Each transformation around us makes us cOilsider the changes within our lives. Our tender youths now are closer to maturity with earh new perspective, each new expe– rience. As we continue toward our fulfill– ment we remember that State has provided the roots which nurtured our growth .. Let each of us take time to reflect on the signifi– cant role it has played and give a "toast to St t " a e . . .

Vol. 54

State University College at Buffalo

Editor-In-Chief Eileen B. Kashdan



.-- ...... ,

Table of Contents

, ..




16 28 56 68 78 90








Governments .



100 126


Organizations ... . . . . .


192 226 240 248 340





Every morning is a fresh beginning



'- J' p, 's:'wO I ,I:tr ' • • p. ,("~ I .-. ", + 11 ,"'" t ' • • 1'4 •• .. , c' ·1 • • I •• III t • I >

So follows the course of the future



We start but as barren branches


Progress, man s unique mark


December and April were known to be happy together

As I speak of our college, I am sure you are thinking of the well– known image of Rockwell Hall and its imposing tower. Rockwell Hall is still the front door of our campus, but a drive along the Scajaquada will speedily reveal the emerging complex of buildings that now com– plement Rockwell Hall and reflect the growth and broader purpose of our State University College. Such is the changing shape of progress! The only constan t in our frenzied era seems to be change itself--con– tinual, never ending change. With all the development in the next five years or so, we are faced with an ex– citing challenge. It would be incon– sistent with the crusading spirit and heritage of this college merely to maintain the status quo..Onward and upward! ~~ President

State University College at Buffalo



Our best interests are ever foremost.

- -----

\ ,

College Local Council

David J. Laub

Patrick H. Hodgson

Charles G. Blaine

Mrs. James H. Righter Chairman

Mrs. Henry Z.- Urban

Mrs. James C. Lytle

The College Local Council is very much interested in the college. Working directly with the president this council sets forth a college policy at the local level, proposes a budget, encourages a wider curriculum, supports student personnel services, and in general fosters the growth of the State University College at Buffalo. The chairman of this committee, Mrs . James Righter and members of the council are appointed by the Governor and arc responsible to the Board of Trustees of the college.

Joseph F. Higgins

Mrs. John R. Campbell



Dr. Charles LaMorte Dean of Students

Dr. Richard Whitford Assistant to President Director of International Education

Dr. Charles Ball College Plallt Planning Coordinator

Dr. Houston Robison Dean of Instruction


Cmdr. William Baker Director of Business Affairs

Miss Kathryn Graham Secretarial Assistant 10 President



jministration \

Dr. Van E. Quaal Associate Dean of Instruction

Jerome E. Bartow Associate Dean of Students

Dr. Sherman F. Dreyer Director of Industrial Arts

Dr. Allen O. -Sexton Director of Secondary Education

Dr. Steven Gittler Director of Summer Session

Angela R. Palmieri Associate Dean 0/ Students

James M. Caputi Senior Financial Secretary

Dr. Walter J; Zimmerman Director of Vocational Technical Education

Dr. Eddie E. Sage Chairman of Education Department

Silas R. Molyneaux Director of Public In/ormation

Dr. J. Stephen Sherwin Chairman of English Department

Dr. Stanley A. Czurles Director of Art Ed{/catjoll

Dr. Walter B. Greenwood Acting Director of A rls and Sciences

Dr. Alfred W. Becker Chairman of Foreign Language Department

Dr. Joseph A. Fekete Chairman of Geography Department

Dr. Lorraine A. Lange Director of Elementary Education

Dr. James L. Sells Chairman of Physical Education Department

Dr. Cecil T. Rodney Chairman of Mathematics Department

Dr. Horace Mann Director of Exceptional Education

Dr. :Silas L. Boyd Chairman of Music Department

Dr. David A. Rogers Director 01 Graduate Studies

Dr. Margaret A. Grant Director of Home Economics Education

Dr. Nicholas G. Fotion Chairman of Philosophy Def'artmcllt



Lenore Kemp Associate Librarian

Elsie U. Kaye Assistant to Director of Public Information

Robert E. Johnson Corporation Accountant

Dr. Philip R. Bonner Director of Admissions

Dr. Richard C. Brown Chairman of Social studies Department

r. Theodore E. Eckert .:Iwirman of Science Jepartment

John A. Palmer A lJ'Sistallt Director of Admissions

Mary Ann Monroe Coordinator of Financial Aids

Dr. Edna M. Lendemann Coordinator of Special Projects

Hilma M. Cook Executive Secretary,Alumni

Arthur B. Clark III Assistant Coordinator of Financial Aids

Joseph P. Cannamela Food Service Manager

James R. Pilkcy Admissions Counselor

Thomas J. Quatroche Admissions Counselor

Michael Piorowskl AdmislJ'ions Counselor

Dorothy E. Eelh> College Registrar

Dr. John M. Dodd Director of Child Study Center

Dorothy B. Deering Dietitian

P rances G. Rahn Secretar J Y (0 Deall of Ilstruction

Harold J. Steffen Co·ordinator of Audio· Visual Education

George R. Sherrie Co·ordinator of Evaluation and Instructional Research Cenler

Monica M. Gensbittcl Assistant Librarian

Dr. Caryl G . Hedden AII.College Coordinator of Swdent Teaching

Charlot M. Fetterman College Store Manager

June H. Truesdale Director of Placement

Helen R. Thielking Librarian, €ampus School

~. Benedict J. Surwill 'jncipal, Campus School

Dorothy E. Womer Director of Housing

Robert T. Tyler Admissions Counselor

adeline K. Ttlrner oordillator of Health rvices


Jack Barr Mathematics

Joseph P. Adessa Physical Education

Saul Barron Scie,zce

Harry Adner Voca tiollal Technical

Alvin R. Bartholomew Science

Lois G. Adams Home Economics

Mohammed K. Alnm Science

Carlton E. Bauer Art

PallI R. Beaudet Geography

Kathlcen Amcrshek Education

Alfred W. Becker Foreign Language

Walter Ainsworth Science

Bernard D. Ansel Social Studies

Dewayne A. Beery Science

Theda E. Bennett Science

Vincent C. Arnone Art

John B. Bice Art

Duane J. Andersen Art

Maxwell G . Bilsky Education

William H. Bailey Mathematics

j udith M. Blackwell Campus School

William T. Bailey Mathematics

D avid A. Blaeuer Mathematic:....

