1967

Unto all things there is a beginning ....

Editor-in-chief Jerome Barber Assistant Editor Barbara Joslin

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State University College at Buffalo 1300 Elmwood Avenue, Buffalo, New York

Published through the College Student Association. 3

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ELMS '67

rleclicaterl to Dr. and Mrs. Paul G. Bulger

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Plans, Construction, Scrap, Mud, Fences and Comments.

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There are two sides to every issue, and Dr. Hamilton depicts those views God is Dead (!) (?)

EASCOTT PRODUCTIONS

Titans

Anew

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Yet lectures and

profound productions give way to other matters– Feeding the local residents ...

Viewing leggy things ...

While rejoicing at Florida west of Bishop Hall.

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For some, nothing interferes with Tea,

Not even this;

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or

Be-Ins Jinx Burning Finding Found Objects or Buffalo's Best Season.

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Who would let little things like moving from the Statler ...

Crowded elevators,

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Cluttered hallways,

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Relocation with Bag and Baggage

And friendly pets top one from enjoying a Leon Bibb Concert,

Or leaving the Lecture Hall for Constructionville ?

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And then there is pottery,

or the Stage.

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Among the fun things one can do at State-

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Lest we forget, a school is a building, but people make, and are made within, that building.

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David A. Blaeuer

Kenneth E. Schnobrich

Dr. Joseph S. Zingaro

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Richard C. Auerback and Dr. William J. Barnett

Stephan Spielman

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Dr. Stanley Czurles

Dr. Nuala Drescher

Dr. Jagjit Bakshl

Jerome Rothlein

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Dr. Emerson E. Neuthardt

Robert Coles

Robert E. Rivenbark

Dr. Robert C. Stein

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Robert S. Dickens

John C. Carbonara

Mr. A. I. McCoy

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Wendel B. Wickland

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Charles E. Dixon

Dr. Chester Palmer

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Oscar W. Bailey

Gary Zimmerman

Dr. Horace Mann and Larry L. Kohl

" Arthur Darvishian

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Dr. John M. Dodd

John E. Sturm

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Bernard D. Ansel

Dr. Robert H. Kohler

Donald F. Lindow

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Conrad J . Schuck

Frank Eckmair

Richard L. Marsh

Rev. Hugh Tucker

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Varying views of personalities within the same physical plant.

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Dr. Nicholas G. Fotion

Justin F. Leiber

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Charles Swedland

Edward O. Smith Jr. and Herman F. Cole Jr.

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Daniel P. Dacey Jr.

Robert A. Hageman

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Dr. Benjamin H. (Myoung) Min

Victor H. Balowilz

Dr. Lawrence J. Sacks

Dr. Wilson B. Gragg

lI.ANN'S "'EN

Bob McClarin, Bob Pearson, Tim Gallineall, Carm Iannaccone, Ed Turner, Tom Quatroche, Ted KlIry, Ron Pysczynski, Ron Condron, Bill Doran, Hal Jantzi.

STATE FACULTY ALL-STARS.

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Betty Reisman

Mrs. Sharon McDermid and Mrs. Bulger

Robert McClarin

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Mrs. Berry

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"Our Gang"

Nancy Baumann

Thomas Quatroche

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Dr. H. Gene Steffan

Dr. Houston T. Robison

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Cathy Cole

Eileen Daly

William Troy

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w. Merriman Smith

Mrs. Righ ter

Dr. Robison

Bob Johnson

Dr. Robert Simpson

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Symbolism or Exhibitionism???

Lovers ...

. . . and flower power

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1967 was the year that Buffalo State added thirty-six more stu– dents to the annals of Who's Who Among American Colleges and Uni– versities. The campus nominating committee judged l))'ospective can– didates for this honor on the basis of the, tuclent's scholaJ'ship. leader– ship, and participation in extra cur– ricular activities.

Jeff Sampson

Steve McGowan

Kllren Ellis & Mary Csizmar

Neil Edin & Forrest Benson

Jerome Barber Nan Burnham

Sue Gannon Linda Moss

Pat McGowan Joy MacFadyen Mary Burke Nancy Tuenber

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Sandy Clark & Carol Lazoration

Regina Rettig Bruce Holden Marylin Hartung William Wind Jean Cambell Jerry Gallager

Ron Benson Dave Riley AI Latona

Marcia Bennett

Lynn Douglas with Harry Sha1'Pe

Robert e. Hausrath

c. E. c.

The Council for Exceptional Children's main purpose is for the education and welfar e of excep– tional children. Through the council, future teachers are kept informed of the present techniques and methods in special education. Members receive an official journal every month which touches on all areas of teaching. C.E.C. is also responsible for social services dealing with exceptional children. Dances, parties, field trips, seminars and personalized volunteer programs are sponsored so that our members may truly understand and enjoy working and playing with these special chil– dren.

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S.E.A.N.Y.S.

The Student Education Association of New York State is an educational organization affiliated with the National Education Association and with the New York Teacher's Association. It is designed for those students who want to become better-than– average teachers, keeping up to date with "all the latest developments" in education. SEANYS is open to any student who is interested in learning about "Professionalism". He may benefit from the publica– tions of the NEA and the NYSTA, from lectures, films and special programs planned to make better future teachers.

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The single purpose of the Social Studies Club is to inform the students on the primary issues arising in the Social Studies field. The varied interests include history, economics, political science and sociology. Our club explores these realms in the past, present and future . The methods used include lectures, discussions and excursions. It is the firm· belief of the Social Studies Club that every student has the right to know the truth, or hear the dif– ferent sides of an issue, and then use these facts to make up his own mind.

SOCIAL STUDIES

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MATH CLUB

Math Club presents a forum for an exchange of ideas amongst its members. Two annual events, a High School Math Forum and a High School Math Contest, highlight the club's yearly activ– ities. Their monthly programs of guest speakers and other acthrities round out the year.

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KAPPA DELTA PI Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Mu Chapter, is an honor society in education. Its purpose is to encourage high professional, intellectual and personal standards and to recog– nize outstanding contributions to education. Members must be of junior standing with six hours of credit in education courses and be in the upper quartile of the col– lege. In addition, they must show exceptional interest in education and manifest desirable personal traits.

