1942

Ex LIBRIS

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PUBLISHED FOR THE GRADUATING CLASS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE BUFFALO, NEW YORK

GERALD CLARKE, Editor AND BOYD P. CAMPBELL, BusineSJ Manager

oberme~r

IN MEMOnIAM Another Christmas Season has come and gone. To some it brought great joy, and ro others it brought deep sorrow. We, the students and faculty of State Teachers College, were not without our moment of sorrow. The vacancy created by Charles Reedy's passing will not readily be I1lled, for he exemplified the highest type of college citizenship. While maintaining excellent scholastic standards in his various l1elds of endeavor, he partici– pated ro a maximum degree in extra-curricular acti vities. Acti ve in a fraternal organization, it Junior Counselor, it member of the Newman and Dramatic Clubs, manager of cross-country, and chairman of the Christmas Party and the Junior Prom, Chuck was a cog in school life which we could ill afford to lose. These cxterior evidences of Chuck's desirable relationships with the faculty and student body do not outweigh the many talents of music, "nd of wit, the friendly gestures, and the helping hand familiar to those fortunate enough to penetrate his quiet surface. Associates will not forget his willing– ness to cooperate, his ready acceptance of responsibility, and the manner in which each task was characteristically carried to its successful I1nish. At this moment of bereavement, let us fi nd comfort in the faith expressed in those lines written by Longfellow:

"There is no death.' What seems so is tr(Ins;tion; This life of mortal breath Is but a suburb of the life El),sian, Whose portetl we CCllZ Deetth. "

Ch,lrles 1. Reedy, Jr.

To DR. HAROLD F . PETERSON we affectionately dedicate this ELMS. The Intelligence Department at Washington has called him from his post here at the College, as Assistant Professor in the history department, to act as Research Analyst in South American affairs. A discerning scholar and a ready Wit, Dr. Peterson will always be a source of inspiration to his students . In his stimu– lating classes, we have learned to think logically and inde– pendently . Truly, Dr. Peterson is the "creative teacher".

HAROLD F. PETERSON

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FOREWORD

There will never be another year like this past one, and

there will never be another ELMS like this present one. We,

the ELMS staff, have made an earnest effort to inclnde in this

book all tbose features which have given this year its unique

. ·personality·'.

Many of our 1942 activities carried on the tradition of

former years .. . we participated in the same extra-curriculars,

we played basketball against many old rivals, we went to the

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same classes, and suffered, as did our predecessors, in January

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and in June. We worked and played and grew as students have

done before.

But, in a larger sense, this year has been unique. Our energies,

our resources, and our courage are now engaged in a war to

ptove that the free and democratic people of the world are, 111

the final test, the strongest people in tbe world.

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They arc our leaders in thought and actlOn.

They are our guides in seeking unprejudiced

truth, our instructors in the varied phenomena

of the world, and our friends.

We present the FACULTY, agents of the uni–

versal democratic creed, "The truth shall make

men free."

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RALPH HORN Dean

HARRY W. ROCKWELL, p,.e.rident

CATHERINE E. REED Dean of Women

RAYMOND ~.- FRBTZ Dean of Men

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ROBERT E. ALBRIGHT Pro/asor of Soci%V. Dimtor of Extwsion

HARRY J. STEEL Professor of Edncatioll, Direct()t' of Traini,,!,

GRACE A. ALLEN Auistrl1Jt Director of 1"ro.;l1illg, A,uistrmt Pritu;po.l 0/ the School of Practice

JOHN M. THURBER Professor 0/ Engtish

CHARLES B. BRADLLY Pro/e.JJor of Art EduC4Ij()}J

KATE V. WOFFORD Professor of RUMI Edl"atioll

SHERMAN G. CRAYTON Pro/tuor of EdllCdtioll

RAYMOND M. FRETZ Assi.rtmlf Profruor of Jcim~r, Acti,,!, Dea" of Mm

O. DEMoND Professor of History

ROBLRT

ANNA M. GEMMILL Auislnflt Proftuor of Scim((

RUEBEN S. EnERT Professor of Mathemalio

MINA S. GoossnN .iuiSlrllll Profasor of E,tglish alld Dramatics

OscAR E, HERTZBERG Professor 0/ PSJ'~ho'o!'J

I RENE HIRSCH AssiJltllll Profasor 0/ Education

RUTH E. HOUSTON Pro/rssor 0/ HM//h Edl/ctl/ion

EILEEN MULHOLLAND Assistrmt Profa.ror 0/ Eng/ilb

MARTHA S. PRATT Auilt(lI/f PrO/UfOr of HQm( ECOl1owics EdIlC(If;OIl

EsTHER MCGINNIS Pro/a.(o}' of Home EC01/(lmics

CHARLES A. MnssNER Profusor of LtlfJt,uagu

GEORGE M. QUACKENBUSH Assiltll1l1 Professor of Vocr/lional Ort,rmh:.fIlio/J

IRVI NG C. PERKINS PrlJfusor of VQ((uiotia/ Educat;QIl

MARGARET S. QUAYLE AUiJlrml Professor of El11lcoli01l

CHESTER A. PUGSLEY ProfusQr 0/ Eltmmrdr)' Schoo) AduJillistra" tiMJ, Principal of tht School of PrtlCti"

ESTHER F. SEGNER AuiSlmlf Profeuor of HQtnt EconQmiu Hdflclltiol}

CHARLES C. ROOT Pro/t.rsor of HdllcatitJ1l, Dil'UfOI' 0/ tht SlIm"ur StssiO/l

RUTH E. SPIER Assillmlf Professor of MJuic

MILDRED L. SIP!> PrQjulor of Home Economic.!

KATHERYNUTHOMASWHIITEMORE Auistrllll PrQ/a.ror of Geograph.r

PAUL W. SLOAN Pl'oftuor "f Hdl1cati(m

GHORGB L. BOYD 1l1stNic/or ill Malhmllitics IIl1d Scitnct School 0/ Pf(mice '

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MARGARET A. GRANT III.ftmelof ill Home Economics Education

DONALD BROSSMAN Instmctor ;n Prill/ill!:,

FRANCES G. HEllINSTALL Libral'ian

HOMER A. BRUCE /JUlructllf in EdllCtlfiolJ

CAROLYN W. HEYMAN Instrllct(lr in Art

MARION A. CLARK Financial S~cntm)'

EDNA W. HURD ]1lStrllct(lr)}/ Mllsic

MARY LOUISE COCKEFAIRE 1urlmelor ill Hmnt Economics

MARY L. JAMISON Kilukrgartm bIJtl"ltcf(lr, School (If Practice

HUBERT E. COYER instructaf in Health Educatioll aml Coach

HAROLD C. CRAIN Instrllctor in English

ARLINE JOHNSON IlIStmct(lr in H(I!m Eco};(I!J)ics Ed/fcrltion

HARRY C. JOHNSON IlIstnlctor in Mathematics

STANLEY A. CZURLES Instructor itl Art

MARION P. DANA /tIS/me/or in History

RUTH McLEAN KARCHER In.rt/"J{ctor ill Art

GEORGE C. DOCKHR Instrlle/or in Woodworking

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FAYE KEEVER Instmctor i11 Home Iiconomics

