Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 146
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1907 volume:
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' THE KR!!-HKHDEH
PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLH55
HE KANAKADEA in this volume a second time appears before the literary public, begging their
attention for a few minutes of fun and nonsense. The honor of setting the, precedent for a
Junior annual belongs to the class of 1907. But we should be like the actor who appears in
his second play, with more inspiration and with greater proficiency, desirous of improving upon his
1 We beg you to remember that the comedy presented is a college play, arranged by the
inexperienced hands of the students, and that it is college life, spirit and fun that is portrayed. You,
who are Alumni or students, you who are far from your Alma Mater, shift the scenery of your
existence for an instant and look with us at the free, glorious glad life of your little college town.
For this, our unworthy and imperfect eiort, we solicit your gracious clemency and patient
, Y --WA H- -L40 , ,A,,,, -,.., --. - , -A -.--Y ----7
EDWARD M. TOMLINSON, A A. M
OUR HONORED AND ESTEEMED
WE DEDICATE THIS
BOOTHE COLWELL DAVIS, A. M., Ph. D., D. D., President, C18955
Professor of Historical and Applied Ethics
A. B., Alfred University, '90, A. M. '93, D. B., Yale Uni-
versity, '93, Ph. D., National Normal Universit '97'
-D. D., Alfred University, '01, Graduate Student, Columbia
University, '97, Member College Council, University of New
State, '96-'00, Member National Educational Association,
and Religious Education Association. t 9
EDWARD M. ToMLINsoN, A. M., 418675
William B. Rogers Professor of the Greek Language and
Literature, Librarian, and Secretary of the Faculty.
A. B., Bucknell University, '67, A. M., '71, LL. D., '04,
Litt. D., Alfred University, '04, Professor of the Greek
Language and Literature, Alfred University, 1867-71, and
also Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, 1870
-71, Student at the Universities of Berlin and Leipsic,
1872-74, Professor of Greek, Latin and German at Ger-
mantown Acadeiny, 1875-77, William B. Rogers Profes-
sor of the Greek Language and Literature, Alfred Univer-
ALPHEUS B. KENYON, Sc. D., Q18745
Rhode Island Professor of Mathematics, George B. Rogers
Professor of Industrial Mechanics, and Registrar.
S. B., Alfred University, '74, S. M., '77, Sc. D., '05,
Professor of Mathematics, 1874-, George B. Rogers Pro-
fessor of Industrial Mechanics, 1874-85, 1886-88, and
1897-, Member National Educational Association.
WILLIAM CALVIN WHITFORD, A. M., C18935
Professor of Biblical Languages and Literature.
A. B. Colgate University, '86, A. NI., '90, Union 'Theo-
logical Seminary, '92, Delta Upsilon, and Phi Beta Kappa
0THo P. FAIRFIELD, A. M., 118965 P I 5 1 '
William C. Kenyon Professor of the Latin Language and
Literature, and Professor of English. . " -
A. B., Union Christian College, '86, A. M., 1900, A. B.
University ofChicago, '96, Professor of English and Ped-
agogy, Union Christian College, 1887-92, Principal of
I Clarinda Institute, Clarinda, Iowa, 1892-95: Graduate
Student, University-of Chicago, 1895-96.
FRANK GREENE BATES, L. B., Ph. D., 118975
Charles Potter Professor of History and Political Science.
B. L., Cornell University, '91, Ph. D., Columbia University,
'99: Boston University Law School, '92-'93, Graduate
Student, Cornell University, '93-'94, Examiner in American
History, Cornell University, '94+'95, Fellow in Cornell
University, '95-'96, University Fellow, Columbia Univer-
sity, '96-'97, Instructor in History, Alfred University,
'97-'98, Professor of History and Political Science, Alfred
University, '98-'01, State Librarian of Rhode Island,
'01-'03, Professor of History and Political Science, Alfred
University, '03-, Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, Phi Delta
Phi Fraternity, Member of Rhode Island Historical Society,
Member American Historical Association.
CHARLES FERGUS BINNS, M. C. S., 119003 I
Q Director of the New York State School of Clay-Working
Worcester Cathedral Kings School, Kings Scholar, '69-'72,
Royal Porcelain Works, Worcester, '72-'97, Examiner in
Pottery and Porcelain, City and Guilds of London
Institute, '95-'96, Principal Technical Art School, Trenton,
N. J., '98-'00, Director of New York State School of Clay-
Working and Ceramies, '00-.
ARTHUR ELWIN MAIN, A. M., D. D., 119015
Dean of Theological Seminary.
A. B., Rochester University, '69, A. M., '95, Rochester The-
ological Seminary, '72, D. D., Milton College, '95, Presi-
dent of Alfred University, '93-'95.
JAMES LEE GAMBLE, Ph. D., D. D., 119019
Professor of Church History and Homiletics.
A. B., National Normal Institute, '68, Hartford and Union
Theological Seminaries, '72, Ph. D., National Normal Uni-
versity, '96, D. D., Alfred Holbrook Normal University, '03,
'CHARLES BEED CLARK, M. Sc., M. A., 119023
Professor of Philosophy and Education.
B. S., Battle Creek College, '88, M. Sc., '92, B. A., Michi-
gan University, '01, M. A., Alfred University, '02, In-
structor in History, Lancaster Academy, Mass., '88-90,
Graduate Student, Yale University, '90-'91, Professor of
History, Union College, Nebraska, '91-'99, 'Graduate Stu-
dent, Michigan University, '00-'01. '
PAUL EMERSON TITSWORTH, Ph. B., 119043
Instructor in Modern Languages.
Ph. B., Alfred University, '04, Student in Ohio State Uni-
versity, '03-041, Student in Dresden and Berlin, '02, Sum-
mer Session Chicago University, '05, Summer Session Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, '06.
EDITH CLARE PUTNAM, A. B., 119045 U
Instructor in English and Expression.
Woman's College of Baltimore, '00, Instructor in the Ban-
croft School, Worcester, Mass., '01-04, Graduate Student,
Columbia University, '04, Summer Session, Yale Univer-
wfmlilf nw 'ww
FRANZ H. ROSEBUSH, A.
ALICE L. UPToN, 419065
Instructor in Art, State School of Ceramics.
Teacher's College, Nevv York City, pupil of Arthur Daw
Academic Colarossi, Paris, pupil of Alphouse , Mucha
Raphael Callin. '
ALBERT W. KELLEY, Sc. D., M. D., 119065 '
Professor of Biology and Agriculture.
Union College, 1876, B. S., Union College, 1878, A. M.,
Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, 1892, M. D.,
Otterbein University, 1892, Ph. D., Adrian College, 1906,
Sc. D., Chonorary5, Professor of Natural Science, Fostoria
College, Fostoria, O., 1879-1885, Professor of Natural
Science and Medicine, Battle Creek College, Battle Creek,
Mich., 1885-1898, Professor of Science and Medicine, Union
College, Lincoln, Neb., 1898-1901, Dean ofAdrian College,
Adrian, Mich., 1901-1906, and Professor of Biology, Pro-
fessor of Biology, Alfred University, 1906-.
B., 09055 0RsoN A. CARNAHAN,
Instructor in Physical Training. A F
E. EVELYN WARD, Mus. B., 419055
Director of Music.
Mus. B., Syracuse University, '05, ,Phi Mu Epsilon Soror-
WENDELL G. WILCOX, Ph. B., C19065
Instructor of Chemistry and Physics.
Ph. B., Syracuse University, '05, Assistant in General
Chemistry, Syracuse University, '02-'03, in Qualitative
Chemistry, '03-'04, in Quantitative Chemistry, '04-, Grad-
uate Assistant in General Chemistry, '05-'06, Chemist for
the Pittsburg Reduction Company, '00-'01, Chemist for
the Northern Aluminum Company, '01-'02, for the Pitts-
burg Reduction Company, '04-'05, Zeta Psi Fraternity.
CHARLES W. CLARKE,
Foreman of the Carpenter Shop.
oreman of the Machine Shop.
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JIOTTO-Non Nobis Sallie. FLOWER-Flew' de Zis. COL ORS-Biue amd Red
M. L. BELL, President JESSIE ROBBINS, Secretary
MABEL ROGERS, Vrz'cf-President HUBER WATSON, Treasurer
Hey. Ho! Hi, Ho!
Wah, W hoo. Wah f
lieth. Rall. Rah.
HAT brilliant class of 1907! What have they done?
Their great deeds are not counted in thousands, rather
their unique and noted members stand forth to tell the
But even their common history is not common place. Yes I
they were green as Freshmen-truly green as Freshmen can be
made I But somehow with little training they developed spirit
enough to have a banquet in the dining room of the Brick two
days before Thanksgiving recess. It is true they began at one
and did not finish until four, but they were hungry in those days
and not so fatigued with continuous picket duty. So they ate
while their would-be-counsellors serenely, smelled the coffee and
went to sleep. '
In that flag-raising contest when the folds of '07 proudly
waved from the cupola of the Brick, ill luck attended them, for
one poor little brick did fall from the chimney and hit-Yes, it
couldn't miss that good sized mark-a sophomore's head. But
'07 waved on until noon and then came down by truce according
to the intervention of Higher Power.
In Sophomore year, having learned by experience, we posted
procs. The advice was of great value, but alas! shellac-cloth
and cement walks were treacherous. The Nigger Heaven of
the White House did its best to turn, out the " where-with-all "
to make our advice lasting, but largely in vain, and we sighed
for the paper we had scorned, for the cloth refused to wed the
walk and many were the souvenirs. ,
So '08 missed our .worthy advice and as a consequence, one
PAGE THIRTEEN I
'rainy night, took refuge with one of the Professors whose only
son belonged to that youthful class. They had grown Weary
trying to find a place for a banquet and of course had missed
our excellent advice, so in their ignorance they thought they
could sit on the floor in the dark and have ' ' crackers and cheese ' '
and call it a banquet. They could not wait to finish the
cheese and say their pieces but had to tell the rest of the people
about it, and when they returned to visit their adopted father,
the gas was out and lo! a battle was on-and the poor little
childrens' dresses were soiled, so Papa had to come out and
send the naughty seven visitors home.
Now of course '08 thought they surely knew how to put up
a flag--so they secured a square of maroon-a color which
wasn't the fashion then as it is now, and their staunch defenders,
Romeo, the Fat One, and Paris Green the Slim One, hoisted it on
Kenyon Memorial. Of course it was hard to see it without a
field glass, or even a telescope, but sharp eyes soon discovered it
and a ladder secured, they hastened "to free that building of its
encumbrancef' ,But the plaster in Memorial Hall is prone to
fall, again the Higher Power intervened to save the children,
and another truce was made.
In Junior year we forgot our animosity, as ideal Juniors do,
and watched that class of '08 which of course had not been
,properly advised and so was inclined to blunder, while we, tired
of children's play, turned to other things. We do not like to
say it of ourselves, but somehow we had learned to respect our
betters, so we, with great sacrifice, inaugurated a newsystem
of leaving chapel and honoring the Seniors. Then as we had
had some experience with the hammer and its power, we
thought to secure unto ourselves and others, some measure of
representation in the ruling of college life-so foregoing our
customary internal Warefare, we unanimously agreed to uphold
the Senate in student government, and the good work went
When it came to Senior year, we tried to start another
precedent and appeared in cap and gown on Founders Day
instead of waiting until Easter. But We still kept with us, sad
to say, that quarrelsome habit, for we are a strange and many-
minded crowd, and when we tried to uphold the custom of the
Senior Seal we met defeat, but as in Senior year, one struggles
on, so we made peace until the next time.
' In all, we have planned many things, some of which have
fallen through and others which are still in embryo. The work
of the Student Senate We must leave to our successors-who
will, we hope, improve and modify our efforts in that direction.
But a class history is not complete without some mention
of its bright and original members. In number we are twenty-
seven, the largest class since eighteen , ninety, with fifteen
original members. We have lost many of the twenty-six of
Freshman year, some changed their Alma Mater, some were
side-tracked and others made a flying trip of three years. But
our number still contains girls of brilliant, intellectual ability
and social grace, and men among whom are the Man who
Pushes, the Faculty Bucker, the poet, lawyer, critic, physician,
the ceramist, biologist, chemist, ornithologist, the scientist and
the athlete and all around society man. We may say that '07
does not start out as mighty in great deeds, but in the merit of
its individual members.
FANNIE BONHAM, Shiloh, N. J.
Philcasophical, .Alfriedian, Basketball C21 C31 C41, Y. W.
