Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 111
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 111 of the 1904 volume:
Mr. Elwood Kenyon
Class of 1917
HERRICK MEMORIAL LIBRARY
Mfred, New York
LFRED NEW YOR.K
The Alfred Book
an Q Z3 in
on Q5 EQ an
PUBLISHED BY THE
STUDENTS OF ALFRED UNIVERSITY
Alien Steinheim Vluseum
Q J an V 'r Pal hi K ..., I I. 1, "M 'I -li-'P W -11, 1
-- 'zu 11' , -L H I YYIV -,' :111 l V 7
AS the 1111-511111131141 11110 fm 1111 Hmt 111111 x1111 1K1N 11S 11 Il1lN
'111 111 R111 111111 1111111111110 11111111s 11s11l 11111111 1111 1111111111
111s1 111111 1111111g1s 111.11111111ff 111111 1111 C11111 111111 11111111 -.11 L1ll
1110 11111.1Z'11XO11.1ll1L 11fT111 A111111 B111111 S1 1118 1111 11s1111111111
110111110 111111 1111111 C1111ClCL111lLS 1 1 1 f1ll1lLLl11lLQ 11111111 111111
11111101 111 111116 11111 1111Q111111s s11111111Q11 1111x111 1111111111.11111
11111 110 111110 11111112 1111 111s1 111 11111111 11111111 1111 111111111s1 111c1Q
1111111s1 1.1115111116 1 111111111 11111 1111111 11 1111 111111 11111 111 11
11 1 1111111 11 11111 111 c1111f1111111111 111 5111111 1111-111111-111 111
1112'l11X, 111111 11s1J1c1e1l 1111 11111111 B11 111 11111 F111 11 1 s111f111 11111
1.101101X our 1111111111ss11111 111111 11111111Q111cc ELIIC1 111 111.11 1 1111 11
11111111111 11s 111f1111c1 11s 1111111111c111c .111c1 111111 1 11s 1111s:11111
.ffksef fi .mm
' ' - Y - - 1 - ' 1 1 - .f - ' - - -' 1- - ,
-p 1 11 'J' ' ' 5 ' " at '- 1 '1 z
A ,.. . ,V A - V, 5 Y V , 1 , . . 1 , 1 E. VI S'
5 ,' Y 1 11 311- ---,-'- - .Y
. 1 . . .
1. ' rv 1- 1-51 1 'A 31- "7. '7 A
2 " ' 3 I 1 . , H 1 ., - 1
x I - v 1 r r A ' 'I u 1 N 1 x'1 - ' v ' ' '1 'h'
, 1 , ' 1 . , 1, A H 1 , 1-
- - v I v ' x . Q v A u u - - 1 :I - x 1 'r ', 1
1 1 1 1 .1
' 21.1 ' Q ' Q ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' I 1' ' 'Z . J,
' ' 1:
' , 1 '. PW -
I . f -,1 .. - 1 1 ,1 -1-I 11 - 1 1 .II 1 - ' - I 5 1 -- -
1. , . . . I
.1 . , . . 5: , , 1 -, Y . . ,h z
V X ' ' 'C ' A', 1' 2' 1 ' ' ' Z ' ' 1111, 1' J' .
v - 4'
I IVV, V: ,tl 14,1 . .,1 L Q- 3,,,-2.91.5111-1: - 3.1 ,.,1.f15.FM11, ?,,,.11k:V,1-,,E4A1I.: 1- 'TZ' , . .6
N .x 1 I 1 . , - . . A 1'
, , 1, V, ... -. , .- .1 - , ,-
, -1 21173-'Q ' . - ' .,,-.,,1 ' -, ., ' 1
, -, M' ' ., ', .5 4 , 1.-, 4, , ' 1
:- f , . , ' f?f11f,1E1 , 1 - -f-11 . 11
, - 1- A 1 'x. Y .. , f I If Q I ,. ., M',,1,,!1f411-1,-fi 1. .
' I' ' - 'lf 1' - -. f '. 1,
BOOTHE COLWELL DAVIS, PH. D., D. D
OUR HONORED AND ESTEEMED
WE RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS
FIRST VOLUME OF
THE ALFRED BOOK
5. b - H-f
WILLIAM H. GRANDALL, ESQ.
'IREASURIQR OF ALFRED I,-NIVERSITY
Who has done so much for the
iiuzmcial side of the University
The Man .BGlI,lT1'l-CZ'UL6 lfovcmces
BOOTHE COLVVELL DAVIS. A. M., PH. D., D. D., President
Profcssoo' Qf Ethics
EDWARD M. TOMLINSON, A. M.
Prqfkfssov' Qf Gracie Language and LIizferaz'Im'c
ALPHEUS B. KENYON, S. M.
Projkaesor Qf jlfClffflC'Illf!fl'I.'8 cmd Mcchfmics
WILLIAM C. VVHITFORD, A. M.
I,I'Qf2'8SO7' Qf liiblic-cfl Lmzg'1.zag0s cmd LiZ'crcei'IM'e
OTHO P. FAIRFIELD. A. M.
Prqfkfssor of I,aZI1'u. and English
FRANK Cf. BATES, L. B., Ph. D.
Prqfklssor Q7'Hisfm'y nmil P0I1't1'cfa.I SC'1'C'7'LCC?
EDWARD S. BABCOCII, S. M.
I1I'Qf2'SSU7' Qf P!1gf.s1'cs and Clzcmzisi'-r'y
CHARLES B. CLARK, M., A. M
Pl'Qfk'S-907' Qf Pfll'f08OljI711f and ElfZ7.lCCLf'lj0IL
CATHERINE F. CROCK EIR,
I7IsI',"1mz'm' in. French am! Gf3l'lIZCHlT
CLAUDE I. LEWIS, S. B.
171SZL'I'HCf07' Lin Nn1'm'czZ Hisfory cmd Ag1'ic-uZtf1.Lv'a
XVALTER L. GREENE, A. B.
I'n,strv,1c'fo1' in Phyfsical Tl'CIf7lIf7lfj
JULIA RUSSELL. L. B.
Iivsffrucfor iw, English cmd Enqnression
LINTON B. CRANDALL
Forcmcm of C'cw'pcn.fer Shop
ALLEN W. CORWIN
F07'C3l7LfL'7l. Qi' Machine Shop
MISS ETHEL A. NIIDDAUG I-1
MISS MAYBELLE CLARKE
A-9-Wi-9fl'l,Il,f in. Pirrno l9'm'l0
Miss LAURA SHANV
,-1ssi.wm1nf in Pimm Furlrf
MISS CLARA FAY
MR. SCI-IUYLER BRADT
Cla r 1' n. ef
REV. ARTHUR E. MAN, A. M., D. D., Dem
REV. J. L. GAXBQBLE, Ph. D.. D. D.
REV. W. C. WH1'1'Fo1eD, A. M.
REV. L. C. RANDOLPH. A. M.. B. D
Practfz'c'al Persovzal WOM
EARL P. SAUNDERS, A. M., Principal .
MISS DORA KENYON. Ph. B.
VVALDO A. TITSNVORTH. A. B.
History cmd Science
MISS IWARIE A. BERRY, Pd. B.
Trcaizzjng 0114.98 f
H4183 EUGENIA MARVIN, Ph. B.
English and 1T'fO!lCI'7l, Lfmguccgvs
CHARLES F. BINNS, M. C. S., Director
MISS ADELAIDE M. BLANCHARD
1-.v7.-e- Qi -sf,-7,45
CYRUS LAVEHN ELLIOTT
:V DIARY ALICE Ross, '04 ,
ALONZO NEIL ANNAS, '05 '
U5 CHARLES ALPHEUS HOWSER. '06
HARRY VVTELLS LANGXVORTHY. '07
Q RUTH STILLMAN, Arn '
Howser Langworthy Stillmarg Annas
Che Senior Glass
' Orange and Black
Hoinestas plurimu in potest
Zip! Boom ! Roar!
Alfred, Alfred! Nineteen Four!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rip! Ray! Roar!
Alfred University! NlHGU9911,FOl1L'!
H. EUGENE DAVIS. President
MARJOEIE E. BEEBE, Vice-President
FLORA J. BELL, Secretary .
LAVERN C. BASSETT, Treasurer
OUR years seems along period of time when one is
looliing toward it and knows nothing of what may
be wrapped up in it. After all. when the years
are past, college is a very brief chapter in the
annals of ones lite, notwithstanding the numberless
incidents of value which have crowded one's experiences.
In the years we have spent in this old college town
beneath the hills, we have met pleasure and discipline.
excitement and satisfaction over success, and sometimes
the pain and disappointment of defeat and failu re.
Our education has not been limited to the resources of
books and college hall-s. We have been given a peep at
life as it must be lived among men and women of differing
dispositions. tastes, and abilities. We have been given an
opportunity to learn to tit ourselves in with other people,
whose environments and natural inheritance has nothing
in common with our own. We have been realizing that
life is not all rosy lined as we used to believe. but that
there is much of good and much of evil in the world. and
that the evil is because of lack of harmony in the lives of
men and women everywhere. In our college days the
chance has come to us to learn how to solve the problem
of self adjustment, to lill our lives with harmonyg the
practical proof of our solution will only begin when we
have left college and its inliuences behind us.
We have before ns the opportunity to bring the world
something of broad common sense, of strong manhood and
womanhood. of sympathy for the interests of mankind
everywhere and through it all to be loyal to the Alma
Mater which has given us the lessons by which the world
will prove our strength. Q
CARLTON GARFIELD ANDREXVS-O1'OlJillllH11
Potter Hill. R. I.
Oro Mandolin Club C25
LAVERN CLARK BASSET1'-Ali9g3,'l1H,Ili3,I1 Richburg
Y. M. C. A.g Tennis Association C255 Base Ball Team C255 Captain
Class Basket Ball Team C455 Class Treasurer C45
MARJOR1R ETHELIND BEEBE-Abl191136R11 Odin, Pa.