ISABEL HOUCK KIDENEY Rq,irtmr

MARGARET DUPRE Instrllctor in Seima

INEZ M. KNAPP instructor in F(lurth Gr(ld~, Scho(l/ of Practice

JOHN FONTANA InstrtlCfor in Mechanits

VIRGINIA M. FROST [nsfl"flctor in PhJ1icat EdliCafillri

MARY LOUISE McMAHON butf'1(ctor ill Music

LESTER B. MASON Inst1'ilcto!' in History

HERTHA S. G ANEY Ins/flletol' ill Engli.rh and Lalitl, School of Practice

MARTHA G. METZ Ins/mctor in First Grade, Sthool of Practia

ELEANOR M. GOVER [lli/metor in Sixth Grade, School 0/ Practice

EDWARD L. MORRICE Instmcto}' in Methods and Practice Trachill$

ANDREW W. GRABAU illumetor in Ellglish

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MAY C. NYE Instrllcto,. til Home ECOlIl)mic.r

ALEEN BEYER ACKERM AN Dinetor of Pubiicit)', Aui/tant in E).:tmsiotl Department

MARIAN F . AYERS Auisfant Cotlq,r NurJe

STELLA O'REILLY blStructor in Fifth Grade, School of Practice

HARRY W. CURTIN Suprri1lftlldm, of Buildiny tmd Grollnds

RUTH PALMER In.rtmcfol' in HOflU Ewnomics

GERTRUDE ROACH Instl'lnlol' in Hudth Education

CHARLOT MOEHLAU FETTERMAN M(lIlt1grr of the Booksfon

THERESA A. ROEHSLER IlIstf'llctOl'itl Second Grr/de, School ()f Pmctice

MABEL B. GILBERT Cajctaia Dire""o/'

J. ROhSSJ:Ht

HAROLD

CAROLINE KINSEY GORDNIRR A/llmni and Placement Sreraa})'

ins/metol' in Sr:imc~

ALMA R. ROUDEBUSH Instmctor ill Home Eal1Jomici

M . H. HANSEN

ETHEL

College N"ru

AMALIA L. ONODY Auisttl/It /{tgJrtrar

WIN IFRED SALOM Instrllctor in HUllth EdllfatiOIl

MURIEL S. SHOEMAKER Instmctol' ill Third Grade, School of bactice

MARIETTA RINDONE Auistant Mana!,!/' of th( Bookstort

KATHRYN S. GRAHAM Senior Sfmoft.,rapher

MARG UERITE STOCKBERGER Il1m'llcto/' in HiIto,,' and Srn:ial Studio, School of Practia

HAZEL S. BLATT SttJIogl'(Ipher

M. MELVINA SVEC 1m/rlletor ill Gwgraphy, Schoot oj Fmc/ice

JANE L. D I ADDARIO Simographer

CHARLES A. VAIL Instrlle/or ill Seiena

BERDENA C. DOLDERG StmograplHt'

WALTER B. WEBER Instructor ill EJectricify

AGNES H . LOUCIIREN StUlog,l'fJplm

D. KENNETH WINEBRto:NNER [n.r/ruetor ill Art

ROSAMOND OLIEF ABATE AuislaJlt Librarian

MARY M . MAY Sfmographrr

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CLARA E. ilAUER Rosm.IAIty G. FORNES Srwul,l"I1phtl· SltnoJ!,rapher

(1) Dr. HOrl1-Mo~ltt EX(C/Itive~· (2) M i.u Romlthush {md P""licaJ "rojem; (3) Mr. Perkills Z,Upte/J; (4) A NtWlOIlUr– Dr. Wilky; (5) W t/come-Mr. Holman.'

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( J)Scholdr, Critic, SliuJIIlmlt--f/ MaHer Teachrr/ (2) Mr. D:(prlu ImdSlflgecrajt;(J) Dr. Frtl'{ at Frosh Camp; (4) Mr. BroJ.fnum dtJd d . 'Rtcord" Backgrolmd; (5) Goodnight, Ftllows!- Dr. PUl,slt) ,.

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These are the expressIOn of a progress!ve

philosophy of education , the media for maxi-

mum persona l growth through the development

of indi vidual talents, the spice of college life.

We present the College ORGANIZATIONS,

as varied as life itself is varied.

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r"'.DAM I

t... o

EPSILON PI TAU

WARREN FRAHN

President Vice-Pre.rident Treasterer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary

WALDEMAR BOLM

EDWARD HELWIG

WILLIAM TRAUTMAN

JACK CHARLES

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Members of Epsilon Pi Tau are selected from the top-ranking students of the Industrial Arts junior and senior classes. The local, Tau Chapter of the National Honorary Fraternity stimulates scholarship, leadership, and further development and research in the field of industrial arr.s. On April seventeenth and eighteenth, Tau Chapter was host for all the North Eastern Chapters during the regional conference held at Buffa lo. Active status continues after graduation for all men who teach, or remain interested in Industrial Arts Education . Retirement from the profession brings an honorary membership status to such men as Mr. George E. Huckins, formerly of the College faculty, who was so honored this year.

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Row Two: R. TemlitZ" W. B()lm. H. Gilbm, P. Lucas, W . Tr(mttJIdlJ, G. Wettlaufer, K. Phillip.r. Row QNlC W. Gla.rg,{)w, W. Frahll, E. Helwig, MI'. BJ'{).rsmdl1, M . Ka/'Ch1JUf.

(1) Mar)' Lutz- Organizer altd Orator; (2) Gwgc P,tgan- Efficim'1 EXjle!"!,' (3) Km PhitJips-Ruponsib!e Executipc; (4) Carol Fraz a -Lwder with Vision; (5) Gerald Clarke- Editor ami Poet/ (6) Boyd Cam1Ibd l- B1Uil1(JJ Exmttivt.

ALPHA

President Vice-President S ecretary- Treasurer

MARY LUTZ

CAROL FRAZEE

GEORGE PAGAN As Student Council is the "head" of State, so Alpha is the "heart." Again this year) Alpha was sponsor and director of Leadership Day, held, for the first time, on the college campus. Student leaders met in seminars, discussed problems, and described triumphs. Close on rhe heels of Leadership Day, Alpha prescmcd the college organizations (0 the freshmen in a new and sparkling arrangement of the annllal Organization Day . A feature of the day was the g ranting of a Studenr- Activities Charter co each organization. And who will ever forget Christmas this year? . .. the College decked out [n rosy Yule lights, crisp green holly and sparkling snow ... and mistletoe!! Then, in April, at the Senior Ball, the "Alph-alfites" named their successors ... the promise of youth, neophytes ever ready and able to carryon and extend the work of those who have gone before.

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PHI UPSILON OMICRON

OFFICERS MU CHAPTER

President Vice-President

MADELINE YUELLS NATALIE WILLIAMS MURIEL FRENCH EUDENE SCHENCK

Treasurer Secretary Chaplain Historian and Librarian Editor

MARY O'TOOLE LUCILLE DAKE ANN REED

Establishment of the Myrtle V. Caudell Library was one of the major problems of the Phi U. girls this year. Because of Miss Caudell's interest in rhe Home Management House when she was Head of the Home Economics department, the library was set up in the newly established Home Management House, primarily for the use of the girls in residence there . As members of a national honorary fraternity for Home Economics students, the girls held two meetings this year with their brother fraternity, Epsilon Pi Tau, to discuss local and national problems in the field of vocational education. The first honorary society on campus, Phi U. is com.posed of upperclass Home Economics students, outstanding in scholarship and campus enterprises, as well as in activities in their chosen field.