EMILY BOQTHE, Matlock Bridge, England
Philosophical, Alfriedian, Y.' W. C. A., Honors C11 C21,
Alfred Monthly C31 C41.
IDA MABEL DIXON, b Shiloh, N. J.
Ph110s0phica1,.Alfriedian, Y. w. c. A., Honors C13.
ETHEL A. CHILDS. Erie, Pa.
Philosophical, Alfriedian, Y. W. C. A.
RUTH EVELYN MARYCGRAHAM. V E Angelica
Philosophical, Alfriedian, 'Basketball C11 C31 C41, Captain
of Girls Basketball C41, Honors C11 C21.
JEss1E ROBBINS, ' Bradford, Pa,
MABEL T. ROGERS, Daytona, Fla.
Philosophical, Alfriedian, Y. W. C. A., Honors C11 C21,
' Competitive Free Scholarship.
ETHEL STEVENS, 1 Alfred
Philosophical, Alfriedian, Y. W. C. A., Honors C11 C21,
Valedlctorian, Basketball C11 C41, Competitive Free
GARRELT BAKKER, Rotterdam. Holland
Classical, Alleghanian, Tennis Association.
MARCUS LLEWELLYN BELL, Ithaca
Scientific, Orophilian, Athletic Association, Tennis Associ-
ation, Class.Basketball C11 C21 C31, Chairman Junior
Prom Committee, President Class C41, Honors C11 C21.
ALEXANDER CAMPBELL, Alfred
Philosophical, Orophilian, Y. M. C. A., Tennis Associ-
ation, Footlight Club C31, Syracuse-Oro Debate C21,
WILLIAM M. DUNN, Black Creek
Scientific, Orophilian, Athletic Association, Y. M. C. A.
Secretary, Class Basketball Q15 Q25 Q35, 'Varsity Foot-
ball Q25 Q35, Student Senate Q35, Third Honor Oration,
HARRY VVELLS LANGWORTHY, I. Q - Alfred
Philosophical, Orophilian, Y. M. C. A., Athletic Associ-
ation, Tennis Association, Student Senate Q4 5,
Captain Scrubs Q15, Varsity Football, Q45, Class
Basketball Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45, Department ,Editor of
Monthly Q25 Q3 5, Editor-in-Chief Q45, Editor-in-Chief
of Kanakadea Q3 5, Class President Q15, Honors Q15,
Q2 5, Salutatory Oration Q45. .
WILLIAM N. LANGWORTHY, , Alfred
Philosophical, Alleghanian, Y. M. C. A., Athletic Associ-
ation, 'Varsity Football Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45, Captain
'Varsity Eleven Q3 5, 'Varsity Baseball Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45,
Baseball Captain Q25, Class Basketball Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45,
Footlight Club, Sophomore President Class.
JAMES GRAW, Alfred
Philosophical, Alleghanian, Athletic Association, Y. M.
C. A., Monthly Q15 Q45, Captain Scrubs Q25, Fresh-
man-Sophomore Debate Q25, 'Varsity Football Q45,
Student Senate Q4,5 Kanakadea Q45. -
WELCOME B. LEWIS, Adams Center
Scientific, Alleghanian, Y.,M. C. A., Athletic Association,
Tennis Association, 'Varsity Championship Tennis
Singles Q35 Q45, Class Basketball Q35 Q45, 'Varsity
Basketball Q45, 'Varsity Baseball Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45,
'Varsity Baseball Captain Q25.
CHARLES JOHN PARKS. A ' Watkins
Philosophical, Orophilian, Athletic Association L21 LSI,
Football f3j, Class President flj, Freshman-Sopho-
more Debate flj, Y. M. C. A.
DEO O. ROBINSON, , Howell
i Scientific, Alleghanian, Y. M. C. A., Class Basketball ljlj
E21 f3j, 'Varsity Basketball flj.
EARLE JUDSON ROBINSON. . Q Friendship
Scientific, Alleghanian, Athletic Association, Y. M. C. A.,
Manager 'Varsity Football Team f2j, 'Varsity
Football f3j, Class Basketball Ill, Student Senate MJ,
Class President f3j, President Student Senate MJ.
FRANK C. SHAW, Y West Almond
Philosophical, Orophilian, Athletic Association, Class
Basketball f3j, Manager 'Varsity Football Team f4j,
Freshman-Sophomore Debate f2l, Monthly flj,
, Junior Prom Committee. A
LEON 1. SHAW. ' ' Alfred
Scientific, Orophilian, Athletic Association, Business
Manager Kanakadea f3j.
CARL A. SUTLIFF, 2 Addison
Philosophical, Orophilian, Y. M. C. A.
C. HUBER WATSON, Q I Alfred'
V Philosophical, Alleghanian, Y. M. C. A., Jeweler, Natural-
ist, Sailor. Q
ARLIE C. WHITFORD, l ' Q Alfred
Philosophical, Alleghanian, Athletic Association, Assistant
Manager Football Team f3j, -Freshman-Sophomore
Debate f2j, Assistant Manager Kanakadea I:3j. Q
HOWARD C. YOUNG. Cuba
Scientific, Alleghanian, Athletic Association, Football L11
f2j f3l, Captain 'Varsity Eleven f3:I, Y. M. C. A.
' V swwvnnnswu:.vuw1.n-.n.m.....-1..-,.-...,..w..,-fr.w ,,.-,.,.,.,, ,,L, ,
Maroon cmd Old Gold
Olacwucter, the ond cmd
Clwyscm them um
RUTH C. KENTNER, Prosiclent
WILLIAM BEAGDON, Vice-Pofesiclont
ALLIE DEALING, Seoonetowy
ALFRED LAWTON, Todeaszwev-
Rah ! Rah I Rah I
Rip f Rap .' Rate I
ALFRED ALFRED !
GEORGE LUASON BABCOCK, Plamfield, N. J.
Sc1ent1fic, Oroplnhan, Honors C1 J, Buslness Manager of
J UDD ROY BAILEY, Elkland, Pa.
Scientific, Orophilian, Athletic ASSOC13t1OH, Football C13
125, Ceramlo Soclety, Foothght Club, Quartet, Stai of
XVILLIAM VICTOR BRAGDoN, A I Belleville, Pa.
Sclentific, Orophilian, Athletic Association, Tennis Association, Basketball, C15 CZJ C3D,
INA A. BRITTON, Fr1endsh1p, N. Y.
Philosophical, Ceramic Society.
GRACE- ELAINE BURDICK, . V Westerly, R. I.
Philosophical, Alfrieclian, Honors CD C2j, Basketball C15 C25 Q3j,Captain Class team fly,
Manager College Team Q3j, Footlight Club, Monthly Board Q15 Q25 QSD, Editor-in-chief of
BUDDINGTON J ENNINGS CARPENTER, - q A AShVi11G, N-
Philosophical, Alleghanian, Athletic Association, Football C15 C21 535.
RUTH MARION CARPENTER, Ashaway, R. I.
Philosophical, Alfriedian Y W C A
EMMA KATHERINE CARTWRIGHT,
Philosophical, Alfriedian, President of Y. M. C. A. '06, H
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Richburg, N. Y.
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ARCHIE EARL CHAMPLIN, 7 Alfred Sta
Philosophical, Orophilian, Athletic Association, Football Q15 C25 135, Basketball C15 Q25
Class President C25, Footlight Club, Staf of Kanakadea Q35, Klu Klux Klan, Dew Drop Inn.
Q 3 5,
ORVILLE HoX1E CHESEBROUGH, A Clarks Falls,
Philosophical, Alleghanian, Footlight Club.
MELVIN ERNEST CooN, I
Scientific, Alleghanian, President of Y. M. C. A. '07,
ALLIE BELLE DEALING,
Scientific, Alfriedian, Y. W. C. A.
EUGENE KNAPP DEWITT, Hornell, N. Y.
Classical, Student Senate, Alleghanian, Footlight Club,
Athletic Association, 'Varsity Eleven 125 135, Manager 145,
'Varsity nine 125 135, Class Baseball team 125 135, Y. M. C. A.
Treas. 135, Chapel choir 125 135, College Quartet 125 135,
Delegate "Nashville" Student Volunteer Convention 125,
"Cornell " 135, Cheer leader 125.
WILLIAM T. DoNAL'DsoN, Purdy Creek, N, Y,
Philosophical, Orophilian, Y. M. C. A., Athletic Association President 125 , Football 115 12 5,
Monthly Board 125, Freshman-Sophomore Debate 115, Honors 115, Competitive Scholarship.
PAGE TNYEXT Y
Adarns Centre, N. Y.
gg 'i 2-
5 .: Tv LJ
1. .-.. T si Q
SAMUEL RICHARD GUTHIEIE, Franklin, Ky.
Philosophical, Orophilian, Athletic Association, Football Clj Q25 GRD, Basketball C25 C3J,
RUTH CLOVER KENTNER, Constableville, N. ,Y
Philosophical, Alfriedian, Y. W. C. A., Ceramic Society
Class President CSD. A
EVELYN IRENE HILL, V Ashaway, R. I.
Philosophical, Alfriedian, Basketballflb, Orchestra CZJ.
ALFRED GARFIELD LAWETON, Whitesville, N. Y- .
Philosophical, Alleghanian, Y. M. C. A., Basketball Q21 635. lg' S'
HULDAH ANNE REED, Hornell, N. Y.
Classical, Alfriedian, Y. W. C. A., Footlight Club. '
ELMER STEVENS PIERCE, Humphrey Centre, N. Y- 4
PAGE TXVENTY-TXYO 1 X
,wr YY Y ,.-L ,
BERTHA BELLE RIBLET,
5 Erie, Pa.
Philosophical, Alfriedian, Y. W. C. A., Honors C25, Ceramic Society, Basketball 115125
135, Staff of Kanakadea.
ELMINA GEORGIANA TITSWORTH,
Classical, Alfriedian, Y. W.
FRED ERNEST WALRATH,
Scientific, Ceramic Society.
FERDINAND LEWIS TITSWORTH, Plainfield, N. J.
Scientific, Alleghaman, Athletlc Association, Manager
Football Team 125, Monthly Business Manager 135, Ceramic
Society, Footlight Club, Kanakadea Staff Q25 Q3 5, Klu Klux
Klan, Seldom Inn.
New Brunswick, N. J.
C. A., Honors C15, Monthly Board C3 5, Basketball C15 C25 C35.
Jasper, N. Y.
Name They Chief Chiet Major Minor l Whorf Tilhel' l XVhere They Are Going
Go By Occupation Recreation l I Are Fwm
GEORGE BABCOCK .... 'Bah Fussing Aglssiieisg Dollars D Sense Stmmanih Stmmanls
RoY BAILEY . Bill J' llyilig Screeching Prof- Wilcox CliemiSifY Somew mic Nowhere
XVILLIAABI BRAGDON. ,I Billy Minimizing Reedmg Athletics Agreeing Pa Ma.
INA BRITTON ,.,. . - Heine Iiigfinfmlpvlie Smiling Jake LcOr1 Ffioiifflfiiiilo Coofisliip
GRACE BURDICK uivu Cigarette 0 Basketball N, M, F, U, Footlights '1-he Stage
MARION CARPENTER ,,,, Maidie Grinding Studying, English Bible Mable Dixon The Deans 'TO Classes
B J CARPENTER ,... Bee Jay Hustling Vvigrififisg at Forgetting Remembering Senior Prom. Dr. Sheppard's
EMMA CARTWVRIGHT, , Emmy Y.W C A. Libfafl' - Flifiiiig Elooiiiioii giehni?,iCfli,Cal The Pulpit
ARCHIE CHAMPLIIN' ........ . .... I Champ Pegging Gfiiidifig POSt0f5ce The Brick The Station To College
QRVILLE 'CHEsEERoUGH ...l I Lizzie Bluffling Hsfggfck Eggs Paul Conn- CFHZY
MELVIN Coon. Coon P. D. Q H Q DeWitt Himself Africa Georgia
ALLIE DEALllNlGr .,.. Miss Dealing Welcoming Sr, ifitug Loquacity Bakker Adam Sfflii 1-Io' Ifltothc Sf-ite Of Matrimony'
EUGENE DEVVITT .... Princelggson Butting-in Preaching Practising 'Lafayette Brick
VVILLIAM DONALDSON. .. Bill A Perspicuity Religion Graft Clark Back Country The Bar
IRVING FAIRFIELD. .. Longfellow Rushing Girls Hot Air Ideas TIEOEZFY Latin Class
SAMUEL GUTHRIE .... Sam Seeggnlfeellie Minimizing Kitchen Becky Brick A D Upstairs
EVELYN HILL ..... Tony Accompanying -Bobbing Fiddle Dee The Hills To the Altar
RUTH KENTNER .... Prexy Beingenliresi' Being Amiable Designing Emerggncir-35 Way Back Up Yonder
ALFRED LAWTON .... Little Minister Doubting Minding Baby Child Study Theology Country , ' Home
ELMER PIERCE ,... Big Minister Talking Dancing Smoking Chewing Hclgginlilgiowy I - Z !