Pearson Bailey Music

Robert J. Blanch English

Victor H. Balowitz Philosophy


Murray Blaustein Exc . eplfonal Educatio~

William J . Barnett Education

Marian R. Bode Art

Frank L. Borelli A,\'sistant Dean of Stlldents

Anna P. Burrell Education

Silas L. Boyd Music

John G, Boyd Social Studie~'

Joanna Burger Science

Bernice C. Burros Mathematics

Arthur L. Bradford English

Parker E. Calkin Science

Wesley F. Brett Art

Raymond S, Bradley Campus-School

Louis J. Callan Industrial Arts

H. Virginia Butler Home Economics

Sarah R. Brinsmaid Campus School

David A. Cappiello Industrial Arts

Stanley E. Brooks Industrial Arts

Robert W. Brock Art

Marian L. Carroll Education

Albert T. Capen, Jr. Industrial Arts

Edmund A. Brown Social Studies

ZeHa May Case Art

Marjory T. Brown

Kenneth W. Brown Industrial Arts

Helen L. Cawley Home Economics

Donald E. Carter Education

'I Education ~

E. Wayne Chanbless English

William J. Champion Music

Margaret E. Chambers Assistant Dean of Students

Ruth M. Buddenhagen Home Economics

Eric Brunger Social Studies

t /



Sherman G. CraYlon Education

Fred E. Chapman Industrial Arts

Edmund S. Cridge Industrial Arts

Rufus S. Crane Foreign Language

Anita L. Chel'kauer Education

Kwan~Wei Chen Mathematics

Eugene L-G Dakin A,t

Rudolph J. Chcrkauer Mathematics

Arthur Darvishian Art

Daniel P. Dacey Foreign Language

Joan M. Claar Assistant Dean of Students

Sei ~ Y ong Cho Social Studies

Manuel P. De Almeida Foreign Language

F . June Clarke Home Economics

Larry W. DeBord Social Studies

Robert E. Davidson Art

Henry M. Collins Science

Herman F. Cole Philosophy

Ram Desai Social Studies

Mildred M. Concannon Campus School

John R. Dettre Education

Jean M. Delius Art

David T. Converse Educatiol1

Ronald W. Condron Exceptional Education

Richard C. Diedrich Mathematics

James A. Conway Education

Charles E. Dixon Education

Stanley D ickson Exc . eptlOnal Education

Sylvia A. Cragun Home Economics

Clarence A. Cook Industrial Arts


Lester.J. Elsie Industrial Arts

William A. Donnelly English

Harold J. English Art

Catherine A. English Music

Edith F. Douglas Home Economics

Joseph T. Dockery Education

Walter M. Drzewieniecki Social Studies

David A. Erlandson Campus Schoof

Loretta A. Fahey Nurse-Assistant Professor

Robcrt C. Dubois Science

Eleanore B. Evenson Home Economics

Fraser B. Drew English

Gerhard J. Falk Social Studies

Margaret V. Dupre Science

Elsie M. Ferm Education

Velma J. Febel Campus Schoof

Raymond E. Dye Assistant Dean of Student~·

John Dullaert Education

Norma A. Enea Foreign Language

Abel K. F ink Education

Frank C. Eckmair Art

Marie A. Fitzpatrick Education

Mary E. Fiore Music

Mary G. Ecker Education

Bernard K. Egan Art

Irving S. Foladare Social Studies

Mohamed M. El-Behairy Social Studies

John Fontana Industrial Arts

Doris K. Eddins Education



Paul V. Hale English

Nicholas G. Fotion Philosophy

Thelma M. Haines Campus School

Richard N. Hall Industrial Arts

Anna Martorana Education

Martin B. Fried English

Virginia R. Harvin Education

Betty Gallagher Exceptional Education

Alva J. Hawkes Physical Education

Frederick J. Hartriek Physical Education

Hertha S. Ganey English

John Gambon Clinical Psychologist

Kenneth G. Heintz Industrial Arts

Paul E. Gillooly Science

Lyle H. Hemink Education

Samuel W. Hcavenrich Art

Henry Glover, Jr. Art

Charles A. Glatt Education

Frances Sanfilippo Foreign Language

Minerva J. Goldberg Education

Phyllis S. Hcrdendorf Foreign Language

William L. Herrin English

Eleanor M. Grover Campus School

David H. Goldsmith English

Donald A. Hess Exceptional Education

Wilson B. Gragg English

Thomas B. Herthel English

Carolyn W. Heyman Art

Benjamin F. Gronewold English

Charles M. Greenshields Education


Julia B. Jones Campw; Schoo/

Paul A. Hilaire Mathematics

Albert A. Himmel Science

Arthur D. Kahn English

John L. Hill, Jr. Campl.ls School

Mary L. Jamison Campus School

Carol J, Hinman Ph ysical Education

Estelle M. Kane Home Economics

Warren W. Hoffer Music

Leonard Kaplan Education

William G . Hoefert Industrial Arts

Geo rge L. Kaltsounis Ed/leation

Stanley F. Kasprzyk Industria! Arts

Bruce H. Hoffman English

Frederick J. Hollister Social Studies

Shirley S. Kassman Art

Ruth M. Ka rcher Art

Isabel H. Hollands Assi,H(lIIt Dean oj Students

Eleanor G. Kelly Education

Paul R. Homer Music

Julius J . Hubler Art

Dorothy A. Kennedy Mathematics

Saul J. Horowitz Art

Norman C. Katner Campus School

Maurice L. Keroack Industrial Arts

James W. Hughes Education

Daniel R. Hunter, Jr. Assistant Director of Activities

S. James J akiel English

Barbara R. F rey Education

Elizabeth F . Klaver Assistallt Dean oj Students



Myron E. Lewis, 11'. Industrial Arts

Theodore W. Kury Geography

Harold R. Lofgren Art

William S. Licata Education

Paul D. Kuwik Industrial Arts

Henry Klomp English

Norman J. Lopes Industrial Arts

Richard H. Lampkin Science

Jack C. Love Industrial Arts

Robert A. Lorenz Social Studies

George M. Laug Science

Marvin J. Lahood English

Robbie Lee Luckie Assistant Dean of Students

Elizabeth A. Lawrence Exceptional Education

Howard B, MacAdam Physical Education

Robert B. Ludwig Mathematics

Teresa M. Lawrence Except;ona( Education

Wilma Laux Geography

George M. Macdonald PhY:"ical Education

Charles R. Lefcourt English

Gregory K. Maravelas Science

Franklin C. MacKnight Science

Patricia A. Lengel Science

I eanne R. Ledoux Campus School

Paul D. Martin Art

Richard N. Lerner Social Studies

Richard 1. Mayes English

Iudith 0. Matsunobu English

Gordon H. Levi IndW'frial Arts

Donald D. Leopard Social Studies



James J. Mooney Industrial Arts

F. Patrick McCabe Campus School

Ruth S. Muck Campu,\' School

Mabel D. Montgomery Mathematics

Agnes C. McDermott Philosophy

Max H. McComb EdlU:atiol!