OFFICERS: John Fare-President

Eileen 01 owsky-Secretary Karen McGrath-Mem. Co-chairman Rosalie Dangelo-Mem. Co-chairman James Pieczynski-Historian

Marilyn Hartung-Vice President Elizabeth Halkowiez-Treasurer

MEMBERS:

M. Gubbins L. Guyer

K. Nagel J.Olszowy L.Page C. Palmiero D. Robertson P. Sanders L. Schove A. Silvano J. Swiatek S. Ueblacker J. Washburn G. Wisel

C. Albrecht C. Alexander

B. Hill J. Hill J. Johnson B. Jones M. Ketchum J. Kuhn C. Lapre, (Mrs.) E. Litwinski

E. Barnas M. Burke

N. Burnham T. Denesha D. DeTamble B. Ellis K. Feldstein, (Mrs.) J. Foster I. Friedman S. Gannon

K. Martino M. Morcio

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MEMBERS: G. Allen

B. Green E. IIasset B. Heavey R. Hilaire R. Hudecek M.James K. Kearns D. Kearny C.Held

C. Norwicki J. O'Brien R. Pawlik S. Pisarek E. Pollow F. Resnick 1. Rosenberg C. Rowles S. Schmidt D. Schultz S. Skeleton

J. Ames

C. Andrews M. Baldridge

S. Baty

H. Baugarten A. Becken B. Bories D. Brunson M. Burack E. Campbell N. Churchill K. Coolican J. Cusmano D.Douglas J. Dempsey

S. Kick

S. Kolakowski J. Kommeyer

J. Smith 1\1. Smith

1\1. Koza J. Krause

N. Steltenbenz

E. Krawczyk

S. Testa 1\1. Tilus L. Ulrich

S. Leiper S. Lewis

B.Fahy

B. Malamas S. Mansfield

L. Fwigenbaum

S. Wockasen P. Veronick

S. Feldshon R. Fellner D. Fenczik

E. Marks

E. Ward

M. Montione L. Moskowitz K. Muldoon

M. Weisleader R. Wellence F. Wetmore N. Winship

D. Fessel

J.Fox

N. Murphy

S. Fraser C. Geward

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BIOLOGY CLUB

The Biology Club offers a means of increasing the student's understanding of the biological sciences through various activities and projects.

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INTERIM Left to Righ~Robin Eggert; Marian Knapp; Helen Federici, Co-chairman; Dianna 'Westervelt; Ruth Bolinsky; Richard Bentkowski; Shirley Kncis; Maxine Mi1ler; Lil– lian Tolbert; Ruth Stewart, Co-chajrrnan

Returning to college life after a hiatus of several years, the mature student finds an active group of colleagues awaiting him. The members of Interim provide a congenial atmosphere in which to share similar experiences and problems with others.

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THE INTERNATIONAL CIRCLE

h.i.... nuk.

S,-mphorian

Turkey I ndi,

Mllataf. Ardin Geet. Bha,i. MuruuYfot Dilen Mike llIallner Lou i. n to...'ne Slavko Caleo"'" . Trula Charf\fnyinJr J"hn Chlu . Oenne!!tI Clarke /\01ary Dan" ...h . Adriano de Almeida ArrnindR de Almfid. All EI Amlr .•... Ronllh P'tI;('henhelmer Ariel I!;wpinoza Surniko Fukuda ••.. Tedl" C.-hre·Mlka..1 . Mohamed Gflda Gloria Grimaldi .. PRuloa Jhlle-M.rlam

U$:"nn

nun Ene Lao Paula La" tenre Sitpht" IJfe !'olafli" uunR" Francis La !'ttapl.. Lo .. J(t!>e Ma) Cl ra-.

TllfKf'Y U.~.A. Dnrb.1rlOI

HunlZ ""nit HonR' Konl: H

YUifO/Ila\'ia . Th"illind 1I0n« KiIT'u:

Laura Lopel.·l\oloreir. Onl'llimul Nemh.... "rIt lIarold Nl'ooa Charit'll Parchment Ibrahim Pineda ... . . Ulla Pham l\1t'rrt'du nam i ru. ... Allison Spensor·Uohertll Martha Su{'hak Jarbon Watllr..

BlIrl,nrl()fl • Ghana · An",oill • A nJ(ulll Tunl.i"

•.....•...... Parlll.luny • .••••.•.•.. • •. _.• Rhncl('lli" •... ... •. . .... Ken),n . ....... " Honduras

. . .. •.......... . .•......••••.. . .. . Jlondurltl

tarne!

•• Vil'lnnm . Peonl Aualrnlia U.S.A. K.·o)·. Honj! Knol{

• NI('lIrn~uR J Olm"

EthiopiA ~mnlin U.S.A. Ethioilin U,g,A. U.S.A. indoTl('1lift

('Iemt'nl Won..... Carol Jo Wrlltht Paul W . Acnl'll Y.nl Kenan Yumurlatl nobtorl Caetano Hellen Gilli

U.S.A. U.S.A . Tn;wan Turkey U.S ..'\. Greece

Terry Humphrey Kalhy Jon" '" hmil 18ma..1 Mll:'hiYG K .... ·.no Joseph Klmerl. R)'o Kitamura

J ap"n Ken),a Jupan

ADVISORS:

Dr. Sherrie Director of International Education Mr. Kizilbash Associate Director of International Education Dr. Seng~ush Faculty Advisor to the International Circle

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THE INTERNATIONAL CIRCLE OFFICERS: Lawrenciana Fernandes ......... Tanzania............... . .. Pl'esident Dinesh Suchak ....... , .... .....Tanzania ............. Vice-President Joan Murray . . ................. Guyana. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Secretary Espel'anza Ramirez , ... , .. ... .. .. Peru.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Treasurer Mike Leung .. .. ... . ..... . .... Hong Kong. . . . . . .S.A. Representative Antoine Habonimana ............Burundi ......... Committee Member

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HILLEL

Hillel is an organization for all students of the Jewish faith. It offers religious, cultural and social activities geared to develop a deeper understanding and appreciation of the Jewish heritage. (Yea Israel! Keep up the good work!)