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Row THREE: R. R),bCZPlSki, Mr. Brttdle.')', Mr. Root, Miss Stockberg~r, Dr. Hom, Dr. Ptlgst~J , Mr. Winebrenner. Row Two: A. Ful/er, C. COJlklill, R. Viox,]. M"Mnholl, M. Pr)'lllle, M. Del/as, N. Wi!t;lIms . Row ON1,: A. Bard, M. Pierce, B. Rudolph, E. Obmneyer, B. Jlllle, D. Vinctnt.

IlAPPA DELTA PI

Row FOUR; M. [J#Z, M. Belmet!. Row THREE: J. Dilly, V. FlIll~r, C. Fl'es(, J. Mdxwtll, L. Swick, M . RIIlUll, E. Hirwnflll, P. BnitwaiIr. Row Two: M. G;tild, S . Hugo, M. Motlnow, O. Parmti, A. Reed, N . Brlc/Jm(lIm, B. em.,),. Row ONE: N. Williams, M . Frmch, M. Ylult.r, Min Segtler, M . O'Toole, L. Dake.

President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary

BARBARA RUDOLPH

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ESTITER WEINSTEIN

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MARIAN PIERC.E

AGNES BARD

Trea.mrcr Historian COltnseior

EARL OBERMEYER

BnVERL Y JUNE

DR . C. A. PUGSLEY In recognition of the growing spirit of Americanism, Kappa Delta Pi pl'esenced an assembl y program in the fall, which traced [he history of the American flag. With the aid of a group of grade school children, the members showed how our present day banner of stars and stripes developed from the first crude flag of colonial days. To get an invitation to a tea given by Kappa Delta Pi means ooe thing to the recipient– his name has been included among State's illustrious. For again this year Kappa Delta Pi entertained students whose semester marks put them on the celebrated Dean's List . Established in 1931, as a member of the national honorary society, the campus Gamma Mu Chapter endeavors to foster among its members high ideals of scholarship, leadership and service to education.

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NU LAMBDA SIGMA

RUTH MILLER

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OFFICERS

Row THREE : B, Rlldolph, 'M. Piem, V, Heck,]. Smith, E, Lukl1sek. Row Two: H, Stein, E. Silt, R. Malone, M. Philtips, R. LoVecchio, H. Brookr,]. Daly, M. Cohm. Row ONE: V. Brody, E . Haag, Miss Mllthotltmd, R, Milt(r, M. GriMm, J. Rewa.

President

MILLER

RUTH

MEMBERS

Vice-President

SALLY BARNliS

ChlSS oj '42: SALLY BARNES, VERA BRODY, CAROL FRAZBE, VERN' Hl!CK, ESTlllm HO,\G, ROSE LOVllCCHIO, J flA NNE MAN'-

Secretar)'

VERA BRODY

NEAR, RUTH MILLER, RUTH OWEN, JEAN PARKES, MARJORIE PHILLIPS, MARION PIERCE, J3ARDARA RUDOLPH, ESTlmH.

Treasurer

WRINSTHIN. elMs of '43: HRI,RN BROOKS, MARCELLINE CZERNTEZEWSKI, JE,\N DALY, MARY LoUISE GRIBBEN, EMILY

MARY LOUISE GRIBBIN

LUKASEK, JANICE SMITH, HILDA LEI;; STEIN, JEAN REEVES, ERMA SILL, RUTH TUOM. Class of '44: MILDRED COHEN, ROSB

VALONE.

Remembering perhaps, that Liberty herself was a Lady, Nu Lambda Sigma, women's

Literatllre ? ? ?

R((lIling togethel'

honorary-li terary sorority at State, chose ?-s a theme this year "Women in Literature," At a

series of informal teas, members discussed well-known women writers.

Nu Lambda members are seleeteJ annually from groups of students maintaining a superior

English average, and showing evidence of a keen interest in literature,

Functioning on campus for over sevenceen years, Nu Lambda now counts the publication of

a literary magazine among its varied achievements. In addition to this publication, members

contribute regularly [0 the literary column in The Record.

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SIGMA UPSILON

DON VOLTZ

OFFICERS ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER

Row THREB: G. Taltffmr, R. Mark!, R. S",ilh, A. BalllmiJt~r, R. Fi!h~r, Row Two: C. Brt/d)'. E. Sdltrt/'(lIi, M. A. G'rZ".rkr(, M. Trllddl, H. Rr)Hllba1l1n. Row ONE : C. Clarke, D, VoltZ, D, Jouph. H. Bawmtrr,

President

DONALD VOLTZ

Vice-Prej'ident

GERALD E. CLARKE

MEMBERS

Cla!s of '42: GERALD E. CLARKE, iRVING COHI>N, ROllELlT N, MARKS, ROLAND MURPHY, R,\LPH L. S"fTTH, THOMAS$MlTU.

Trca.fUI'Cr

HOWARD BAEUMLliR

Clr/SJ of '43: HOWARD BllilUMLIlR, RUDOLi'll CUBRKAUER , DONALD JOSEPH, GOMRR LESCH, HAROLD ROSI.lNDAUM, RAY

J'ecretm'Y

D0NALD JOSEPH

FISHER, GIL TAUJ'JlNllR, MARVIN TRUDELL, DONALD VOLTZ. Cl(t.r.r of '44: ARTHUR BAUMlllSTlllt, KERMIT CRISSEY, ANDREW

G-RYZWA, DoNALD RUNYAN, EUGENE SALTARRLLf, \VILLIAM SDAO, GIL SPEAR.

"There is a fellowship among men who enjoy good literature," and Sigma Upsilon recog-

Wdt, Ie/'J U~ , .

The j}f(.fidmt expoulId!.

nize::; that bond. Founded at State in 1931, Alpha Delta Chapter is thc first Teachers CoUegc

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chapter to be chartered,

Wednesday nights ... pocery . .. current events, . ice cream and cookies, ,Dr, Thurber's

home

debates

the lase wa r and this one

. Robinson Jeffers

. so might an im-

pressionist's notebook read in summary of 1942,

This year again, Sigma Upsi lon was the sponsor of a debate team which represented State

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in inter-collegiate forums.

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PAN -HELLENIC

&rHER YACK

Row Two : M. Gfli/d,]. R/Jst, N. WiJti"'ns,~ P. Eluon, S. Hltfthifl.sofl. E. H(/flljint,cr, B. King. Row ON!!. :"]. KltPPlflflf/, D. ThollUlS, E. Trpas, E. Yacko L. j Ohl/SIIIII, L. Kromillg, H. Brooks, J. PnJt,iIJIDn.