Y. VV. C. A.: Class Vice-President C453 Literary Editor AQ'z'm'
llfmzihg' C455 Recording Secretary Y. W. C. A. C359 Class Honors C25
CAROLINE BELL-AT.ilCllH8Hl1 Ceres
Competitive Entrance Scholarshipg Honors CI-2-45
FLORA JUNE BELL-A thenaean Ceres
Honors C255 Class Secretary C45
JOHN HENRY BONHAM--Alleghanian Shiloh, N. J.
GLENN ROY BRA1NARD-AHQgl1Zl,Ulttll Dalton
Competitive Entrance Scholarshipg Inter-lyceum Debate Ct-353
Intercollegiate Debate C455 Second Football Team C255 Y. M.
C. A.g Secretary Lyceum League C455 Freshman Honors
OTIS BARDELL BRAINARD-Alleghanian 1 Dalton
Inter-lyceum Debate C1-355 Second Football Team C253 Inter-collegiate
Debate C453 Business Manager AQ'refZ glfazzfhbf C453 Freshman
BLANCHE MARGARET CRANDALL-Alfriedian
Alfriedian Glee Club: Y. W. C. A.g Class Vice-President C25g
Dramatics C2-3-455 Basket Ball C45
LINTON BROXVN CRANDALL-O1'0DllliiELIl
Milton Junction, Wis.
Tennis Association C15
HERBERT EUGENE DAVIS-Orophiliau North Loup, Neb.
Football Captain CI53 Baseball Captain C253 Y. M. C. A. Presi-
dent C353 Tennis Association C453 Class President C453 Class Basket
ROBERT GILMAN JONES-Orophilian Shiloh, N. J.
Y. M. C. A.
J UNIUS FREDERICK KREHBLEL-O1'O5Dl1llltLU Delevan
Oro Mandolin Club C155 Cass Honors CI5
SUSIE MAY LANGXVORTHY-Alfl'l6Cll3.11 Alfred
Class Secretary Cr-353 Class Honors Ci-253 Alumni Editor Ayrefi
1110111651 C453 Y. W. C. A. President C25
RUTH HARRIET MASON-Alfriecliau Rushford
Competitive Entrance Scholarsbipg HOl5OFS.Cl-2-4.51 President Y. W
C. A. C353 Editor- in-chief Ayrerf lllozzfhly C45
HARRIETFE IvALoo MAXSON-Alf1'lQdlHl1 Utica
Y. W. C. A.: Class Treasurer C35
FRANK SHERMAN OSTRANDER-Alleghanian Alm ond
MARY ALICE ROSS-Alfrieclian Plainfield. N. J.
Literary Editor A!jr7'6lf rW0nt!1!jfC353 Class Vice-President CI-353 Y.
VV. C. A. Vice-President C353 Dramatic Club C2 3-45g Alfriedian Glee
PAUL EMERSON TITSWORTH-Alleghanian Alfred
Ayrczi Mofzflzfy CI-255 Class President C359 Dramatics C153 Class
ISAAC Mums VVRIGHT-Alleghanian Scio
Football Team CI-2-3 45: Captain Football Team C453 Tennis Asso-
ciation3 Class Honors C25
l ' O
f v1'2s . . 'SW V
- .em 4!.LcLs!,'g5cuu 7 Qggfgkga 'WA X
Q, I .,Qg5,'Jt.'eLl l- :ASA -lid
- 1lgq:1I4g'lQ 5-f 511- , ..
, vga-4. F'qvs,2i 1 w
W 1: I V ! gl,' C O... A ,
A ' Y ' WOO: "l"' A Q ' '
I -. " ' U 'flvzgilylv' - ' ff 1
..4N, , 1 50, llx pr .4 -.
9-1 ,... "" 1 fx1Q'4' 0' -
C5 v,QWv. A :Z
A ' 'areas 1551 53? "A- V' h Q
V I 'l 9 O 4,
R I n 1 at 1 'O Q vnuusu .
, M D
. 1 X I -
'FRANK S- OSTRRHDER ui Y
j 213 HOHUR
W' Quia gg
If " Q
MRRY A. ROS
, in O1
- 4'--Sf. f .
-qk 1 xx
. .- , :M ,. 122.12253-
A s ORTHY
ws: -- .' .41 '..Q5,g:5:w
W. x '
, , , A nz-1 5 ,-3,1
-""' C, Jon
' !5,.v r
L"' 1,AvF.Rrr C,13ng5 s'lngu ,Q
j 5 I " 44: '
51 vo ' V Nba J
. ' . A K,
f D Q If b4 .
' Yi .1 2-'34 55
- -. "" . ' U I
dn- ' h E S M Mig- Q V XA,
Mhzw 'E 7'7- J!!
Red and White
D. Lee Baker
Glass of mos
Sarah R. Babcock
George VV. Post
Rah! Rah ! Rah !
Rah ! Rah I Rah !
Biff! Bang! Bive!
N THE fell of ninteen one there assennbledet- Alfred
University the most brilliantFreshman class that
the world has ever seen. We had come together to
'these halls oflenrning from all points of the coni.
pess. Green-Even now the eye is dazzled by the re-
Observation is one of the best of teachers and we soon
commenced to learn the ways of college life and what was
expected of us, appearing less green even to the critical
eye of the Sophs, VVe organized ourselves and went q uieti
ly to Worlc and when victories came,-Well we had our
share. We took our places in class hall and lyceum room
with at determination to succeed and to ineke the most of
Save for social functions and hotly contested victories-
life, during the Sophomore year, was uneventful. Each
man was busy in his duties and no one felt eshenled of his
At the beginning of the Junior year things began to
look differently. and the "upper classtnanf' laid away the
frivolities of the previous years.
The class has changed since fll9Fl'QSl1I1lil1l year which
numbered thirty-six, Some have ziclvztnced into higher
honors. others have joined the ranks belowg nfew have
come in from other places to join hztnds with this prosper-
ous class, and some have left to seek other positions. or
for rnzttriniony. Yet with ell these changes, the present
class of nfteen members storms ahead preparing to be
Worthy of the dignity which our senior brothers will soon
bequeath to us.
Members in Junior class picture are: -
Top Row- Lee Baker, Paul Cox, Mabel Reed, Lela Wilson, Lloyd VVatson.
Middle Row-Carl Rosebush, Sarah Babcock, Giles Hauber, Neil Annas, May
jones, Ernst Brown.
Bottom Row-Laverne Elliott, George Post, Ralph Horton.
VV e were freshmen, you remember?
That was very long ago,
Yet that time of happy verdure
Still within my heart doth glow,
How we watched those lorclly Soph'mOres,
How we fought them right and lefty
Oh I the memory of those battles
Sets my blood a tingling yet.
We were Soph'mores, you remember?
That was not so long ago,
Yet 'the lmowledge we attained then
Made our heafls expand and grow.
How we won it from the Freshmen
Victory was all ehilcl's play
Now its past, hut still its memory
Lingers in our thoughts to-clay.
'We are Juniors, Realize it?
And the year is almost gone.
Have we gained for what we've striven,
Has it paid-what we have clone?
Soon we'll have to take our plaees
ln the honorecl Senior row.
Then from out these happy class rooms -
To our paths of life we'll go.
Let us then strive to he thorough,
Finish well what we've begun.
So when Prexie gives our sheep skin,
He'll pronounce the words "Well clone.'
A. N. ANNAS, 205
SARAH REBECCA BABCOCIE:-Alfrlediau
Leonard s vill e-Leouardsville Aoacle in y, ex- 'OO
Sfudevz-t and Society Lcfmler
JENNIE MAY JONES-Alfriedlau
No1'Way-Fairfield Seminary, '96
Scifolm' and Cllcnzisz'
LELA WVILSON-Alf1'l9dlELD '
Attallei, Alai.-Alfred Academy, 'Ol
BQABEL ELIZA REED-Alfriedian
Hornellsville-Horiiellsville High School, '55
GEORGE WASHINGTON PosTMAllegliemian, Skull
Chicago, lll.-Alfred Academy, ,Ol
Stuclemf, Doctor, and ,F'l,l8SC'7'
CYRUS LAVERNE ELLIOTT-O1'OplllllEl1l. Skull
VVellsVille-Wellsville High School, 'OO
lS'z'ufZ0nf. Poet, cmd flflzlcfte
ATQONZO NEIL ANNAS-AllE3g'l12LlllH.D
Geneva-DeRuyte1' High School, 'OO
N11.sic'1'cm1 cmd QN-romld goodjkfllow
RALPH ELLISON HORTON-AllQgl1ELlllELU, Skull
Haimmondsport-Hainmondsport High School, 'OO
Scholcu' fi-ml Sociefyf Jllcm
GILES CHAPIN HAIIBER-O1'O1Jlllll2LU, Skull Glas
North Bingham, Pav.-WVesleyzm Free Semihm'y. '98
Presiflent ry' the Fzcsscrs' Unimv
STEPHEN CARL RosEBUsH-Alleglmnmu Glas
4' The ever HCQCLDIZZI "
DAVIS LEE BAKER-O1'O1Jl1lll?LH Phil
A11dOV61'-.Al1ClOVGl' High School. 'Ol
Sage. H1's1f0ricz1z. and TVOIHCHIIICIILCI'QU
ERNEST RALPH BROWN-Orophiliam. Skull Glas
VVest Clznrlzsville-Cul.m High School. '97
"L'a2fuf cffzsf ni-'nf "
PAUL ERNEST Cox-Oroplnilmh Sui
Cl'El1WfOl'L,lSV'lll9, Ihcl.-C1'aLWfo1'dsville High School. '98
C6116-lILl'S?f and Picgzlzfsri
FRED E. VVALRATI-I+Ol'O1Jllillilfl Sci
JELSPQI'-G'E!l1GSQO State Normal, f97
Ai'Hsf will Hceca1'fD1'm7.rcf1'
LLOYD RAYMOND WATSON-Alleglmnizill Glas
Cuba-Cuba High School, '97
Scizolar, ff6ffU7'7I'lC'l', mul .E7'IZll'I'UCP'7' Qf'Himza7z1'f!f
Cho Sophomore Blass
Blue and White
That we may be of service
Zis! Boom! Bix!
I yell, We yell
For A. U. 'O6!