I-IULDAH REED .... Auntie Planning Bragging Billy Nephgws Hornell Heaven
BERTHA RIBLET ..... Bertha Dreaming Trainping Miss Blanchard ,Who ? Erie Alfred
ELMINA TITSWORTH. Mina Chattering Flirting Fasting ? From Waldo's To the Old Harry
FERDINAND TITSVVORTH .... Ted Barbering Flunking Chapel Delmonicos Seldom Inn Park Street
FRED VVALRATH.. .. Rain'in'the
, E OFFICERS
FRED ROGERS, President
ABBIE E. BARBER, Vice-President
AGNES KENYON, Secretary
CLAUDE CARTWRIGHT, T'V6fL8'LL'1'6'In
Blue and Gold
Een, dfiea clein,
Dieu, clega, diea clein,
Nineteen nine '
The Class History of 1909
N September, 1905, there arrived in Alfred a motley throng,
some of whom were anxious-eyed and uncertain of motion.
-This was the Freshman class of 1909. But they lost their
greenness under the frosty kindness ofthe Class of 1908. In
a few days they organized in that infant asylum, the history class
room, and from plans there formed, came many of the joys of
' During November a subtle sense of an impending event hung
in the air. The week before Thanksgiving they were entertained
by President Davis, and the nexttnight by theslunior Class. After
Thanksgiving they held their banquet in the Gothic, to the dis-
appointment ofthe Sophs. The latterleft town in the day light
for their banquet, followed by the yel-ls of the Freshmen. Each
class claimed the victory, and even now the mention of suit cases
makes some Sophs angry.
Later they entertained the juniors at Professor Kenyon's.
At last in june came the crowning event of their year. A strange
parade left Babcock Hall, headed by a band and composed of
baby carriages and other infantile accommodation. As they
marched about, the crowd on the Campus increased until all else
was lost in a mixture ofcollege and class yells. The Freshman
Class was burned in effigy, and then the participants went to the
Brick for a spread. This closed their Freshman existence.
In September, 1906, they returned to Alfred ready for the
Freshmen of1910. After they had organized, they posted their
Procs which the Freshmen tried to pull up. But 'their ardor and
clothes were dampened enough so that the victory was given to
the Sophomores of 1909. On October 20, this enterprising class
quietly left Alfred to attend their banquet in Angelica. Not a
Freshman suspected that they had left town until all were safely
on their way. That was a trip never to be forgotten! The
victory was complete and never disputed.
The class of 1909 has distinguished itself in athletics. Four
ofits boys, Hartley, Ryan, Webster and Sage, have won their A's
in football, while two have shown their prowess on the baseball
field, and the Captain of the 'Varsity basketball team is a 1909
man. The girls of the class are not behind in prominence, for
some of them wear numerals from basketball.
This class has always stood for progress and high ideals. It
initiated the famous 4' moving-up day.'f Its members are as
prominent in the ranks of Non-monopoly as they are numerous
in the Fusser's Union.
" Here's to the years that 'are stretching ahead,
To the days that are blithesome and gayg
May the joys ofthe old be the joys of the new,
And their sorrows fade gently away."
- A ,
Ruth Rogers Q
VV est Almond
-i.---. ......... ,,..W....-.:.f.e-.f,-:Jc-..-:.-:::-1,zu f,-.e: --- ----- ,
Broadway High School
Hornell High School
Ellicottville High School
Salamanca High School
Friendship High School
Lakewood High School
Hornell High Scool
Brooklyn Manual Training High School
Canaseraga High School
Gouverneur High School
Hornell High School
Batavia High School
Utica Free Academy
Hornell High School
Wellsboro High School
Alfred Academy '
Elmira Free Academy
Elmira Free Academy
Bolivar High School
Utica Free Academy
Alfred Academy y
Hornell High School '
New York High School
PAGE TH EXTY BIGHT PM
J ACOB H. RANDOLPH, President
' NANNIE H. BINNS, Vice-President
MARY E. KARR, Seeretcwfy
HARRY H. ALLEN, Treolsweo
. Navy Blue elncl While
4 Rleleety Rack! Rfielcety Raelc!
We'0'e the Class that never goes back
' We'll win all froin now till then!
Ayred ! Alfred .fl 1910 .'
Non sellolce secl vitce cl-iselonus
The History ofthe Class of 1910
HE responsibility of any historian is always measured in
proportion to the importance of the event which he has
, to record. Keeping in mind this fact, you may judge of
the grave responsibility resting upon the. shoulders of
' the historian of the class of 1910, although it has but yet
completed only a few months of its college career. How many
upper classmen ever thought, When' they haughtily observed
those few young people, registering on the opening day of
college, that they were to make the greatest freshman class in
the history of Alfred University? With marvelous celerity this
class was organized, officers elected, class yells composed,
colors chosen 'and banners made, and everything put in running
order for the record breaking freshman year, whose first event
was so soon to startle the Alfred students, townspeople, yea,
even the faculty. Ah, who needs to ask what event that was,
as memorable, even now, in the history of Alfred, as was Paul
Revere's Ride, The Battle of Waterloo, or any of the decisive
battles to the world at large.
Other freshmen classes probably have spent as much time
and money, planning their banquets, but what other freshman
class ever had such a complete success, resulting from their
careful plans, as the class of 1910? Were they seen in groups
of twos or threes, standing in secret places, discussing the ways
and means to defeat their enemies, were their low murmurings
heard behind locked doors, scheming. for the dread and world-
startling event? No-only a few selected by the class knew
even when the affair was to be till the day, itself. ,Ah, yes, the
night they set for it, is that not a proof of one of their greatest
characteristics of doing things quickly and on time. Instead of
waiting for thelast possible night or two, -or one on which there
could be any questioning, or doubt raised, a night rigidly set
aside for our lyceums, they had it as soon as the first day of the
alloted month began, directly after the first stroke of twelve.
' But enough has been said of that banquet. The happenings
of the night have long since passed into history, history which
will be handed down from one class to another, inspiring and
uplifting freshman classes of the future.
No need to tell how foxy sophomores and haughty seniors
prowled around the town, yea, even passing under the very
windows of the banquet hall itself, without a suspicion, of their
sly lower classmen's whereabouts. And oh, the triumphant
procession that was held afterwards. Never could Cmsar or
Pompey in any of their triumphs have experienced greater pride
and joy, than did that class, as they paraded the town ever now
and then, lifting the mighty shout of ' ' we have had our banquet, '
to the rejoicing heavens above.
. They had proven what they could do with respect to earthly
things, now they were to show their ability was of no mediocre
sort, to fail them when they attempted higher and more uplift-
ing feats. Was not their flag raising contest something to be
wondered at in days to come? Ah, rusty sophomores and
-V -- --'- - ' - --- -iff-Z-tm-::T.:n-1...-.Z-,-rt-.-F,
seniors, where were your prowling watchers then? Asleep?
Yes, or, if awake, by some miracle struck blind. For when, with
stealthy steps and wary eyes, our brave president ascended his
airy vantage point, flinging out the flag of 191Q boldly to the
breeze, did not one hefty sophomore pass by the victorious place,
itself, without realizing in the least what glorious event was
taking place before his very eyes ? Soon, however, a few. of
their enemy, the sophs, realized the crisis that was going
on in the air above them and flocked to the scene of battle
with pistols and other implements of war, attempting, in vain,
to shoot down the floating obstacle. What a mad war dance
was held around that venerable post, what gnashlng of teeth
and pulling of hair, there was, when the sophomore inmates of
the Brick realized what was happening. So the flag bravely
floated above the campus its alloted time when it was triumph-
antly taken down by the victorious freshmen.
But we have omitted one event, which in time came before
this last more spiritual contest, though not in proof of our
greatness. That was the occasion of the proc posting. Doubt-
less you will say, "but they were beaten. " Yes, they were
beaten but, is that the only thing to be considered? Is not the
way they defended the honor of their class, and quickly
responded to the call of danger of some account? Almost as
soon as the first proc was posted, their boys were on the scene,
valiantly fighting with their bill-posting enemies. On and on
they came to the sound of the ever increasing struggle, anxious
to deface the words of wisdom given them by their " would be 1'
superiors. And, how well they succeeded, all know, only failing
to destroy those on the walls of the Brick, which only a bird or
an angel could fly to. Our upper classmen could not exactly think
of us as angels and to admit we were birds, although they must
have felt it sometimes, especially after our banquet, would be
far too condescending. So, although technically adhering to the
letter of the law we were beaten, yet for some reasons the
victory certainly seems to be on our side.
Not only in a martial way is their loyal class spirit to be
seen, but in a Social way it is most prominent also. Many times
already has the class been entertained at the homes of different
members, where always a very pleasant evening has been
enjoyed. They even got ahead of their upper classmen in being
the first class to have a sleigh ride at which occasion several
sophs were heard to say, " Well those freshmen certainly have
the best times for they are always being entertained some-
where." And this is certainly true.
Although they are all good workers and passed high in their
exams, from the spirit with which they go into things, we see.
how apt their motto is in expressing the general character of
the class, which is:-
" Not for school but for life we learn "
"Non scholae sed vitae discimusf'
. ' PAGE THIRTY
'V V , xw .M ww x .. ...Axxwx .... . ..
Q 1 1
, 1" 15
, Wim , , ,,,, , ,
Harry H. Allen
Lester F. Bacon
Nannie H. Binns
Albert F. Bivins
Alice M. Brown
Elizabeth D. Carpenter
Guyon J. Carter
Ford S. Clarke
Rodney C. Dore .
Mary E. Karr
Laura K. Lyman
Claude F. McMaster
Charles A. Mourhees
Pearl C. Parker
George A. Place
W. Gates Pope
Jacob H. Randolph
Juan J. Santiago
Arthur E. Stukey
Marjorie L. Wilson
Alton M. Young
Bridgeton, N. J.
Westerly, R. I.
Ponce, Porto Rico
East Orange, N. J.
Canaseraga High School
Canaseraga High School
Silver Creek High School
Westerly High School
Canisteo High School
Hornell High School
Almond High School
Roulette High School
Arkport High School
Andover High School
Wayland High School
Maplehurst Union School
Solvay High School
Hornell High School
Hudson River Military Academy
Hudson River Military Academy
East Orange High School
PAGE THIRTY Two
W l l :H
V 1? is
' X9 A u 1
43 -Qy...-.-vm. 1-N
rvurf 'swim-vw rf-vu'
Alfreclian Lyceum E
COLORSePzwple cmd White '
FL 0 WER-Pansy
MAREL ROGERS, President
' E M 0 TTO -Eazcelsio?
ABBIE BARBER. Vice-President
DOROTHEA CARPENTER. Secofetcwy
HELEN TITSWORTH, TTeas'Lw'e1'
EMILY BOOTI-IE. Conitic
, .. , - , A f , ,.,.
I fl 12
11 ff ,
1 1 ' af
1 A 1 5
W T if-f
1 X 11"
ix 1'i!v1 1
if QE", ,
- 'gif !
,1 R 3
.' ' 115
1 - 1,
1 1 if
Nannie Binns V
Ruth Kentner '
Members Initiated in 1907
Alice Brown Sarah Seeley
Laura Lyman Anna Tubbs
Grace Parsons Amy Weyer
PAGE THIRTY-EIGHT XL I-
O OL ORS- Wine and Helfiotoeope
M 0 TTO--P67'86'U6fl'CL'7Zlf?:Ct Oznnftct Vtncfit
JAMES GRAW, President - .
' CLAUDE CARTWRIGHT, Vice-President
ALLAN WILLIAMS, Seefretmy
A. E. WEBSTER, To'easzw"e'r
WILLIAM LANGWORTHY, Critic
S. H. BAKER, Attorney
H. C. YOUNG, 1St Mowshttll
WILLIAM E. BEST, Qd Mcw'sha.Il
The Alleghanian Lyceum
O SCHOOL organization exerts a more potent influence
for good on student life than the lyceum. It trains a
man's character, develops his literary ability, and in-
culcates business principles and parliamentary methods
that will be utilized in later life.
