Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation
L^iu5d of ^51
presents . . .
/ ublisnecl bu the S^enlof K^ladd
NATIONAL AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
FARM SCHOOL PENNSYLVANIA J
DR. ELMER S. REINTHALER
T is a great honor for the Class of 1951 to dedicate this year-
sLMbook to Dr. Elmer S. Reintholer. He has been as one of us
through our four years of college life.
Dr. Reintholer will be remembered as a most capable instructor
in the fields of Economics and Accounting, also Music Appreciation;
but he will never be forgotten for his wonderful personal warmth
and interest with which, as our class advisor, he aided and encour-
aged us in both personal and class endeavors.
In honoring Dr. Reintholer we shall always be indebted to his
ceaseless work to enlarge the scope of the college and maintain its
NATIONAL AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
FARM SCHOOL, PENNSYLVANIA
May 20, 1951
To the Members of the Class of 1951:
As you are about to lea,ve us to go joxit several ways,
and to engage in careers toward which you have been pointing
for many years, we come to a realization of the fact that the
time spent with us has been only too short.
We shall miss you.
^'ou are inspired, I 'know, by the ambition to attain
certain goals. I honestly believe nothing is unattainable in
this life if v/e are willing to sacrifice certain things for those
things which we must accomplish to attain our goal, if we are
willing to really dedicate our lives to the achievement of our
purpose. We cannot have everything.
As the years pass, you will learn that so much time
is wasted in our lives on non-essentials, that it is a wonder
that any of us really reach the places abo\it which we dream in
My message to yoi; is to make the best use of that
time, to deal with yourselves and your fellowmen with only
absolute integrit.v, and to never lose, as the years pass by,
the ideals which are in your hearts in your youth.
^.ywum in id tra //
cl ^dcultu . .
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
LEON MERZ Chairman
LOUIS A. HIRSCH Vice Chairman
MANFRED R. KRAUSKOPF Vice Chairman
William M. Adler
Sidney K. Allman, Jr.
Gustave C. Ballenberg
Leon L. Berkowitz
J. Griffith Boardman
Sylvan D. Einstein
Edwin B. Elson
Mrs. Samuel Gerstley
Samuel M. Golden
Lester M. Goldsmith
Albert M. Greenfield
Roy A. Heymonn
Julian A. Hillman
Stanley H. Hinlein
Louis A. Hirsch
Rudolph M. Hirschwald
Mrs. M. J. Korpeles
A. Spencer Kaufman, M.D.
Dr. Bertram W. Korn
Mrs. Joseph Krouskopf
Manfred R. Krouskopf
Al Paul Lefton
Mrs. Irvin F. Lehman
David H. Pleet
Julian G. Pollock
William A. Reiter
Theodore G. Rich
Lee I. Robinson
Mrs. Lee I. Robinson
Fred L. Rosenbloom
Samuel S. Rudley
Matthew B. Rudofker
Sol Shopiro, V.M.D.
Hon. Harry Shapiro
Edwin H. Silverman
Nathan J. Snellenberg
James L. Stern
Hon. Israel Stiefel
Maurice L. Strauss
Cecil J. Toor
Max Trumper, Com. (MSC) U.S.N.R.
Fred H. Weigle
Emanuel W. Wirkman
Wm. H. Yerkes, Jr.
PRESIDENT JAMES WORK
Corl G. RosscUr
Elii^ M Berf.cid
Jesse Elson. M.S.
Professor ©♦ Chemistry
Henry Schmied«r, M.S.
Professor of Cfiemiitry
ClmTon R. Blackmon, M.S.
ssociatc Professor of Agronomy
Chories E. Keys, Jr , B^.
Insfructor tn Phrsicol Educotion
Woodcliff Lake, N.J.
Football 1; Basketball 1; Poultry Club
1, 2, 3, 4; Dairy Club 1, 2; Animal
Husbandry Club, President 2, 3, 4;
"A" Day Committee 3; Class Vice-
DONALD A. BARBOUR
651 Fargo Street
Basketball 1, 4; Dairy Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Glee Club 3, 4; Animal Husbandry
Clu'^ 3, 4; Gleaner 4; Class Vice-
642 15th Street
Miami Beach, Fla.
Dairy Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club
3, 4; Agricultural Engineering Club,
Treasurer 3, 4.
ALVIN C. BLEFELD
2220 Washington Lane
Poultry Club 1, 2, 4; Horticulture Club
1, 2; Animal Husbandry Club 1 , 2, 4;
Football 1, 2; Dairy Manufacturing
Society 3; Junior Prom Committee 3;
"A" Day Committee 3.
ABRAHAM J. BLOOM
Jedlea Hereford Farms
Newtown R.D. No. 2, Pa.
DAVID P. BORSOI
1561 Elm Street
Dairy Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Animal Hus-
bandry Club 2, 3, 4.
Poultry Club 1; Horticulture Club 1;
Dairy Club 1, Secretary 2, 3, 4;
Animal Husbandry Club 1, Secretary
2, 3, 4; Farm Mechanics Club 4.
43-09 43 rd Street
Long Island City, N. Y.