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OFFICERS

President-

Fred Lewandowski

Vice-President-

Richard Johnson

Treasurel'-

Lawrence E till Recording Secretary– Robert Hudecek Corresponding Secretary– John Fare Tl'ustee- Prof. Myron E. Lewis Co-Trustees-- Prof. Stanley Kasprzyk Prof. James Mooney Prof. William Palmeter

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EPSILON PI TAU

Our Tau chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau, the international profes– sional honor fraternity for industrial arts and industrial-voca– tional education, encourages high professional, intellectual and personal standards among its members. Membership is limited to those juniors who have achieved a high academic standing.

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WESLEY FOUNDAliON

The Wesley Foundation is to provide a group in which the individual finds himself, others and God. It does this by develop– ing the personal religiou life of its members, promoting Chris– tian fellowship on the campus, providing opportunities for Chris– tian ervice, developing leadership, and building a Christian wOl'ld fellowship.

Diane J. Fessel, Pat Futrell. Cathy Kingsley, Richard Livoti, Linda Main, Gail Randall, Ginny Richmond, Lucille Roth, Cheryl Rowles, Ann M. Stearns. Laurie \Vyher, Carolyn Sylor.

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INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP

Through faith and social activities Inter-Varsity Christian Fel– lowship promotes a fellowship and Christian witne s on cam– pus. The club is inter-denominational and all interested students are welcome.

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Through a mutual interest in the French language, the members of Le Cercle Francais study French culture and literature.

LE CERCLE FRANCAIS

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FRESHMAN COUNSELORS

The first month or two on campus would be impossible without a friend to show you around and help you with the problems of adjustment in a new environment. Remember your coun– selor? Remember the untiring devotion he (or she) showed you in your hours of need?

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LATIN AMERICA CLUB

The Latin America Club is dedi– cated to the studies of history, lan– guages, customs, and current events within the Latin American Coun– tries.

CHESS CLUB

The chess club has represented Buffalo State in several tournaments during the past year.

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LINUS PAULING CHEMICAL SOCIETY

Chemistry and the related sciences come under careful exami– nation of the members of the Linus Pauling Chemical Society. The club's activities include tours and to help students who al'e having trouble with their studies in the sciences.

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HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Dedicated to the promotion of professional work, developing social qualities and leadership, the Home Economics Club is affiliated with American Home Economics Asso– ciation.

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QUEBEC

The Elementary Education Division sponsors a trip to Quebec City and Montreal to compare the French speaking educational system with that of our own.

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ENGLAND

1967 was the beginning of the England program. The purpose of the program is twofold-travel and education. Students are given the chance to visit many of the sites heretofore only read of.

Gayle Laughlin, Timothy Denesba, Mrs. Gragg, Elayne Lewin, Dr. Gragg, Sharon Moore. George Struebel, Miss Edith Vincent, M.B.E., Kathleen Trelease, Councilor A. C. Savage (Mayor), Linda Schove, Edward L. Cook, Jr., Mrs. Savage, John Vasi

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SIENA

Again this year, some of State's stu– dents were fortunate enough to spend a part of their school year in Siena, Italy. The program originally was lim– ited to art majors, but now includes non-art majors as well.

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Siena-Fall Semester

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L. to R.-Dr. Joseph Wincenc, Signor Mario Celli, Dr. Stanley A. Czurles, Dr. Pndnlino. (Note-photo taken in Mayor's office, Palazzo Pubblico-town hall)

Siena-Spring Semester

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L. to R. Dr. Stanley A. Czurles, Mrs. Joseph Wincenc, David Civilette, Kathryn Strohl, Roger Vary, Linda Win– cenc, Signor Mario Celli, Karen Guttman, Dr. Padalino, Dana Silverstein, Arlene Scher, Elizabeth Altmeyer,

Mary Maestra, Barbara Fried, Dr. Joseph Wincenc, Leslie Cohen (photo taken in Mayor's office, Palazzo Pubblico-town hall)

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COSTA RICA Costa Rica provided an opportunity for Spanish language majors to live and work in a Latin American country. Perhaps this is the only real way to learn of the needs of another country.

David James Amtonik, Margaret M. Demert, Diane M. Dinsmore, Maureen A. Hunt, Claudette Kettell, Susan Linda York, Laura H. Hastings

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L. to R. William Schmitt; Edwin Koczkowski; Richard Dorkin; Louis JablonickYi Christian Hoffman; Fred Guderian; Miner Wildey; 'rony Scarpello; John Warren; Edwin Doan; Ed· ward Lyng; Donald Frauenhofer; Edward Janghelj Raymond Hiney

VOCATIONAL-TECHNICAL EDUCATION ALUMNI ASSOCIATION

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE GRADUATES

L. to R. Kenneth MacDonaldi John Roeder, Advisor; Samuel Ralabate; Donald Buckwald; Earline Ham· mer; Charlotte Brennan, Sec'y·Trea.; Dr. Zimmer· man, Division Director; Joseph Brunner; Dorthy Grimm; Henry Foster, Chairman; Robert Redlern

CHRISTMAS BAND

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Karate Club, new this year, was formed to provide instruction in the art of self defence.

OFFICERS:

MEMBERS: Steve Ash Joe Butch

President Dave Pribek Vice President Joe lnBaIaco Secretary Treasurer Pat Malinowski

Ken Clapper Rosemary Dietrich Laverne Edwards Steve Farogo Frank Juliano Paul Jones Eleanor Lachiusa AttiJa Markus Ed Pajak Tony Petrosky Sharon Popielski Chuck Schweitzer Rich Sansone

INSTRUCTORS: Mike Costello Frank Scordata BobFroas

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C.R.O. is the united voice of the religious faction on campus, including Christian Science Organiza– tion, Hillel, Lutheran Student Association, Newman Movement, Student Christian Association, and Wes– ley Foundation. This year, the Council of Religious Organizations presented Dr. William Hamilton, a noted theologian of Western New York. IS GOD DEAD??

COUNCIL OF RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS

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NEWMAN MOVEMENT

Members of the Catholic faith and those in– terested in catholicism are always welcome at the meetings of the Newman Movement. Through educational, spiritual, and social functions the organization has a full calendar of events. The Newman Center is always open and welcomes everyone to use its facilities.