OFFICERS

MEMBERS

President Treasurel' .Recording SeCl'etaty Co"rruponding Secretary'

EsTHER YACK

Alpha Sigmtt Alph'J: CAROL FRAZEll, NATALIE WILLIAMS, MAOBt.INll YUllLJ"S. A/phil SigmtJ Trw: HRLEN 13nooKs, EUNICR

EsTHER DUDZIAK

TBl'AS, ESTHER YACKo Ddt" SigmrJ EpSilon: SWYL HU'l'CIllNSON, LOIS]OHNSTON, MARY GERTRUDE VIVERETTE. Pi Kappa Sigma: EDITH HBPI'BLI'INGllU, JEANNR PADGINTON, .lUNll Ron. Jilma Sigma Sigma: PATIllNCU EI.STON, OaT'rv KINO, Lo[s

Lors JOHNSTON MADllLINH Y UI:;LLS

KROIININO. Thtln Sit,ma Up.silon: EsTlIllK DunZ1AK, MARY GUILD, DOKO'fIlY THOMAS.

Faculty Advisor

MISS RUTH PALMER

Not to be outdone by the Sophomores Ot' the Junior Counselors, Pan-Hellenic did its patt to help orient the freshman women. At it series of parties, the freshman girls became acquainted with members of the different sororities. Composed of three members from each sorority, the Council considers the desires and needs of e.tch sorority. Thl'ough their delegates, sororities have found many chances to coord inate their work for the benefi t of the CoJJcge, In addition to regular monthly meetings, Pan-Hellenic acts as sponsor· for teas given in honor of visiting national officel's of the various sororities. During the rush season , uniform ru les for both formal and inforn1

Cal~!.ht al Iht " Y" !lox.

] luI pD.tint,.

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RUDY FITCH

J. FmltUl)'S, E. Hot/g,

Row Two: C. Brennan, M. Prisbu, W. Kmd(.ll, M. Benmtt, M. Mulll1uw, M. Bruwn. Row O~Il:

ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA

N. MUlIger, R. Fitch, E. Galtpp, N. WilliflWJ, J. Kltppmt11/.

OFFICERS PI PI CHAPTER

MEMBERS

{ CAROL FRAZEE, first semester RUDY FITCH, second semester

President Vice-President

ClaJJ oj '42: RUIW FtTCH, JEAN KLIlPPMAN, MARY LUTZ, JOAN RICK, ELRANOR T HOM. CltlJJ of '43: MARGERY BENNETT,

EDITH GAUPP

M",RGARIlT BllOWN,JUNIl FEIl.N......YS, M ... Il.JORIIl FRISIlEE, WINIFRED KENDALL, MADELINE MARSHALL, MARI AN MOI.LNOW.

Secretary Treasurer Editor

LUCILLE SWICK

OLGA PARENTI. ClaJJ oj '44: ALBERTA ACKLER,jANR F... mIlANKS, BIlTTY GERMONEY, GERTRUDE H EMSTREET, VICKI L"' Ul!R,

NORMA MUNGER

ANN MCGUTH, JEAN MITClIRLL, CORINNE PALMERTON, LOIS QUILTY, VIIl.GTNTA TaMIe, JRANNE WALSH.

ESTHER HOAG

Chaplain Reg,istl'ar Pan-Hellenic Representatives

AMY SMITH

EUDENE SCHENCK

{ MADELINE YUELLS NATALITI WILLIAMS { CAROLYN W. HEYMAN ROSAMOND O. ABATE FRANCES G. HEPINSTALL

Row Two~ T. McGuire, B. Grmr, B. AdamJ, L. Quilty, V. Tomie, B. Gmno1uy,l M. C/fJrk,1J. CaJler, J. Fairbank,]. Mitcbet/, Row ONE.: A. Ackler, A. McClltb, J. Wdhb, V. LaMr, G. H(mst~uf, C. Palmerfou.

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Faculty Advisors

Patroness

A halo of glamour was noticeabl y present 'mid the chiffop , the lace, and the fast-beating hearts that drifted on campus the evening of February [he eleventh, the night of Alpha Sigma's "Sweetheart Dance." Alpha Sig echoed Victor Herbert's famous words, "Ah 'tis love and love alone the world is seeking." It was this very same year, (00, that the girls contributed (0 the coUege the fOllrth marble love-seat for [he quadrangle. In the traditional spirit of Christmas time, Alpha Sig vigorously initiated a used toy drive fat' the needy children of Buffalo and vicinity, Cooperating with the citywide drive of the Courier-Express they set up a huge box and encouraged students to bring their broken dollies anJ old tOy horns. At the Pan-He! dance in the fall, Alpha Sig was awarded the gold cup for maintaining the highest scholastic average last year .

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ALPHA SIGMA TAU

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EUNICE TaPAS

OFFICERS SIGMA CHAPTER

Row THREE: N. ROJJ, G. Herl, A. Srldroga, J. Pmur, B. Light, B. Derrick, M. Shnrick, J. Smith, E, Lllkns'{ek, B. Dohl/. Row Two: B. Thom, A. Pm w, D. Waterwortb, M, Piem, E. Tep'lI, R. Oehs, E. Yark , L Ehman . Row ONE: K. Goodwrlll, B. Andert, M. BuS{ka, G, Frm, M. FleckC1Jsf{in.

President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretar...v

EUNICE TEPAS

MARJORIE PIERCE

MEMBERS

DORIS WATERWORTH /

ClaS! of '42: LAURA MAE EHMAN, GROROJA FRESE, KATHLEEN GOODMAN, RUTH OCHS, MARlOLlJ" PIlIRCE, EUNICE TEPAS,

DOROTHY BARCLAY

Treasurer Chaplain Historian

RUTH Ocns

DoRIS \VATERWORTU, ESTHER YACKo CtaS! of '43: HELEN BROOKS, BARIlARA. D ElRRICK, naTTY DUlIN, GCORGIlTTA HERL,

LAURA MAE EHMAN

FnANcils PIWOWARCZYK, JANICE SMITH. elr/JS of '44: DoROTHY BARCLAY, M ARY BUSZKA, DOROTHY CORLIS.

KATHLJ::mN GOODMAN J DR. MARGARET- QUAYLE l MISS MARY L. COCKEFAIR

Famlty Advisors

More Sf/mmer life . .. rmd a Y(l1mg recruit

Sf/mmer Social.

The sulrry, languid rustle of crepe paper palm trees vied with the brisk OctOber winds this fall. A sudden bul's[ of tropical bloom flal'ed againS[ the splendot of the fading leaves. The torrid rhythms of the Conga and Rhumba accentuated SOLlth American atmosphere that swayed over State's campus when Alpha Sigma Tau's Brilliant Brazilian Brainwave, the "Cafe Copacabana" made its glowing debut, a whole thrce months before the New York version stretched wide its doors. About a month after their super, super, super colossal triumph had subsided a wee bit, Alpha Sigma Tau was greatly honored by a visit from Mrs. Haswell Staehle, [he sorority's National President, who was on an inspection tour of Alpha Tau.

I.

44

4S

DELTA SIGMA EPSILON

MARY GERTRUDE VIVERETfE

OFFICERS ARETHUSA UPSILON CHAPTER

Row THHEI!: 13. Bet, A. jmJ/ds, D. Champlin, H. Mdro.re, L. Arnold, L. Tllkey, E. Corcoran, O. Shaper, M. Gnanojf, A. Fit'{!,;r.dd, M. }{ilmpshirt, C. Simmons, V, MidCtIl"S!?i, Row Two: M . Woeppel, N. Smitb, M . Grihbil!~ E.Swim#, D. Lamll, M. M tGIIVfl'!J, I. La, M. Iilfetter, B. JU/1C, L. JOIIl/.ftOIl, M. RUJJdl, R. Van Wic, Ruw ONE; D. Ctlmphdl, ]. jmtu, H. l:Vol/orel, H. Gilden/mit , j. RuvrJ, B. YOltnf!,berg, J. Daly, D. Del Nero, D. Blechsteill, S. HllfchinsOIl, H. Desmond.