Band 1 , 2, 3; Kennel Club 1, 2; Poultry
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Food Industry Club 2;
2 Oakland Place
Great Neck, N. Y.
Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2;
Poultry Club 2; Horticulture Club 3, 4;
Animal Husbandry Club 3, 4; Gleaner
Staff 3, 4.
FRANCIS J. CLANCEY
224 82nd Street
Basketball 2; Baseball 2; Varsity Club
2, 3, 4; Dairy Club 2, 3, 4; Dance
Committee 2; Junior Prom Committee
3; "A" Day Committee 3; Student
Council 3, Vice President 4; Animal
Husbandry Club 4; Senior Ball Com-
2764 Jenkintown Road
Animal Husbandry Club 2, 3; Dairy
Club 1, 2.
JAMES J. COYLE
142 Pleasant Street
Student Council 1, Treasurer 2, Court
Recorder 3, Judge 4; Dance Com-
mittee 1, 2, 3, 4; Class President 2,
3, 4; Flower Show Committee 3, 4;
76 Amherst Street
East Orange, N. J.
38 Hampshire Road
Great Neck, N. Y.
Band 1; Horticulture Club 1; Dairy
Club 1; Kennel Club 2; Animal
Husbandry Club 3.
1031 Hopkinson Avenue
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Band 1; Horticulture Club 2, 3, 4.
IRWIN B. FRIEDMAN
281 E. 205th Street
Gleaner Staff 1 , 2, 4; Band 1, 2, 3,
4; Baseball Manager 2, 3; Poultry
Club 2, 3, 4.
BERNARD A. GALLAGHER
9 Providence Road
Horticulture Club 3; Student Council 4.
FRANK A. GERACI
1231 Washington Street
Goat Club 1; Dairy Club 1; Animal
HusbandryClub 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary-
Treasurer 2, 3; "A" Day Committee 2;
Pennsylvania Farm Show 3; Livestock
Judging Team 4.
1092 Willmore Street
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Kennel Club 1, 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4;
Baseball 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4;
Dairy Club 3, 4.
646 Hawthorne Street
Poultry Club 1, 3, Secretary 2, Presi-
dent 4; Goat Club 1; Horticulture Club
2, 3; Poultry Judging Team 2, 4;
Gleaner 2, Assistant Editor 3, 4; Base-
ball Manager 3, 4; Student Activities
ANTHONY P. GRIFO
1343 Washington Street
Animal Husbandry Club 2, 3, 4;
Pennsylvania Farm Show 3; Football
3, 4; Cornucopia Staff 4; Animal
Husbandry Judging Team 4.
JOHN C. HOLZHEIMER
790 Riverside Drive
New York, N. Y.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Dairy Club 1,
3, 4; Animal Husbandry Club 1,
Varsity Club 3.
RICHARD H. HORNE
W. Broad Street
Football 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Food
Industry Club 1 , 2; Cornucopia Staff 4.
R.D. No. 1
Dairy Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; "A"
Day Chairman 4, "A" Day Committee
2, 3; Class Vice-President 2; Animal
Husbandry Club 3, 4.
5808 N. 4th Street
Horticulture Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1 ;
Kennel Club 2, 3; Senior Ball Com-
mittee 4; Chairman Student Activities
4; Flower Show Committee 3, 4.
905 Oriental Avenue
Collingswood, N. J.
Horticulture Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club,
Co-Chairmon 1, 2, 3, Mgr. 4; Band 1,
2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3;
"A" Day Committee 3; Cornucopia
Staff, Editor 4.
329 N. 56th Street
Goat Club 1, 2; Gleaner Staff 1, 2, 3,
4; "A" Day Committee 3, 4; Kennel
Club 1, 2, 3; Cornucopia Staff 4.
HENRY A. KUEHN, JR.
12 Birch Hill Rood
Great Neck, N. Y.
Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 4
Baseball 1, 2, 4; Dairy Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Animal Husbandry Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Junior Prom Committee 3; Farm Me
chanics Club 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4
Gleaner Staff 4.
WILLIAM H. LARDER
19 E. Newell Avenue
Rutherford, N. J.
Dairy Club 1 , 2, 3, Vice-President 4;
Basketball 1 , 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2,
3, 4; Varsity Club 1 2, 3, President 4;
Poultry Club 1; Farm Mechanics Club
4: Class Treasurer 3, 4.
1 359 Findlay Avenue
Bronx 56, N. Y.
Horticulture Club 1, 2, Poultry Club 1,
Treasurer 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Gleaner 2, Associate Editor 3, Editor 4;
Student Council 2, 3, 4; Dairy Manu-
facturing Society 3,
5740 Woodbine Avenue
Dairy Manufacturing Society 3; Food
Industry Club 2, 3.
JAMES S. McCLATCHY
547 Lafayette Road
Dairy Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Horticulture
Club 1, 2; Animal Husbandry Club 3,
4: Farm Mechanics Club 3, 4.
509 W. Taylor Street
Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Farm Mechanics
Club 3, 4.
56 No. Oxford Walk
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Baseball 1; Dairy Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Animal Husbandry Club 2, 3, 4;
Livestock Judging Team 4.