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PHI UPSILON OMICRON

Mu Chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron, a national fraternity f01' home economists, encourages high professional and intellec– tual standards among its mem– bers. Members are chosen from those home economic majors who are in the upper two-fifths of their class and show qualities of leadership and professional promise.

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Paul Bryant; Bonnie Wiest; David Dziedziak; Joyce OlszOWYi Ron Bensonj Barb Azzapardij Linda Moss Forest Benson; Joy McFayden; Kathy Franz

President

Gary Elhert

Treasurer

G. C. Fries

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Remember ...

. . . the dinner-dance,

... the picnic,

... our beautiful queen,

.. . and the bitter-sweet memories of our last dance, our Senior Ball ?

CLASS OF 1968

Don CanameUa-President Bob Stephan-Vice-President Maureen O'Conner-Recording Secretary

Linda Jahn-Treasurer C.S.A. Reps-Judy Mings

Mary Jean Roberts Lana Monchek

Historian-Bonnie Lee Grimm Sgt.-at-Arms--Robert Antanasio

The Junior Class was perhaps the least spirited of all the classes. At the picnic, for instance, only twenty-five people showed (up). A total success and a good time was had by few.

(Editor's note: By request the author of the above artic1e wishes to remain anonymous.)

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CLASS OF 69 Under the spirited guidance of Dr. V. Nadolinski, the class of '69 has enjoyed a most active year. Besides sponsoring a Winter Week-End concert, they held several cla8S parties and ran a Bake Sale for the benefit of some children in a detention home. We're sure the class of '69 will continue to provide enthusiastic leadership for student activities.

President-David Pribek Vice-Pres.-Cathy Haller Treasurer-Marian Abram Corr. Secretary-MaryEllen Meaney Rec. Secretary-Cynthia Gleason

Historian-Judy Thieroff Sgt.-at-Arms-Sam Drago C.S.A. rep--Flora Davis C.S.A. rep--Linda Urso

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CLASS OF '70

At State Fair

TOI): Daryl VanAlstyne Louis Buono Wayne StephU8 2nd row: Chuck Schmidt Margo McMahon Bottom: Tom McGrath David Hortman Cnrol Forster Joyce Mueler Not pictured: Marsha Herman Gary Owen

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Lines, lines, lines ... section 4037129615 is closed! "What do I want with a Beanie?" What's a prerequisite?

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And 10, the freshman is now accredited Accredited and recognized member, Buff State Class of ...

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Registration leads one to the bookstore

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Sometimes jinxburning doesn't work for every team, 'cause it's supposed to bring victory to all teams

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Homecoming, Jinx Burning, Year– book and Christmas, all in one wonderful semester.

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Yule Log Burning

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Winter and the Holiday season are times of color cooperation, inspiration.

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Decorations put up only with complete cooperation

so that

even

Charlie Brown

has

friends

(or could

win a ba eball game).

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Yet not all of winter is bright, as the solitudes of man's mind, and the bleakness of winter may lead to . ..

possible man-made creations, expressions and cliques!

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The Winter Weekend King and Queen reigned through the early part of '67 then gave way to Spring ... kids and non-artificial illumination.

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"A TRIBUTE TO WALT DISNEY"

was the theme chosen for Moving Up Day 1967

and among the more

famous Disney characters represented were Goofy, Donald Duck, & Alice In Wonderland

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THE GRAND PRIZE WINNER!

DELTA KAPPA

The boys in maroon have done it again; taking the MUD trophy again!

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Cof-a-riety

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An annual spring tradition is State Fail'.

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Dr. Robison and Queen Mary Czismal' at Moving-Up Day cere– monies this spring start the fever pitch that become the festivi– ties of Senior Week

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Patty & Jim were the co-chairmen of MUD '67 ;

which another beginning, as the freshman class becomes the sophomore class and the seniors look forward to the end of their undergraduate days . ..

and not one vehicle was omitted from this gala affair.

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THE FINAL DAY- The end of, and the most cherished of, all traditions; a day of joy, tainted with some sorrow a day that begins not quite as any other a day of remembrances, regrets and, the day that one sometimes feels will never come, whether in February or June;

it is THAT FINAL DAY.

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GRADUATION

The culmination

of years of study

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SOME traditions are not quite as formal as those on the preceding page, but, then?

boy meets girl; results? love!

Some guys and their cameras! Oh, well. He's no longer with us.

Students often need help, especially on n Sunday when there's no paper to cut up.

Of course there's alwnys conversation

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The c 0 h e s i v e agent between .so– rorities is the Inter– Sorority CounciL The Council works on programs affect– ing the sororities and the college.

INTER-SORORITY COUNCIL

INTER-GREEK ASSOCIATION

To direct projects of mutual interest and prevent over– lapping programs is the main duty of In– ter-Greek Associa– tion.

ALPHA SIGMA PI

"All American Girl" is not only one of Alpha Sig's favorite songs but also an ideal which each sister tries to achieve. The enthusiastic girls in red participate in a wide variety of activities on campus. These run the gamut from attending sports events to presenting an annual aqua show at State Fair. The sisters also participate in service projects such a Thanksgiving Ba kets and caroling at the State Hospi– tal. By working together our sisterhood grows not only with fun and laughter but with sincerity and under tanding. A red blazer will always greet you with a smile and a friendly hello. In all their endeavors, the Alpha Sigs try to live up to their motto, "Aspire, Seek and Progress."

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MEMBERS: Judy Hamann-President Judy Gaucjet-Vice President Sandy Clark-Recording Secretary Mary Csizmar-Corresponding Secretary Marge Huth-Treasurer

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Jan Baumgart Marian Abram Nancy Austin Janice Ball

Marie Ciresi Carol Clark Maureen Cooney Janette Crane-Inter-Sorority Representative

Linda Decot Linda Farley Sandy Farrington Kathy Foster Daniele Goodlander Cathy Haller Sherry Hassinger Bonnie Herzog Sue Hindman Sue Huttenlocker Beth Lawrence Betteann Levine Cheryl LewandowRki Linda Mangino Jeannine McCoy Pat McGowan Jean Muir Linda Nehf Barb Olshein Jan Phinney Diane Piech Candy Riest Sue Shattuck Marie Sliski Sue Smith Marcia Tepet O Linda Urso Cindy Van Galder BevVaughan Judy Vercruisse Linda Weintraub Li nda Weisbeck Mary 'Williams Linda Witkowski Linda Wuerth Mary Zimmerman Jill Ingerson Ellen Kagan Linda Keem

Lyn Zumpano Sue Ueblacker

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PI KAPPA RHO The ideals of Pi Kappa Rho, social service, sisterhood, and companionship, are achieved through the sorority's many services and activities. Their services include the Eye Bank and the Christmas Sing at the State Hospital. Pi Kap participates in many social a well as campus activities. The girls in blue and gold are known as a group that works together to reach common goals.