President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretar)'

,MARY GERTRUDE VIV.ERETTE

.JEAN DALY

MARJORIE HUETTER

MEMBERS

MARGARET MARY WOEPPEL

CldSS of '42: LOIs JOIINS'I'ON", BRVERLY } JNP.; VIRGINL\ MIELCARSKI, HELEN MELROSE, M,..,RGUHRITR TOLSMA, -.MARY G llR'I'RUDE VIVHRE'l'TE, HELEN WOLFORD. Class (Jf '43: JEAN DM.Y, ANNAIlELLE FITZGERALD; ARLINE FRANK, EVELYN

BETTY YOUNGBERG

Chaplain Historian Serg,eant

LOIS JOHNSTON

FRIEDL, HELBN GILDERSLEllVti, M ARY GREANOPF, MARY LOUISE GRIBIJEN, M -ARCELL'll HAMSHlRl':, MATtJORIH HtJR'rl'RR,

ARLINE FRANK

SIlJYL HUTCHINSON, DORIS LARSEN, ISABEL LEE, JANET LEWIs, MARGARET MCGOVERN, MARY T. O'HERN, JEAN REEVES, LEI~ SMITH, MARGARET MARY WUBl'PEL, BErry YOUNGBERG. Class oj '44: DOROTHY HI-EeHSTEIN, DORIS CAMPBELL, DOROTHY CIlA!'.lPLlN, J EAN JfI·n ....s, EILEEN KELLY, ETHELREDA SWlERAT. MARGARET RUSSELL, CHARLUTTE SIMMONS, NANCY-

BEVERLY .JUNE

Pan-Hellenic Representatives .

LoIS JOHNSTON SIBYL HUTCHINSON

{

COIJ(elltr(lti(J1J ... (]I]

kllitting .

Div~rsijj~d i!ltere.rts

With the call to Red Cross activities sweeping the country, Delta Sig conducted State's own Red Cross Roll Call Drive in cooperation with the Buffalo chapter of the organization. Early in the fall, Delta Sig merged nationally with Pi Delta Theta, making D. S. E. the largest educational sorority in the country. This had a special effect on the campus, since there was an active Pi Delt chapter here. Traditional tavern keepers by now, members of Deltil Sig again this year opened their beer garden at the Y Carniva1. With the Gay Nineties as the theme, there were hip-swiveling hostesses, a barbershop quartet and Bohemian waitresses, all in the atmosphere of flickering candlelight. Long will the crunchy cookies of Delta Sig's cookie sale be a siltisfying memory to the facu] cy and studentsj and long will the joint party with Psi Phi be a satisfying memory co Delta Sigs.

47

46

PI KAPPA SIGMA

JllANNE PADGINTON

OFFICERS RHO CHAPTER

President Vice-President Recording Secretary CorreJ'ponding Secretary' Treasttrer Corresponding Editor Pres.r Agent Sergeant-at-Arms Pan-Hellenic

JEANNE PADGINTON

Row Tmum: A. Wwdlillger, L. 8l1tt.f, E. Ltmgmccker, O. Law/,ow, R. Huppuch, E. Hwly, I. Putnam, M. Map/fll'd. Row Two : H. Yiallilos, F. Coghill, S. Hugo, J. Padginton, H. Agh, S. Adams, R. Blacker, M. Ormtt. Row ONE: J. Rost, E. Heffelfil1ge/'. "\

SONJA HUGO

RUTH BLACKER

FLORENCE COGHILL

MEMBERS

HELEN AGLE

Class of '42: SHIRLllY ADAMS, RUTH BLACKllR, BmTH HEFFELFINGllR, RUTff HUPPUCII, ELAINE LONGENECKllR, JEANNE I PADG1N"l'ON, TERESA PETRAS, ARI.JNE THOMPSON. Ctass of '43: HELEN AOLll, LY01A BUTTS, FLORRNC£ COGHILL, EILllllN - HEALY, SONJA HUGO, JUNE RosT. Ctass of '44: OLGA LAWROW, MARY MAYN ....RD, MARY JANE ORCU'l"r, InENE PUTNAM, I ADELE WALSH, ARLINE WENDLINGER, HELEN YIANILOS, NORMA Zn~Or.ER.

SHIRLEY ADAMS

RUTH HUPPUCTI

I: I'

THERESA PETRAS

{ EDITH HEFFELFINGER JUNE ROST

Camp drudgtJ . .

Silvery stardust and silken dreams .. . gentle music and a found gold moon. These memories will long fill the hearts of those who recall Pi Kappa's "Stardust Dance" of this year. But members of the Rho Chapter on campus aren't entirely romanticists; they have their practical moments as well. Remember those luscious peppermint and butterscotch apple sllckers that perked up your spirits and lagging energies after you bellowed your best and most on the day of Interclass Sing? Early in the spring, campus romances, already blossoming, were further aided by the heady fragrance of gardenias sold in the Student Center by Pi Kaps. Faculty members as well as students pinned on the fragile flowers and sniffed the day long.

48

49

11 I

\

I

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA

I

LOIR KRO~NING

OFFICERS ZETA CHAPTER

RO\;, THREE: M. Dol(m, T. Popp, E. Sill, W. HOI!)', P. Elston, E. Wol/, A . Cdrlin, A. Lindholm, N. EUer, M. Schill, P. 0' Hem, l-l. Carl', J. North. Row Two: G. Bet/amy, I) . Nichols, M. Dellas, R. Miller, G. jom!, L. Kromiu}5, H. Bolton, M. Pime, R. Sterlill!,,]' Capphtlo. Row Ol'lll: D. Mahl, O. Bet, B. King, M. MCPdrlill, C. Adam(t..a.~, V. Bo)'d.

President V ice-President TreaslU'er Recording SeCl'etary Corresponding Secretary Facul~y Advisors

LOIS KROENING

DOROTHY' VINCENT

HELEN BOLTON

MEMBERS Cla.r.r 0/ '42: M... RION B,o,RTOW, HELEN BOLTON, P... ·I·wNeR ELSTON, LOIS KROENING, DOROTHY MAHL, RUTH MILLER, J"'NE No['('l'ff, DOllon\Y NICHOLS, M ... RION PIERCE. CldSJ 0/ '43: ONN... LP.E HEL, VmG1NIA BOYD, MARY DoLAN, HARIUllTT

GWENDOLYN JONES

RUTH MILLER I MISS THERESA ROEHSLER l MRS. ETHEL HANSEN

1

EUULIE, JOYCE FLAMMANG, \VTLUlNA HENRY, GWENDOLYN JONES, BETTY K ING , MARG...RET SHE"', RUTH STERLING,

I

I

DOROTHY VINCENT. ClaSJ 0/ '44: H"'UltJl>TT C... nll.