Hilda K. Myers Education

James R. McDonnell Social SlUdies

Valentine 1. Nadolinski Science

Gary L. Musser Mathematics

Monica C. Meagher Home EC01lOmics

A. lames McManus English

Emerson E . Neuthardt Industrial Arts

Jose A. Mendoza Poreign Language

Oliver M. Nikoloff Exceptional Education

Hugh M. Neil Arl

Howa rd A. Meyers, If. Physical Education

Howard J. Meyer Industrial Arts

Dorothy E. Norris PhY~'ical Education

Anthony Milanovich Edllcatioll

Richard J. Nostrant . Industrial Arts

Meta Norenberg English

Rex Miller Industrial Arts

Doris R. Miller Education

Mae O'Brien Education

Benjamin H. Min Social Studies

George M. Olshin Exceptional Education

Donald E. O'Brien Physical Education

Robert E. Moisand Science

Donald E. Mitchell Campus School




Arlene L. Ostermeier Home Economics

Adrian P. Pollock Industrial Arts

June B. Prince Physical Edl/{:atiol!

Vito R. Pace Industrial A rts

Mary Lou Puleo Physical Education

Patricia E. O'Neil Home Economics

William C. Palmetcr, Jr. Industrial Arts

Deborah D. Putzey Social Studies

Loraine M. Raps Nurse-A.\·.\·istant Professor

Claire C . Rabow Social Studies

Richard C. Pearce Education

Joseph M. Page Exceptional Education

Marjorie J. Rcidell Exceptional Education

Robert W. Pearson Campus School

Thomas J. Peffer Staff Assistant

Eloise L. Rippie Home Ecollomic:.~

Rona ld M. Reuss Science

Lois W. Pearson Education

John R. Peo Education

Lloyd E. Robison Education

John A. Roedcr Vocatiol/al T echnical Education

Harold F. Peterson Social Studies

Cecil T. Rodney Mathematics

EIizabeth G. Penn Education

Arthur W. Pitts, Jr. English

Mildred S. Roesser Social Studies

Leo F. Roman iuk I"dustrial Arts

Leonard J. Poleszak Industrial Art~·

Rae H. Rosen Camptls School

Julia C. Piquctte English

Donald W. Seel Social Studies

Jeromc Rothlein Art

Edward L. Seeber Science

Annette T. Rottenberg English

Isabelle Segal Education

Robert A. Rothman Social Studies

Howard G. Sengbusch Science

Alma R. Roudebush Home Economics

Phyllis Shea Education

Warren Sanderson Art

Richard P. Seibert Social Studies

Ellsworth M. Russell Industrial Arts

Francis T. Seimankowski Science

Donald J. Savage English

Noel Simmons Science

Winifred E. Schasel Home Economics

Harry J. Sheldon Campus School

Christopher F. Scradron Art

Edward O. Smith, Jr. Social Studies

William C. Scheffer Science

Marguerite M. Smith Campus School

Charles R. Schreiber Education

Julius P. Slavenas Social Studies

Margaret M._ Schrader Campus School

Miriam L. Spaulding Physical Education

Conrad J. Schuck English

Robert Squeri Art

Sigmund A. Smith Mathematics

Marguerite S. Scott Campus School

Charles B. Scoficld Industrial Arts


Clement T, Tctkowski Art

Eugene C. Stafford Industrial Arts

David H. Thielking Science

Irving H. Tesmer Science

Benjamin Steinzor Art

Henry M, Steiger, Jr. Industrial Arts

Edmund J. Thomas English

Samuel T. Stern Mathematics

Ronald G. Thompson Engli~'h

Donald E. Thomas Exceptional Education

Francis G. Stewart Home Economics

Sarah Sterrett Campus School

Guy B. Torchinelli Mathematics

Richard A. D. Stewart Home Economics

Doris M, Trafton Campus School

Thomas N. Thompson English

Raymond p, Stone Social Studies

Neil R. Stillman Industrial Arts

Donald W, Trueblood English

Mabel M. Stoner Home Economics

Norman Truesdale Art

Terence J, Trudeau Industrial Arts

Ruth Sugarman Education

James D. Strauch Exceptional Education

Edward C. Turner Education

Henry J, Sustakoski English

Patricia A. Tursi Education

Ren~Deh Tuan Science

John A, Taylor English

William H. Tallmadge Mllsic


Ernest C. Weaver Art

Frances Sill -Lan Tyall Campus School

\ .ichard D. Twaddle Mathematics

Pauline A. Weaver Home Economics

Norman F . Weaver Social Studies

John Urban Science

William J. Weaver Industrial Arts

John H . Vann Geography

Mildred C. Wells Education

Gene S. Welborn Social Studies

Russell C. Vannoy Philosophy

Hand J. Van Hattum xceptionai Education

james E . Westrope Mathematics

Mary C. Vucinich English

Betty L. Wicke English

Paul A. Wheeler Physical Education

James J. Vullo Art

Conrad C. Vogler Social Studies

Wendel B. Wickland Science

Mazie E. Wagner Education

Duwayne E. Wilson Art

Richard A. Wiesen Mathematics

Samuel J, Wakshull Exceptional Education

Burton S. Waagen Industrial Arts

Robert e Wilson Art

Inez M. Ware Education

Joseph F . Wincenc Music

D. Kenneth Winebrennen Art

Steven 1. Waxler English

Norman G . Walker Education


Ronald Wise Art

Anton Wolf Music

James F. Winschel Exceptional Education

William D. Wright Social Studies

Lionel D. Wyld English

Earl W. Wolfgruber Art

Van P. Yelvington Physical Education

Bernard B. Yormak Exceptional Education

Ralph Yatkovsky Science

Charles Burchfield Consulting Artist of State University College

James H; Young Education

Only in recent years has his magnitude in these been fully recognized·, Many factors contribute to the appeal of his work which can only be interpreted by the indi– vidual. However it can be agreed that Charles Burchfield has made an outstanding contribution both to the college and the country.