WILLIAM NORTON LANGWORTHY, President
SABELLA RANDOLPH, Vice-President
JOHN EMANUEL SHANNON, Secretary
HELEN ANNA TITSWORTH, Treaosurer
N the fall following the pleasant summer of 1902, a new tribe took
its place in the circle about Old Alfred's council fire. Strong and
sturdy were its braves, beautiful and good its maidens. There
were orators with keen,clear minds among them. There were
fierce warriors ofthe gridiron and supple artists ofthe diamond.
There were maidens good to see. There were shrewd veterans of the
platform. 'THESE were men and maidens who could do things. TI-Us
was the tribe ofSiczes. Their power and influence grew and Hourished
as victory after victory perched upon the banner ofthe Blue and White.
Fresh in the minds of the tribe of the preceeding year is that
memorable event ofthe morning of October SIXTH when the tribe Siczes
marshalled its men and maidens for feast and fray. The banquet was
spread, the feast enjoyed, song and story circled the festive board, the
toasts sparkled with wit and humor, the yell was given. All was over.
But no tribe of Phives was there. The spirit of sleep had seduced those
tired warriors and their scalps hung from the belts ofthe Siczes.
Memories too ofthe battle of the Gridiron and of the struggle on
the battlefield ofthe Diamond surge back across the mind of the tribe
and they shrink again as they seem to hear the triumphant warwhoop
ofthe Siczes. A vivid picture comes too of that flag of Blue and White
waving its victorious folds above Memorial Hall.
The Procs! Do they remember those procs-those innocent braves
ofthe tribe of Sevn? How they worked to remove the last vestige of
them. How they dug and scraped and swashed, discomfiture adding
beauty to their faces. The procs came off but not until the city fathers
had come, had seen, had laughed. '
Banquets! Yes the Siczes are adepts in the art and held one more in
1903. The Sevns galloped their horses up and down the town striving
to attend. Too late however, they realized the superior generalship of
the Siczes. They were beaten-those Sevns.
All these and more valiant deeds have the warriors of the tribe of
Siczes accomplished. These are the marks upon the plastic mass of
college life which make the Siczes THOSE wHo CAME, wHo saw, wno
CONQUERED. And as they have conquered in the past so will they do in
the future, for up from the yales of future time we hear echoing and re-
echoing back over the years that are to come the triumphant war-
whoop of those mighty braves of the tribe of Siczes:
Zis, Boom, Bix
I Yell, We Yell,
For A, U. 'O6.
Name AND PREPARATORY Sci-1ooL
M. Carl Almy, Hornellsville High School
L. Emile Babcock, Alfred Academy
Garrelt Freerk Bakker, Alfred Academy
Mary Elizabeth Binns, Alfred Academy
Ralph Maxson Briggs, Hopkinton High School
Dora Adaline Brown, Mapelhurst Union School
Oliver Gilbert Brown, Honeoye Union School
Alexander Campbell, Mynderse Academy
Ethel Arvilla Childs, XVellsville High School
Clarence Leon Clark, Friendship High School
Le-on Emory Cook, Andover High School
XVilburt Davis, Alfred Academy
Charles Alpheus Howser, Rushford High School
XVilliam Norton Langworthy, Alfred Academy
John Augustus Lapp, Belfast High School
Welcome Babcock Lewis, Alfred Academy
John Nelson Norwood, Alfred Academy
Everett Charles Palmer, Hornellsville High School
Joseph Flagler Pettit, Shortsville High School
Julia Gertrude Pierce, Allegany High School
Sabella Randolph, Alfred Academy
Julia Rose Richer, South Otselic Union School
Mabel Titsworth Rogers, Alfred Academy
Ernst Linwood Schaible, Alfred Academy
John Emanuel Shannon, Alfred Academy
James Garfield Stevens, Alfred Academy
Helen Anna Titsworth, Alfred Academy
Lancelot Turnbull, East Liverpool High School
John Estee Vincent, Geneseo Normal
In the Sophomore picture the members from left to right are:
Top Row-Dora Brown, Julia Pierce, Welcome Lewis, Nelson Norwood, John
Vincent, Rose Richer, Lancelot Turnbull, Ethel Childs, Will Langworthy, Garfield
Stevens, Charles Howser.
Middle Row-Leon Cook, Clarence Clarke, Helen Titsworth, Sabella Ran-
dolph, Elsie Binns, joseph Pettit, Emile Babcock, John Lapp.
Bottom Row-Ralph Briggs, Ernst Shaible, Carl Alma, Oliver Brown.
I - fr , N
ill! fl-Inf "i:A in
i ini ' ss' FT
PRES: HARRY W LAHGWORTWY
vw: :mrs Bam-uc: wnmmc
-sczcnamuw amnx Boo-1-rn:
-meals Tmzooomz G ofswna
mom moms some
PLD AND BLUE.
FLEVIJ. DEL. L.l5
XNAH p-moo VVAH
ALFRED 5ELV EP!
QAH PKAF1 RDP!
I ,. r
5 3 . , , ' A if
. if . . :Lia -
if 5 HEY -no - s-1 o - H0 55,
M . .
If-i f- I , , Q X V ,f-,W gf. .,:A fi' 35
.Ji -Q J- ' I :?'. ' it
HEN College at Alfred opened last fall, Prep.
school graduates from all over this country,
from China, and from England, gathered to
prepare themselves for the great responsi-
bilities of life which they felt would rest upon them.
After the tirst feeling of strangeness had worn olt, they
met and formed an organization for the purposes of con-
viviality. jocularity, and of waging warfare against that
mighty band of men known as the Sophomores.
Several interruptions. trivial and otherwise, occurred
to disturb the Freshies' peaceful pursuit after knowledge.
Early one morning. in accordance with some "friendly
advice " given by selfeappointed superiors, they removed
anumber of distigurations from the walks about town.
At another time a 'OT banner. floating from the top of
Ladies Hall. gave offence to certain members of the
student body. After an unfortunate accident to one of
the offended. the flag was lowered at the request of the
The first social event of the Freshman year was the
class banquet held at midnight, November 23d, in the
dining room of Lztdies Hall. Strange as it may seem the
self-appointed superiors did not linoxv the Freshies were
out that night.
Another memorable social event tool: place on
December 8th, when the class was entertained at a
Japanese party by President and Mrs. Davis. An ex-
ceptionally pleasant evening was spent. I
Since Thanksgiving nothing has happened to disturb
the quiet tenor of College life and meanivhile Freshmen
have been working to gain sufticient knowledge to fill the
large cavity which the Sophomore year will inevitably
Arthur E. Baggs
Llewllyn lil. Bell
John G. Brown
Myra S. Brown
Frances L, Burdick
Orville H. Chesebrough
Melrose A. Colister
James A. Craw
Theodore G. Davis
Mabel I. Dixon
Ruth M. Graham
Harry W. Langworthy
Clara E. Robinson
Deo O. Robinson
Earle J. Robinson
Frank C. Shaw
Leon l. Shaw
Ruth F. Sherman
Charles L. Schufeldt
S. Ethel Stevens
C. Huber XVatson
Bernice E. WVhipple
Alfred Academy. '03
Deposit High School, 702
Shiloh High School, '03
Alfred Academy, '03
Alfred Academy, '03
Hopkinton High School, '03
Hopkinton High School, '03,
Dalton High School, 'QS
Alfred Academy, '03
Alfred Academy, '03
Alfred Academy, '03
VVilson Academy, '01
Alfred Academy, '03
Cuba High School, '02
Friendship High School, '00
Hornellsville High School, '97
Friendship High School, '00
'xVilson Academy, 702
Alfred Academy, '03
Alfred Academy, '03
Alfred Academy, '05
Alfred Academy, 'oz
Cuba High School, 'or
VVesterly High School, '03
Shiloh, N. J.
Matlock Bridge, England
Ashaway, R. I.
Clarks Falls, Conn.
Shiloh, N. J.
'XVeslerly, R. I.
In the Freshman picture the members from left to right are:
Top Row-Theodore Davis, Fannie Bnnham, Huber XVats0n, Frances Burdick,
Arthur Baggs, Carl Moulton, Ethel Stevens, Llewllyn Bell, Ruth Graham, Earle
Second Row-Orville Chesebrough Charles Schufeldt, Mabel Dixon, Ruth Sher-
man, Deo Robinson, Clara Robinson, John Brown, Frank Shaw, Bernice VVhipple.
Lower Row-James Craw, Harry Langworthy, Emily Bnothe, Leon Shaw.
HE liirg'e class of special st-uclents this yezir has
made it desirable to have nn oi'g'ai.iiizzi-Lion to facili-
tate the transaction of business :incl promote soeizill
interests. Many of the students are not working
for a degree, but are taking work that will inosthelp them
in their chosen professions. The officers chosen were as
S. ERLOW DAVIS, President
RUTH STILLMAN, Vice President
DELMA DAVIS. Secretary
C. L. COCHNANE, Treasurer
Variety is the spice of life
Gold iincl Green
I yell, I yell,
'I yell, yell, yell.
A. U. S-P-E-C-I-A-L.
We're a very special lot,
And we will not be forgot.
XNVe're a varied and a valuable collection.
So we'd like to say our say,
And we're grateful that we may,
NVe'll proceed to do so now in this connection.
We are lads and lassies fair
Having talents rich and rare,
Which we mean to bring at last to tull perfection
So we labor day by day
Climbing Wisdom's rugged way,
And we are making' rapid strides m that direction
There is Ruth S., bless her heart!
She has given it to art,
Tho' perhaps she'd say it was a Cash transaction.
Then there's Ruthie, Number Two,
Not, we hope, unknown to you.
She's a maiden ofeonsiderable attraction.
Now our Mildred comes along
With her happy gift ofsong.
May the rest of us refrain from gettingjealous.
Then our Olive, bright haired maid,
NVith an air serene and staid,
In the State School is, we hear, a worker zealous.
And our stately Bessie B.,
State School worker, too, is she.
Sure, her talents are enough totake her through it
And Miss Swartz, a comer late,
NVill impress the heart of Fate
If the music of her hands and voice can do it.
Do you know our gay Roinayne?