Mt. Paul Farm
Gladstone, N. J.
Student Council 4.
VICTOR E. PESSANO, JR.
3949 Bennington Street
Photography Club, Secretary 1, 2, 3, 4;
Football 1, 2, 4; Gleaner 4; Food
Industry Club, Secretary-Treasurer 2;
Cornucopia Business Manager.
EUGENE C. PREVOST
Bond 2; Kennel Club 2; Gleaner 3, 4;
Animal Husbandry Club 3, 4; Dairy
Club 4; Photography Club 4; Livestock
Judging Team 4.
HERBERT E. REBACK
S. Delsea Drive
Vinelond, N. J.
Photography Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Football
Manager 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball Manager
1, 2, 3; Horticulture Club 2, 3, 4;
Flower Show Committee 3, 4.
JOHN MACK RINE
R.D. No. 1
Glee Club 1, 2, 4; Farm Mechanics
Club, President 4.
Township Line Road
R.D. No. 3, Norristown, Pa.
Band 1, 2; Goat Club 1; Animal Hus-
bandry Club, Vice-President 2, 4,
Treasurer 3; Animal Husbandry Judg-
ing Team, 4; Cornucopia Staff 4.
North Wales, Pa.
Football 1, 2; Basketball 1; Dairy Club
1, President 2, 3, 4; Animal Husbandry
Club 2, 3; Student Council 2, 3.
3 Melwax Street
Doiry Club 2, 3; Animol Husbandry
Club 2, 3.
312 E. 59th Street
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Gleaner Staff 1, Art Editor 2, 3,
Assistant Editor 4; Poultry Club 1, 2, 3,
Vice-President 4; Animal Husbandry
Club 1, 2; Poultry Judging Team 3, 4.
35 Glenwood Avenue
Goat Club 1; Dairy Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Glee Club 2, 4; Animal Husbandry
Club 3, 4.
BRUCE M. SMITH
28 Lyman Street
Animal Husbandry Club 3, 4.
PAUL M. STEIN
149 Essex Street
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball Manager
2; Photography Club 1, 2, 3, President
4; "A" Day Committee 2, 3, 4; Food
Industry Club 2; Varsity Club 2, 3, 4;
Student Activities Board 3, 4; Junior
Prom Committee 3; Gleaner Staff 4;
Cornucopia Staff 4.
JAMES E. SUTCLIFFE
9123 80th Street
Woodhaven, N. Y.
Horticulture Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
1 749 Grand Concourse
New York, N.Y.
Dairy Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Photography
Club 1; Band 1; Animal Husbandry
Club 3, 4.
MORTON H. WEINGARTEN
1 530 Sheridan Avenue
Bronx, N. Y.
Photography Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dairy
Club 1; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Dairy
Manufacturing Society 3; Gleaner Staff
3, 4; "A" Day Committee 3; Farm
Mechanics Club 4.
JOHN T. WOODS
Chestnut Ridge Road
Montvcle, N. J.
Horticulture Club 1; Baseball 1; Junior
Prom Committee 3; Ag. Engineering
1 034 Washington Street
Football 1, 2; Agronomy Club 3; Dairy
Club 4; Farm Mechanics Club 4.
Animal Husbandry Club 4.
ll\>ecall . . .
Y^k ALENDAR days have been marked off for five months. The dormitory has the aspect of a math class —
r^M one hundred doys, ninety days, ten days, and finally zero days left until graduation, The days of marking
are over and the time of parting has come. So many of us hove anticipated this day and yet we have that
heavy feeling in our hearts.
Yes, we have experienced this feeling before and we shall again and again. This period of our life incites
the feeling of leaving friends, acquaintances and surroundings we have cherished for four years. In years to come,
we shall meet again but some of the cherished friendliness will have faded with the passage of time.
Those reunions will bring bock the memory of the stone that rolls onto N.A.C.'s campus in '47 and picked
up moss and more moss; then rolled out again in caps and gowns in 1951.
This geological specimen was small in '47 but particles of good times, thrills of a student life, sod moments,
ond oil the rest of college days made it a good size morsel with ample moss adhering to it.
You, the profs, the buildings and the books added the material to the stone. In those freshman days of
long ago when we were christened into college life with the bonfire and the blozing '51, this wos the beginning.
Those hard moments in college chemistry, the laughs in intromurol sports, and the misery of wearing a
mutt cap were only a foreword to all the merriment and seriousness of years to come.
Ah, the merriment! Can you remember those dances given by the clubs and classes. Country Club affairs,
Trenton State Foir commandos, the Glassboro Invasion and some of the other antics in which we were partakers.
All these offoirs will be stored in our memory chest.
The worries over marks, quizzes and exams gave us the experience of student seriousness. Well, we don't
worry about little things as that any more.
In passing in review on the graduation stoge, we will hove left many precedents for others to follow. We
hove initioted some of the students' greatest activities in sports and in farm shows, judging trips, flower shows
and olso "A" Doy.
We were a dynamic class. Never were we stagnant very long. We are proud as members of the class
of '51 ond we shell be proud of our future as we were of our post.