"All out for defense, girls-" might well have been Tri Sigma's slogan of '41- '42. As part of their Social Service work for this year the girls knitted for the Red Cross. Then they invited some seventy-odd soldiers to their Friday night dance, the Defense Scamp, and were sponsors of a date bureau with campus co-eels for the soldiers. Biggest thrill of the year for Tri Sigmas was rhe opening of the new sorority house. With new draperies and deep window seats, the house is a cozy place for sorority meetings as well as a place to live, The night the girls held House Party they had plemy of time to enjoy the comforts, for sleep was at a minimum. At Christmas time the girls held their traditional Brownie Sale, and offered the luscious brown squares in the Student Center. Indeed, the Zeta Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma can mark this year down in their memoirs as a momentous one.

Between sistus.

51

50

i

THETA SIGMA UPSILON

DOROTHY T /-lOMAS

OFFICERS THETA CHAPTER

Row Two: D. Hal'ri.Joll, M. Cuild, D.l\1cCl'ay, D. RU.Jlink, R. Va/om, R. Mt:DotlOlIg,h. Row ONE: D. Scheible, I. Livmnore, D. TbOtlMJ, M. Hood.

President Vice-Pre.rident

DOROTHY THOMAS

ESTHER DUDZIAK

Secretar)' Treasurer Editor

MILDRED H OOD

MEMBERS

,

INEZ LIVERMORR

(

ctaS.J f)f '42: ESTHER DUDZIAK, DOROTHY THOMAS. C/rJ.J.J of '43: MARY GUILD, DORIS HARRISON. CldS.J of '4-4: M ILDRED

DOROTHY SCHELBLE

HUOD, INEZ LIVERMORE, DORIS RUSLlNK, DOROTHY SCHELBLE.

Faculty Advisor Patrone.rIM

MISS AR LENE JOHNSON

{ MISS MARGARET DUPRE DR , KATE WOFFORD

Gmin,g ready.

The pmidmt P()1II'J.

Bridge, believe it or not, has been one of the accomplishments of the Theta Sigma girls this year. It will certainly proye a boon to them, Theta Sigs sincerely hope, when they accept that lonel y rural position, When the black cats and witches came haunting around Hallowe'en time, the girls gOt right into the spirit by offering doughnuts and cider for sale in tll(; SWc\ClH CentcL At Christmas time they invited a group of children from the Protestant Home to share a cake-and-ice cream celebration with them. In February, Theta Sigma entertained members of other campus sororities at their annual Courtesy Day Tea. A gay culmination of a successful year is the National Convention, to be held this summer at Pine Tree in Pocono Pines, Pennsylvania.

52

53

DELTA KAPPA

T. DAVIS

ALPHA CHAPTER

Second Seme.rtel'

First Semester

OFFICERS

THOMAS DAVIS

Prc.rident Viec- Prcsident Treasurer Corresponding S cereta,.y

Row THREl.R: E. SaltareUi, W . GLl1gow, W. Frahn, F. Nutis, C. I-1m/MIl, H. Gilhert, D. Munson, H, C/lrtis, J. Dorczak, J. CJJirtvtll'o, P. LII[(IS,]. Mattison. Row Two: G. Wettlaufer, R. Che~ka1ic," R. Vrooman, T. Davis, R. Tunlitz, A . Abglltt, W. Bohm. Row ONE: 1. Kal"chmel', D. KlIbns, E. Helwig, K. Phitips, C. ClImbo . MEMBERS Ctass of '42: RALPH. BR'IGHTON, BOYD CAMPfiELL, JOHN CHIAVARO, IRVING COHEN, THOMAS D,\VIS, CARLTON GERBRACHT, HAROLD G I LBBRT, J OSRPH HA FFRY, PETER Luc AR, J ORN MATTlSON, EARL OBERMEYER, GEORGE P ,\GAN, KENNETH PHILLIPS, RICHARD TP.MLITZ, RICHARD VROOMAN, GR,\NT VlETTLAUFJlER.. ClaJi (If '43: JOHN ARMSTRONG, WALDEMAR BOLM, CORNE– LIUS CANAVAN, CARMEN CATUZZI, JOSEPH DORCZAK, WARREN FRAHN, EDWARD HELWIG, IRWIN KARCIIMER, DONALD KUHNS, GEORGE PIEPER, WERNER ROGERS, .GILMORE SPS'-'R, MAX WALDMAN. Class of '44: ALBERT AllGOTT, CHAR LES CUMBO, HAROLD CURTIS, FRANK NUTIS, EUGENE SALTARELLI.

JOlIN ARMSTRONG

IRVING COHEN

JOHN CmAVARO

RICHARD VROOMAN

RICH1\RD VROOMAN

MAX WALDMAN

GEORGE PIEPER W ALi)EMAR BOLM

RUDOLPH CHERKAUER

Recording Secretal) Sergeant-at-Arms Chaplain

DON ALD KUHNS

HAROLD GILBERT

T EMLlTZ

RICHARD

JOSEPH HAFFEY

Over 1000 student and 100 faeu] ty members annually thank Delta Kappa, prayerfully, if not literally, for publishing rhe Student Directory. Where else is there such a wealth of telephone numbers in such a limi [cd space? This year again D. K. held frequent gym partics, when the members played piog-pong, batted the badminton birdie, sank fouls and munched sandwiches in the companionship of their brothers and best girls . That same old gym the boys transferred intO a gridiron with goal posts, yard lines and the rcst, for their annual campus dance, this year the "Delta Kappa Football. " On Moving-Up Day,D. K. members presented the Delta Kappa award to the Sen ior man out– standing in character, scholarship, and leadership. At the same time they gave the D. K. athletic award to the outstanding athlete of the yeat'.

Mr. Cl'dtll dt work.

Fortnat initiation.

55

54

ROHERT M,\ll.KS

MARV1N TRUDELL

I I'

PSI PHI FRATERNITY llETA CHAPTER

Row Two: G. Till/finer, W. Finnigan, H. KaiJer, C. Derner, E. Nmrwrher, l{. Rad, K. Crhrey, E. Nel.ron, D. Camivat. Row ONE: R. Murph;', W . Swrlnson, E. Snvmson, M. Trudell, Dr. Cr,~;·t01l, R. Mtlrks, D. Stokes, R. Mrqtr, R. RyhrZYlIski.

Second Semester

First Semester

OFFICERS

r

MEMBERS

T RUDELL

President V ice-President Financial Secretm:'Y Corresponding Secretary Recording, Secretary

ROBERT MARKS

MARVIN

Cla.r.r oj '42: MURDOCH CUNNINGHAM, HERBERT H ILTON, ROBERT MARKS, R.or,AND MURPHY, E DW ARD NRLSON. Clan oj '43:

Roy REim

WINFORD SWANSON

RJCllARD CARNIVAL, CHARLES CUR[S'rMANN, HERBERT KAISER, ALEx LORINCZ, RODERT i\{AYER, DANIEL O'DONNELL,

DliLLZON STOKES

EVERETT STEVENSON

CHESTER P,\LKA, Roy REED, RAY FISHER, RODERT SCHULTZ, EVERETT STEVENSON, DELLZON STOKES, GILBERT TAUFFNER,

Roy REED

CHARLES REEDY

MARVIN TRUDELL, DONAI,D VOI,TZ. Cla.r.r oj '44: KERMIT CRISSEY, ELMER NEUREU'I'HRR, DONALD RUNYAN, WINflOKD

RAY RYBCZYNSKI

GILBERT TAUFFNER

SWANSON, GEORGE WAGNER.