Charles Burchfield is the consulting artist for our college. This year commemorates his fiftieth anniversary as an artist. He is not only a great landscape artist, but also a naturalist, as is so beautifully and clearly revealed by means of his brush. Burchfield's international fame came through his industrial and urban themes, not his natural landscapes,

L. Stanley Zielinski Industrial Arts

Darrell D. Young Sciellce

Gary E. Zimmerman Education

Joseph S. Zingaro Science

Laverne R. Zimmer Campus School


With many men, many minds; every man follow his own




Arts and Sciences

As the college expands, the curricula take in a broader scope also, The Division 0/ Arts and Sciences includes those departments of English, Foreign Lan– guage, Mathematics, Sciences, Social Studies, Philoso– phy, Geography, Music, and Health, Physical Educa– tion, and Recreation, Aside from administering the program in liberal arts, providing many required courses, the division provides many of the electives taken by students in other divisions of the College, With the renovation of Ketchum Hall, many innova– tions have come to the English Department , Plans are now bcing undertaken to revise the curriculum for Eng– lish majors, Additional courses also are going to bc made available for the entire student body, The dc– partment is also augmenting its faculty with specialists in various fields in the anticipation of serving the stu– dents more completely , Knowledge of a foreign language is becoming pro– gressively more important in our "small" world. The Foreign Language Department at State is rapidly grow– ing in size and facilities to meet this demand, Currently offered for study are French, Spanish, German, Latin, Russian, and Italian, A rccent addition of the depart– ment have been the language labs, These are designed

so that the student may analyze his own voice with the use of tape recordings, and perfect his accent by listen– ing to records, In connection with the Siena study pro– gram, students are required to take one semester of Italian before going to Italy, The Philosophy Department, once relatively small, is expanding also, With the formation of thc Liberal Arts program, the Philosophy Department has come to play a significant role in the education of our students, The Social Studies Department is also expanding, With many new faculty members and more course offerings, the department hopes to serve the needs of the studcnts morc than adequately, The Geography Department hopes soon to offer major degrees in the relationship of man to his en– vironment. Presently, the study of geography is an im– portant element in a teacher's background, and be– Cause of this, many course alterations arc being made. The Science Department has gained an impctus in the broadening of its program with the completion of its new building, Now, more than ever before, students will receive fine instruction combined with practical lab work in good facilities, Plans are also in progress for a second building,

Advances have been made in the Mathematics De– partment as a result of a revised curriculum for the preparation of elementary and secondary teachers, Through its courses, the growing importance of math in OUf modern life is becoming increasingly obvious. The curriculum provides for more intense training of those students preparing for a teaching career as well as for those in Liberal Arts, who are majoring in Mathematics, The Albright building is now entirely devoted to the study of music, The Music Department provides an extensive program of study for all students , The de– partment is constantly striving to develop the important area of aesthetic appreciation of fine arts in our tech– nical world, The Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Department now offers a professional curriculum of its own, New facilities and expanded courses offer stu– dents the opportunity to explore their interests in the very important business of keeping physically fit.



Education Responsibility for the education of children requires that teachers have the best education our culture can offer. The curriculum offered to students in the Ele– mentary Education Division provides its graduates with abilities to meet the challenge of this responsibility. Courses are developed in general 1iberal education, professional education, and electives which can form an area of concentration or a deepening of general interests. Most important to the elementary program is the supervised teaching experiences with children of var– ious age levels in different types of schools. As a result of a comprehensive program, teachers achieve a degree of professional competency which aids them in chan– neling their resources for the developing of those whom they teach. The curriculum for the Secondary Education Divi– sion provides for all phases of the professional program as well as specialization in mathematics, science, Eng– lish and social studies . Required hours in the major field are often supplemented by studying a minor. Stu– dents completing the requirements of the four year sec– ondary education program will be certified to teach in grades seven through twelve. The certif,cate is made permanent upon completion of a fifth year of study. Campus School The Campus School of State University College at Buffalo serves a dual role. It provides an educational program for children from the three-year old nursery group through grade nine. It also provides observation and participation experiences for college students ma– joring in education. The Campus School participates in a program of experimentation and research. The school's program is based on the child development concept of education. The facilities of the Campus School include class– rooms, a library of over 11,000 volumes, filmstrips, recordings, pictures, and other material used by pupils and teachers, a science laboratory, a home economics room, a gymnasium-auditorium, an industrial arts room and a nursery housed in Caudell Hall. Serving the needs of its students and the college, the Campus School guided by its principal, Dr. Benedict Su[will, provides a unique experience for everyone who participates.

fj 1





Liberal Arts Degrees in Liberal A rts with majors in various aca– demic subjects were awarded for the first time in 1964. Thc program, developed over a period of several years, results from the State University policy to make teach– ers colleges into mUlti-purpose institutions. Students with junior-senior status were admitted in September of 1963; plans call for admission of freshmen in September of 1965. The eventual size of the division will depend on facilities, staff and public demand. The bachelor of arts degree is granted after a stu– dent has completed work in four broad areas- the arts, humanities, social studies, and science- mathematics - and a concentration in an area of major study. He must also demonstrate proficiency in an area of major study. He must also demonstrate proficiency in foreign language. With this background the graduate of The Liberal Arts Division is able to select from a wide variety of professions and fields the one that suits him best.

Exceptional Children Education

Students majoring in the Exceptional Children Edu– cation Division specialize in areas of retarded mental development, physical handicaps, speech pathology and audiology, the hard of hearing and the deaf, and the emotional ly disturbed. Courses which develop abilities necessary to work with children having exceptional learning problems are the basis of the program in each area. Graduates who receive a bachelor of science de– gree have a substantial background in arts and sciences in their professional education. To enrich the theoretical phases of the curriculum various community resources are made available to supplement the laboratory facili– ties of the college. Expansion of the curriculum for the training of teach– ers is a future endeavor in the Exceptional Children Education Division. Electives in the division offered to students in other specialized areas include experiences which develop understanding, schools and attitudes needed in appraising the nature and origin of disabili– ties in children as wen as types of school adjustments that might be made to educate them.