In some future yeors we will come together. Memories will be lived through again. New memories will
Until we meet for a reunion, farewell, live happily, good luck and remember the merry boys of '51.
— James J. Coyle
President Gerard Marini
Vice-President Oskar Larsson
Secretary Robert Holland
Treasurer Douglas Van Winkle
JOSE ALFARO Avenida Roosevelt No. 39, San Salvador, El Salvador
NORMAN AUSLANDER 8413 Eastwick Avenue, Philadelphia, Penna.
STANLEY BARBER 205 East Brown Street, Norristown, Pennsylvania
MAX BERKOWITZ R.D. #1, Lambertvllle, New Jersey
SELIG BERNSTEIN 217 Delsea Drive, Clayton, New Jersey
GEORGE BLEIBTREU 4 Oxford Boulevard, Great Neck, New York
EDWIN C. BORST .... 19 Walk Street, Lacey Park, Hatboro, Pennsylvania
EDWARD BROPHY 147 Sheldon Lane, Ardmore, Pennsylvania
FRANK A. BROWN Bartram Avenue, Mt. Holly, New Jersey
STANLEY CAPLAN 1016 50th Street, Brooklyn, New York
ALBERT DARPINO 414 Almond Street, Vineland, New Jersey
MARSHAL K. FISHBEIN 84 Greenwood Drive, Milburn, New Jersey
ALFRED FURIE c o Ted Moyer, Chalfont, Pennsylvania
NORMAN K. GOLDSTEIN 66 Goodwin Avenue, Newark, New Jersey
WALLACE HEITSMITH ... 96 Hudson Avenue, Ridgefield Park, New Jersey
ROBERT HOLLAND 149 Hudson Avenue, Ridgefield, New Jersey
RICHARD D. ILSEMANN . . 430 Longfellow Avenue, Wyncote, Pennsylvania
ALBERT JURCIUKONIS . . 4661 Germantown Avenue, Philadelphia, Penna.
HENRY J. KALTENTHALER 1315 Hillside Road, Wynnewood, Penna.
ALLAN KINNUNEN Suomi Street, Paxton, Massachusetts
FRANK LaROSA 1723 73rd Street, Brooklyn, New York
OSKAR H. LARSSON, JR Newton Road, Villanovo, Pennsylvania
CARL F. LEUTNER 70 Christie Street, Ridgefield Park, New Jersey
GERARD MARIN I 1151 65th Street, Brooklyn, New York
LOUIS J. MOSTARDI .... 2 Grier Street, Lacey Park, Hatboro, Pennsylvania
ROBERT PEARSON 1920 Robinson Avenue, Havertown, Pennsylvania
IRWIN RECHT 225 East 58th Street, Brooklyn, New York
PETER ROLLAND 1 Victory Court, Metuchen, New Jersey
ROBERT J. ROSENBERG Box 4, Lumberville, Pennsylvania
WALTER RUBEN 2039 Cruger Avenue, New York 60, New York
NORMAN SHAYER 7030 Limekiln Pike, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
RICHARD SOWIERALSKi RD#3, Erie, Pennsylvania
JOHN H. TOOR Sandy Ridge Road, Doylestown, Pennsylvania
DOUGLAS VAN WINKLE .... 69 Great Oak Drive, Short Hills, New Jersey
CARMEN VARE Montgomeryville, Pennsylvania
O. M. VICARS, JR Wise, Virginia
ROBERT G. WEBER 86 Searing Street, Dover, New Jersey
JOHN WISLOTSKI 1012 Cross Avenue, Elizabeth, New Jersey
WILLIAM SLEMMER 420 Third Avenue, Haddon Heights, New Jersey
JOHN STAEBLE .... Belmont Avenue and New Road, Southampton, Penna.
President Herbert Millstone
Vice-President William Smith
Secretary-Treasurer Edward Van Sant
MICHAEL AIELLO 1 05 Wildwood Avenue, Upper Montclair, New Jersey
SANDY AKLUFI Edison, Pennsylvania
SAMUEL BOLTAX 272 Rivington Street, New York, New York
WILLIAM J. BRANIGAN. . . .521 Doremus Avenue, Glen Rock, New Jersey
PAUL L. CHECHELE 618 Luzerne Avenue, West Pittston, Pennsylvania
MARTIN CHERNEK 821 E. Ridge Street, Lansford, Pennsylvania
JOSEPH CHERNICOFF 4942 N. Boudinot Street, Philadelphia, Penna.
ROBERT L. COPE 7032 Walker Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
ROBERT E. COTTER Southampton, Pennsylvania
ORION T. CROMWELL R. D. No. 3, Perkasie, Pennsylvania
CARL S. DAHLSTROM 802 W. Somerset Street, Philadelphia, Penna.