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Members, left to right from pre"ious page, Linda Knott; Terry Meredyk; Mary Brown; Carolyn Riley, Pledge Mistress; Joanne Urtz; Gwen Turner; Darlene Schlegel; Barbara Azzopardi, Recording Secretary; Mary Ellen MacDonald: Pat Grandits; Kathy Snnders; Syivai Salczynski; Dori Jeffers; Doreen Dell; Bonnie Grimm; Sue Cannon, President; Judy Bahler, Second Vice President; MaTcia Fitzgibbons; Vicki Salin. Sue LangeHerj Eileen Olsow,;kij Peg-g)' Hood; Kathy Nasal; "Mouse"; Kathy Siesel; Sharon Hooper; Sheryl Raymond; Judy Halter; Sharon Fohl; Nan Kepner; Naney Teubner, Treasurer; Joy McFadyen, Vice President; Judy Perry; Kathy Scheer; Alice Hogan; Lynn Oberhofer; Jeanne HuftaJenj Marilyn Sempertj Diane McArdle; Pnula Tomsj Fay Krollj Ann Prager; Kathy Cook M. Isabelle Slifer; Ellen Gallo.

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SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA

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United by bonds of friendship the sisters of Sigma Sigma seek enl'ichment of their lives and the lives of others. They trive to make fellowship and sisterhood a part of the lives of all their members.

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ALPHA TAU SIGMA

OFFICERS:

Sharon Utter-President Judy Haug-Vice President Kathy Harmon-Recording Secretary Joan Ryckman-Corresponding Secretary Chr~DiReone--Treasurer Sue Smith-Junior Treasurer Mary Susan Smith-Pledge Mother

Sue Menge--Sergeant at Arms Dottie Muszynski-Chaplain

The sisters of the Green and Gold show an active interest in school affairs. During the Christmas season we hold ow' annual Corsage Sale and contribute gifts to the patients of the State Hos– pital. Fun is the key word when it comes to presenting our skit for the student bocIy at Sigma Tau Rho's Cof-a-riety. The Lion's Roar dance i held cIuring the spring semester. Greek week follows with the traditional Greek sing and of course Greek Ball. In May we hold our Dinner Dance which is our favorite oc– casion. We all enjoy working on our float for Moving Up Day and summing up the school year with Cottage Week. There is always lots of fun and plenty of excitement for the sisters of Alpha Tau. All these events are in keeping with the tra– dition of our sorority-Always True Sisters.

MEMBERS:

Judy Peters Kathy Ryan Linda Rybak Loretta Schultz Nancy Senn Sandy Simmance Sue Robbins Carol Szczpaniak

Jo Ann DesAnna Shirley Emerling Maureen Dorgan Cindy Gleason Donna Hoffman Lillian Lewandowski

Pat O'Connor Carol Nowicki

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DELTA SIGMA UPSILON A like to laugh, a love for fun and concern in her own heart for everyone-these are the characteristics of a Delta Sig. Throughout the year they can always be found helping others of planning one of their traditional events, such as Shamrock Shenanigans and a Mother's Day Tea. An infec– tious smile, a ready song and a flash of green ... It's a Delta Sig.

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Barbara CernigliC)-President Marilyn Munson-1st V. P. Fay Barrow-2nd V. P. Linda Page-Recording Secretary Adele Lombardi-Treasurer "Dede" Glazer-Corresponding Secretary Mary Teltler-Sgt. at Arms "Squeaky" Siemaszko--Chaplain

OFFICERS:

DELTA SIGMA UPSILON

147

PI OMEGA NU

The~e sisters in bro,,"n and beige can always be found encouraging ;;ocial ervice, leadership and maintaining sorority life on campus. These active girls not only spon– sor numerou campus events, such as the Blood Bank, but also add their support to other organizational functions. The annual Veteran's Hospital Variety Show is en– thusiastically co-sponsored with the State Spartans. Pi O's most recent project is the adoption of an orphan child in the poverty-stricken Appalachian area.

148

Barba,.,. Duttweiller Diane Fekete Marilyn Fraise Judy Hochheiser Patricia Hyde Nancy Kalish Claudette Kettell Carolyn King Joyce Kocialski Camille Koscielniak Franci ne Mancuso Mary Jean McGrath Lois Muller

Sheila Ann Nast Knren Oberster

~1E:\[Hl':nS : Gail BarJXY

Cindy Palmero Donna Pellerito Rose;\larie Resetarits Karen Seitz Marge Shapiro Kathryn Strohl Antoinette Travis Maureen Ullman Barbara Usiak Victoria Vincent

Marcia Bennett Patricia Bo"in8ki Joanne Buffamonte Andrea Calandra Marilyn Cavallaro Lynn Che"lock Susan Chmiel Karen Coolican Judy Cradnolin Joanne CURmano Elizabeth Czerkas

OFFICERS

President: Karen Ellis Vice-president: Carole Stachowski Recording Sec'y,: Theresa lI1arrance Treasurer: Nan Winship Corresponding Sec'y,: Mary Anne Amerose Chaplain: Marge VangeUow ISC Reps: Joni Siegel Janice Wade Gayle Carmody Sandra Gillam, alternate IGA Reps: Kathleen Parsons Historian: Lynda Kralich Social Chairman: Patricia Williams Pledge Mistress: Marie Douglass Sergeant-at-arms: Lorraine Quackenbush Song Leader: Ernestine Persia RURh Chairman: Sharon Kozochowski

149

THETA SIGMA THETA

Rose-Marie Kocak-President Michelle Musall-lst Vice Pres. Lenore Panzer-2nd Vice Pres. Kathy Schreenan-Corr. Sec. Barbara Schrieber-Rec'd. Sec. Judy Pieczynski-Treas. Gail Jacobs-Chaplain Bonnie Goldstein-Sgt. at Arms

Although they are the newcomer8 the girls of Theta Sigma Theta have accomplished much for their first year. Their Easter Seal Sale was extreme– ly successful. They were awarded Honorable Men– tion at Greek Sing and their M.U.D. float, Lady and the Tramp, was loved by everyone. Next year holds even more promise for the girls in burgundy and silver.