\ Art Education

The Art Education Division offers a curriculum for the preparation of teachers of art. Graduates of the division receive a bachelor of science degree. Those in the liberal arts program with a major in the visual arts or the Arts receive a bachelor of arts degree. The art curriculum, the largest undergraduate pro– gram in the world, develops expressive and creative powers and ability to teach and a knowledge of the use of art in many aspects of living. It includes a broad program of general studies and provides opportunity for individual specialization. Upton Hall, the new home of the Art Education Division, contains specially designed equipment, a resource library, and extensive display facilities to enrich learning. One of the fine contributions of the Art Education Division has been the foreign study program in Siena, Italy. This has now been extended into other divisions of our college. Through all the intellect and sensibilities given to man, the art students endeavor to pursue the powers of perception-and creativity.

Home Economics Education

The four-year program of the Home Economics Ed– ucation Division prepares teachers who will be phys– ically and mentally healthy, intelligent and informed, efficient vocationally and professionally, and cultured in gracious living. Graduates receive a bachelor of sci– ence degree and are qualified to teach homemaking in the public schools. The laboratories of Caudell Hall provide students in the Home Economics Education Division with experi– ence in such areas as food preparation and service) selection and construction of clothing, housing and home furnishings, and child development and family life. The college maintains an attractive, well-equipped residence, the Home Management House, located near the campus where senior students live for a five week period under faculty supervision to gain experience in the social and economic management of a home. Future plans arc for specialties in areas of home economics and a bachelor of arts degree program in liberal arts for majors in home economics. Realizing that the home economics field is a rapidly growing area of education, teachers need to be continually prepared for professional advancement.

Vocational- Industrial Education

Industrial Arts Education

Graduate Division The Graduate Division offers an on-campus program throughout the academic year. Master of science de– grees are given students in the same areas of concentra– tion as represented by the undergraduate divisions and in El-ementary Administration and Supervision. The graduate division prepares scholars and teachers who arc capable of extending the frontiers of knowl– edge . The scope of its program is being broadened with plans for the inclusion of other degree programs, such as a master of science program for junior college teachers, a full-time graduate program and eventually, perhaps programs leading to the doctorate. The Graduate Division encourages students who in– tend to pursue graduate work, at this institution or elsewhere, to visit the Graduate Office during their sen- ior year to discuss graduate program possibilities and plans.

The Vocational-Industrial Education Division pre– pares candidates to teach vocational and technical sub– jects in the public schools. Selection is made on the basis of trade and technical proflCiency and personal qualifications. Skills of method and techniques in teaching, a knowledge of industry and technology, and progress in the profession for the basis of the academic program. Graduates of the basic program are eligible for certification and receive a bachelor of science de– gree for their achievements.

The influence of industry on American life has added increased importance to the teaching of industrial arts. The Industrial Arts Education Division, based on this truth has. formulated a program of basic courses of technology, a professional phase in education and elec– tives in areas of special interests. Graduates of the Industrial Arts Education Division receive a bachelor of science degree. Through their preparation in industrial arts, these teachers afC able to provide instruction in the intelligent use of industrial goods and services, and help many of their students to select careers or to develop wholesome recreational pursuits .




With half the deed done, he moves forward . . .

YO FER ,#1

J ' . )



A representative becomes a public trust.




College Student Association

Terry Kolasa, Ralph Connelly, Dick Wright, Tom Lucia, Carole Bat– taglia, Mary Ann SpalJino, Terry McGorcrn, Carol Ann Ardolino, Larry Wills, Kathy Knapp, Karen Shepard, Ilona Marosy, Susan York, Robert Costanzo, Tom Halsall, Mary Shank.

ROW 1: Gail Goldstein, Leslie Marcus, Linda Nehf, Cheryl Opa– cinch, Gary Lazenby, Karen Lee, Susan Testa, Lynne Itkin, Eva Kahn, Charles Demick, Karen Kruschke, 1. Mugo Gachuhi, Bill Murabito, Pat Caldwell r Alan Latona, Judy Howland, Donna Keiffer, Marty Williams, Barbara Bateman, James DeFondo -Person. ROW 2:

In order for any community to function well it must have a strong governing body. The governing body of the College Student Association at SUCB, the House of Representatives, is the agency responsible for the ex– pression and implementation of student opinion. It is composed of a president and his cabinet, class and dor– mitory rep,escntatives, and other elected student repre– sentatives. In their weekly meetings this group tries to maintain the rights of the student body and resolve any areas of concern that may arise.



\ ecutive Council

he Executive Council of the College Student Asso– on is composed of the officers of the C.S.A. and the presidents. This Council ratifies all legislative acts enforces decisions of the legislative branch.

t! 1: Al Latona, Robert Hausrath, Judy Howland, Donna Keiffer, Barbara Bateman, Mary nk. STANDING: Dick Hitzges, Bill Morabito, Marty Williams, Tom Halsall.

Traffic Commission

ROW 1: Robert Costanzo, Pat Caldwell. ROW 2: Bob Hausrath, Dick Hitzges, Bill Murabito. MISSING: Joseph Ahrens, Maureen King, Dolores Kaufman, Melanie Miller, Nancy Goliber, Mary Bernhardt.

ROW 1: Judy Howland, Robert Hausralh, Pat Caldwell, Sue Skelton. ROW 2: Donna Keiffe r, M. Csizmar, Neil Edin, Dick Hitzges, Charles Demick, P. Samiec.

House of Finance The House of Finance supervises and recommends the allocation of all student taxes and class dues for ac– tivities and programs. The agency is composed of the treasurer of the College Student Association, seven board treasurers, and thc Student Congress treasurer. The main responsibility of this group is to see that student funds are wisely used for the benefit of all. With the confusion caused by construction all over our campus, the Traffic has even a greater job. Parking is a problem on our campus and the commission works hard to find appropriate solutions to the many prob– lems that arise. These people deserve the thanks of cvery student who owns a car and drives to school.