If you do, you can't complain
That she's ever burdened you with any sorrow.
And our versatile Lucile
CHappy maiden lj makes you feel
That all trouble she can have she has to borrow.
Then there's dainty Delma D.
Rarely gifted maiden, she!
Music and dramatic art are her selections.
And our Nellie Saunders, shy-
Bash'ul maiden-Seems to try
To conceal from us her evident perfections.
There's Miss Randolph, still and meek,
Versed in all the wavs of Greek,
Seldom seen but not unknown among our members
Takehara, bright young Jap,
You Can't catch him in a nap.
May he kindle all japan with wisdom's embers!
Then there's Young, don't leave him out.
He's a football player stout.
Doing stunts upon the field should make him
And our lVebsterl-Noahl-Dan!
He'll excell them if he can,
And we hope that in his fame he'll not disclaim us
Mr. Burdick, brilliant man,
Find his equal if you can.
That with any of us is a task not easy.
Davis is our president,
In that fact we rest content.
Erlow is the man we mean, not B. C.
There's another Davis, Lynn,
Don't forget to count him in.
He's the man who passes out our precious letters
Then there's Cochrane, sturdy lad,
Who, you know, is not half bad.
To this Alfred School he's bound with welcome
Corwin with his genial smile
Sits among ns for a while
With mechanic arts the moments swift beguiling.
Likewise Pattison, the Sphinx,
Honors Alfred while he thinks a
Out the problems held in literature and tiling.
jackson, he's ceramic too,
Man of genius through and through,
Can do anything in pottery or poster.
And our theolog-but then,
She it is who holds the pen,
So you'll have to look for someone else to roast
YVe have said our little say,
And we'll thank you if we may
For the generous attention you've been giving.
And our little motto true
We would now commend to you,
For variety is, sure, the spice ofliving. E. K. C
Bethune, Minnie M.
Binns, Dorothy Nevill
Burdick, Bessie Angelia
Burdick, Chafles Alfred
Cartwright, Emma Katherine
Cochrane, Clarence Lavein
Corwin, Allen VVim'red
Davis, Delma Martha
Davis, Lucile Tomlinson
Davis, Lynn Harrison
Davis, Samuel Erlow
Gamble, Edward And rews
jackson, Harry YVilliam
Kentner, Ruth Clover
Moore, Aleitha Florence
Pattison, Charles Lewis
Randolph, Cecilia Annette Fitz
Saunders, Nellie Almira
Sherman, Olive Forbes
Stillman, Ella W'itter
Vvatson, Charles Huber
Young, Howard Comstock
Salamanca High School
Farina High School
Andover High School
Andover High School
Vvheeling High School
Cr-nstableville High School
Indiana High School
Elkland High School
'tVeslf'ield High School
B:lfast High School
Milton, XVis., Academy
Central High School
Cuba High School
W'ellsville High School
Cuba High School
Salem, Vv'. Va.
Shiloh, N. J.
Jane Lew, VV, Va
XVheelin,q, MV. Va
Salem, XV. Va.
In the Specials picture the members from left to right are:
Top Row-Nellie Saunders, Emma Cartwright, Lucile Davis, Ruth Stillman
Tsuneta Takehara, Edward Gan1ble,Delma Davis, Ruth Kentner, Roymane-VVilson.
Second Row-Olive Sherman, Mabel Swartz, Fred Burdick, Erlow Davis, Harry
jackson, Mildred Taylor, Bessie Burdick, l-lowarcl Young.
Lower Row-Clarence Cochrane, Alien Corwin, Lynn Davis,
Babcock Hall State School . Kenyon Hall
LY K E LF P1 S
Hamann Habmean M
FRANCES BABCOCK, President
Ross RICHER, Vice-President
RUTH SHERMAN, Secretary
BERNICE WHIPPLE, Treasurer
Louise Gamble Mabel Dixon
Blanche Crandall Clara Robinson
Susie Langworthy Ruth Sherman
Ruth Mason Ethel Stevens
Ivaloo Maxson Bernice Whipple
Mary Ross Dorothy Binns
Sarah Babcock Emma Cartwright
May Jones Del ina Davis
May Reed Lucile Davis
Leia Wilson Nellie Saunders
Elsie Binns Olive Sherman
Dora Brown Roinayne Wilson
Ethel Childs Mmnaea frayiol- '
Julia Pierce Minnie Bethune
Bella Randolph Grace Coon
Rose Richer Myrtle Merritt
I-lelen Titsworth Agnes Kenyon
Fannie Bonham Lou Rainey -
Eniily Boothe Mabel Wentworth
MaryLangwortlJy Mabel Langworthy
Frances Burdick Franc Button
Melrose Collister Nellie Williams
Myra Brown Nannie Binns
HE older of the two ladies' lyceums was founded in
1846 and was then known as the Alphadelphian,
In 1850 this became the Ladies' Literary Society,
Whose tirst president was Mrs. Arminia LeSeur
Marvin, preceptress at the time. In 1864 the society
became the Alfriedian Lyceum, with the motto "Excelsior, 'l
The colors, purple and White, and the pansy as the iiower,
were not chosen until 1891.
The Alfriedians have passed through many vicissi-
tudesg there have been times both of prosperity and de-
pression. when the members have felt like giving up, but
behind them in the records of the past. stand the names
of earnest, useful women. who in College and in after life
did their best, and the Alfriedians are ever inspired to
follow their good example.
This year, the lyceum has tried to vary the old con-
ventional programs by turning its attention particularly
to debating, impromptu speaking, amateur theatricals and
a mock trial. This line of Work is calculated to arouse
the interest of some who would not otherwise take part
in lyceuni circles and is also turning' the abilities and
talents of our members into more practical channels.
Long may the Alfriedians live and flourish.
FLORA BELL, President
RUTH A. Roenr-as, Vice-President
BERTHA PLACE. Secretary
NORA BINNS. Critic
CHLOE CLARKE, First Teller
RUTH ROGERS, Second Teller
Mrs. F. M. Babcock Marjorie Beebe
Mrs. Raymond Mary Burdick
V Alice Brown Sadie King
Mrs. Ella Stillman Flora Bell
Caroline Bell Flora Burdick
Phalla Allen Esther Jacox
Bertha Place Maud Young
Chloe Clarke Ruth Rogers
Julia Russell Nora Binns
Mabel Swartz Laura Witter
Ethel Witter Kate Davis
Emma Mol-Ienry Charlotte Hull
Mattie Dixon Bertha Brown
Jennie Brown Bessie Burdick
Mary Baker Calla Green
Eva Champlin Euphemia Green
Arta Place Edna Wyse
Nettie McClure Daisy Kagarise
Vida Stillman Ruth Stillman
Bertha O. Burdick Edna Coats
REVIOUS to 1858 there was but one society for
women in the Alfred University. This was called
"The Ladies' Literary Societyf, The idea of an-
other lyceum came tirst into the mind of Mary E.
Coon fSheppardj, in which she was joined a year later by
two others, Carrie Cole and LeMy1-a Maxson lPrenticej. A
meeting was called and the progress of organization was
begun. A constitution was drafted and the society was
called. "The Ladies' Athenaean, " the iirst anniversary ses-
sion of which was given on the evening of July 4th, 1859.
The banner with the motto "LaSagesse Soutient L'Uni-
verse" was painted by LeMyra Maxson fPrenticej, as agift
to the lyceuni. The Marguerite was chosen as the lyceuin
liovver, and gold and white as the colors. Our greeting is
"Athenaeans, all we greet, Wisdom ruleth, Marguerite."
And every one knows the familiar yell, "I-leigho, Heigho,
hear the din, Athenaeans. sure to win? This organization
was incorporated as a lyceuin by New York State in Feb-
The work of the present year has been the discussion
of the questions and events of the times. Also the study
of the life and works of authors, musical composers. etc.
On April 30th. "In the Land of the Hearts Desire."
by W. B. Yeates, was presented by the Lyceum.
The members in Athenaean picture from left to right are:
Top Row-Edna Coats, Marjorie Beebe, Mrs. Jessie Raymond, Caroline Bell,
Edna Wyse, Emma MCI-Ienry, Nettie McClure, Mabel Swartz, Sadie King, Phalla
Allen, Ethel Witter, Maude Young, Daisy Kagarise, Minnie Green, Julia Russell,
Middle Row--Mattie Dixon, Mrs. Ella Stillman, Mrs. Belle Ellis, Mrs. Grace
Coon, Mrs. Henrietta Babcock, Laura VVitter, Eupliemia Green.
Bottom Row--Kate Davis, Nora Binns, Flora Bell, Ruth Rogers, Bertha Place,
Mary Baker, Esther Jacox. -
C e Gropbilian
H. EUGENE DAVIS, President
J. GARFIELD STEVENS, Vice-P1-esideimt
I. D. Bennelioff
H. N. jordan
C. G. Andrews
L. B. Crandall
H. E. DaviS
R. G. Jones
D. L. Baker
E. R, Brown
P. E. Cox
C. L. Elliott
G. C. Hauber
F. E. Wfalrath
L. E. Babcock
R. M. Briggs
C. L. Clarke
L. E. Cook
C. A. Howser
ERNEST R. BROWN. Critic
IRVING FAIRFIELD, Secretary
. C. Shaw
L. I. Shaw
C. L. Shufeldt
. XV. Corwin
R. S. Bradbury
XV. F. Broderick
A. E. Champlin
D. C. Clarke
F S. Clarke
VV. B. Clarke
V. H. Davis
J. P ,Greene
H. XV. Niles
XV. G. Pope
I. C. Potter
J. F. Randolph
R. F. Reynolds
D. B, Rogers
F. S. Rogers
L. NV. Sykes
O. F. Tefft
T. D. Tefft
HE Orophilian Lyceum grew out of the general
dissatisfaction, among the literary societies of
1850. Sixteen young men, feeling a lack of
adequate work, formed a new society for training
in oratory and debate. It is evident that this early
beginning was also the genesis of the recognized
distinctive Orophilian characteristics that have main-
tained since, as shown in fearless independence,
radical innovation, absolute democracy and unverying
success. How well the first, famous sixteen builded.
history tells. For half a century the annals of the plat'
form, the bar and the bench, prove that pre-eminently this
lyceum trains Alfred men for public life. To-day it is
proverbial, that the Oros are of the Rooseveltian type,
that is, they "do" things. Only a few recent ones will
' On March 22d, 1904. the Oro Debating team, Clark
leader, Campbell and Davis, defeated the team of the
Sophomore Club of Syracuse University. I-t is worthy of
note here that this lyceuni never lost a debate in Alfred'
Early in this year, at the request of the University
trustees, the beloved old room occupied by the lyceum
since 1852, was regretfully but willingly given up for the
delightful new room. Impressive farewelland dedication
exercises were held. So much for past, we work for the
L. C. BASSETT,
M. Carl Almy
A. Neil Annas
Arthur E. Baggs
Garrelt F. Bakker
Lavern C. Bassett
john H. Bonham
G. R. Brainard
O. B. Brainard
john G. Brown
Oliver G. Brown
Orville H. Chesebrough
James A. Craw
Lynn H. Davis
S. Erlow Davis
Gordon B. Frost
Edward A. Gamble
Walter L. Greene
Ralph E. Horton
John A. Lapp
William N. Langworthy
Welcome B Lewis
Everett C. Palmer
WEBSTER, Vice Presiclent-
J. H. BONHAM, Secretlary
joseph F. Pettit
George W. Post, Ir.