This, then, is the mission of a good lyceum. It places less
emphasis on entertainment and more upon things of real worth.
It lays more stress on thoroughness and earnest eiort and less
on show or superficial brilliancy.
To this mission the Alleghanian lyceum has constantly
proven true. With these principles her work has always been
in accord. To her strict adherence to these things may be
attributed the splendid success that has accompanied her all
along the fifty-eight years of her prosperous history. The
oldest men's ,lyceum in Alfred University, she has in the past
set the mark and maintained the high standards characteristic
of the work done by her members.
But no lyceum can remain in the front rank unless she con-
forms to the changing conditions which occur in school life as
elsewhere. This adaptability is shown by the fact that today
the Allies occupy a larger and more important place in univers-
ity life than they ever have done before, and that their
influence and prestige is constantly broadening.
In many ways is this seen. The growth in members has
been phenomenal. For the past two years, with but two
exceptions, every unaffiliated member of the Freshman class
has joined the Alleghanian lyceum. Today, with over forty paid
up, active members, she leads all other lyceums in point of
membership. Not only has she many members but they are of
the kind that do things. The varied and successful functions
of the year-Masque Reception, Jubilee Session, House of
Representatives, Alleghanian Oratorical Contest, Alleghanian
Inter Collegiate Debate-indicate the trend and scope of the
work done. Materially, the lyceum has prospered, the room
having been renovated, the piano' debt reduced, and many
pictures of distinguished members hung on the walls.
But the deepest and best work done by the lyceums is that
invisible work wrought in a man's character and ability which
fits him for the sterner duties of life outside college walls. That
this unnoticed work is going on is evidenced by the sincere
testimony of former members who speak with feeling of their
debt to the Alleghanian lyceum. When' men like the late
Governor Higgins of New York, EX- GovernorgUtter of Rhode
Island, United States Senator Teller of Colorado, bespeak the
merit of our lyceum, nothing need bel added by us. May the
work of the past, which augurs so well for future influence and
power, be continued, and may many others in the preparation
for life's work, advance under the banner, " Perseverantia
Omnia Vincit. "
,,.,. I , ,. ,.,.-Mi.......... .-.,ii.....-..--W----.-.-V
45.-- ,.-,,Jn...:, i, Q
Harry H. Allen
Lester F. Bacon
Stanley H. Baker
William E. Best
J. Hampden Biggs
Paul S. Burdick
Buddington J. Car
Claude W. Cartwright
Orville H. Chesebrough
Charles W. Clark
Melvin E. Coon l
Herbert L. Cottrell
James A. Craw
Ralph A. Crumb
Eugene K. DeWitt
Rodney C. Dore
Hugh N. Garwood
Paul B. Hoffman
David K. Howard
R. Yates Howard
-William N. Langwo
John A. Lapp
Alfred G. Lawton
Welcome B. Lewis I
Claude F. McMaster
Chas. H. Mourhees
Elmer S. Pierce
George A. Place
Jacob H. Randolph
Deo O. Robinson
Earle J. Robinson
John J. Ryan
Louis J. Sage
Juan J. Santiago
Charles Potter Titsworth
Ferdinand L. Titsworth
Edgar D. VanHorn
Worthington C. Ward
Charles H. Watson
Albert E. Webster
Arlie C. Whitford
Allen J. Williams
John H. Wolfe
Howard C. Young
PAGE FORTY TH o WE I'
Founded 1858 -
MO TT O-,La Sagasse Soutient L' Universe A
FL O WEB--Mcwguerite O OL ORS- Cream cmd Gelel
RUTH ROGERS, President V
, VIRGINIA VOORHE'ES, Vvjce-Ponesident
HELEN LANGWORTHY, Secretary
IREN E MARTIN, Tffeasfcwnefr
FLORA BURDICK, Critic
UHLOE CLARKE, lst Teller
MARGARET PLACE, Qd Telleo'
. 1 .
What sounds are floating through the air
Oh, joyful sounds beyond compare
M Fairest Marguerite.
Our chosen floW'r of white and gold
Shall tell our story bright and bold.
Athenaeans, all we greet,
Athenaeans, all we greet,
We're proud to sing this joyful strain,
For wisdom rules o'er joy and pain,
We'll shout our yell with might and main
Till all shall join the gladsome strain,
Heigho, heigho, hear the din,
Athenaeans, sure to Win,
Heigho, heigho, hear the din,
We shall surely Win.
Then bring the floW'rs of gold and Whit e,
We'll standby virtue clear and bright,
We'll struggle on our place to fill,
And Win fresh laurels with a Will,
Athenaeans, all We greet
Athenaeans, all We greet,
' Hail to Marguerite.
rMary Baker -
Esther J acox
y The Athenaeans
Lena McHenry A
, qi -.-V ..,,.,, ,,..,., , , ,
O OL ORS-- Oardi-mal' and Orange
MOTTO-Eloquentia Munclum Regit
CARL A. SUTLIFF, President
WILLIAM T. DONALDSON, Vice President
CHARLES J. PARKS, Orvjtie A
W. GA'l'ES POPE, Recording Secretary
A. M. YOUNG, Oorrespondirag Secretary
FRED S. ROGERS. Treasurer . '
A. ELVERSON BABCOCK, Assistcmt Treas.
WILLIAM M. DUNN, lst Teller
HARRY W. LANGWORTHY, ,QcZ'TelZer
1. It came to pass in the fifty and seventh year of the
tribe of Oros that there ascended a loud lamentation from the
elders of that mighty tribe, that the youths were departing
from the ways of their fathers and yielding to the delusive wiles
of the fair goddess Drama, that they were striving to imitate
the gladiatorsg and that they were lingering too much at the
tents of the maidens of the tribe.
2. The elders, moreover, complained that the youths did
imitate too much the gaudy dress of the peacock, and squander
too much of this world-'s substance on fine raiment.
3. But the chief cause of the lamentation of the elders was
that the tribe of Oros did not prolong their vigils and argu-
mentations from the evening of the seventh day until the morn-
ing of the first day, as had been their custom, but soon after
the tenth hour of the seventh day these youths did cease from
their great wrangling and hie them to their homes.
4. And this did grieve the elders greatly, for they feared
that the youths desired rather to seek the comforts of soft beds
than to attain to the wisdom and stature of men by the use of
their wit against that of their brethren.
5. Moreover the elders of the tribe did see that certain of
the tribe of Oros were never at the meeting of the council of
the tribe, but were led elsewhere by the many wiles of life
which had crept in since the days of the elders.
6. ,And because of all these things the elders did weep
bitter tears and wrend their garments and tear their hair,
crying that the youths of the land were weak, like unto women,
and that they would never prevail in battle against the mighty
warriors of other tribes. ,
7. And some of the youths of the tribe did join in the
lamentation and cry out because their brethren had departed
from the custom of their fathersg but others in the tribe did
think that the council of the tribe did not furnish the youths
with the things of which they had need.
8. They did see that-in the older days most of the tribe of
Oros were striving to become teachers or preachers or
expounders of thev law, and that the council of the tribe
furnished a place wherein they could gain strength..
9. But now many of the youths of the tribe were striving
to become rollers of pills, makers of earthen vessels, or delvers
in the realms of alchemy, and they did think they had no need
of the councils of the tribe.
10. But the elders who had gone forth from the tents of
the tribe and become mighty makers of pills, potters and
alchemists did bare witness that they had been able to do great
deeds because 'oftheir training in the councils of the tribe and
that the youths would need this training wherever the lot of
their labor should be cast.
11. And because the lamentation of the elders was so loud
the eyes of the youths were opened, and they saw the evil of
their ways-that they had departed too far from the paths of
12. And in the fifty and seventh year of the tribe of Oros
the youths began to return once more to the customs of their
fathers, for they saw that thereby the tribe would grow in
numbers and the warriors would grow in strength.
13. And because they did this the 'Oros waxed stronger and
stronger until there were none in the land to withstand them.
Elverson A. Babcock
George L. Babcock
J. Roy Bailey
M. Llewellyn Bell
Albert F. Bivins
Orson A. Carnahan
Guyon J. Carter
Archie E. Champlin
Ford S. Clarke
R. Guy Cowan
Jay W. Crofoot
Alfred C. Davis .
H. Eugene Davis
Theodore G. Davis
William T. Donaldson
-William M. Dunn
Irving H. Fairfield
Lewis H. Gardiner
Samuel R. Guthrie
Ernest S. Hartley
Harry W. Langworthy
Charles J. Parks
W. Gates Pope
Fred S. Rogers
Waldo E. Rosebush
Frank C. Shaw A
Leon I. Shaw
Carl A. Sutlifl' '
T. Dwight Tefft '
Chauncey R. Thomas
Fred E. Walrath
Raymond A. Withey
Alton M. Young
I HA ,-, , 5
Ceramic Society e
Red and Black
RUTH C. KENTNER. President H
WILLIAM V. BRAGDON, Vic'e-President
A ERNEST S. HARTLEY, Secretary
N Y. S O.
AMY H. WEYER, ASSY Secretcwy
'l"'LL7l7C'i6 dzmlcie do
.Mn lcie dinlcie claclc
Ceramic Society p
OR the Ceramic Society, the past year has been a very
successful one. At the first meeting in the fall, the new
plan was adopted of dividing the society into two
departments which should hold their meetings separately.
This seemed necessary because of the two distinct lines of
ceramic work undertaken in the State School. The plan has
continued through the year. A majority of the members of the
technical department have been advanced students, each special-
izing in some line of Ceramic work, and consequently the
interest has been greater and the technical problems handled
deeper than ever before. The Art Department has studied
especially the history of art and pottery, and among other things
has named and classified the casts belonging to the State School.
In both departments the meetings have been very informal and
much time has been given to discussion.
Guy Cowan '
Rodney Dore '
Ruth Kentner .
Anna Tubbs .
PAGE FIFTY-Two V
Q , I
, tv ,
QV ' 0
i L11 Xi
Yet in +
found that .
that We are
year, was a
In the T
places of la
several of v
squad of wc
A. E. CHAMPLIN, President A-. E. WEBSTER, Vice-Pfrcsiclent
JOHN J. RYAN, Secretary , W. LANGWORTHY, Tfreastwer I
AKTNG into consideration the fact that Alfred, located as
it IS among the Pines, in a domain practically of its own,
and not enjoying the facilities of railway transportation,
it is not at all surprising that Athletics do not reach the
D . height which they do attain in some of our sister Uni-
Yet in considering the size and advantages of the Colleges
with whom we are obliged to compete in Athletics it will be
found that Alfred's men have always held their own, even when
against enormous odds. f
We are peculiarly located and are unquestionably at a dis-
advantage in not being within easy access of any of the Colleges
of western New York, and it is due to this fact, and the fact
that we are unable to play Saturday games, together with the
rule which prohibits us from playing town, professional or
Prep. School teams, that our financial difficulties arise. However,
Athletics during the past year have been more successful than
during any recent years. A
By the use of the funds donated to us by the Alumnae
together with the amount raised from the sales of the Student
Senate the managments of the different departments have been
able to put the affairs of the Athletic Association on a firm
financial basis, and the result is shown by the enthusiasm
exhibited by the student body and by the games played by the
different teams. The games which we have won havebeen an
honor, and those in which we have been defeated have been no
Alfred's men, no matter where they are, nor the game
being played, always put up a plucky, manly fight, and it is a
pleasure to be on the side lines and watch a game won on these
principles. Following is a resume of the different departments:
F. L. TITSWORTH, Manager ROY J. BAIL
The prospects for a winning baseball team have never been
more promising than at the present time.
The team of 1906, as prophesied in the Kanakadea of last
year, was a winner and one that we were all proud to support.
In the team for 1907 nearly all of last year's men will be in
their regular positions and these will be strengthened by the
addition of several new men, who will be played in the weak
places of last year's team. . . . . .
The freshman class of this year out did itself in bringing
support to baseball, bringing in a " slew " of Speedy men,
several of whom are sure to "make good." ' .
Captain Davis is on the diamond every night with a large
squad of workers that look to be an "aggregation of stars.