KENNETH C. EHRLICH. . . .439 Page Terrace, South Orange, New Jersey
GEORGE B. FAIRWEATHER. . . 1459 St. George Avenue, Rahway, New Jersey
EDWARD J. FLEMING Bristol Pike, Andalusia, Pennsylvania
DANIEL FRANCHETTI 475 Chew Road, Hammonton, New Jersey
DOUGLAS W. FRIES 1932 Grove Avenue, Allentown, Pennsylvania
JOHN N. GIUSTI 421 East Ridge Street, Nanticoke, Pennsylvania
FRANK J. GRUENFELD 20 Shm. Levin Street, Tel Aviv, Israel
LEO HANDLER Fountainville, Pennsylvania
FRANK M. HOLLORAN . .Merriewold Farms, R. D. No. 2, Monroe, New York
IVAR D. HOLMBERG Kane R. D. No. 1 , Pennsylvania
CALVIN KIDDER 1507 Spring Lane, Wilmington, Delaware
PETER KRUSCH 32 Warren Street, Hackensack, New Jersey
JAMES LIPARI F^- D. No. 3, Easton, Pennsylvania
EDWIN MARTIN Box 263, Midland Park, New Jersey
SAMUEL McCLEARY 5520 Morris Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
ROBERT McKENNEY P.O. Box 14, Solebury, Pennsylvania
HERBERT MILLSTONE 1 121 S. 54th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
HOWARD G. NASH York Road, Hartsville, Pennsylvania
EDWARD A. NIEZNAY R. D. No. 1, Pennsburg, Pennsylvania
CLARENCE E. OKERLUND Main Street, Mt. Jewett, Pennsylvania
WILLIAM G. PAVLIK 3224 Harcums Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
STANLEY E. PERELMAN 370 Tree Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
DONALD L PETERS 1141 New Holland Road, Reading, Pennsylvania
RUSSEL PLUMMER 6000 Washington Avenue, Pennsauken, New Jersey
ROBERT T. REYNOLDS 312 St. George Street, Lewisburg, Pennsylvania
WILLIAM M. ROSS Osage Lane, Moylan, Penna.
LEWIS S. SACHARNOSKl . . Center Grove Rd., Box 416, Millville, New Jersey
JOHN W. SMITH 2260 N. Howard Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
HENRY K. STRAWN Box 136, Warrington, Pennsylvania
EDWARD B. VANSANT 413 Main Street, Hulmeville, Pennsylvania
WILLIAM J. VOGEL, JR R. D. No. 1, Quakertown, Pennsylvania
WILLIAM T. WEIR.' Mantua Road, Mt. Royal, New Jersey
JOHN M. WILSON 4812 46th Street, N.W., Washington, D. C.
President Frank Warta
Vice-President Stephen Ferdo
Secretary Taylor Madill
Treosurer Harold Tannin
EUGENE ALFONSIN 1 654 W. Second Street, Brooklyn, New York
VINCENT ALTIERI 63 Reynolds Street, Pittston, Pennsylvania
DONALD BEIDEMAN Berlin Road, Hoddonfield, New Jersey
JOEL BELL Pauls Cross Roads, Virginia
LIONEL BERGER 4412 Tenth Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
JOHN BERNSEE 639 Line Street, Camden, New Jersey
NORMAN BETZER 376 May Avenue, Glen Ellyn, Illinois
JOSEPH BIRK 356 E. Seventh Avenue, Roselle, New Jersey
CARL BORNFRIEND 5331 Arlington Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
RONALD BRONSWEIG. . . .7163 Walker Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
MARTIN BROOKS R. D., Kitnersville, Pennsylvania
ROBERT DAVIS 405 Devon Terrace, Shillington, Pennsylvania
GEORGE DEMITROFF 1743 N. 31st Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
THOMAS S. ELLIOTT Gulph Mills, Conshohocken, Pennsylvania
REINHART EWRTZ 53 Albert Avenue, Alden, Pennsylvania
MICHAEL FLEISIG 41 W. 42nd Street, New York, New York
STEPHEN FERDO 138 Almond Lane, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
HENRY GEFFKEN New Britain, Pennsylvania
RICHARD GLEICHENHAUS 77 Oxford Blvd., Great Neck, New York
HARRY GREENBAUM Box 464, Cox Cro Road, Toms River, New Jersey
GUY W. GROSS R. D. No. 1, Ambler, Pennsylvania
WALTER GUTHRIE 350 Bala Avenue, Cynwyd, Pennsylvania
MORTON HERSHMAN 65-41 Booth Street, Forrest Hills, New York
LoBARRE JAGGARD 1 West Oak Avenue, Moorestown, New Jersey
EDWARD JARDEL 604 Tyson Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
DAVID KING Schwenksville, Pennsylvania
RICHARD KRATZ. 1220 W. Airy Street, Norristown, Pennsylvania
MORTON LEVINSON 68 Brunswick Street, Boston 21, Massachusetts
BERTRAM LITOFF 8103 Fifth Avenue, North Bergen, New Jersey
CHARLES LORENZ 240 Wanamaker Avenue, Essington, Pennsylvania
JAMES T. MADILL Green Lane R. D. No. 1, Pennsylvania
SAMUEL MALOVE 6230 Ellisworth Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
WILLIAM MAYER 7031 Forrest Avenue, Philadelphia 38, Penna.