S. Carl Rosebush
Ernst L. Schaible
john E. Shannon
Paul E. Titsworth
Edgar Van Horn
Herbert C. VanHorn
C. Huber Vifatsrin
Lloyd R. Watscnn
Isaac M. VVright
Howard C. Young
Robert E. Beach
J, Benson Bell
Theodore E. Burno'
Minas J. Carydis
Melvin E. Coon
Ralph A. Crumb
A. LAPP. T1'Q2lSU1'Ql.'
Leo Elstein, Ir.
Clarence E. Green
Alfred F. Hardy
R. Y, Howard
H. H, Huntington
E. O. Jeffrey
Carl L. Merritt
George A. Place
jacob H. Randolph
Roland NV. Richardson
VVilson S. Saunders
Harry S. Stillman
Arthur E. Stukey
Luther F. Sutton
Leslie E. Swinney
Albert E. VVebster
Clark R. VVells
Langford C. 'tvhitford
G. Franklin 'XVitter
N September, 1849, the name. The Alleghanian
Lyceum, was adopted by the Dida-slialion Lyceum,
which had been organized in 1847. In spite of some
assertions to the contrary, there seems to be
not the slightest doubt but that the date given above
is correct. Washington A. Engle, E. M., M. D., D. D.,
Hartford, Mich., the first secretary of the Lyceum,
is still living, as are others of the charter members.
The name, Alleghanian. signifying "the head of the
mighty," was proposed by President Jonathan Allen.
It would be impossible to mention the names of all of
our mem bers whom the world has recognized, and no such
attempt will be made here. It is, however, proper to
mention a few who have attained a national reputation:
William Augustus Rogers, Ph. D.. Astronomer, deceasedg
Col. Weston Flint. A. M., Pn. D., LL. D., Consul to China
in '71-4, Washington, D. C.: David I-. Green, A. M., Ph. D.,
Educator, Hartford, Conn., Henry M. Teller, LL. D., U. S.
Senator from Colorado. Senator Teller served during the
administration of Pres. Arthur as Secretary of the In-
terior, and has recently been elected for a Iifth term in the
U. S. Senate. I
These men were actuated by the same high resolve
that is still inspired by our noble motto: Perse verantia
Omnia Vincit. Their achievements challenge our ad mira-
tion. Inspired we look with confidence to the future,
assured that with our aims and ideals it could not be other-
wise than brilliant. The Alleghanian Lyceum, controlling
that it may give freedom to the highest aspirations of Al-
fred's most able sons. is an active, living force, making
for the full and complete development of a strong. manly
Group of Academy Students
Che Hlfriedian Glee Qluh
Che men's Glee Club
Che Hlleghanian Quartet
Che mandolin Qluh
The Alfriediau Glee Club
Hlfriedian Glee Qlub
Miss ELhel Middaugh
Ein ma Robison
Louise Gam ble
Men's Glee Club
mQll'S GIQQ Qlllb
A. NEIL ANNAS. Leader
C. I. Lewis
J. F. Pettit
G. W. Post
C. L. Elliont
. E. Hovtml
. G. Brown
L. ELLIOTT. Zllcwmgefz'
A. N. Animas
R. M. Briggs
S. C. Rosebush
T. G. Davis
D, B. Rogers
C. L. ELLIOTT, Leader
J UNIUS KREHBJEL, Mmzagcfr
T. G. Davis
L. E. Swinney
M. C. Alrny
W. N. Langworth y
Violin-H. C. Young
Banjo-C. G. Andrews
J. E. Vincent R. E. Horton
C. I. LEWIS G. W. POST A. N. ANNAS S. C. ROSEBUSH
lst Tenor ed Tenor Isl Bass 2d Bass
Emma K. Cartwriglit
Walter L. Greene, A. B., Alfred '02,
Physical Director of the University
Herbert C. VanHorn, A. B.. Milton '98.
Assistant Pastor at Hornellsville and Wellsville
Ahva J. C. Bond, A. B., Salem '03,
Pastor at Main Settlement
Henry N. Jordan, A. B.. Alfred 'O3.
Pastor at Hartsville
Charles S. Sayre, A. B.. Milton '99,
Pastor at Alfred Station
Edgar D. VanHorn, A. B., Milton 'O3.
Pastor at Andover and Scio.
H. Eugene Davis
John H. Wolfe, A. B., Salem i97
Albert E. Webster
Susan M. Burdick, Ph. B., Alfred '83, Wellesly
18 University Students fin addition to those registered as students
in the Seminaryb are taking courses in theology or in the English Bible.
H thrilling EDiS0dQ
It was a critical moment. The atmospherical con-
ditions seemed permeated with an afhuence of suspense.
The hands of the town clock drew near the fatal moment,
with seeming unexplainable swiftness. Only a brief space
intervened until the set time.
Each one present with set muscles. strained ears and
alert eyes. awaited the probable inevitable. It had
happened every time in the past four years, and there was
every indication that it would again be visible on this
occasion. Only thirty-three seconds of time was left.
There was no hope for that desperate band. They must
grit their teeth and meet their fate like men. Ah. it was
too bad. How they had striven to avoid the catastrophy-
How they had urged and pleaded. But all to no avail.
Already the clock was preparing to begin the commence-
ment of the striking of the hour. '
Suddenly the air was rent by a hoarse yell. It was
Hardy with his eyes protruding from his face. his hair
standing on end, he was pointing up the street. Allturned
their lookers in that direction and-horror upon horrors-
there creeping along. with a cat- like tread. camei?
just Bill Lang1on time to start on a trip, the iirst in
SITUATION XNANTED-A nice, relined, and very modest
young man of fascinating ways and appearance, would
like a position as assistant in pianoforte. Is an ac-
complished performer and can furnish the best of refer-
ences. Address. R. M. B. care of the Editor.
TAKE NoTlCE-If there is anything you want to know
anything about, call at my room in Burdick Hall. Posing
for photographs a speciality. Yours
E. lf. Brown
. W .5
ff - -R5
R B HORION O
W B LAINCXXORQHX
Y me PLGSIQQUL
O G BROXIN Ob
. E. HoIxa1oIx
. A. BLRDICK
V. A. BAGGS
. I .LANGWORIHI
O. P. FAIRFIELD
H. E. DAVIS
R. M. BRIGGQ
b ,fy ff :qc-xx,
.KE - . -
'1 H rf
4 , . I. ' , 3,
I.'5.I4:f. g . Q ' '
- - Nf1'?9:1-.fcffi-' Y . .
A-.I IX - H I+' I 011
.I 49 E 7' . - Q- I
Vi! fini? I ' ' '
:khggn ' 1 ,XY - 1
. I . . M. .
b ,.- I ' 1" 3 '
f 3 -Wu . . .
I A R. M. 4 ,
- 7, X
Ik I 7 F
lf f'Wf,7 R "
I I W S I
X, - W 'XI f f
J f, .,. b i N 1
Ia ,II ,
If .1 , .
I ' lv.-I if
I! I k
Hlcmager, ERNEST R. BROWVN
Assistcmt Mcmagcr. GILES C. HAUBER
Captain, CYRUS L. ELLIOTT QResignedl
ISAAC M. WRTGHT
Captain of Second Team, HARRY W. LANGWORTHY
HE seasons record is creditable considering the
adverse circumstances encountered. Early in the p
season, just after the Cornell game, Capt. Elliott felt
obliged to resign, later his successor, Capt. Wright,
on account of severe injuries, was prevented from playing
the last hard games. There was a decided lack of ex-
perienced inen at the opening, but by practice, training
and discipline, Coach Frost of Dartmouth, was able to bring
out a team which made a strong iinish.
The 1905 officers are Robinson manager, and W. N.
Right End .
St. Bonaventure o
, at Allegany
LFRED has never had the proper enthusiasm
toward base ball. It is but just that all branches
of athletics should have an equal amount ofin-
terest to the students, but for several years
past we have been hindered by a lack of spirit and of
funds in this department. These have all gone to foot
ball. This year We have started on a new basis with
backing and spirit and every thing tends toward a suc-
cessful season. The principle difficulty in the past has
been the lack of support, but the management has better
hopes this year. The students have come to the rescue
and have put the team on a good iirm basis.
The condition of the Weather made the season very
late in opening, and the spring Was well advanced before
the team could get out for regular practice. Some of our
earlier games were cancelled on this account.