Assist0mtMcmage1' H. E. DAVIS, Captain
The management has been exceedingly fortunate in being
able to arrange the following excellent schedule, of which we
expect to win the majority of the games:
April 19th, Alfred Academy At Alfred
April 26th, Rochester University At Alfred
May 3d, Geneseo Wesleyan Seminary At Alfred
May 8th, Allegheny College At Meadville
May 14, Keuka College At Keuka Park
May 15th, Hobart College At Geneva
May 24th, Mansfield College At Alfred
June 5th, St. Bonaventure College At Alfred
. li l
E -,... -.-v'--
R. G. COWAN, Gnptmin FRANK SHAYV, Manager J . J. RYAN, Assistcmt Zllcmageoc'
We were somewhat handicapped at the beginning of the
season by the resignation of the captain, S. R. Guthrie, who
was compelled on account of injuries received in previous years
in football, to keep out of the game.
However, R. G. Cowan was unanimously elected captain in
his place and practice was resumed as soon as possible.
The first game of the sea.son was entirely too easy for the
team and hardly could be called a good practice game, merely
acting as a medium to keep up the enthusiasm of the student
body and to serve as a "work out " for all the substitutes,
twenty-two men of. the squad taking part in the contest, the
final score was 42 to O in our favor which could have been nearly
doubled had thefirst team been played during the entire game.
The game was a surprise to every one and the College upon
realizing the chances of their team, which had appeared too
light previous to this took hold of things with more interest as
was shown in the next game. This was the game played with
Hobart College on our own grounds, it was perhaps the best
game of the season, being a fast snappy one from the beginning
to the end. Alfred's men showed up even better than in the
previous game and played with a vim that's sure to win. It was
in this game that the much dreaded "forward pass " was used,
but Alfred was there with the system and were the winners on
all of their opponent's tricks. The game ended with neither
side being able to score, although the game was fought in the
enemies territory during the entire game, Alfred's goal never
being in danger. Too much praise can not be given to the
Hobart men who were gentlemen every one. The game had no
disputes between players, which is a commendable feature.
The next game. was the one played against Mansfield at
Mansfield which wasa constant fight from beginning to the end.
Alfred's men were out weighed by at least fifteen pounds to the
man, but in spite of the enormous odds they fought a good fight
and in the second half had Mansfleld at their mercy, showing
that their endurance was the best to be had. The score stood
12 to 6 in favor of Mansfield at the finish.
The last game was played against Rochester College and
was a surprise to every one, when the score was seen to. be 12
to 0 in our opponent's favor. The only reason for this defeat is
that we were out weighed by a good margin, but in spite of
this fact might have won had we played with our usual form.
Not having had a game for two weeks previous we were Ein
poor condition and were obliged to face defeat, which was done
in Alfr'ed's loyal style.
The team for this year had eight of last year's men with
them and although light was perhaps the speediest team that
Alfred has supported in, years.
Parks at center, although a new man played his position
with credit, and it is unfortunate that he can not be with us
Carpenter at right guard was perhaps the star of the line,
having his man at his mercy throughout the entire season.
Craw in his position at left guard could be depended upon
throughout the entire season and was really a wonder.
Dunn played his old position of right tackle in his usual good
form and could always be depended upon, and Sage in the
position of left tackle showed up well. Although the position
was new to him, he handled it with credit, and promises to be a
great strength to the line next season.
DeWitt played the position of left end in his usual form.
Capt. Cowan at left end was on the alert during the entire
season, and although light was "there with the goods " at all
Champlin handled the team at his position as quarter back
well at all times, often times showing good judgment in places
of danger. .
Hartley as full back was the strength of the team and can
well be classed as the star of the season, his work on defensive
being especially commendable.
Langworthy was again in his old position of left half.
Nothing may be said of his playing except that he played in his
old time form, which is a guarantee.
Bailey, although the lighest man on the team, did his best
at right half and sometimes showed up in end runs, his work in
catching punts and tackling on defensive is commendable.
In fact the entire team were a bunch of stickers, never
knowing defeat until the whistle of the referee sounded.
The season might be characterized as one of good feeling
between the diferent members of the team, and consequently
of the team work which they used to perfection.
Although light they made up their losses in speed.
AM- ,A A-:-
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The Team Football Record
Capt., R. G. Cowan Mgr., Frank Shaw DATE SCORE
Asst. Mgr., J. J. Ryan Oct. 5 Rochester Mechanics Institute 0-42
Oct. 18 Hobart College 0- 0
Oct. 26 Mansfield Normal 12- 6
' W' N' Langworthyf L' H' B' Nov. 9 Rochester University 12- 0
C. J. Parks, C.
W. M. Dunn, R.
R. G. Cowan, L.
James Craw, R. G.
B. J. Carpenter,
R. J. Bailey, R. H.
A. E. Champlin,
E. K. DeWitt, R.
E. S. Hartley, F.
L. J. Sage, L. T.
Q Wearers of Varsity
W. N. Langworthy
W. M. Dunn
R. J. Bailey A
E. K. DeWitt
L. J. Sage L
A. E. Webster
H. C. Young
F. L. Titsworth
' ' "M '11--w - ' -:Y , K - .:..L-3... ,--,A
H. E. Davis
C. J. Parks'
R. G. Cowan
B. J. Carpenter
A. E. Champlin
E. S. Hartley
H. W. Langworthy
E. J. Robinson
J. J. Ryan
S. R. Guthrie
PAGE FI FTY-EIGHT
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HIS being the first year of a University Basketball team,
we did not show up as we might have done had we been
organized before. The manager was appointed late in
the season and therefore he was unable to get up a
schedule. We are not going to offer any excuses, however.
The team came out and worked well. In the one game We
had they were a surprise to their opponents as well as to the
spectators. This game was played with the University of
Buffalo. The line up was as follows:
J. J. Ryan Ccaptj right forward J. Cooney
W. Lewis left forward D. Bell
L. Sage center W. Lozott
J. Randolph right guard B. Leslie Ccaptj
W. V. Bragdon left guard W. Richardson
Score-Buffalo 24, Alfred 17.
This is not bad when it is understood that both sides made
14 points on baskets from field, the remainder from fouls.
Several class games were played in which a considerable
interest was taken.
The team has great prospects for another year, provided
we have the assurance of a place to play, as all the men that
played this year will be back with the exception of Mr. Lewis,
who we loose by graduation. iii
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. V Q V 3
- Cecil Dr
E Victor R
M. G. M
Fred S. Q
PKG F VN
p Mabel Zi
PAUL TITSVVORTH, President y J AKE RANDOLPH. Secretary and
M. G. Makie
Fred S. Rogers
S RALPH CRUMB, Assistant Treasurer and Mcwcshall
B. S. Bassett
W. V. Bragdon
Geo. A. Place
T. G. Davis
M. L. Bell
R. G. Cowan
3 up .is
ix. if e
- X--,X ..
X , 1
'Varsity Girls' Basketball Team A
Jessie Oaks, L. F.
Marjorie Wilson, L. C.
Margaret Wilcox, L. G.
Maude Congdon, R. F.
' Ruth Graham, R. C. fcaptj
Grace Burdick, R. G. CMgrj
March l2 Rochester University 4 Alfred University 3
Feb. 12 Alfred Academy 13 Alfred University 13
! X. I llqi I 4
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President and Mrs. BOOTHE COLWELL DAVIS
Prof. and Mrs. ALPHEUS B. KENYON A
Prof. and Mrs. CHARLES BEED CLARK
ALEXANDER CAMPBELL. Presicleozt
GRACE BURDICK, Secretary
EDITH CLARE PUTNAM, Director
CHARLES POTTER TITSWORTH, Trams., Mgo
HE Footlight Club of Alfred University is an organization
A formed from the student body, and is comprised of those
E who have shown marked ability in dramatics. The
charter members were those in the cast of " Under Two
Flags," given first in December, 1905, for the benefit of the new
Parish House, and later twice repeated under the auspices of
the club. Plays by the Lyceums, Classes, or Athletic Associ-
ation are watched for new talent, and members voted in from
time to time. The club pin is a unique design in the form of a
dainty gold stage of Greek type with a rowiof footlights and the
club name on the curtain.
The Club presents only two plays during the year,-one in
the fall, and the second about Easter time. The aim is to
present high-class, artistic plays of literary worth in a convinc-
ing manner, and those given are the result of careful and
earnest preparation. - All money that comes into the club
treasury is used in producing plays, and the club is thus enabled
to give professional, royalty plays, with attention to scenery
and correct costuming. A
The plays for the current year are " Esmeralda " and H The
Colonel's Secret." A
" Here's Where the Footlights Shine " L
He answers to the name of Bill,
Kit, Binks, Rocks, Lex, or what you will.
He thinks his acting is so great
New York's approval he'll win straight.
' But in that great big town he'll find,
As always, he'1l be "left behind."
As to Her Grace, Miss Cigarette,
My ! she's a hummer, you can bet-
When in greater Worlds your glory shines,
Pray think of us among the pines.
Not Teddy Bear, but Teddy Boy-
So handsome, brave, and grand-
Who played so well the hero's part '
In " Second in Command."
Ted's married now and ,quit the stage-
But still, you understand,
He always was, and e'er will be
"The Second in Command. "
Lucile the reliable, A
Clever and pliable,
Plays " Mrs. Rogers," the dragon, with ease-
" Lady HarbOraugh's " pride,
Or the Arab's fair bride,
Whatever she gives us she always can please.
DeWitt is the matinee idol of town,
ln the play, " Arizona, " he won great renown,
But over his acting there now hangs a pall-
No time for rehearsals-just " Wilson-that all.
EDITH CLARE PUTNAM,
'Tis she paints faces, not her own,
And powders them to a proper tone. -
What would We do without our Director ?
O Lord we beg thee, to protect her !
There was a young man from N. J.
Who drew monstrous crowds to the play-
He said, H Let mother rear,
I'll be 'dumned ' if Ikeer-
If I want to I guess I can stay." Q
Nannie's her name, but don't think her a goat-
She's the swellest young actress the F. L. C. iioats,
Her acting's so natural-and she so demure,
Whatever the play is-she'll star we are sure.
.CHARLES POTTER TITSWORTH,
Charles Potter is always on hand with the cash,
He looks young and tender,-but now don't be rash-
He can look like a maiden the shyest-and yet
He will never give up his beloved cigarette.
Monsieur Beaucaire was a barber bold,
But yet was a prince in disguise, we're told-
The Barber we have in an Abbie does dwell-
Will she prove a "princess " for Ferd as well ?
ALBERT WEBSTER. N
Our " theolog " actor-a good one at that-
When he says "cuss words " he don't talk thro' his hat.
He's "on tip-toe " to star-
If it only won't jar
His parishoners so they will turn him down flat.
SIACDE. CONGDON, SUSIXN WfI1TE, '
She made the " cutest " waitress- Susie,-we are glad to know that you will alwaystreat us
And how they did applaud! H White, " T
Or perhaps twas ' cause some one cried out,
" Hee I Haw! her name is Maud !"
, IDA JONES, T '
We may well be proud to have in our midst one who
RUY BMLEY- t carried off most of the honors for Santiago.
" Bill Bailey," the Sophomore, .
Of "Toastmaster " fame- WILLIAM LANGWORTHY, '
He's small-but Bil1's there , ,
With the goods all the same. . We 11 Temembffr y0u"B1uf
And your name we ll revere,
For those famous old words,
HULDAH REED. Q i H The General is here I"
HUldHh,S TIQVSI' Bfag 011 Q MAIQJQRIE WILSQN lx
Things that she can do, y ' h , ' ' a
For shes the meek, demure kind She'll take any part if she thinks she can DeWitt Cdo itj !
"Most too good to be true." i H V
WILLIAM DUNN, '
' L1 1 -fi H RTLEY, c Bill Dlllirll
ERN bmi A r What Dunn?
A speculator, corruscator, osculator chap Well done!
Is he who answers-sometimes-to the gentle name of
ca Pap 77- 5 7
If any. girl is waiting- u LGDIS SAGE'
O'er his past lite hesitating V- The wise man who can hand James K. Hacketta " lemon "
She'll find that he is Earnest when she"s asked to fill the any day when it comes 'to " eyes," and when it
gap. , t S - - comes to sleeping-well-Rip VanWinkle will
' have to make a new record.
AHCHTE CHAMPUN, T1-1EoDowRE ABRAHAMS,
A frisky young arms? from gayest Pafee ' "Here you are, sir-A crust of bread, a cheese and a
A breaker OI hearts 1n the Iront row is he. ,pickle yr
Nota "bit" does he "champ" A
U When the people all stamp .