GALE PHILLIPS 41 1 Douglas Street, Reading, Pennsylvania
ARTHUR POLEY c/o M. Hanken, Holloway, Pennsylvania
RAYMOND POSEY 31 Morse Street, Camden, New Jersey
ALBERT ROSNER 2264 Bridge Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
ROBERT RUBIN 601 Metropolitan Ave., Staten Island, New York
GEORGE RUNGE 58 Parker Road, Elizabeth, New Jersey
WILLIAM SHEETS 2520 Hirst Terrace, Havertown, Pennsylvania
HERBERT SITRIN 124 West Grove Street, Oneida, New York
ELLIOTT SILVER 853 Evans Street, Pottstown, Pennsylvania
WILLISON SMITH Frog Hollow Road, Collegeville, Pennsylvania
JOHN SOARDS 101 Main Road, Hammonton, New Jersey
MITCHELL SOCKELL 5147 Penway Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
MOHAMMED SOLTANI Roosevelt Avenue, Teheran, Iran
ROBERT STUFFER 5627 Broad Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
HAROLD TANNIN 1641 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
FRANCIS WARTA 495 Boyden Avenue, Maplewood, New Jersey
DAVID WEITZNER 1505 Boston Road, New York, New York
BERNARD WISSER R. D. No. 3, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania
V. Elwood Pessano
Dr. C. H. Rolland
Walter E. Deming
Francis J. Clancey, Jr.
Henry J. Kaltenthaler
George A. Slothower
Richard D. Grifo
Mr. and Mrs. R. Larder
Mrs. Nettie Barbour
Frater's Electric Service
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Home
L. L. Trauger
Cross Keys, Pa.
Dieges & Clust
New York, N. Y.
Cold Winter Farm
Arctic Food Center
Cross Keys, Pa.
J.J. Conroy, Inc.
The Office Staff
The Junior Class
The Sophomore Class
The Freshman Class
Bucks County Inn, Inc.
• • •
"THE editors of the 1950 CORNUCOPIA hove established a
I high standard which we of the 1951 CORNUCOPIA must
follow. We have tried to uphold this standard and feel that in
the production of this book we have accomplished our goal.
In publishing this book it has been our aim to try to include
things which will be of interest to us in future years, perhaps a
chuckle or a sigh. If we have done this then we have succeeded
in our aims.
We of the staff have learned a great deal and gained a
great deal of valuable information in the construction of this
book. We know our shortcomings and believe that future year-
book editors may benefit from them.
RIGHTFULLY holding the dignified position as the prime
legislative and judicial status of all student activities and
transgressions, the Student Council has become the number one
link between the administration and the students themselves.
This year has seen the Student Council come forward in
stature. We know now that student government is in strong
hands. They will go forward to bring better understanding between
the students and their administration.
ONE of the older clubs in the college, the HORTICULTURAL
SOCIETY has been a very influential organization. It has
given its members plenty of opportunities to become more
informed on outstanding subjects in the fields of Horticulture
and Ornamental Horticulture. Timely motion pictures and
lectures have given its members a wealth of information.
Through the many field trips to such points of interest as
the Teagle Estate, New York Botanical Gardens, and Boyce-
Thompson Institute, members have been able to see first hand
modern practices and methods.
This year's feature trip was to the U. S. Dept. of Agriculture
Experiment Station at Beltsville, Md. Students were encouraged
to ask questions and take the U.S.D.A. pamphlets which are of
interest to them in their chosen fields.
f oultru Science L^iub
FOR the past five years the Poultry Club has functioned as one
of the more outstanding organizations of the college. It is,
without a doubt, probably the most active. The club has always
striven to give its members a practical as well as scientific
approach to the maintenance of the Poultry Industry.
Each year this club has made a project of raising and
marketing a type of poultry. All members of the club are
expected to participate in the care of these birds. With the money
gained from their sale the club has a party and saves enough
money to start the next year's project. In the raising of the
poultry in this manner the club members gain valuable infor-
mation which they con apply to their own poultry plants when
they go out into the field.
ANOTHER of the older student organizations of the college
is the Dairy Society which has, under continually efficient
leadership, afforded its members much useful information.
Movies, exhibits, field trips and speeches by outstanding men in
the field have brought the club members more knowledge of the
current as well as the older standard practices of dairying and its
The Dairy Society will be remembered for its being the
initiators of the first "A" Day three years ago. This year the club
has again contributed its share to a very successful "A" Day.
Entries in the Harrisburg Farm Show and a trip to Beltsville,
Md., were two of the oustanding activities of this year.
I ^J^uAbandru i^lub
THE Animal Husbandry Club is probably the proudest organi-
zation on the campus this year. They have sent members of
their club to the Harrisburg Farm Show and have brought back
to the school a grand champion ribbon and a reserve grand
champion ribbon, two of the top awards of the show for horses.
The club has also set up a project to raise hogs this year. Club
members take turns in caring for the animals. In this way they
have secured a great deal of practical knowledge that will be
useful when they have the care and responsibility of their own
animals in the future.
^he K-Jleanef S^taff-
THE GLEANER is the official publication of the students of
the college. The primary objectives of the magazine are
to afford all interested students an opportunity to express them-
selves in print; and to familiarize the staff members with certain
fundamentals of journalism.