Judicial Council

The Judicial Council of the College Student Association is the law enforcing agency of the college. These people see to it that each student group obeys all school regulations and takes appropriate action when these regulations are violated. This group is very necessary for the smooth operation of OUT college.

Melanie Miller, Terry Kolasa, . Paul Taylor, Bobbie Gollon. MISSING: Fred Compertor, Nancy Ruff, Robert Bell,


ROW 1: Karen Kolbe, Mary Csizmar, Melanie Miller, Mary Schank, Bill Schroeder, Cheryl Opacinch, Edie Schendel. ROW 2: Al Latona, Marty Martocana, Al Sexton, Terry M<,Govern, Bob Costanzo,

Marty Williams, Gloria Graf, AnneUe Brylinski-, Terry Kolasa. MISSING: Dr. Dodd, Advisor.

Orientation Committee Incoming freshmen confront many new faces with their arrival at college. Among the first are those of the orientation committee, fulfilling their obligation of in– troducing the freshmen to campus activities. Their plans include Orientation Convocations and Freshman Camp. This group sincerely makes an effort to provide a program that will be a rewarding experience for the students in their new life at SUCB.


Epsilon Pi Tau Epsilon Pi Tau, the national honor fra– ternity for Industrial Arts, includes those majors who have an academic average in the upper half of their class. The objec– tives include promoting field research and cooperative working in social and profes– sional proficiency.

ROW 1: Walter Lapp, Sec., Peter Moroz, Treas., Dennis DeMasi, Cor. Sec., Edward Herr– scher, Pres.; Anthony Balestcr, James Dolan, Richard Caputi, Robert Hider, Frank Schimpf– hauser, Duane Schultz, Walter Arnez, ROW 2: Tom RofTe, Jack Carl, V. Pres., Michael Witt, Larry Tober, A. Bille, Donald Feck . ROW 3: Jack Gilman, Dennis Fillmore, Robert Ballard, Jim Volpe, Edward Swiech, Mat Lezynski, John Loss.

ROW 1: Darien Lydecker, Lillian Gasund, Shirley Phillips, Janice Locke, Karen Ellis, V. Pres., Bonnie Baucom, Pres., Leah Goldstein, Sec. ROW 2: Pat Ellis, Regina Rettig, Karen Acker, Anne Rodgers, Phyllis Cohen, Dou!llas Holbert, Treas.

Council for Exceptional Children Those college students who are con– cerned with promoting the welfare and education of children who are mentally handicapped, blind, deaf, or dumb have an opportunity to meet and talk with specialists in the field through the Coun– cil for Exceptional Children. Visits are also made to special schools and nearby institutions to give the students even more opportunities to learn about their field of interest. To raise funds, the Council sponsors the Annual Faculty Auction.


Industrial Arts Club Discussion and evaluation of problems before them as future teachers is one of the main purposes of the Industrial Arts Club. Uppermost in their enaeavors is striving toward professionalism and progress in the field of industrial arts. Open to students and faculty in the division, the club blends social and professional inter– ests in a program of educational and community activities.

ROW 1: Thomas Sztaba, Gary Allen, Robert Kowalski, Thomas Doherty. ROW 2: L. Zielinski, Roosevelt Tabb, Rex Miller, 1. C. Broeckman, William Hoefert, Adrian Pollock, Peter Schifferli, Pres.,' Wayne Demarest, Tl'eas.,· Kenneth VanBuskiek, G. H. Levi. ROW 3:

E. S. Cridge, E. M. Russell, M. L. Keroack, Clarence Cook, Richard Giordano, Bob Vernick, Carl Heiner, Marty Wheeler, Ernest Dubert, Viso Pace, Bob Laux, Neil Stillman, William Palmeter.

~ , [~I ~!!

ROW 1: Carol Lazoration, Carol Fishel, Pres.; Patricia Clark. ROW 2: Donna Miller, Donna Schoenborn, Sec.; Kathleen Welch, V. Pres.; Nancy Chamberlain, Treas.; Betty Bosworth, Marilyn Fraize, Midge Matteson, Hisl . ROW 3: Marcia Tor-

rey, Sue Bauer, Phyllis Bernstein, Evelyn Kent. ROW 4: Rita King, Mary Edwards, Pat Joba. ROW 5: Carol Baker, Mary Kendall, Maryann Bull, Janice Moll, Nancy Shenk, Joy Hill, Karen O'bersler, Pauline Nyholt.

Horne Economics Association The Home Economics Club is affiliated with the American Home Economics Association and the New York State Home Economics Association. The aim of the club is to develop a better understanding among college students of the problems of family and community life to become worthwhile and effective citizens. Many activities are sponsored by the group throughout the year, including popcorn and cake sales.

Kappa Delta Pi

ROW 1: Gloria Bachorski, Mary Infantino, Sec., Ellie Smith, Sec., Ar– lene Falzone, Carol Haaland. ROW 2: Jill Carl, Linda Rogers, Elaine Rycroft. Patricia Pender, Carol Furlong, Clara Cragg, Charlene Gore, Hazel Marsicano, Dianne Roberts, Pres., Dick Prost, Y. Pres., Mary Schank, Betty Ann Chlebowski, Sec. ROW 3: Thomas Rookey, Mary Sebastiano, Mildred Stransky, Richard Pascucci, Elaine Frank, Edith Weller, Maria Sanmaro, Joan Stoll, Dr. Howard Sengbusch.




Our Gamma Mu chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, the national honor society in education, encourages high professional , intellectual, and personal standards . The society is given an opportunity to learn about current educational trends through "The Educational Forum," a literary magazine published by the society on a national scale. As its contribution to the college, Gamma Mu chapter has annually spon– sored the programs of academic assistance, the Honors Convocation, and the Dean's Tea. Membership is limited to those juniors and seniors who have attained a 3.2 cumulative average or better and adhere to the society's ideals and goals.

Sharon Kotch. ROW 3: Richard VidJer, Clayton Adams, Robert Gif– ford, Richard Haye, Glenda Margeson, Margie Hughto, Kathleen Knapp, Kathleen Mathews, Joseph Griffo.