And the girls in the gallery say " Gee !"- ' ORVILLE CHESEBROUGHa
' Orville--strive on-, don't stop because
u e ' - When you've acted once or twice
J ACK RYAN, And thought that you deserved applause
..HLitt1e--but Oh I my ! ! " ' They all were still as mice.
PAH li SIXTY-NINE
, , , . ,
R IN MEMQRIAM
1 b " Tho' .lost to sight, to memory dear
' A We mourn for you with many a tear
I Your like will ne'er be again tls clear
FraneesH Babcock Spec
Sarah R Babcock 0
Ralph Bmggs O6
John Lapp 06
Neleon Norwood 06
Doe Stevens 06
Bernlce Whlpple 06
Carl Almy 08
J 1m Randall 08
John Brown O6
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' ' 7
By Edmond Rostand
And a Scene from " The Little Minister " '
By James Barrie
Presented by the students of the class in Dramatic Inter-
Thursday Evening, March 14, 1907 I
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Percinet, a Lover ' Archie Champlin
Straford, a Bravo Albert Webster
Bergamin, father of Percinet Ferdinand Titsworth
Pasquinot, father of Sylvette Orville Cheseborough
Sylvette Abbie Barber
ACT. I.-" The Romancers "
" When all the world is young, lad,
And all the trees are green 5
And every goose a swan, lad,
And every lass a queen.
The Old Garden Wall By Itself
PLACE: The south of France.
TIME: "The Merrie month of May," in a year of the
SCENE: The gardens of two adjoining estates.
Costumes by Miller of Philadelphia.
A Scene from " The Little Minister "
In which Nannie does not go to the -poor house.
- CAST ,OF CHARACTERS I
Lady Babbie Grace E. Burdick
Nanny Webster l . Ida J 01195
Gavin Dishart fthe Little Mimsterj Jack Ryan.
Dr. MacQueen Eugene K. DeWitt
SCENE: Nanny's Cottage in the outskirts of Thrums, Scotland.
PAGE SIXTY-NINE A
" The Colonel's Secret " .
Tuesday Evening, May 7, 1907
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Eugene K. DeWitt
Charles Potter Titsworth
Jack Ernest Hartley
Lieut. Gordan Duff
Dr. Bobert Carewe
Mr. Dorkington Dodd
Colonel Bellamy Gower
Lady Barbara Gower
Lady Mary Duff
Polly Prim Abbie Barber
Abigail Todd Lucile Davis
Meg Ida Jones
Jane A Grace Burdick
ACT. I. The Lawn in front of Gower Hall.
ACT. 11. The Haunted Room in the Tower.
ACT. III. A room in the Doctor's cottage in the Village.
ACT. IV.-Scene 1. A room in Gower Hall. Q
Scene 2. The Gypsy Encampment.
ACT. V.-Scene 1. Room in Carewe cottage.
Scene 2. Ball room at Gower Hall.
" Esmeralda " . Half Back Sand
Thursday Evening, November 22, 1906
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Mr. Elbert Rogers, a North Carolina farmer
Ferdinand L. Titsworth
Mrs. Lydia Ann Rogers, his wife Lucile Davis
Esmeralda, his daughter Grace Burdick
Dave Hardy, a young North Carolinian Alexander Campbell
Mr. Easterbrook, a man of leisure Charles Potter Titsworth
Jack Desmond, an American artist in Paris I
I Archie Champlin
5313 35321223 E- his Sisters i i 55321253225
Marquis de Montessin, a French Adventurer
Eugene K. DeWitt
George Drew, an American Speculator Ernest Hartley
Sophie, a Maid Maude Congdon
ACT. I. The Roger's home in North Carolina.
ACT. II. Jack Desmond's Studio in Paris.
ACT. III. A room at the home of the Rogers' in Paris during
the Christmas ball.
ACT. IV. Desmond's Studio-New Year's Day.
Presented by the Athletic Association
J. ,Booth MacReady
February 19, 1907
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Mable Marjorie Wilson
Sue Lucile Davis
Percy Frank Shaw
" Babe " Jacob Randolph
Hart William Dunn
Fleetwood Lewis Sage
Professor Dryden Professor Frank G. Bates
Philip Krop Ferdinand Titsworth
ACT. I. Exterior of Krop's boarding house, Adirondack moun-
ACT. II. A student's bungalow at Kingston, fourteen months
' later. S
ACT. III. Professor Dryden's lecture room overlooking Kings-
ton's athletic field on the day of the game.
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Unnatural History Facts
BAKER.- Oorfvus Americomms
Large bird, great walker, likes to follow farmers. Has a
great eating propensity.
N ote-call-Scat I I
Nest-Top of Brick.
BOOTHE- Petrus Azfricdpillus
This dainty much beloved creature trills merriest on cold
Song-Hur-ry! Har-ry! Hat!
Nest-Cleverlyiwoven of reeds and rushes, begins nesting
BRITTON. - ' Dufolcalovqum Quackibus
A plump bird with pretty plumage. Migrates semi-annually
from Brick to White House opposite Post Office. Always seen
in pairs-yet never the same mate.
Song-Mellow squawk, sounds like "JakeI Oh, Shaw!
BAILEY - Pircmga Erytlwomelas
Bird of brilliant plumage, easily distinguishable across the
campus. Brave and fearless, will boldly enter lair of the Teddy
Song-Loud cherry call, " Keep a little cozy corner in your
heart for me. "
BGN HAM.- Spvlzellop Socicaliis
A sociable, familiar bird about the house. Common in New
Jersey, but migrates to Bradford soon after Commencement.
Song-A strong trill on one note-"Can't, you see I'm
BROWN.-- Hylociclzla Musteling
A near relative of Wilson's thrush, found. in same place,
very devoted and untiring in attention to her relative.
Song-Rich, liquid quality-" Bazooey for Mine."
CARPENTER. - Bub 9 Virgin icmus
Large bird of solemn aspect and downy plumage. Seen and
heard at night, sleeps in the day time. Only seen when ac-
companied by a Bud. ,
Song-Whoop-la I Whoop-la I
ELLIOT.- ASt'VCbQCLI'I:'l'L'L68 zfristis
Bright, cheery, tho' timid little bird, haunts the Academy
Study Hall, cheerfully trills out waltzes, two-steps or jigs on
Song-" Barkis is willin' I"
GRAHAM. - I Stufrnella Magna
Quite a larky specimen, brilliant, I' energetic and flighty.
Walks and is much on the ground, right on the ground, in fact,
when there is anything doing.
Song--Liquid and plaintive, with occasional chuckles.
BQAXSO N. - Ampelis Oeflrommn
Brownish bird of smooth plumage. Lives in any cedar
woods, Charles preferred. Dignified and affectionate. Favorite
food-pickles and " shavings " from the carpenter shop.
Song--A few lisping notes sounding much like " Yes, dear I"
MCCARTHY. - Hylocichlce gmitccfca pcallasid
A shy retiring bird, living in thickets and seldom venturing
out. Runs tandem with the goldiinch.
Song-A plaintive minor in a descending scale.
lVlURRAY.-- Pooecetes Gra.niuZus
Found in pastures and fields, common to Mansfield, flits
silently like a shadow, keeping to shady spots. Is held in sub-
Jection by scarlet tanager and nests in same place.
ROBBINS. - Mei-"ala Migratoria
. Flight straight and steady until stopped by a Dore which it
immediately proceeds to shun. A faithless bird, for it is seen
with a new . mate every season. Sets up an ,lawful hollering
Song-" Where are you? Where are you, my lad ?"
Gentle and affectionate type, constantly billing and cooing,
only stops at " Oh, Shaw 1" A Mormon, likes Al1en's Bird Food.
Song-Frank and cheery, tho' in a minor key.
RIBLET .- Passerivza N ifualis
Snow Bunting '
This shy, retiring, little bird with quiet colored plumage,
flits quietly about, headed for the fgarj woods. .
Song-A clear whistle.
A lively belligerent bird, inhabits pine woods, climbs trees
in a circle. Tail stiE and rigid, while its sharp beak knocks
everything in sight. A close relative of the dormouse. if
Song-A deep, shrill rumble like a tree toad. y
PARSONS.- Trogloclytes Aedon
Houselwren ' ' A 7
Abrave little bird of the orchard, singing merrily. all the
day-in color of plumage 'much like a parson, found in same
region as the brown thrush. 'Active and.qu1ck on foot. 1 -
Song-Much like the " Whip-poor-Will I" f
PAGE SEVENTY- FIVE
TROWBRIDGE.- Oycmos Piza Gycmea
. Indigo bird
Medium coloring but turns blue upon approach of examina-
Song-" De-o dearie ! De-o dearie !"
TUBBS.- ' Oycmio Oil? Uristata
An awful screecher, lively and vigorous. Constantly seen
fluttering about the campus headed for the Brick porch. Es-
pecially attracted by bare spots in winter. . -
Song-Pap I Pap ! .. Pap ! - -s
WEYER.- Dolichonyx Oryzivorus
Of species-Fusser+very common in Alfred, frequently seen
in company with kingbird, otherwise known as Rex..
Song-U I'm Wearyin' for you." I
WILCOX. -- Psiticac
This famous bird is at home in every clime. Talks in season
and out-fon one subject. Hasn't very good table manners, for
it champs its food noisily.
Song-" A chatter. "
SAUNDERS. - Seiurus Aurocapillus
.- Oven bird
W A little old-fashioned bird, constantly flirting its tail.
Native to New York but said to be easily naturalized in
Kentucky. V .
Song-' ' Teachereteacher-teacher-teacher I I !"
SEELEY. - Serivms Oomarfius
A downy, 'little bird with yellow plumage, may be recognized
by its vacillating flight, generally found in the Sage-brush, but
has occasionally been seen in the Potter's field.
Song-An ascending trill ending in a squeak.
WILSON.- Hylociclala Fuscesceus ZULAUF.- Grazetta- 0cw'zcZicZ1j.9.91Ima, .
Wilson's Thrush ' Stork
A shy bird of the woods and thickets, often seen walking on A solemn bird of great length below its collar. Generally
the Campus, h0WeVeI'- seen in the vicinity of New Alfred Bake shop. Walks between
. Song-Weird and ringing, divided in three parts, sounding 3 HOP and 3 h0P-
llke H DGWIEE-t00-WOO. U 5 Song-Hasrft any-Minus-,
..,, ,,.,,-l ,-.- ,. .,--- ..f,nf-f ff -- -e-----M --f - - ---an in 1,9-1' ,J , -V-.v.f--.-'-MA' -i --- -'-"""""""' ' 'W
-. X Q , .x - -
Klu Klux Klan
ND in the beginning the Klu Klux Klan was created, and
it thrived and grew, and bore good fruit thereof. Great
was the fame of the Klan and it spread far and wide
among the surrounding nations. A
In early times there came 'to rule, one Langworthy, the
Alfredite, son of Daniel, and deliberate was his council, and
peace pervaded the land of the Kanakadea.
Now it came to pass that many people from the Gentiles,
hearing of the glory of the Klan, came to dwell among them.
Many of these had been great chiefs in their own land and they
were made welcome in the tribe of the Klan.
Among those who came to join the Klu Klux, was one Ward,
the son of a Doctor, and a Buffaloite, and he was quiet and
spoke little, though great was the mind concealed thereby.
Also, there was Louis, the Sage, a Seeleyite and great eater
of Limberger. Great was his valor in battle and often did he
lead his army to the Very portals of the Brick, and laid siege to
this citadel which held imprisoned many fair damsels. C
At this time came also one Ryan, an Irishman, old in years
and young in action. Often did he go to the land of Elmira,
where lived a maid whom he wooed and wished to take for a
Among this Klan dwelt one Ted, the fat, a Fussist of great
renown. During the day and evening didst he reside at the
home of Stillman, in the presence of their ward, a Barber.
There was also, Garwood, mighty of laugh and of voice. A
captain, was he in the cohorts of Louis, and helped to encom-
pass the Brick, where was kept captive, one Riblet, on whom
he had set his affection.
To this Klan belonged one Charles, the son of Mourhess, an
indolent by nature. Much was he given to longing for a help-
meet, but lacking unto him was the energy for the conquest
. In 1906, came many children from the family of Freshmen,
to cast their lots with the Klan.
There was one Allen, the slim, much in favor with the
ladies. Oftendid his mind wander, to think of the hills and the
craigs of his native country, Canaseraga.
Of this family was one Bacon, a sawed-off, of mighty brain,
for the damsels did he avoid as a plague and exceeding content
was the reward thereof. -
His faithful adviser was one McMaster, from the land of
Celery, straight of figure was he and good to look upon.