150

ALPHA XI

OMEGA

Within this school year a new fraternity was formed-Alpha Xi Omega. Whose avowed pm·pose is not to remain as "some" of the other organizations on campus; that is to say-Alpha Xi in– tends not to be closed and cliquish. Success should be theirs.

152

OFFICERS (Left to Right) Pete Sloan-Chaplain Mike Golden-Historian Kirby Cook-Recording Secretary Bill George- Dave Johnson-President BiU Wind-Treasurer Bruce Peterson-Second Vice President

SIGMA TAU RHO

'67 Pledge Class

(Left to Right)

Standjng: Carl Block, Sam Prinzi. Mike 'Vind, Dr. Paul \Vcigd, Al Cutler, Bill Suitor Kneeling: JeU GayJaod, Joe Yannone, Joe Cannamela, Jim Gendu8o, Joe Bernat

153

SIGMA TAU RHO

154

One of the most active groups on cam– pus is Sigma Tau Rho. The fraternity established and maintains several tracli– tions on campus including Cof-a-reity the Pumpkin Kicker and the White Elephant Sale. One of the most awaited and best attended events is Sig Tau's White Rose Dance. This year's White Rose Queen was Elaine Nagel of Pi Kappa Rho.

Steve Pearson John Kopf Steve Yugel' Dave Kem'on Hank. 'uner Roger Maslow

Jim Vozekas Jim DeBerry Gene Renzoni Frank Frohnapple Bill Rich Bob Booth Bill George Lee Henseler Dennis Tutuska Dick Drahms Mike Toomey Vinnie Paladino AI Bambina John VaRi Joe Moshe Bill Vaccaro Dave Johnson Bob Privitera Jim McNabb Bill Wind Bruce Peterson Tom P. Rick Dave Abeling Mark Jones Ray Leone Mike Golden Pete Sloan Gary Schiller Leroy Mitchell Kirby Cook Ron Lomanto Jack McBride Crash Kadzik J. C. Alrens Al Massimi Fran Fabian Joe Piazza

Sig Tau White Rose Dance to Be Held Friday '"

sur "ATIItHO

I UdN. NAGIL 1"' K.,......

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155

DELTA KAPPA

OfriC(>TS: Ldt to Right Tony Paolucci, Treasurer, Jock Turner, Historian, Dave Christopher, President, Larry JIil'ks.on, Vic-e Pr('~iclent, Russ Sobczak, Recoruing S('(.·r~tnry Forest Benson. Alumni Secretary. Gary Brown, Chaploin, Dave Mangus, COrreSl)onding Secretary.

Delta Kappa Fraternity is the oldest Greek ocial organization on the campus. Though steeped in tradition, it is constantly moving forward setting a quickening pace. Notable activities carried out by the men's fraternal organization were the two Dean Fritz Scholarships for deserving seniors, a variety show, Kappa Kapers, which used the contributions for charity-this fine sho\\' included the intrepid Delta Kappa Balloroonies-the Miss Varsity Contest, the production of the indispensible student directory, a hand in the Super Blast, the revival of the Chug-a-Mug, and of course, again the winning of the Moving Up Day trophy. (sic) The men in maroon plan on bigger and better things next year.

156

Left to Right: Bill Valvo, Jose Alvarez, Ric Benjamin, Ray Perez, Carl Impellitier, Sal Man– vele, Larry Mancini, Joe Pinzatti, Fred Roehrig, Dan Paveljack, Marc Caron, Forest Benson.

Left to Right: Den Durham, Bill Ring, Den Devine, John Astrudillo. Mike Frisoni, Paul Hickman, Mike Patterelli, Jack Turner, Mike Scarpello, Dave Christopher, Gary Brown, Lar– ry Hickson, Tony Paolucci, Russ Sobczak, Dave Mangus, Dick Wright, Gary Elhert.

Left to Right: Bob Craine, Dick Tarquinio, Jim Klepfer, Wayne Bauf?r, Sam Levant, Lee Alefantis, Ric Riccardi, Ron Benson, Benny Mangor, Doug Jank, Paul Meinhold, Bob Vail, John Dougherty, Leigh 'Veiss, Ken Archer, Rick Bailey.

157

[ntramural Awards

Andre Gorzynski 1965 All American

A brother leaves

Fall Pledge Class

Would you believe– Senior Class Prexy

158

DELTA

KAPPAS

MISS VARSITY'S COURT

Pi Omega Nu

Delta Sigma Upsilon

Sigma Sigma

Mary Anne Amerose

Penny Fischer

Connie Clemente

Pi Kappa Rho

Alpha Tau Sigma

Pat O'Connor

Peggy Hood

159

PSI PHI

Mr. Jinx is burned in the fall and the hex on our sporting activities is broken thanks to Psi Phi. The lack of a fire– place this year didn't deter the fraternity from symbolicly burning the Yule Log-one of our most beautiful traditions. The Gentleman's Fraternity promotes high standards of moral social and intellectual ideals.

160

GAMMA CHI

Gamma Chi Fraternity is one of the leading social fraternities on campus. The Brothers always believe in having a good time and enjoying the better things in life. The brothers can be recog– nized by just looking because they are the "Golden Boys" of the campus; by this we mean the striking colors of green and gold makes them stand out. So when you see one of the golden boys on campus you will know that Gamma Chi is your best bet for so– cial life on campus. So remember Greek life can be golden with Gamma Chi.

TITANS

(Left to Right) Bill Carey, Doug Shaw Lance Hegyi, Joe Nuzzo, Artie l\fac1\1illnn John Elston, Keith Skroback, Gary Heber, Bob Nelson Jeff Rubin, Denny Ross, Ernie Hecht, Bruce Held, Mike Heyers, Larry Finocchi. Bob Flaxman, Dave Smeltz, Mike Montecalvo, John Huber, Chuck 'Wambold. Ron Calvano, Gordon Terry, Chuck Pitman, Bill Clark.