Treasurer Chaplain

ROBERT MAYER

ALJ";x LORINCZ

ROLAND MURPHY

DELLZON STOKES

Order.' .' Order ,f

Never lacking in the promotion of college spirit, Psi Phi this year exuberantly went all out for S. T. C. Before our home basketball games, the boys set up the phonograph and mustered the cheer leaders inca formation so that we could dance and cheer ourselves into a victory mood. Armed with a budget and a recipe file, the Psi Phi-ers went into housekeeping this year. In their newly-established residence at 92 Claremont, the boys learned to dish up a fluffy omelet and play host but graceful! y! Indeed their social life was very jolly. The fellows held their now-notorious hayride in the fall, a joint meeting with the Delta Sigs, and their own particular innovation calIco "Date Night. " Their gym parties were fun and frolicsome; the Spring formal, a perfect end to a perfecr year. 56

.

,

. .

57

J .... CK C HARLES

N ORMAN Mt;YUR

SIGMA TAU GAMMA

Row Two: R. B/rltk, H. Collins, Mr. W intbmmrr, Mr. Brtu/lry, Mr. Vllil, Dr. Sloan, E. Tulloch, H. SltllfflJM. Row ONe: G. Wtinhtimtr, R. PauJlIlltlS, M. SltlitJtJ, N. M iytf, F. Michels, H. New/Dill.

RHO CHAPTER

First Semester

Second Semest(/'

OFFICERS President Vice-PreJident .Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Chaplain Sel'geant-at-ANns

MEMBERS

JACK CHARLES

NORMAN MEYER

Ctau of '42: ELIOT CAULSON, JOHN KRYLO. etau of '43: JACK CHARLES, ALBERT CLAnK!;:, SOL E LPENDEIN, M AYNARD FELD–

G EORGB WmNHElMER

NORMAN MEYER

MAN, NORMAN MEYER, H AROLD ROSENBAUM, ROLL1N VOUAN, Clau oj '44: ROBBRT B LACK, H OWARD COLL1NS, F lum

HERBERT NEWLOVE

ALBERT CLARKE

BERTR-AM LEARMAN

H OWARD COLUNS

MI(;IUU.s, HRR.BRR'l' NEWLOVB, ROBERT P .... TRT.UMAS, MERWIN S T o!.lNllS, H ARRY STEVENSON, EDGAlt TULLOCH, GeOR(;R

HARRY ROSENBAUM

RODERT BLACK

WEINHBIMRR.

JOHN SCHULER

J OHN ScHU LBR

Historian TJ'tflsttrer "She's Sigma Tau's own sweetheart, She's Sigma Tau's Whi te Rose."

H ARRY STEVENSON

FREDERICK M ICHELS

R OBERT BLACK

M ERW IN STAINES

Now. it My! bert.

Taking il ffl1J'.

So the Sigma Tau boys softly lilted the night last fall when Amy Smith was chosen as the White Rose of 1942. Each yea r the members choose a girl on the basis of personali ty and attractiveness to reign over their annual White Rose ball. Girls are nominated by organizations and then voted on by the Sigma Tau members. The campus Rho chapter in 1933 became affiliated with the national organization of Sigma Tau Gamma, which is the oldest National Socia l Professional Fratcmicy in thc cou ntry. Keys arc awarded by the national chapter to twO members of each chapter for outstanding schol arship and sportsmanshi p. In the spring before the brothers parted for the summer or perhaps even longer than that, they made merry at their ann ual Spring formal.

58

59

!I

GERALD CLARK"

BOYD CAMl'I3ELL

THE ELMS

GERALD E. CLARKE BOYD P. CAMPBELL

Editor-in-Chief J3usim.r.r Manager

Row Tt-JflER: E. Sitl, A. SatiJ'o!,a, L. Knoell, N . IIillh01tse, B. Wittig, M. Flandm,j. Kldn, A. Rdzer, R. Rosen, S. Orkisz. Row Two: R.. Clark, C. Crocker, S. Kohrw, J. Whitebrad, N. Fabia/I, B. Kin!" R. Fi-rher, R. Stun. Row ON"E: B. CrJlJlpbell, B.Jllne,]. Ruvf.r, B. Rudolf, C. Cldyke, V. MilleI', N. Smith, J. Ullman, S. M),ers.

ASSISTANTS:

Associate Editor Art Editor Literar.y Editors College News Editor Feature.f Editor Sports Editor Typing Editor Stttdent Ph%[,I'aphel's

RAYMOND FISHER

.J. OBERMEYER

EARL

JEAN DALY, RUTH ROSEN

VIVIENNE MILL:ER

B ETTY KING

ELM'S "Km."

Th( br(~itl miSt digs .

NANCY LEE SMITH

EILEEN HEAJ~Y

KENNETH HODGE, STUART MYERS

The ELMS thi::; year is an expression of the theme that is dominant in American life today . total, aggressive war against those forces and ideas which would threaten our way of life. We believe this to be [he only ficring and proper theme for the ELMS. We have tried to show on these pages what part our State Teachers College at Buffalo has played in this total war, After some years, when we have won the peace, may this book remind the reaJer that democ– racy was won, not by high sOllnding phrases, by slogans, or banners, but by "blood, sweat, and tears. "

III

60

JEAN REEVES

ERMA SILL

THE RECORD OFFICERS

Row FOUR : A. Rich, W. Baker, E. Hiltlln, R. Fisher, D. SlUtd(kiall, R. R/l'gmafi. RowTHRBE:J. Grq,gs, l{. R!Jsm, L. Lomer)" D. KlInze, B. Wittig, F. Malom, S. Liever. Row Two: L. Whitehead, J. Whitehttld, M. Nowak, J. Ullman, N. Tronolom, P. MacC/lIn, A. Kowalski. Row ONE: L Rowlaltd, M. Tiechmatltt, J- Daly, J. Reeves, E. Silt, B. Rlldolph, S. Hutchinson, R. Milhr.

Co-Editors Associate Editor Business Manager Cartooni.rt Photographer New.r'Editor Mak,-Up Editor Exchange • Copy and Proof

JEAN RImVEs, ERMA SILL

BARBARA RUDOLPH

EUGEN E HILTON

RAYMOND RYBCZYNSKI

KENNETH HODGE

DONALD VOLTZ

BETTY THOM SOl' HIE ORKISZ JEAN DALY

DMdlim'J Oil hiJ waf

National Defense took the headline position in your college newspaper this year, as co– editors went all-out to prove that "two heads are better than one." En thusiastically backed by its new adviser, Mr. Donald Brossman, the Record of '41 -'42 stands as a living picture of campus life. Adopting the policy that complete coverage of war news is not wi thin its intended scope, the Record aimed only to present an accurate picture of the effects of this news on the college, i ts students, faculty, and alumni. Hand in hand with the Morale Committee, we published a series of leccers from State men now in our country's service . Plans and activities of the College Defense Committee constantly made the front page, and editorials and questionnaires further established the role of the college press in national defense. Record' 'scoop" of _the year was a preview of Student Council agenda printed before each meeting in order to prepare students for Council discussion. Athletics, too, received an increasing amount of space. In fact, the undefeated Cross · Country team rated a banner headllne .