In the same year of our Lord, came one Minus, the un-
bearably fatigued. Often did he cast longing eyes upon a noted
Venus, ensconced within the Brick, but never did he have
ambition to .go to battle for her rescue.
There was yet another of this tribe, Champ, the tow-haired,
great devourer of potatoes. Girded his loins did he, and
"Pegged" with all his might, to excel the ravages of All
Hardy, upon the wine and honey which flowed in abundance
upon the table of the Klan, and hardier still upon the affections
of a certain Wilcox, the Buffaloite. .
PAGE SEX' ENTY-EIGHT
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The Clan Alpine
He's sure a jolly good fellow,
Who hits Burdick Hall for hash,
Though he may get sometimes mellow,
And he's always hard-up for cash.
In Christianity he is not lacking,
Though prayer is not his long suit,
Whatever his financial backing,
At blufling he is certainly cute.
With the face of a politician,
He unites the eye of a poet,
He's great at education,
Though his marks may not always show it.
He learns to take his sprouting,
And never emits a whine g
For the man who is always pouting
Doesn't go with the Clan Alpine.
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With our bunch you ought to dine,
The grub we get is surely fine.
Get directions, make connections I
Clan Alpine I
We've no use for crafty swine,
On all graft we draw the line.-CHO.
If in Old Col you want to shine,
You'll take this straight tip of mine.-CHO.
Gibble, gobble, gibble, gobble,
Rif, raf, ruff,
Burdick Hall! Burdick Hall l
Red hot stuff l
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Hornell High School Club
D. O. ROBINSON, '07, Poesident
HULDAH A. REED, '08. Vice-President
ALFRED G. LAWTON, '08, Secretary-TreaSu1'e0'
Eugene K. DeWitt, '08 Ida I. Jones, '09
Howard C. Beltz, '09 Inez L. McNett, '09
Claude W. Cartwright, 769 Rodney C. Dore, '10
Grover Pratt, '10
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The Student Senate
OR a long time the leaders of student sentiment in Alfred
University have tried to secure some degree of
organization looking toward self-government, but
previous to last year they met with little encouragment,
and it was not until the month of May, 1906, that any real long,
healthy tracks were made in the right direction. Then a com-
mittee selected from the upper classes to arrange some campus
rules not only formulated the present rules but submitted to the
student body resolutions which provided forthe election of a
Student Senate with prescribed powers and duties. These
measures were unanimously supported by the student body and
the Senate was elected.
The purpose of the Student Senate was to furnish a visible
organization that should represent the crystalized feeling of the
student body in its relations with the faculty and dealings with
its own individual members. It was to act as a mediator be-
tween the students and the faculty, whereby each should come
to appreciate the point of View of the other, and thus to prevent
misunderstandings and discourage knocking. It was also to be
the court of last resort in deciding under class contests, inter-
pret and apply campus rules, call mass meetings and co-operate
with the Athletic Association and other student organizations
to arouse college spirit and put college functions ona iirm basis.
Although the Senate was handicapped from the first in
being nothing more than a judicial body representing student
opinion, without executive authority beyond power to publicly
reprimand and to suggest' measures to groups of students, yet
more has been accomplished than may appear on the surface.
As is unavoidable in connection with all steps on the road to
progress, some individuals have tried to take advantage of the
new order, but we are fortunately able to state that instances of
irresponsibity have been no more frequent than before student
organization. The general tone of the student body is more
spirited and stable and healthier in every way, and the Senate
has made itself felt more or less directly in all our college
activities. The under-classmen have been quietly initiated and
each member of the Senate has been constituted a committee
of one to discourage all behavior not in the best interests of
Alfred. The import of the rules has come to be much better
understood and the movement has gathered momentum so that
with right leaders and support the Student Senate will mean
much more in years to come.
It is to be hoped that next year's under-classmen will be
impressed with the principle that they should bring all their
troubles to the Senate for settlement and that the upper-class-
men will rise to the responsibilities of their exalted position so
as to make the difference between the classes real rather than
superficial. If these suggestions are carried out there is little
doubt that the faculty and trustees will see the efficiency and
soundness of honorary self-government among the students and
yield the student organization more real power and recognition
in all the departments of our college life.
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X x xx XX
K X xg
THE ALFRED -
VOL. IX. ALFRED, N. Y., MAY, 1907 1906-1907
Board of Editors
HARRY W. LANGXYORTHY, '07,
Grace E. Burdick, '08, Assistant Editor
Emily Boothe, '07 James Craw, '07
Elmina' G. Titsworth, '08 -
Waldo E. Rosebush. '09 Nannie H. Binns, '10
Ferdinard L. Titsworth, '08, Business Manager
Claude Cartwright, '09, Assistant Business Manager
PAG E EIG HTY-SIX
fffflfl L QQ
Sophomore Banquet Freshman Banquet
MENU Leon Sisson's, Alfred, October I, 1906
' - MENU
Blue Points C C d O t
Consumme D Saltines , ape O YS ers
Celery Olives Duchesse Soup
Braised Chicken Cream Sauce Stuffed Smelts-Scgtch Style
Salted Almonds potato Marquise Cucumbers Potatoes Persillade
B '1 d Ch' k T t
Waldorf Salad White Bread ml e . IC en on Oas
Individual Fancy Ice Cream
, Assorted Cakes
Our Fair Sex
The Opposite Sex
The I. I's
The "Rickety Rack Frosh "
Fred S. Rogers
Maude D. Congdon
Waldo E. Rosebush
Abbie E. Barber
Ernest S. Hartley
Jessie L. Oaks
John J. Ryan
William C. Best
Lewis J. Sage
Crust of Banana Mixed Fruit Sauce
' Vanilla Ice Cream with Peaches
Compote of Fruits
Roquefort and Philadelphia Cream Cheese
Toastmaster Alton Young
Our College Mary Karr
Our -Girls: Harry Allen
Our Boys. Nannie Binns
The Sophomores Grover Pratt
The Brick Marjorie Wilson
The Campus Rules Ford Clarke
PAG E EIGHTY- EIG H T
. --.mf-' ' ' '
W V W -
Senior Prom Alfriedian--Alleghanian T
Ladies Hall, Wednesday, January 30, 1907,
9. QAD and CB Q
Earl Judson Robinson Ladies Hall, Thursday evening, October 11
Frank Clyde Shaw
Program Grace Burdick'
Earl and the Girl
Language des Fleurs
From Bendix Suite
"Ahoy, My Lads
In An Auto-Car
On The Shadyside
Bells and Beaux
Firemens Hall, February 7, 1907
William Dunn, Chairman of Committee
For Love and Honor
The Moon has its eyes on you
Won't You Come Over to My House
Wedding of the Winds
Alice Where Art Thou Going
I don't know where I'm going
Mrs. Charles F. Binns
Mrs. William H. Crandall
Mrs. Frank G. Bates
Miss Edith C. Putnam
Miss Alice L. Upton
Miss Evelyn Ward
'Valentine Soiree Second Annual Mid Year Assembly
Firemens Hall, Monday, December 10, 1906
Earl J uds
on Robinson, Chairman of Committee
Two Step ' . Tuscarora
Waltz Golden Age
Two Step Pawnee Bill
Waltz Weiner Burglar
Two Step Ida-Ho
Two Step Red Feather
Waltz Tender Love
Two Step Spoon Time
Waltz Baduer Mad'lu
Extra Two Step Dixie Girl
Extra Waltz My Girl Sal
Two Step Stand Pat
Waltz ' Slumbering Embers
Two Step Donnybrook Fair
Waltz Amouret Printemps
Two Step Cherry
Waltz Summer Evening
Two Step Cheyenne
Two Step Colonial Guard
Waltz First Violin
Extra Two Step Arabia
Extra Waltz Trolley Line For Mine
Y ..a -.
Mrs. Charles F. Binns
Mrs. Otho P. Fairfield
Mrs. Frank G. Bates
Miss Alice L. Upton
Miss Evelyn E. Ward
Miss Edith C. Putnam
Musicaf S Soiree
Given by the advanced students of the Music Department, PART II
under Miss Etta Evelyn Ward,
Vocal: Love's Sorrow Harry Rowe Shelley
Tuesday, February 21 MiSS'Luci1e D-'5lViS Q
Program Piano: Hark I Hark ! The Lark fby Franz Schubertj Liszt
Miss Elizabeth Riberolle - y
PART 1 - i D
Reading: Two of Them Barrie
PWUO5 Ch0PiT1 Godard. I Miss Susan White S
Miss Elizabeth Stillman l
Piano: C? Valse D Hat Chopin Vocal: Song to the Evening Star fFrom Tanhauserj Wagner
C J Polish Dance Sharwenka T I Joseph Podmore , .
Miss Dorothy Binns ' '
Vocal: An Old World Serenade quebesliedb Piano: Butterfly of Love QPapillions D'AmourD Schutt
Meyer-Helmund V Miss Ina Britton
Miss Marjorie Wilson '
Piano: The Two Larks fLes deux alouettesj A ,Leschestisky Duetf The'SWal10WS QLGS Hifondeu-esl Masini
Miss Burtha Burdick - lltlifliss alice Ulpton lst Sopranos .
iss uci a is
Vocal: The Shade of the Palm CFrom Florodoral Stuart - e V
Eugene DeWitt Miss Sarah Seeley Q
fMiss Marjorie Wilson 5 2d Sopranos
Piano: Valse Brillante M Arthur Whiting I
MISS Evelyn H111 ' Concerto: A minor Clast movementj Schuman
Concerto: Theme and Variations Shuman .
Miss Elizabeth Riberolle, lst piano ' MrS"MaX Cottrell' lst plano
Miss Ina Britton, 2d piano Miss Evelyn Hill, 2d piano
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X --XX 1
He is a quiet timid boy
Who used to be his Fanny's joy.
He's lost the sunshine from his life
And now he's in eternal strife.
He has a sweetheart far away,
Among the Cubans she must stay.
He won her with a heart so bold g
Together they will ne'er grow old.
ETHEL STEVENS - '
The brightest lass
In the Senior class,
Is Ethel, the cute little girl.
Soft hair she has much,
And of quality such
It is prone to artistically curl.
He's a diplomat,
A blamed doormat,
To take the kicks
And feel the pricks
Of those who are nothing but sticks.
Cruel heart to be so cold,
And turn away a suitor bold.
Cause his noble heart to break
And pine away-all for your sake.
Writing grinds 5
But he's a blinger !
Bill's a lad almost too shy, A
But he'll grow braver, by and by,
He talks to you with tears in his eyes,
Thinking, perhaps, you will sympathize.
Lots of fun,
Got the girls a-coming some.
Dude at dressing,
Keeps you guessing 5
To Freshman Chemistry what a blessing I
O, Alexander !
Why did'st thou wander
From the nest which thou did'st build ?
And with saw and hammer, '
And determined manner
Seek to join the wood working guild.
There was a young lady named Ruth,
" Fighting Senior " they called her with truth,
How much she could do,
Yet have time to help you I
A friend worth having in sooth.
EMILY BOOTH -
, Here, there, nowhere,
How, what, is all this
Tempest in a teapot about ?
O, just look a little harder,
It's Emily putting the world in order.
Thinks he's it,
Bugology market completely cornered.
War horse Parks,
How he sparks !
Dear old grandfather,
First on one foot, then on the other,
Paws the ground, and rears indeed,
Very much like a fiery Steed.
Star gazer I
With the lasses l
Spiels by the mile,
Twice in a while,
In Clark's classes.
Mable is bright as a star,
Her light is seen shining afar,
Her views broadened so fast
'Tis rumored at last
The Dean has hard work to keep up.
J ESSIE ROBBINS-
Robbins come in Autumn,
But ily away in June, ,
At first they sang a love song,
But now theylve changed their tune.
FRANK SHAW- ' A
O you think little Becky is all your own,
The girl with demure, pretty face,
But you'll find when you're back at Commencement
That a Freshman has stolen your place.
Our noble Earle, '
I Has a lovely girl, . .
But we're afraid ,
' He's too much engaged.
Thricef a,bride's maid A
Never a bride,
But there are lots of things in this world beside
For a maid who is pretty and ,trim and proper
Will get there sure, and you cannot stop her.
CARL SUTLIFF -
' O thou art a gay deceiver, ever,
Think you naught in life doth count but pleasure ?