TEAM . POSITION
Horton Short Stop
Elliott lst Base
Brown 2d Base
Ayars 3d Base
Rosebush Center Field
Langxvorthy Right Field
Briggs Pitcher and Left Field
Sxvinney Pitcher and Left Field
Hornellsville vs. Alfred at Alfred, April 22. Score 3-3, 13 inning
Andover vs. Alfred at Alfred, May 3. 4-S
St. Bonaventure vs. Alfred at Allegany, Bday 5. 13-2
St. Bonaventure vs. Alfred at Alfred, May 12. 8-O
Genessee Wesylan Seminary vs. Alfred at Lima, May 25. O-3
Geneseo Normal vs. Alfred at Geneseo, May 26. 1'2
Geneseo Normal vs. Alfred at Alfred, june 3. 0-5
ASKET BALL saw its second season at Alfred this
year and is now firmly rooted in the esteem of the
student body. The sport has benefited a greater
number of men than any other form of game. All
have taken part and the class teams labored as hard to put
the best of material on the lioor as they would have labored
to put a team in an outside championship series. This
means a vast deal of material for after years and the
regulars of this year were equal to most college teams
with double the experience, in years.
Our small gymnasium was a handicap and another year
ought to bring a remedy. Next year the matter will be
early agitated and a schedule of importance arranged with
the fast teams ofthe section. The sport has come to stay,
Cox. captain Turnbull, manager
URING the past ten or nfteen years there has been
a noticeably increased interest in debating
throughout the college World. Nearly every
school has its group of students Who are paying
more and more attention to the subject.
Alfred University is no exception to the general rule.
and for some years back debating has been an important
feature of college life. There are in Alfred three different
centers of debate interests and control: the Lyceum
League, an organization for purely college debating. which
is now in the. midst of a series of three annual debates
with the Cornell Congressg the Alleghanian and Orophilian
Lyceums, Which. after a number of contests among them-
selves, have turned their guns against outside organiza-
tions, the former having just Completed a series of three
debates with the Athenaeum Society of Keulca College, and
the latter having the past year opened debate relations
with the Sophomore Club of Syracuse University: and the
Debating Club of Alfred Academy. which has held three
annual debates with Olean High School. The Lyceum
League has lost its tivo debates with Cornell. The
Alleghanian Lyceum won two out of the three contests
with Keulza. The Oros. who have not been beaten forsix
years, won their lirst debate against Syracuse. The
Academy won one out of three against Olean.
The three teams which represented Alfred during the
past year were as follows: againstCorneli, J. N. Norwood,
-G. R. Brainard. J. G. Stevens. alternate J. A. Lappg
against Keuka. J. A. Lapp. O. B. Brainard. A. E. Webster,
alternate. W. N. Langworthy: against Syracuse. C. L.
Clarke, Alex. Campbell. T. G. Davis. alternate E. R.
Brown. The teams against Keulia and Syracuse were
While debatin gin Alfred is not on as satisfactory a
basis as it might be. and it is still uncertain just what
form the organization for its control and support will
finally take, the permanently organized lyceums make a
grand training ground for debaters. and there is no
reason why Alfred, in the near future, should not take.
for her size, an enviable position in the debating world.
' Alleghuuian Debate Teams
Rosebush Webster 0,Brainard R, Brainard Palmer Lapp Green Binns
Orophilian Debate Team ,
Stevens Brown Clarke Norwood Davis
the EDU252 midst The BlllS
When the study days are over, and the summer comes full soon,
When vacations' just beginning with itsjoyousness and tune,
When the evenings each grow longer and the busy birds are still,
Think you ever will remember, H The College midst the Hills?"
When fair Alfred is deserted, for the city and the town,
When sis meets you at the station, says you're looking well and brown
Introduce you to her friend sister as H My own dear brother W'ill,"
Think you'll find your fancies turning to 'LThe College midst the Hills?"
When the summer girl and hammock soon upon the scene appear,
When the bell ofthe ice cream man, sounds upon the air so dear,
When the sweet attractive maiden, coaxes you to eat your fill,
Please, O please, won't you remember " The College midst the Hills?'l
No, Alas! twill be I fear me, out of sight and out of mind.
Not one thought will you be giving to that dear place left behind.
In your dreams there'll be no vision ofthose halls so lone and still
Vlfhcre you used to have such rackets, in "The College midst the Hills.
Lord, what fools these mortals be-Purchasers ofthe Year Book.
In notes, by distance made more sweet-Glee Club.
So green the grass turns pale with envy as they pass-Freshmen.
Speak lo xv, ifyou speak love-In the Pines.
Many are called but few get up-The Brick Girls.
Suffer little children to come unto us-Chapel.
So many heads, so many wits-The Faculty.
- I ANNOUNCElVIENT.jMl'. G. W.
, V f ?ost, Jr.. desires to announce that
if - ' f 1is new book entitled "Successful
l , 4 . I ...Al Tussing in4O Lessons." will-be on
1 .... jf , sale very socu. Fhis bool: is the
'A result ot practicalexperience. and
ff! ' 59, .vill be very helpful to any Who
'iave matrimonial designs.
NVANTED,-A method by which the Faculty can out
Chapel Without being caught. Please forward to head-
A ymmatirs tl A
Z H Y
mQl'l'V milRl11didS A
The Rivals' '
Sir Anthony Absolute,
Captain Jack Absolute
Sir Lucius O'Trigger
R. E. Horton
C. L. Elliott
M. C. Almy
S. C. Rosebush
J. H. Bonham
O. B. Brainard
L. C. Bassett
Blanche M. Crandall
Mary A. Ross
Miss BERNICE CO1-TRELL, Direcfov'
Miss ETHEL MIDDAUGH, Director
Two jolly Farmers
Mrs. Herbert VanHorn
A. Neil Annas
Farmer Boys, Milkmaids, Villagers, Bridal Party, Guards, etc.
C. L. E1.L1otr't', Interlocntor
M. C. Almy
G. VV. Post
D. B. Rogers O. G. Hiown
T. G. Davis J. F. Pettit
C. I. Lewis
A. N. ANNAS, Pianist
R. E, Horton
S. C. Rosebush
R. M. Briggs
L. C. Bassett
atalogutd and Described
How came they all together.-these curious men?
I can tn truth conjecture. Ithink, alas, when
Our God made man of clay. with just man in view
The youth were not remembered, sad 'tis, but true.
For relics some of them are so valuable and wise
Such. students of Alfred. dare never despise,
But I must fail as youth too oft has done,
And sacrifice old age for more youthful fun.
There's "Prexie" so tall. with whiskers Van Dyke,
In general appearance another jew ' Ike,"
Sweeping gestures proclaiming he's selling so cheap
That each, of his tits or bargains should reap,
Theres Kenyon, with circling arc of a smile
His general expression is ,lack-lantern style.
His well-rounded bay-window and contented look
Bespealc plainly, his being beloved of his cook.
A costly Greek relic is our Tomlinson rare,
How trite his expression, how silky his hair.
You older ones laugh, but Freshmen just stare
At, "Please proceed as rapidly as possible there."
Dean Main, the Theologian, looks very grave,
just like some old tramp in need of a shave.
The wisest among thetn with intelligent air
And physically large like a great grizzly bear. b
Behold Gamble, a preacher of the Sabbatarian kind,
Wearing golden lor Alfred, before and behind,-
You thought, perhaps. on top 1 would mention
But such, rest assured, was not my intention.
The Clay School Professor, who's paid by the State,
Is Binns whom we think is sporty tif late .
For he talks of horse races sings "God Save the Queen,"
And forbids younger students to play on the green.
Oh, Clarke, loved Professor, so sober and wise,
Can my words do justice to that pair of eyes?
With hair so towseled, and studious scowl,
With your whiskers so trimmed, you look like an owl.
Miss Crocker petite, brings her clothes from France,
Has a peculiar complexion, all colors enhance,
Her firm and steady eyes and squared chin tell
In married estate she'd-do fairly well.
Artistic Miss Blanchard old maidish and slim
Is precise and exacting, and really so prim
VVe wonder how her hair ever gets awry,
But we forget that when we catch her keen eye.
Of all of these wonders, that stubby W'alt Green
Has the queerest features that ever llve seen,
With such steady grey eyes, and pleasing grin
And hooked nose so enhanced by re-enforced chin.
Now therels Lewis, a scientist who has talents so great,
He ought to have charge of some work for the Stateg
Odell hasn t signed an appropriation bill yet,
A deserving professor is all we can get.
We cannot but think our creator fore-saw
When he made allowance for Whitford's bigjaw
With cork-screw curls, and straight mustache, too
For he you know teaches the speech of the jew.
The Music Director is quite a sweet thing,
We admire her music whenever she'lI sing.
At coughing-up notes she's different we find,
Than most of our dads, when we get behind.
Now Fairfield, restored sage from the ruins of Rome,
In collections like this seems to be right at home,
Tells us stories of travel in historic lands,
He and Kenyon have visited their d.staut strands.
Of one, Freshmen, I warn you with caution beware
Of sweet brown-eyes Miss Russell, you'd better take care
To fall in love with Tommy's girl is a nice game
Except, falling out, as an end to the same.
Of Bates, musty historian from Rhode Island State,
Whose face is historic, and sarcasm great,
Has a color of parchment found in a book
Which for ages was lost in some ancient nook.
Of Babcock's gaod science which always seems clear
He's so good at explaining, whenever he's here,
But sad to tell, in chapel he's represented there
By the rising iniiection of the word "Where?"
Mrs. Stanton we would not forget your sweet face,
But ever in memory we'll give it a place.
The warmth with which you oft call us down,
Will hnish new freshmen to a crisp brown.
Now Saunders the boss of the Academy folks
Is always the end of more or less jokes,
Which twit of the fact that zuomanly love
Has left nothing between his head and above.
Miss Dora Kenyon is looking quite well
And feels perhaps younger than figures might tell.
The theologs say, she's that good a teacher
She may be a Degan if not a preacher.
Now prim Miss Marvin, although an old maid
Smiles so sweetly, that we are lully repaid
For hard work in your classes. But of your frown
There isn't a meaner, in all of the town.
Miss Berry whom we can remember the best
By a pair of brown eyes, and a regular guest -
Nota man, but a dimple in each cheek so rosy
VVe imagine Miss Berry is changed to a posy.
But VValdo, you know, has recently wed,
And his hungry look don t say over-fed.
The buzzard expression he wears in a quiz,
Don't keep us hustling to get down to biz.
Where are they going, these dear loving men?