ROW I: Maris Johansen, Hela Kinel, Edete Marzahl, Judy Christ, Linda Scheablein, Marsha Poberts, Gail Getman. ROW 2: Lynda SwaIm, Hugh Ganter, Al Mazzarella, Satsuki Nicoll, Lorena Hart, Jane Mueller, Dottie Hughes, Joanne Northrop, Dennis DeMasi,


Math Club Aims of the Math Club include promoting a better understanding of mathemat– ics in relation to everyday life, learll1ng methods of teaching the basic tools of mathematics, and encouraging independent study. The monthly meetings provide an opportunity to meet both the faculty and students in the Mathematics Depart– ment and discuss the practical and abstract aspects of mathematics.


ROW 1: Joan Raymond, D ianne Wheeler, Terry McGovern, Marilyn Lampman, Judy Hardy, Joseph Wincenc, Catherine English, Robert Koehler, Dr. Silas Boyd, Advisor; William Davis, Maryann Young.

Music Board

The central core of the musical organizations on campus is the Music Board. They strive to coordinate the activities of the band, orchestra, and glec clubs, and A Cappella Choir with other college functions . The Board is composed of members of the various musical organizations who plan traditional favorites such as the Christ– mas Concert and Spring and Fall Recitals.

ROW I: S. Smith, Advisor, Shirley Smerling, Lois Sniderhan, Charles Burton, Judy Haug, Harold Recverts, V. Pres., Kathy Harmon, Sec.-Treas., Beverlee Hill, Pres. ROW 2: Chuck Tuly, Keith Orlowski, Don Williams, F rank Newton, Art Maslow.


Schmitt, Don Ockerman, Barbara Finch, Ruth Hadley, Jerry Galla– gher. ROW 3: Tom Peters, Carl Heiner, Gary Allen, Richard Schmitt, Benson Forrest, Gary Ehlert, Tom Geise, Gary Swartz, Nancy Heiman, Lucille Roth, Richard Kuebler. STANDING: Dr. Joseph Wincenc, Prof. William Champion, Prof. Anton Wolf, Rich– ard Schreiner, Bruce Holden, Pat Stoneman, Joan Stolarski, Joseph Ferrara.

Donna Hoffman, Elizabeth Edwards. ROW 4: Harold Recvcrts, Gayle Brewer, Nathan Druker, Carol Woods. ON RISERS, ROW 1: Jante House. Paulett Adazak. Lorraine Owczarczyk, Elizabeth' Alt– myer, Gayle Jones, Frederick Tarantino; Andrew Pac, Rebecca Rhodes, John Snyder, David Kushin, Kent Martin. ROW 2: John Vathy, Linda Way, Dean- Winston, Gayle Geisler, Mrs. Kathleen Nagel, Robert Koeh ler, Anthony Perna, Walter Boswell, Don

AT LEFT ON FLOOR, ROW 1: Jud;lh Hardy, Marcia Kornbrodt, Judy Westra, Diane Sly. ROW 2: Maryann Young, Barbara Mar– gulies, Marge Shapiro, Lynn Cable, Dennis Mohney. Sue York. ROW 3: Tom Hollihan, Shirley Emerling, Karen Seitz, Jean Cady, Carol Schm itt. AT RIGHT, ROW 1: Sue Madar, Judith Kopanic. Muriel Weintraub, Judith Anderson. ROW 2: Betty Krist, Pamela Jones, Judith Schoonmaker. ROW 3: Barbara .stock, Arthur Seibert,

Concert Band

A love for good music is the unifying factor in this organization. In existence for almost twenty years, the Concert Band has provided an opportunity for those who play instruments to appreciate and share musical experiences under skilled direc– tion. They also find a source of joy in creating music for the pleasure of all as is expressed at community functions or at concerts throughout the year.





'j ---,

.' ~~.~


-..1 :{..,


I '1»


Nancy Eichler, Lynn Kish. ROW 3: Howard Picard, Ted Bouton, Bill Waite, Richard Heye, Gary Hoffman, Larry Van Heusen, Don Williams, Ron Boni, Douglas Holberl, Gary Lazenby, Warren Hoffer, Bill Davis. ROW 4: Jerry Tichy, John Ernst, Harvey Witman, Robert Betle– wicz, Clay Adams, Terry McGovern, Larry Wills, Robert Koehler, Robert Day, George Mayer, Tom Carbery, Bill Schroeder, Bob Geye r, Tom Peters, Sam Wilson.

ROW 1: Jean Campbell, Margie Vangellow, Jill Raisen, Carole Bingert,- Carol Cohen, Chris– tine Schultz, Mary Mason, Carol L. Becker, Dr. Silas Boyd, Conductor, Roslyn Purcell, Judy Bahler, Barbara Hoy, Linda Crump, Dianne Wheeler, Karen Shepard, Carol Haaland, Susan York, Carol McMahon. ROW 2: Marilyn Cox, Joan Stalarski, Paulette Adasgak, Barbara Tower, Joanne Northrup, Terry Bindig, Patricia Burns, Nancy Murphy, Linda Wyatt, Judy Casa, Sandra Kolakowski, Judy Davis, Judith Casllcci, Barbara Bucher, Gayle Carmody,

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

A Cappella Choir



ROW 1: Miss English, Director, Nancy Senn, Carolyn Andrews, Jeanine Parker, Marilyn Tripi, Nancy Murphy, Joanne Northrup, Leslie Jones, Diane Hillis, Linda Moss, Vina Handy, Meredith Lee, Betty Sawicki, Barbara Noblin, Marilyn Lampmann, Susan Stock– well, Marjorie Lord. ROW 2: Marsha Torrey, Judy Ames, Elaine Jasco, Judy Michel, Judy Runyon, Sharon Moore, Janice Hornuny, Kay Kalick, Fay Barrow, CindiPalmiero, Shirley Phillips, Dawn Spaulding, Joan Raymondo, Barbara Boies, Gayle Carmody, Shiela Bulger. ROW 3: Maureen Guno, Dottie Hughes, Mary Mason, Darcy Young, Sue Boniface, Mary Weisleder, Mary Susan. Smith, Paulette Adaszak, Joan Ryckman, Loretta Schultz, Karen Bergwall, Sharon Roller, Bonnie Grimm, Bonnie BiImes, Dorothy Wallace, Joan Murray. ROW 4: Barbara Hoy, Harriet Buell, Joy Turner, Mary-Infantino, Sharon Ensminger, Mary Gubbins, Evelyn Fieseler, Elaine Frank, Anne Rodgers, Lillian Tolbelt, Carolyn Armstrong, Lenore Ignatz, Joan Maverman, Sherry Stratton, Georgina Scinta, Linda Jahn, Nancy Wilson, Carole Bingert, Mary Montford. MISS– ING: Wendy Alba, Carol Anderson, Elissa Frankel, Marlene Stoldt, Nancy Austin, Phyllis Bernstein, Susan Cole, Roan Miller, Rita Mossier, Fran Resn ick, Linda Wyatt.