The GLEANER is an organization composed of men from
every class and major who collaborate to put out a finished
product. The magazine features articles of interest to the students
in various phases of agriculture as well as other news about the
campus. All of the stories are written by the staff, and all
photography and layout work is also done by them.
THIS exclusive club is made up of the N.A.C. lettermen in
football, basketball, and baseball, the three intercollegiate
sports in the college.
The members of the Varsity Club act as umpires for intra-
mural sports, the most famous of which are the softball games.
They also give an occasional dance and run the refreshment
concession at football games.
The money gained from sales of refreshments and member-
ship dues is used for a club party each year.
The Farm Mechanics Club is the newest group on the campus; however,
it has gained many members for itself during its single year of existence.
It is the purpose of the club to bring together those students on the campus
who have in common the desire to know more about the mechanics of farm
The group spent much of this year organizing but they had time to
bring to their members some speakers on farm equipment from the various
dealers in the vicinity.
One of the most recent clubs in the school, the Photography Club, has,
nevertheless, gained many new members this year and now ranks as a very
prominent group. The club has tried to give its members a chance to
improve their techniques both in photographing end darkroom work. The club
and its members hove been a great help to the GLEANER and have supplied
many photographs for the CORNUCOPIA.
Under very able leadership the Glee Club has, during its short time of
existence, gained acclaim for itself as well as the college.
The club founded and continues to sponsor the annual Holiday Festival,
its members have given numerous performances in the Bucks County area as
well as in Philadelphia. Broadcasts from the Doylestown station and appear-
ances at local functions are also on their yearly agenda.
The Student Activities Board, composed of all class presidents, club
presidents, and two student council representatives, was formed to plan,
regulate, and supervise extra-curricula activities.
The Board has endeavored to have a dance planned for each month of
the school year. It has also formulated a calendar of events for each month.
-^ oDau K^ommittee
THE "A" Day Committee is composed of representatives of
each chartered club at the college under the head of a
chairman, together with sub-committees such as the program
committee and the publicity committee. It is the function of
the group to organize the preparation and efficient running of
the annuel field day held in the spring. Since this field day has
become the outstanding event of the school year, the committee
must work doubly hard to make sure of all details.
In producing the annual "A" Day it is the aim of the
Committee to increase the practical knowledge of those partici-
pating. The Committee also hopes to reach the local farmers
with some of the more modern methods now being introduced
Montclair State Teachers College (Montclair, N.J.) Home
Long Island Agri. & Tech. Inst. (Farmingdale, L. I.) Away
King's College (Wilkes-Barre, Pa.) Home
New Haven State Teachers College (New Haven, Conn.). . . Away
Glossboro State Teachers College (Glassboro, N.J.) Home
Panzer College (East Orange, N.J.) Home
Lycoming College (Williamsport, Pa.) Away
Peter Click, Jr. Herbert Reback
Charles E. Keyes, Jr.
THE 1951 football team, under the able direc-
tion of "Pete" Click, turned in a seasonal
record of one win, one tie, and five defeats.
However, we cannot judge the team from these
statistics since our gridders encountered a tough
schedule. It must also be considered that the
squad was minus many veterans lost through
graduation as well as a few men who were caught
in the armed forces draft.
Beginning the season with Montclair S.T. C,
we met top-notch competition all the way through
the schedule. Injuries throughout the season were
constantly a detrimental factor. Every first-string
man at some time or other,
before or during the season,
was injured to the extent of
Assistant Coach Keyes did a
tremendous job in producing
such outstanding linemen as
Punchy Holzheimer, Saul Gold-
farb, Paul Stein, Jerry Marini,
John Guisti, Paul Chechele,
Branigon, Holland, Heitsmith,
Soards, Fleisig and Lipari.
Stalwarts for the backfield
were Dan Franchetti, Ed
Brophy, Palmer Hoffman, Red
Gallagher and Gene Alfonsin.
Montclair Teachers College 6, N.A.C.
In the first game of the season the Aggies
were outplayed by a favored Montclair
eleven. Although the Aggies managed to
get inside the 20-yard marker five times,
the backfield men could not reach pay-
dirt. The score of the day came about
when four Teachers went into the end
zone — one man was left unguarded; but
that was all it took.
N. A. C. 6 — New York Aggies 6
Our pass defense was still weak and the
first score of the day was by a N.Y. Aggies
pass. In spite of nice running by backfield
men Ed Brophy, Don Franchetti and Ed
Nieznoy, it took a tackle, one "Cannon-
ball" Chechele, to steal the ball and
scamper 52 yards into their pay-off area.
Gallagher and Morini also shore our first
touchdown honors because of their timely
Kings College 32 — N.A.C.
After a brilliant defense of seven points
which the Kingmen were able to acquire
in the first half, the Aggies fell apart
under a barrage of running and passing.
The Royalmen completely outclassed and
outscored the Bulldogs.
New Haven Teachers 47 — N.A.C.