I do not conjecture, and care much less, when
VVith sheep skin and title I leave all you Profs.
The victims of Specials, Juniors, Freshies and Sophs.
Ill the Pllbm Eve
A is for Almy, an amiable Soph,
His smile is warranted not to wear off.
B is for Baker, whose somnolent tendency,
In history class obtains the ascendency.
C is for Clarke, Clarence Leon's his name,
In debating he's sure of honor and fame.
D is for Delma, so prim and so neat,
A nifty young maiden, so charming and sweet.
E is for Elliott, who works night and day,
Concocting his schemes, to make this book pay.
F is for Faculty, who grinds out the marks,
And conditions the students, too fond of their larks.
G is for Giles, conscientious and slow,
Reads French like a native, though about it dont blow.
H is for Horton, a smart little dandy,
With gloves or with brains, you will find him quite handy
I is for H Iky," great fusser is he.
And when he approaches, the rest ofus flee.
J is forjoys, too numerous to mention,
In various ways they compel our attention.
K is for Krehbiel, a modest young man,
He minds his own business as much as he can.
M is the men, that Alfred turns out,
They usually knowjust what they're about.
N's for a-nother, who cannot be found,
He's cutting his Chapel again, I'll be bound.
O is for " Osty" lean, lanky, and tall,
In taking class honors, he leads us all.
P is for Pettit, a bit ofa dude,
Who ogles the girls, but never is rude.
Q is for questions, that are asked in exam,
And make us indulge in the epithet dlm.
R is for " Rosy," a modest young maid,
She lives in the Brick, to say more I'm afraid.
Sis for " Sal," a bright young girl,
She may always be found in society's whirl.
T is for Teddy, you know whom I mean,
A great sort of rubber, with wit sharp and keen.
U I'm afraid I shall have to omit,
For I can't find a name, which is not a misfit.
V is for Vincent, a popular man,
Tells stories and jokes, whenever he can.
NV's for Will, a seller of soles,
A great Y. M. C. A. man as every one knows.
X ams and Xcuses, Xpose our slim knowledge,
Of the science and arts, as taught in the college.
Y is for yells, whose importance is great,
In foot ball games and matters of state.
Z is for Zero, one is nothing alone,
But two denotes something, whose worth is well known.
Sz highly we prize it don't blame us we beg,
For surely theres naught like the double goose egg.
Top row, left to right
E. R. Brown
J. F. Pettit
F. C. Shaw
C. A. Howser
E. J. Robinson
H. C. Young
R. E. Hott-ou
O. G. Bvowu
G. W. Post
M. C. Alm y
G. C. Hauber
" Che Brick"
What memories ofpleusures,
What dreams of delight,
Cling round thy old walls,
By day and hy night.
The screen in the corner,
The dear old arm chair,
By Howser trequeiitecl,
By Scliziihle held dear.
The battered piano,
A musical ghost,
XVhich bravely responds
To the touch of Doe Post.
From the window seat yonder,
Comes the sound ofa Cy,
But to say whose, or lor whom,
" Too personal I" they ery.
There are heart to heart talks,
And weighty debates,
And ei lack of formality,
Much comment creates.
And the RULES of the Brick,
Oh! My! who should dare
Say that those rules
Are not righteous or fair.
But when of an evening
Youlve been out to EL spread,
And-reaching the Brick,
Find that Olie's ahead.
lt's E1 painful sensation,
Be as brave as you can,
To hear the preceptress's,
" Well Miss-, again."
'We are true to our College,
In loye with our Hall,
And the foolishness mentioned?
Incidental, that's all.
BETWARE-TlllS is to warn any Freshman or others,
who have left any longing. trusting members of the Fair
Sex behind, or who have an honest intention of doing'
good, conscientious, work while here at College, tokeep-
away from the Brick. Brick girls! Innoeentyoung men! 1
Ciroe! Ulyses. 4
f Q- ., 211.-H-W
gg , - fu-N.,-wpg var, E5-'
n V Af .
:,, !f mv- --1 4 f
,- EE" ,cw V
'lm 55, . Y kg .X E'-' - 3:-P2
- f A ,-
fe.. ' 1 ' ,iw P , -'
' ' 7 ' Li fi: ' 1- ' ' .k 2 ' '
vffrfy- A ' : --13, f f, ' - --1 E
1 - - , V-A g A
H MQJQQ fcldlg y- 21:'S1we-n4.5:7:1gexM...rr1'-aw-,pfA w n1:1Lv-1F':1v-3.--:fig 5 '44 in - Wr mw' .
YQ 'QF 1 2 - .f gs,
ffbsff 53 '-415.1 Qi9'54f:1.v f
- X 1 ,Q v .
. Ll 1 .. .3w5aiQ..f
C 1 .2" 'A 1 53I,'Sf'3f".1g':21? 9E'1'1f-395115-"1'.'31"'rFJ'3 ' -S ' , F35-35' NTW.1:1'--.- L-i.'1T"X 1 ' L-!1'i5i': ?'f7':k-'-1" F? ' ' -1 - 3142 - 'ff 4 - ' 1"" ' EF?- .
Qs J- il f " '-T6--gil
- by -. -1.41 - 'E1f'5TI5'4""' V- mfg.,-1' 1: 1 :L 1 ggi AIQA ., -f u .537
'ff1?,E:NjfKg5imm?55555357331-3: ,,.f"1".'-v-'Sf ?5 4kZ'l11SfZQ:Q
' ,... Ni 1 -
1i:w,.,g5" aa 'V Q- ' " ' rrf-wb'-O . , 5x'f-11:Rn3f'gy..- faiiizfklfii
fs. f- ee" wif- eff " '-mv---1 - -N2"5'f!e:-fm-A,-fn -1 . 9 f .1 1-I-pl . -M' r- .fqs-Jlywbi-4 -yn" 14
"g-M2521 -- - .l7"'Q.1f3-'41'.4:a-:MI91:-511.4 - ' 1' -. 1:5 fffhffzu 4-4"5H,: ffifrafiwi, 5 A
" 'di Qi -, , - if :Fl if - E-
- J. I ,x f5:,',-Z-Eff:-155421'Ziff' 5, ' ' i"' ,1L33e'3:'y3fq.wf-'Y' 1,32 " f,-Qfmvj fffi 5 up' ' .9 275 gf,
V jgi ig
, V -, 15. f F1
" ,QS-my 1'1"" ' b-1 'A ' -ww:ffvfN'fmf3f+4 b - gy gf:
' -.1 -ffm-""' "-: ZX . " -1 .K '- --xv ' - . 'rf-.2-':.'--We-4:c.,,f , a u. -" L..-.e:::,. ,,v ,,..: fr-...nf , 1 ' .' K-,Q-41 :I 1, If
L- 4. . Q. '-'V-in 'qui-., S1 , . ,r:14,gg,g- .1-.,5.,g:,.L4, -v ,A - - .2.m,,:.fE:N2:-wvzrrw V. 'E .,y, 151.11 5,-0.2,
' f , -ff
P L A AQQ MT .
wi: - " f, '. fl, "2 " S n ga-N-if, ..-Al:-iq:-Z55Xf5?f'43i5'::' ' 3' 5, .
.vx!e2'.'i"'3Lf1 pw .M- Q . f-::'1w:, "f F I '. ' f' wg my My jx :H 4' -21.55 '3 N
"GFff221-'1J'5'?.,.l4?':'.f?R5f.ii?.LlGZ2f-1fa'51E."2IS"fEW-33-.1r515:kt?"3' L- , C' 'xt' ' "W Q 'ik 'A 'NL -1-.X "f
Ei-LEEIFEE-.fEEk52i'Q1fi?g5i2'f:1'-551fr!-.13F'3lf:f'P2?,5fI-?L3?'E-111"ii ' 9 V-:?25I:'Ti1'f"f11'lfili-121-?f'f'7-1-, vu- J-7
Shaw - Beebe ' Craw Langworthy Lapp
Brainard Nason Jones Horton
Board of Editors
RUTH H. MASON, '04, ECZff0'2'4'l"7L-Chifif
' Hssociate Editors
J. May Jones, '05, Assistcmt Editor
Susie M. Lzmgworthy. '04 Marjorie E. Beebe
Ralph E. Horton, '05
John A. Lavpp, '06 James A, Craw, '07
OTIS B. BRAINARD, '04, Business Manage?-
Frank C. Shaw. '07, Assiszfcmt Manager
JI modern 'fable
OW there was Once a Certain College Man in a
Certain College Town, in love with a Certain
Maiden, and he spent all his Time with Her, and
when He was not with Her, He was Dreaming of
Her, and he Dreamed and Dreamed so much that he
studied not at All, and Almost dreamed himself Out of
College, and the Profs. became well nigh Distraoted.
He tlunked Everything except his Appointments with
Her, and These he kept with Great Faithfulness.
Thus Matters continued through a whole Season.
There were Walks and Rides in the Winter under the
Clear and Radiant Starry Skies, and Billing and Cooing
under the Soft Azure of the Balmy Spring time under the
Pines and Larches.
This Maiden was a Demure and Shy little Girl, with
a very Modiste Appearance. and He Swore that So great
was his Love that Neither Time Nor Eternity should ever
Now it happened that one Day in early Spring time a
Beautiful Maiden arrived to take up her Domicile at the
She had Flaxen Hair, Alabaster Cheeks, Hazel Eyes,
Swan like Throat, and all the other natural and Artiiicial
Requirements of the Ten Cent Heroine, and Above All un-
She wore the Latest gowns and Auto Coats and an
Eighteen Ineh plume hung from the back of her Chiffon
Hat. Her Party Gowns were Crepe de Chene, Irish Point
and Pearl Trim mings.
The Demure little maiden waited in Vain under the
Pine trees and sighed and languished for the One who
was bewildered by the Fascinating glare of Feminine
Very Soon aProposal was made, and the Glittering
Woman at the Brick Grabbed the Bait like a Hungry
'Dt it W W W
Two years have passed.
Cholly has to get his Own Breakfast. The Fortune
sunk in a Colorado Gold Mine, A Faded Woman without
Rouge or Powder arises about noon, and during His waking
hours of Night. he is obliged to Soothe the Yelling Twins
who Tear his Hair and Pull his Whiskers.