62

63

STUDENT

COUNCIL

I,' , ,

ROLAND MURPHY

OFFICERS

The" HMrt" of Stlfdent COIIllcit.

P,.ciident Vice~ President

ROLAND MURPHY

CHESTER SWIER

Sacretmy T reaJ"I#'er

MARGERY BENNETT

KERMIT CRISSEY

No morc delays, no more- waiting for action, Student Council went to work this year! "First ofT," a Student Counci l Cabinet was set up to prepare Council agenda before the meet– (ngs. For all to. see and to take issue on, the outline was printed in the i{ecol'd before each mect-

At COllnci!' s Christmas Part)',

Shftffh off to J..rraCilu.

109.

Meeting past charges of "exclusiveness" J Council added representatives of two more campus organizations to the roll of regular members. Now, both Athletic Council and Pub- 1icarions have their own spokesman in Council. But fear nor that it was all drudgery. The variety show in Assembly-proved the Council members to be talent SCOuts of a high order; and huge posters in the Srudenr Center left no doubt that there was socializing in the gym during noon-hours. Another milestone of the year was a revised constitution, developed by a committee com– posed of a member of each cJass to make Student Council a more workable unit.

65

64

I

Row Two: B. Bettkey, A . Rich, M. Nowak, L. pjeper, A. Htt)'U, M. McGovml. Row ONE: A .. I'adroyt. Miu Ratl, J. Smith.

Row T HREE: G. Bellam;J, V. Habicht. M. Prynm, M. MOfton , A. Britz , F. Brmm, A . Thompson. Row Two: P. MacC.'I"re, t:. Sill, H . t:hhlis, M. Tlllwb,dl, I. La , Il. Saller, D. Bishop, R. Hc!ltl'lJm, M. Rpm. Row ONE: F, MallJm, Min Allen, N . Elder, M. BrowlI, K . Rlfpeyt, V. Bo)'d, B. Dtrrick, R. H01lser, T. POjlp, J. ReweJ, M. Johmol! . Association for Childhood Education

STUDENT HANDBOOK

.J AN ICE SMITH

Editor

OFFICERS

STAFF REPRESENTATIVES

President . Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasu.rer Elm.f Representative

VIRGINIA llOYD

BETTY A N DERT

EDWARD HELWIG

ANGl.E RICli

GERALDTNE PALING, BARBARA D E RRICK

BETTY B ETTKER

ALMA KOWALSKY

BARBARA RUDOLPH

MARGARET BROWN KATHERYN R UPERT

ANNE HAYES

MARGARET MCGOVERN

ALICE SADROGA

EILEEN HEALY

MARJE NOWAK

LOIS TUKEY

ELEANOR MINTRUM, RUTH HOUSER

LORRAINE PlEPER

THELMA Popp

If you seek "information please" on any phase of school life or activities, you will find the answers of a board of experts in a minute, pocket-size book, the Student Handbook. Not only do the Freshmen use this as a constant guide, but upperclassmen refer to it continually to find out how to gct back into class aftcr an absence, at· how to reserve the Social Centers. Sophomores usually demand that Frosh learn pages verbatim from the Handbook. This is some encouragement, but Dr . Rockwell offered a further impetus when he promised a five– dollar prize to the Freshman who received the highest score in the handbook competition. Although it is only 16 years old, the Handbook already has shown development. Once a 40-page introduction to the Normal School life, it is now a volume of almost 100 pages, covering every phase of the administration and opportunities at State.

Highlight and spotlight for th~s year's activities for the Association for Childhood Educa– tion was the A. C. E. Golden Jubi1ce Convention held here in our own Buffalo . State Teacher's College played host to students and teachers from all over the United Scates. Organized uriginally as two separate organizations, the International Kindet'gartcn Union and the National Council for Primary Education, the A. C. E. now represents a merger of the two. Aiming constantly to promotc better educational opportunities for young children, A. C, E. members build an active program each year of book sales) panel discussions, book reviews and nursery school Christmas parties. Paramount among discllssion problems at both the State and National Conventions this year was "Current Conflicts and How They Affect the Elementary School Child."

66

67

A, Ii. Ii.

OFFICERS

President Vice-President Recording Jecretat~1J Corresponding Secretary TreasureI'

EDITH GAUPP

GERTRUDE BERLIN

DORIS LARSEN

MARIE D'AMICO

-

,JOSEPH HAFFEY

Known on campus for being unique and, on occasion, even eccentric, Art Kraft Klub boasts a membership of some of the most creative State students. Since the A. K. K,-ers believe in quality rather than quantity, membersh ip, although drawn from all departments of the college, is limited in number, This year the applicants had to submit letters which were judged on the basis of originality and interest as well as on content, Formerly known as "Stune Nite,:' A, K. K.'s brain child, beloved by all the college, this year became "State Night." No longer. wece scripts required to be original, as they had been in past years. Result was that the five skits presented, nOt only abounded in famous wit and witticisms, but also were filled with melodies straight from the hit parade. As has been customary, the proceeds from Statc Night were put into a scholarship which is each. year awarded a worthy Art Frosh.

Row THRBB: H. N~wtolJr , G. Weillheitmr, T. McCuin , M. Helstrom, F. Dmmll1, O. ShEiper, D. BlmlS, E. Wltrs!, C. Thomas, J. Stump!, J. M01JbtElit, Mr. Windmnmr, R. RybCZYlSki. Row Two: B. Wittig, D. Bliller, B. Andert, L. Milltr, G. Herl, B. Btl, H. Melro.re, M. [,'~'ing, D. LarsUl, R. Sterling, J. Wood. Row ON" : l. PlIlnam, L. Knoeli, M. Stark, H. Gitdrrsletl!(, B. Timarson, V. Gom:/dez, L. Badame, A. Gilman.

ART ED CLUB OFFICERS

Row THREB: C. Pft/merto/!, j. Klein, C. Weinhrimer, D. Rl(1lpJn, R. Wolf, A. AbJ!,ott, B. Kleill, H. Stein. Row Two: T. Mc– Gllire, M. IrVing, S. Kohan, B.Pa/mertl)!;, L. Tl(krJ', R. Franks, E. Corcorall, D. Btrchsuin, D. Del Nero. Row ONR; Mr. Bradlq, G. B~rljll,.J. Hoffey, E. Grmpp, D. Larsw, E. Obmm},er, ~. D'Amico, Mr. C'.{lIl"kr.

Prc.fident Vice ...Pre.rident Treasurer 1{ecO/'ding Secretary Corre.rponding Secretary

ONNALEE BEL

HELEN MELROSE

HERBERT NEWLOVE

- ALICE LOHANS

GEORGETTA HERL

''I'll bid 50 cents ." "['11 raise it to 75."

"What's this? Why this gorgeous water color is worth at least a dollar ." Students and Faculty members of every department peacefully squabbled while Art Ed Club offered choice bits of art work for sale. Since members of S. T . C. seem to like a little local color about their. homes, Art Ed Club finds this annual auction onc of the most looked-for– ward-to events of the year. Freshman men appeared to be a little neglected. So, being conscientious art students, Art Ed members set up a costume barexdusivelyfor them. With wi t and wisdom they administered advice on what was good to wear when. In IiI' 01' New York this spring, they attended the Eastern Art Convention as a Junior member of the association,

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