Women's Glee Club

This spirited group merely loves to sing! Not without talent for reading music and an ear for tone quality, these girls practice twice a week, working hard to help present the annual Christmas and Spring concerts. This year they also presented their Christmas concert music on the Fun to Learn program on television and that of their spring event to a near-by high school.



Men's Glee Club A singing group that provides enjoyment for all who hear them, the Men's Glee Club participates in many campus musical activities including the Christmas and , Spring Concerts. Hours are spent blending their voices in harmony in preparation for these and other ofT campus concerts at schools and churches. Many of these fine voices can also be heard in the A Cappella Choir.

ROW 1: Paul Homer, Accompanist, William Davis, Gary Lazenby, Tom Peters, Bob Geyer. Gary Hoffman, Larry Van Heusen, Leroy Mitchell, John Ernst., Jerry Tichy, Dr. Silas Boyd, Conductor. ROW 2: Tim Sanchez, Tom Carbery, Sam Wilson, Richard Heye, Douglas Hol– bert, Ray Defendorf, BiIJ Waite, Howard Picard, Ted Boutpn, Paul Ziegler, Harvey Witman. ROW 3: Warren Hoffer, Ronald Boni, Bill Schroeder, Lautaimi Talaivao, George Mayer, Rohert Day. Robert Koeler, Don Williams, Terry McGovern, Clay Adams, Robert BetIewic-..:, Ralph Connelly, Larry Wills.

Men's and Women's

The students are selected from the A Cappella Choir each year to perform at school and community functions . These two groups tour with the Choir in spring, sing in various high schools, churches, and occasionally in fund raising drives. They can also be heard on campus during Winter Weekend, Empha– sis Week, and at the Faculty Recital.

I /

Jill Raisen, Carol Cohen, Karen Shepard , Dianne Wheeler.

Krist, Barbara Margulies, Tony Perna, Miss Mary Ann Spoor, Mr. Carl Impellitier, Robert Koehler, Mr. Oscar Witte, Gail Kaplan, Carol Hollister, Nancy Bryant, Nancy Eschner, Joanne Schindel– heim. Mr. Albert Warner, Mr. Frank Primerano.

STANDING: Dr. Joseph Wincenc, Prof. Anton Wolf, Mrs. Jane Weissgerber. SEATED: Mr. Otto Winges, Mr. Peter Kent, Mrs. Joan Fishburn, Mrs. Olive Warrenfeltz, Prof. Henry Coilins, Mrs. Nancy Garver, Dr. Mary Fiore, Mrs. Erma Lampkin, Karen Bergwall, Mr. Edward Reitz, Mark Armesto, Judith Hardy, Ann Crumb, Betty


Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4-5 Page 6-7 Page 8-9 Page 10-11 Page 12-13 Page 14-15 Page 16-17 Page 18-19 Page 20-21 Page 22-23 Page 24-25 Page 26-27 Page 28-29 Page 30-31 Page 32-33 Page 34-35 Page 36-37 Page 38-39 Page 40-41 Page 42-43 Page 44-45 Page 46-47 Page 48-49 Page 50-51 Page 52-53 Page 54-55 Page 56-57 Page 58-59 Page 60-61 Page 62-63 Page 64-65 Page 66-67 Page 68-69 Page 70-71 Page 72-73 Page 74-75 Page 76-77 Page 78 Page 79 Page 80-81 Page 82-83 Page 84 Page 85 Page 86-87 Page 88-89 Page 90-91 Page 92-93 Page 94-95 Page 96 Page 97 Page 98-99 Page 100-101 Page 102 Page 103 Page 104 Page 105 Page 106 Page 107 Page 108-109 Page 110-111 Page 112-113 Page 114-115 Page 116-117 Page 118-119 Page 120-121 Page 122 Page 123 Page 124-125 Page 126-127 Page 128 Page 129 Page 130 Page 131 Page 132 Page 133 Page 134-135 Page 136-137 Page 138-139 Page 140-141 Page 142-143 Page 144 Page 145 Page 146-147 Page 148-149 Page 150-151 Page 152-153 Page 154-155 Page 156-157 Page 158-159 Page 160-161 Page 162-163 Page 164-165 Page 166-167 Page 168-169 Page 170-171 Page 172-173 Page 174-175 Page 176-177 Page 178-179 Page 180-181 Page 182-183 Page 184-185 Page 186-187 Page 188-189 Page 190-191 Page 192-193 Page 194-195 Page 196-197 Page 198-199 Page 200-201 Page 202-203 Page 204-205 Page 206-207 Page 208-209 Page 210-211 Page 212-213 Page 214-215 Page 216-217 Page 218-219 Page 220-221 Page 222-223 Page 224-225 Page 226-227 Page 228-229 Page 230-231 Page 232-233 Page 234-235 Page 236-237 Page 238-239 Page 240-241 Page 242-243 Page 244 Page 245 Page 246-247 Page 248-249 Page 250-251 Page 252 Page 253 Page 254-255 Page 256-257 Page 258-259 Page 260-261 Page 262-263 Page 264-265 Page 266-267 Page 268-269 Page 270-271 Page 272-273 Page 274-275 Page 276-277 Page 278-279 Page 280-281 Page 282-283 Page 284-285 Page 286-287 Page 288-289 Page 290-291 Page 292-293 Page 294-295 Page 296-297 Page 298-299 Page 300-301 Page 302-303 Page 304-305 Page 306-307 Page 308-309 Page 310-311 Page 312-313 Page 314-315 Page 316-317 Page 318-319 Page 320-321 Page 322-323 Page 324-325 Page 326-327 Page 328-329 Page 330-331 Page 332-333 Page 334-335 Page 336-337 Page 338-339 Page 340-341 Page 342-343 Page 344-345 Page 346-347 Page 348-349 Page 350-351 Page 352-353 Page 354-355 Page 356-357 Page 358-359 Page 360

Made with FlippingBook Annual report