The State Titans, founded March 13, 1967, have grown into a well respected organiza– tion on this campus. The men in blue and gold are always willing to help serve the campus and the community. Among their services are helping blind children bowl and working with the Elmwood Business Association.

(Left to Right) Ernie Hecht, President; Chuck "'ambold. 1st V.P.; Bruce Held, Recording SecretarYi Artie MacMillain, Social Chairman: John Elston. 2nd Y.P.; Mike Montecalvo, Sgt. at Arms; Sill Clark, Membership Chairman; Gary Bab· cr, Corresponding SecretnrYi Larry Finocchi, Social Chair– man; Mike Hcyers, Historian; Denn)· Ross, Librarian. Not present:

Stan Borowiec Dave Ci,"illete Nick Drnke

162

BOOSTERS OF COLLEGE MORALE

The Boosters of College Morale are always there to give that extra yell that encourages our school progress in many phases of activity. Besides giving moral support during many sports ac– tivities, they sponsor a "Queen of Hearts" contest where the pro– ceeds are given to charity.

Benjy Blumen and Paul Femia Co-Chairmen

Tint Muhl-Secretary Cy Cain-Treasurer

Members: Jim Austin, Mike Bennett, Da\'c Bonafonte, Rich Carlson. Lee Chapman, Dick Cuykendall, Jim DeMeyere, Joe DePrei~t. Tom Dryja, Steve Farago, Jerry Fries, Larry Green, Nick Greten, Gene Hortman, Brad Herman, Bob Kearney, Al Kozen, Ron Krawzyk, John Kurzejn, Marty Levine, Jim Lojck, Hank Mazurek. Bill !\!isztal, Rory McDona1d, Bob Naples, John No– worla, Bill Organiziak, Bob Parness, Tony Perna, Len Pierkowski, Pete Porzik, Art Reimer, Jerry SamFon. Rich Sansone, Tony Sartori, Jerry Sawicki, Joe Selva, Paul Shields, Pete Tiutiunnyk. Rich Veit, Bob Wisnie\Y~ki. Jim Yaksich, Kennn Yumurtaci.

163

.. -

: ... . --– . ....-- ..

.. • Top Row: C. Bartlett (Corr. Sec'y) j M. Luongo (Sgt. at Arms); C. Catarelli (Social Chairman); J. Painter; Ben Parshall; Larry Estill; E. Eidelman; (Athletic Chairman) j R. DePasqualj L. Guest (President); D. Bender; D. Allen; J. Contino, D. Wells; W,ayne Hendrix; B. Genthuer; N. Fleck; J. Fare Bottom Row: B. Laux; A. Leftik (Photography); P. DiPaolis; P. BernaI'd (2nd Vice Pres.); R. Tabb ; C. Burton; E. Barsczczj P. Collins; J. Garra; J. Pawlicki D. Muth; M. Ott; J. Trampert; N. Moch; \V. Reitmeir; B. Pollock; Dr. J. Dodd (Advisor); B. Kaczmayzakj T. 'Wilson :&fissing: A. Calcaterra; D. Carl; G. Coppola (Recording See'y); J. Hyla; K. Higginson; J. Latona; II. Maturskij B. McDonnell; B. Malbonej F. Panzella; J. Pietazak: P. Wilheim (Social Chairman); P. Zeiser; B. Vernick; R. Scoma; J. Balough; L. Stock– losa; L. Garnett; D. Hagn (Alumni See'y)

The State Spartans, formerly the "Vet's Club", has come a long way since their founding. An organization designed to suit the social needs of the mature, well-rounded collegeman. The shield of a Spartan is worn by a man who is active in all aspects of college life, whether it be educational, athletic, or social. Leading the calendar of events during the year are the annual Christmas Party, the spring picnic, as well as the October Fest, co-sponsored Shamrock Shenanigans and a do-good for Veterans' Hospital. You can recognize the men in blue by their courteous attitude and friendly manner. They will always be looked upon as an asset to the student body and a credit to the college community.

STATE

SPARTANS

164

Spartan Class of '67

a typical Spartan meeting

Would you believe (?) ... a State Spartan

relaxing at a bl(\~t

CONTINUING EDUCATION AND SUMMER SESSIONS DIVISION

Concerned with extending the opportunities of higher education to the gen– eral public, the Division of Continuing Education offers a variety of courses through which adults may attain only the satisfaction of their own intellectual growth or go on to earn a bachelor's degree. The Continuing Education Divi– sion also informs the public of many community problems through the presen– tation of workshops, short courses, research and consultation services. To pro– mote aesthetic and intellectual growth of the community, the college sponsors lectures, dramas, concerts, and special events. The Summer Sessions Division offers over 350 com·ses during June, July and August for undergraduate students who wish to accelerate and for those grad– uates continuing their education. In 1967, nearly 4,000 students from other colleges as well as our own State College, took advantage of this opportunity.

I b8

EDUCATION DIVISION

Responsibility for the education of children requires that teachers have the best education our culture can offer. The curriculum offered to students in the elementary education division provides its graduates with abilities to meet the challenge of this responsibility. The course of study for the secondary education student emphasizes subject matter in math, art, science and social studies.

169

For the first time all ~tudents in the various divi– ~ions will be able to participate at the campus school on all levels of education from nul' ery to high school. The school provides education for children in this age range anel opportunities for college students to observe and participate. The new facilities at the Rees Street building far outshine the dark halls of Bacon. Each room has an observation I"oom, enclosed project areas for student teachers to work in with small groups 01' special in– dividuals, complete facilities fOl· the Exceptional Education Division, a new library and gym. The Campus School provides a unique opportunity and experience for all who attend it.

CAMPUS SCHOOL DIVISION

170

Exceptional Children Education Division

For the child who i handicapped, the largest prob– lem in life is living as nearly normal a life as possible. With the assistance and guidance of specially trained teachers thi exceptional child has a better chance to develop into a u eful citizen. The Exceptional Children Education Division trains people in the fields of physical handicap, men– tal retardation, education of the deaf, speech pathol– ogy and audiology, and emotional disturbance. Many of the college's laboratory facilities are aug– mented by dch offerings in nearby hospitals and centers which provide practical experience in con– nection with the theoretical areas of the Division's Program.