In the shade of the Yale Bowl, the Aggies
were able to preserve their dignity by not
quitting till the last gun went off. We
started out with Bill Brannigon, our
center, fracturing his knee, next some-
body bounced his shoe-covered foot off of
Gene Alfonsin's head, and lastly Pauly
Chechele couldn't move because of a hip
injury. The nucleus of our team was
shattered in a matter of 60 minutes. The
forty-seven points was by no means a gift,
because there were also a few of the
Teachers carried off the field.
Glassboro Teachers 40 — N.A.C. 19
Playing superior boll from beginning to
end, the Teachers were able to withstand
any of the scoring that the Aggies were
capable of producing. Glassboro's Todaro
was having a field day — scoring two —
and throwing four touchdown passes. The
Aggies scoring was carried out through
the courtesy of Don Franchetti, Ed
Nieznoy, Palmer Hoffman and "Punchy"
N.A.C. 32 — Panzer 6
Armistice Day, Nov. 11, 1950, sow Dan
Franchetti open up a war instead of cele-
brating a day of peace. Danny scored the
first six points on on 82-yard runback
from the kickoff. The blocking was tre-
mendous. Dan also hod two more scores;
one a 20-yard run, the other 15 yards.
When Co-coptoin Guisti tackled a Panzer
bock, the ball fumbled into Jack Soords'
arms and Jock went five to the end zone
for a six-pointer. Holzheimer converted
twice to make on impressive total of
Lycoming 41 — N. A. C. 6
Up to the final quarter the Aggies were
still in the ball game with a score of 19-6.
When the Warriors were finished whoop-
ing it up, the score board showed the
result of on impressive upset, 41-6.
Seniors Paul Stein, Saul Goldforb and
John Holzheimer had terminated their
four-year sojourn of N.A.C. football.
CLOSING the 1951 Season with a record of 5 wins and 9 losses would not appear at first
a commendable result, but, we must recall the combined difficulties which the team
met. Considering the number of freshmen players and the extremely tough schedule
these boys faced, the record gains a more impressive position.
Coach Charles Keyes, new at the college, and thus new to the players themselves,
brought these boys into a fine high fighting trim. He
had on his team four men from lost year. Bill Larder,
senior and team captain; Ed Vansant, junior; Jim
Lipari and Cal Kidder, both sophomores, together
with freshman Hal Tannin, made up a whiz of a first
team. They were ably supported with good second
string men like Bernstein, Auslonder, Caplon, Fleming
Probably the most thrilling game of the basketball
season was the second gome with Goldey College at
Wilmington, Delaware. After defeating the Dela-
warians 47-42 on our home court, the Aggies went to
Wilmington for a return match.
The game went nip and tuck from beginning to end
with a tie score forcing the gome into two overtime
periods. Goldey finally nosed out the N.A.C. team
69-66. But, we were proud! The boys had showed
Goldey and all of Wilmington that they were not
going down without their blaze of glory.
We salute a fine Team who did a swell job under
a tops Coach!
April 10 — Fort Jay Av^ay
April 21 — Glassboro State Teachers' College Away
April 27 — State Teachers' College, Trenton, N. J Away
May 2 — Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science Home
May 8 — Fort Jay Home
May 9 — Glassboro State Teachers' College Home
May 1 1 — Montclair State Teachers' College Home
May 12 — Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science Away
Ray Wodock Erwin Goldstein
1951 BASEBALL PREVIEW
AT the time of this writing, one scheduled
game has been played against Fort Jay.
The outcome was sad news, a 6-1 loss. But
don't let the score deceive you. The team showed
plenty of promise, especially in the fielding de-
partment. Only two errors were committed, a
great improvement over lost year's defense. Get-
ting to the details of the game, the only two hits
were by Larder and Sacharnoski. The Fort Jay
pitcher seemed to have our number as he struck
out sixteen men. Our pitcher, Paul Chechele, who
was very effective last year, was plagued by fits
of wildness and didn't seem to hove his fast ball
"zinging." The one bright spot in the game was
a spectacular double play. With a man on third,
a fly boll was hit to Jerry Marini in left field.
Jerry grabbed the fly and, with a rifle-like throw,
"doubled-up" the runner at home. The infield
also came up with a smart double play.
Looking over the positions, we *"
find freshman Lorenz behind the
bat, a hustling catcher with a good
arm. At first base we have Goldfarb,
a capable veteran. Around the key-
stone sack two men are fighting for
a starting berth. Frank LaRosa and ^
Lou Sacharnoski, two peppery, solid a^
hitters. Sacharnoski can also play in , t
the outfield. Veteran Cal Kidder is
back at shortstop, covering the posi- '
tion in his usual smooth style. The
hot corner is manned by Dave King,
a freshman from whom a lot is ex-
pected. The flychasers are Marini,
Larder and Guisti. Marini is the pos-
sessor of the best arm on the team, 1
while Larder is a good flyhawk and
hitter. Guisti is our all-
The pitching staff is
made up of experienced
veterans and untried
freshmen. Chechele, Slem-
mer and Cromwell all saw
service last year, with
Chechele turning in many
Beideman and Davis are
the freshmen who should
prove valuable additions
to the hurling staff. On
the bench, where the
strength of any team lies,
we find good men in Cap-
Ian, Holzheimer, Heit-
smith, Bell, Levenson and
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