The Deinure Maidenf?j, Oh she fell Heir to a Great
Fortune from her Aunt, and soon Married the Gov. of
"All is not gold that Glitters. "
"Beware of the Brick-. "
A. N Amms, '05,
Imported to Alfred this fallq
His dignity ne'er will appall
By the aid of his grin,
His eyes and his chin,
He's captured the hearts of us all,
REWARD-3100 reward will be given to the person
who can propose anything under the sun to which I can
not be contrary to, in seven minutes.
Ge-11 TL Br- -n-rd.
George held her hand, and she held hiz'n,
And then they hugged, and went to lciz'n,
They didn't know her pa had riz'n,
Madder'11 hops and simply siz'n,
And really tiz'n right to 1iz'n,
But George got hiz'n and went out whiz'n.
James D. 4'Verily, tis said, a walking- Encyclopedia
Without an Index."
B. Margaret. " She singeth muoheth liketh a larkethf'
I. Miles. "A Bloomin', Blood ourdling heart smasher
and general, all around ladies' man."
R. Ellison. '!Alfred is a very inadequate place. I should
have entered Yale?
M. Carl. "A Very funny boy. Too bad he knows it.
Will someone please wake him up?!'
O. Hoxie. "Ideas alive, aber was ist?"
E. R. F'Nuff said."
Paul E. " A member of the union for the suppression of
the use of Brushes iLI'1ClCOlI1bS.7,
R. M. B. "Yea, thy merit is a candle to thy modesty."
J. Nelson. "The tongue lashing Englishman. i'
G. Chapin. "All round bad man. Beware."
C. Stephen. 4'My Life is one dem'd horrid grind, Much
study is a weariness to the iieshf'
Alonzo N. "Happy am I from Care I'm free,
Why can't they all be contented like me. H
Romey W. "Frosty? No, but, oh, G-ee! " '
Ruth Emma. '! Her air and manner, all who saw ad mired.
Courteous, tho' Coy, gentle, tho' retired."
Mildred E. "Constancy, thou art a jewel! My man's
as true as steel."
B. Ella. " From the East with an ah, .
Has she got him? Oh, lah!"
Emma K. " Marriage is a desperate thing. Ponder
much before you hike. "
J. Rose. " Is she smooth? Well, just scrape her ao-
M. Alice. "Little? Well, yes, but what a world of knowl-
edge regarding Etiquetics. p
S. Rebecca. " Men may come, and men may go,
Does it bother me? Well, never! '!
Lucile D. " Passing softly on her way, she does good
where'er she may.
And by smiling helps to lighten other's Woes."
Ruth S. " What. to blush unseen? Well, I guess nit,
Wait till this summer. Zis, Boom, Zit!
And now this book is finished,
A word we have to say,
To the kind forbearing reader,
Ere our pens are laid away.
Our toil, it has been heavy,
Our troubles not a few,
But all is freely given,
If it only pleases you.
But if within these covers,
Somejoke you ere should find,
Pray do not feel offended,
By a harmless little grind.
So now to your attention,
This Year Book we present,
And give our thanks to those,
Who kindly, help have lent.
And we will say to the critics,
Whose mercy we iinplore,
Since we perhaps may meet again,
Not good bye, but Au Revoir.
We have a.
in the Alfred Book
Also keep the CORNER STORE
Where all the students buy their
Stationery and School Supplies.
A. ARMSTRONG 86 SON
ALFRED, N. Y.
Pleasant thoughts and good friends
Belong to those who use Parker's Pens.
Absolutely the best pen in Ure
We carry 21
Let us show
o A. A. SHAW,
P- O. Block, Alfred.
Ieweh-y, Optical Goods,
Alfred, N. Y. el ea!
THIS Bunk purposes to give
every possible accomoda-
tion to its customers consistent
with conservative btllliiillg, It
aims to encourage thrift, and
pays three per cent interest upon
time deposits of sinztii amounts
as well sts large.
If you wish to spend your
money deposit it in University
Bank, and use at check, or buy :JJ
drztft on New York. If you
wish to save money leave it in
W. H. CRANDALL, Presicient. E
W. C. WHITFORD, Vice-President.
E. E. HAMILTON, Cashier.
Most College Men are inter-
ested in clothes, both before
and :utter ,Q,'1'2'llCll1EL1DiO1l.
Clothes that meet the rc-
quirements of College Men
will szttisfy any well dressed
men. The fact that Kirsch-
baiuin Hand-inzide Clothes
are so strongly favored in
college towns is the reason
why we handle this make in
large atssortin ent. i
Other things that College
Men are looking for are Ter-
hune Shoes. Monarch and
Acorn Shirts. and Hawes
We handle everything that
good dressers Weztr, at prices
thatzureals low as is consistent
with our high grande of goods.
B. Sheffield Bassett,
Hlma, n. Y.
Q Hardware Q
and Sundries, 4
H. li. Cottrell,
Hlfred Q Q, new York
V ' twill W
I I i I R
S I 0E,,Y,g..gEfg I
L I I ' A' '. A Lie N
ssiwzgge, grew' me
W 1 Y I?
f IBEW ee
tg i vfslsligw '
TI-IE OLIVER TYPEWRITER
Is the Standard Visible Writer. It combines the Six Essentials to
a perlect writing machine. viz., Visible writing: Perfect and p-rmanent align-
mentg Automatic line spacingg Absolute paper feedg Ease of operationg and
It will pay you tn investigate our claims as the record of the Oliver
Typexvriter has never been equaled.
COTTRELL BROS., Agts., Alfred, N. Y.
The fact that no other store in this locality sells COLLEGE
BRAND Clothes makes each buyer an exclusive dresser.
We limit every pattern-we select just a few suits of a kind.
You don't tind chaps all over town dressed like you are.
We're mighty anxious to show you how much better we
understand you and your tastes and your style ambitions
than the other stores you've trafhced with. Togs such as
the merchant tailors make for double the price-built for
-swagger chaps in and out of college. '
STAR CLOTHING HOUSE,
LEADING CLOTHIERS and FURNISHERS,
I-Iornellsville, New York.
Sole Agency Dunlap Hats.
4- W A N T 5:1
VVe aim to supply in the various lines We
handle, If We have not in stock what you
want, it will always be a pleasure to try
and get it for you.
GREEN 8a BAC-GS
Whetiiei' you want zi
Banquet, Picnic or Luncheon
you will find Canned Fruits amd Vegetables.
Mea,tDe1icaic1es. Cheese, Soupszind Relishes at
Dishes rented for such occasions at 5 pei'
cent of value. rentor to pay for breakage.
F. H. Ellis,
PHARMAUST' ALLEY'S CORNER
PURE DRUGS!!! F0-R
, Cigars and Tobacco,
Physicians' Prescrip- Soda Water and
tions and Family Ice Cream
Re c i p es Carefully
-?T'? WHEN IN
ALFRED, New voRK. HORNELLSVILLE
Adam Davidson 86 Bro.
DRY GOODS, IVIILLINERY, SUITS, DRAPERIES,
When in town never purchase before looking
at our stock. It has been our aim to give the people
the best merchandise for their money. We also
solicit your mail orders. The old reliable one-price
store-once a customer, always a customer.
Adam Davidson 85 Bro.,
I-Iomellsville, New York
Che ZOIIQQQ Store
Confeotion ery. and Sporting l
Good s for the College Student
E D. D. RAIHGOIDIQ E
W. H. BASSETT.
716 1V01'M flifrrill Sf., Affwz'
Clothing made to order.
and style and vvorknmn-
ship guarainteed ......
Cleaning and pressing
suit. 85 oentsg pressing
suit. 65 cents: trousers.
EC. D. REvNoLDS,3
Successor to W. C. Burdick 85 Co.,
Warehouse at Alfred Station, N. Y
N' Y' Cold Storage at Elkland, Pa.
Hlfr d Univ rsit
lil lIS SlXW:Eigl?Il7 YQZII'
Six Zollege Buildings,
SS2S,ooo.oo and a Preparatory School
Endowment and Provertv
LARGE FACULTY, All Specialists,
Representing Twenty of the Leading Colleges and Universities of
America and Europe.
.Wrm'a:'n, Well Equzfjbefi Laboralorzkfs in Pkyszks, Efeclrzkzigf, Chemis
fry, Mz'7zeraZ0gjf, and Biology.
LARGE GENERAL LIBRARY.
Also DEflZ7'f772L'7Zf LZ'67lZ7'Z.ES,
Elevation Above Sea Level, I,8oo Feet.
INEXPENSIVE,-Tuition, room. and board. 3200 per year.
Illustrated Catalogue on Application,
The Highest Standard Courses in the Liberal Arts and
1. Classical, leading to the degree A. B.
2. Philosophical, leading to the degree Ph. B.
3. Scientific, leading to the degree S. B.
Industrial Training and Mechanics. Fine courses in
Graphics and Music.
HEALTHFUL CLIMATE AND HIGH MORAL INFLUENCE.
lioothe Zolwtll Davis, Ph. D., D. ll., President,
Hlfl'Qd, new YMR
Life Assurance Society,
Of the United States.
Strongest in the World.
Gigantic Q24 .al Marvelous
Organized July 26, 1859,
" Not for a day-But for all timef'
MA NY STUDENTS
Are obtaining an education to-day with
funds borrowed upon
W. H. CRANDALL,
District Mgr., Alfred, N. Y
I-Iornellsville, N. Y
E PIANGS, etc.
We refer intending Piano Purchasers to
the Alleghanian Lyceum.awwww'.,sww'
'f0l'l'QSI m. BZIDCOCR, Q Q
Hlfred, n. Y.
Real Estate Broker. Houses and Lots. Vaozmt Lots.
and Farms for sale. Also dealer in Road and Work
Horses. Ask or write for what you Willllii.
A green little freshman, in at green little way
Some chemicals mixed, just for fun one day,
And the green little grasses now tenderly wave
0'Cl' the green little f1'CSll!l'l21l1'S green little grave.
Suggestions in the Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.