EXCEPTIONAL EDUCATION DIVISION

171

The Art~ and Science Divi~ion is divided into three academic clivi::;ions; Art~ and Humanities, Social Science~, and Mathematics and Science. The Arli; and Humanities include the DepartmentI' of English, FOI'eign Language, Health and Physical Education, Music, Philosophy, and Speech anrl1'heatel' Arts. The Social Sci– ences include the Departments of Hi;;tory, Geography, Political Science-Economics, Psychology, and Sociology-Anthropology. The Mathematics and Science area includes the Departments of Biology, Chemistry, Geology, Mathematics, Physics and General Science. A Bachelor of Arts degree is offered with majOl's in the various depmtments and is described in detail under the Liberal Arts CUl'l'iculum. The Departments of English, Foreign Language, Mathematics, Science, and Social Studies provide content COUl'ses for programs of study under the Bachelor of Science of Education degree for the certifica tion of secondary chool teachers. These programs are listed un(ler the Secondary Education Division. In addition, all of the Arts and Sciences Departments offer a wide variety of elective courses which may be selected by students in all Divisions of the College.

ARTS AND SCIENCE DIVISION

INDUSTRIAL ARTS EDUCATION DIVISION

The American society has been characterized as being "highly technological". The role of the Industrial Arts Education Division is to prepare teachers who are able to develop in youth an under– standing of technology and its impact on theil·lives. Although the newel' trends in science education stress the theoretical aspects of science, it is the application of scientific knowledge-the technol– ogy-that is rapidly changing the lives of everyone. Industrial Arts Education draws upon the technologies for its in tructional content, and one of its main goals is directed toward developing technological literacy for all. The Industrial Arts Education Division at Buffalo State is one of the largest and most widely recognized in the world. Its facul– ty and facilities are equaled at no other institution. Graduates of this program receive a Bachelor of Science degree. These teach– ers are in great demand in the state, the nation, and for foreign assignments.

ART EDUCATION DIVISION

The Art cUITiculum, for the preparation of teachers is the largest such program in the world. It develops expressive and creative powers, ability to teach and a knowledge of the u e of art in many aspects of living. It includes a broad program of general studies and provides opportunity for individual specialization. Upton HaJJ, the home of the Art Education Division, contains specially designed equipment, a re– ::

174

Career opportunitieti in Home Economics are so varied that the home economist may choose the area where she can best utilize he)' talents and intt')'ests to professionally serve 50ciety most effectively, With this in minel, the Home Economics Di vision now offers non-teaching degrees in Dietetics, and in Home Economics with a concentration in Foods and Nutrition, Clothing and Textiles, 01' Family Life, To climax foul' years of study for a Bachelor of Science Degree in Home Eco– nomics Education, the teacher-to-be spends five weeks at the college's Home Manage– ment House, Here he gains experience in the social and economic management of a home,

HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION DIVISION

/75

GRADUATE

DIVISION

As the college expands so does the Graduate Division, which has become an even more important facet of our educational system since an increasing number of our students go directly into graduate study. A complete program of study is offered during the academic year as well as during summer sessions, leading to Mastel' of Science degrees in every area in which the college offers Bachelor of Science degrees. A Master's degree in Elementary Administration is also awarded. The Graduate Division invites all upper classmen intending to pursue graduate studies to stop in and dis– cuss the possibilities of a graduate program.

GRADUATE DIVISION

176

LIBERAL ARTS

For those who do not want a Bachelor of Science degree the college offers an art program leading to a B.A. degree. With a major field of studies the student also studies the humanities, arts, social studies and mathematics-science. This program prepares the student for graduate work in journalism, law, medicine or any other profession.

177

VOCATIONAL- TECHNICAL EDUCATION DIVISION

The Vocational-Technical Education Division prepaJ.'es its stu– dents for the training of vocational and industrial skills in the public school system. Selection for the program is based on pro– ficiency of trade and technical skills and personal qualifications. Graduates receive a Bachelor of Science Degree and are eligible for certification.

178

Sig Tau White Rose Dance to Be Held Friday The ftr1)1n.,rbood til S(pII 1'>.1,1 1Io f.l(l',nUty la proud to pI't ..I to t.tw campoa C'Ommu.nIt,. " 37th '1UJ\lIII Wllitt kOll' of ~~ 101'0.' ' ~dilles, _hD ..tII)do... elC'ClIt'd II': til< In Ilterld'lI«! w" ~ P(~ to pt..-nl 1'– ~ttls,_h ~hbl ber JOI'Or Ill' .. I ho.,dvl taJldl(Yl~ ("t \\o~ 811M QIIeeSI I~- aI fTO"" PI ".ppa RM, CtaudtUf' K"U"II rrom PI OItMrp SI,l; IUId CIItol lkhulty from Si ,S.stIflI

D.ndtol will be 10 01. QI~~ of OuHl CtM-Q'1I and loIS ott'~ ... rtom nllW 10 -. Aadt from lhe abaloQ MUTOOJ44lnp Of the Pntt, llv,o Iuthlltht 0.1 1M tot IlIn!: w.11 1M UIt tr.t

eo-. .tad ~ote r.... liar un4 dlt.. of YOI,If ~hol~ nc:kelo rur 1M 4Io1lCf o:an be ~lnoPd \11 Ihe Unloll or f!'Om aay SIC TIt! """"

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Iuct Thla )'Ur, u..- _m! (Ol"ll\'! ee1I:Iion .. 10 be btld at tbe uutlfu! P..... :~ llm \II N(at.n 'l1lI on FridaY. D«. Ii.

DI&IMl T'i~"11 from Alpb.o Sjlml PI; Shlrl~y F.rMrllnll from AJpIu TIlJ,I s.IQI'; S\l~ hlemo frolll Deh.. SllIM I,Ip$lloa; &laM N.

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DIAN. PI.at Alpha Slam' 1"1

MISS ELAINE NAGEL

WHITE ROSE QUEEN OF 1967

180

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