I fear thou Wilt reach heaven never. p
ETHEL CHILDS- 1 y
An independent girl is she
' She'll not endure a fetter,
But yet the more of her you see
You like her that much better.
LLEWEIJLYN BELL- ,
He's deep in love with Dorothy
Un-individual English tho' she be,
Altho' he boasts not many sins
He still remains an old "Has-Binnsf'
CARL BAKKER -5 ,
None such !
But he don't know much.
First comes a Still man, has chug-wagon and rocks,
Of him we'll say nothing-he looks over these knocks,
Still we'll whisper,--to honors he knows the path,
For to Alfred he gave a place for a bath.
J. R. Bailey, commonly called 'Bill,'
Although quite small is a bitter pill,
His voice is edged and cracked and raw,
Resembling in tone an old buck-saw.
Angelic phiz and swaggering gait,
Usually dressed immaculate UQ
Staring eyes,-a vacant gaze,
Brag's clean bewildered in learning's maze.
Irregular face but form petite,
Her muddy eyes are 'easy to beat,
Still Ina has enduring charm,
Although she came from off the farm.
To all suitors smiling and gracious,
Actress, author, delicious, Hirtatious,
Her thinks all come out from the clear grain,
And she knows none better than Grace Elaine.
'B. J .' the swift and Satanical cusser
Is rapidly becoming an all-night fusser,
He boozes and bums and soaks all day,
In his room at the Burdick H-all they say.
Gentle and good and kind and true,
This canbe said of but a few,
But what Marion stands for is certainly 'nit, '
Of college spirit she hasn't a bit.
Here's to Emma Cartwright, Emma Katherine,
Whose sense of fitness is not very keen,
Endeavors to shine as a literary light,
And in that line is certainly bright.
Quarter-back Champ, with hair like straw,
Does things outside the pale of the law
In hopes to make a hit with a Peg,
He'll do it, too, if it takes a leg.
Chesebrough, Orville Hoxsie Bab,
Crafty, deceitful, hypocritical Sab,
In spite of his effort to arrive this season
The Faculty voted to hand him a lemon.
Formerly single, and steady and straight,
Coon's arriving now at a terrible rate,
His studies neglected, his work's undone,
And for steady fussing he's a son-of-a-gun.
Scared and startled, the fidgets she's got,
If you notice her gait you'll rubber a lot,
She's waiting in hope for June so rare,
For then with Welcome she will pair.
Gene thinks no stones can be thrown at him
That with all his bubbles there's no scum to skim
The judgment of the boys is not very shallow
And they soon find out when a man rings hollow
Assertive, cynical. sarcastic pill,
Argumentative, caustive, drastic,-Bill I
He's back in school his influence to spread,
To enliven the living and waken the dead.
Fairfield is next, the Junior slim Jim,
He's spare in his waist and lengthy of limb,
The plots of his stories are usually punk,
His novels are fit to be classed with junk.
From the sunny South, the blue grass state,
Is where he gets his light hot pate,
He has kept his head but his heart has left,
Yet for this Sam seems not a bit bereft.
Of Evelyn Hill, the Ashaway Maid,
Little or ,nothing can be said,
Mediocre in style and form and looks,
Her thoughts of Bob blot out her books.
Good set of molars, ever ready grin,
She certainly can take anybody in,
Drawist from way back, a healer of woes,
Things brighten up where e'er her face shows
PAGE xixiari E1GHi
Obtrusive, undersized-excepting his head,
Preacher, papa, grind 'tis said,
NVife and kid he shipped away,
And now he's getting rather gay I
The next man hails from Humphrey Center,
He acts like a good old residenter,
Like the Egyptian Phinx he's solemn and silent,
Heis gentle and mild and not very violent.
Tall and tasteless and really nothing to Bragf djon,
Her features have usually a rainy-day sag on
Still on the students she has a strong hold,
Especially with one, so We've been told.
The proboscis of Bertha is her only strong feature,
She's an artful student and a charming creature g
She aims to please Without display,
And generally manages to have her Way.
fSkim Milk ' has lately absorbed some expression,
From her quiet life she has- made a digressiong
If she keeps on in the Way she has started, ,
She may sometime forget she Was-ever faint-hearted
Lengthy as a lath, graceful as a rail,
, Rain-In-The-Face sure should be in jail,
Voice kind-a squeaky, joints somewhat loose, '
If Fred Was't a genius, you'd be sure he Was a goose.
For a fat, happy caricaturist, p I
Ted is a specimen of the purest,
Managing grafter, large minded sinner,
As a college sport he is surely a Winner.
Mary H. Baker-This little girl so wise and booky
. 1 p Comesto school and gives us a cookie.
, . x X ,.
Laura E. Trowbridge- ' ' Faithful, gentle, good,
' Wearing the rose of womanhood. '
Fred S. Rogers Eh S " Two souls with but a single love,
A. 'Irene Martin 5 2 Two hearts that beat as one."
Lewis J. Sage-Let us. H Sally " forth to Seeley.
Hugh N. Garwood-Such an absentmindedness.
Anna L. Burdick-"A manl A man!
My kingdom for a man I
Mary C. Boyce-Thou rosy-cheeked daughterof Hebe.
Inez L. McNett-'Tis said I won't fuss,
. But try me and see.
Agnes Kenyon-" Clear-headed lass, whose joyful scorn,
Edged with sharp laughter, cuts atwain
The knots that tangle college life. "
William E. St. Clair Best-"Kind Nature smiled on that
wise child. " ,
Raymond A. Withey-" 'Fessor Kenyon and I instructed
the class in Trigonometry. "
John J. Ryan-Every time Jack opens his mouth, you can
St. Patrick kissing the Blarney stone.
oAbbie E. Barber-"O dear," says aunt Abbie Lizzie,
H My nephew keeps me very busy. "
Mabel L. Zulauf-So large, but yet a " Minus " quantity.
E. S. Hartley-There is a young sophomore named Hartley,
Who is minus of hair-at least partly.
His elegant Tubb
Will soon get a "hub "
Although they deny it quite tartly.
Maude Congdon-Maude has her collection of dolls com-
pleted and is now going in for Teddy
Dorothea Carpenter-She thinks old maids are an evil to
Claude Cartwright-If Alfred life were but more gay,
If I to Donaldson dared say:
H From Slade's forever stay away "-
. How sweet this life would be.
Ethel Maxson-H Alice, where art thou ?"
Mary Riberolle-There is more danger in her eye than in
ten thousand swords.
Luella Hood-That studious and modest Miss Hood
Would have lots of beaux, if she could,
But they're all very blind,
Or out of their mind,
For they can't tell a " peach " from a prude.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED
Charles W. Clark-The lark with notes almost divine
Has not so sweet a voice as thine.
"Alice," we oft think of that time,
You sang for the Class of 1910.
Ruth Rogers-U Her wit, beneath its fiaxen thatch,
L Aspires to something higher. ' '
Flora Slade-Little Miss Slade
Is perfectly made
Studies and all. r N
Margaret Wilcox-For carrying clothes, a very useful
And for admirers, she never will beg.
Her head is swelled and her features
rough, - -
But she can always make good with-
out a bluff. '
PAGE UNE HUNDRED ONE
A. E. Webster--He teeters on his toes-Milwaukee gait,
Thinks the same wayg can never wait.
For butting in, he's just the one,
Every question he asks comes out in the
Jessie L. Oaks-"'Don't you see I'm lonely." .
Ruth F. Sherman-' ' When Johnnie comes marching home! '
Waldo Emerson Rosebush-Write-ups a specialty! No
matter what thefacts are 1
Ida I. Jones-H Darn I ! ! ! ! ! "-CProf. Kelley entersj
Howard Beltz--Human being?
" That Bunch "
That class of 1910 I O gee I
Did you ever see such stuff
Step boldly through the chapel door,
Like diamonds in the rough?
With chest stuck out and nose in air,
They strut like sure 'nuff men.
" Ramblety shack, ramblety shack,
We'll do things in 19-" fWhen?j
Personified wisdom you would see
If Arthur you should meet.
How sublime is his air, and that pretty curl
Is H simply too cunningly sweet."
Hully gee! young Bacon's Tom Thumb No. 2
His bell-clapper claps every minute.
Say if he'd only lived at the time of Barnum
Poor Tom would have never been in it.
Now Jake that poor deluded boy
Needs time his sense to find,
For now fhow sad it is to tellj,
He's the idol of Jake's mind. I
Oh Pratt, thou simple, simple thing,
So green, so fresh and coy,
Although thou seemest but a kid,
Thou art a goodly boy.
I There's George an upright, steady boy,
I He seems quite fair to us,
I But say, how strange indeed it is
. That such as he should fuss I I I
And then there's Clark, so angular,
He's quite a jolly lad,
But here again COh these staid boysj
To fuss it is his fad.
L But now we'll look at a girl or two-
I Miss Parsons, say, perchance,
I Oh that sweet droop of her pensive mouth
I Is cupid's little lance.
And now we'll take that Parker girl
I The one with the chest-I you knowJ--
She sticks close by the N. M. Club,
l But she's not so awfully slow.
I Miss Karr, of Almond, exclusive CID demure
I To Mamie O'C. a twin,
I Is a Wingless angel sweet and pure
I Who simply could not sin. I I
I Say, Dore, your the main It aren't you, Eh I
- I That ever questioned, Eh!
I Do you s'pose you'd be the main It, Eh I
I If you weren't mentioned, Eh I
PAGE ONE HUNDRED IXX O
Carpenter-a queer, queer girl.
Wie pity the poor thing, though-
Please don't " butt-in H g but learn reserve
There're somethings you don't know.
Flaxen-haired Young, the ex-school ma'am,
The pedantic, bombastic chumpg
His experience in trying kids' heads to cram
Has put on his own quite a bump.
Miss Lyman's all right, a real nice girl,
A model for Freshmen to follow. T
Neither timid nor bold, she knows her place
And tries to seem meek as a doll, Oh I
Poor Gates I his " tummy's " awful bad
But then it's not to blame
He talks so fast, excitedly,
It cannot stand the strain.
H Bazooey " Wilson, fussed by DeWitt,
In dramatics has cut some ice.
When she paces down street you'll know she's IT
Without being told so twice. '
There's Albert F. Bivins, of Simian phiz,
Most gentle and meek of those guys.
He's treated dirt-mean by those classmates of his
Who know less than him they despise.
Grave monks we have and blackeys, too,
But nothing like O'Connor.
Her head's so swelled, she's fiirtive, too,
And Irish at that, " Yer Honor."
i'.U3I-Q UNE HVNDKEIJ THREE
McMasters is a good sort of a lad,
What a pity he's in with that clan 5
He has some grit and he's not too fresh.
We think that he'll make a man.
That lass, Miss Binns, is without sins C???D
Of her pa's eye theapple.
A word of her we dare not speak
For fear 'of a roast in chapel.
Thou dainty woman-figured child,
O sweetly smiling Harry, -
Dost think that thou art handsome, boy?
--Go tell it to a fairy.
Carter, the Guy, to dance does try,
The credulous gullible freak.
By his ears so big he can almost fly
And his hair comes down in a peak.
There's Alice Brown, who has just come down
From the realm of her father's farm.
One can see from the face withouta frown,
That she'll never do any harm.
So now you see what a bunch this is,
They scarce know where they're at.
Their stars are few and far between,
Their ideals fallen flat.
But now cheer up, the day may come
When they may wisdom find.
That's what we hope, that's Why W
This chastening little grind.
I I . THEODORE ABRAHAMS-- A ELIZABETH MILLS-
" ,,. nf The only way to find a girl out is to call when she is not in, The smiling countenance showetli the frivolity of the heart.
l 1 ' I
3 O ' FLORENCE BABOOOK- JOSEPH PODMORE-
tl " Who loveth best, all things both great and small." me tg i1geag.iJFSh,i,ng to accommodate you ifyou will not 351
k' FCE N , I .
STANLEY BAKER-- SARA SEELEY-
ig. " Who hath ambition suref'
.G a H O, whistle and I'11 come to ye my lad."
5 GEORGIA BUR.DICK- RYOIOHI TAKIYAMA-
' The flower of meekness on a stem of grace." ' Cherry blossoms and a sweetheart in old japan,
, HOW could America charm a Jap-man ?
I BESSIE BURDIOK-
Q I " The reason firm, the temperate will, ' CHARLES TITSWORTH '-
A . v. ,, v
P Endurance, foresight, strength and sliill. CK Absence makes the heart grow fonders,
CLARA CARNAHAN L ANNA TUBES-
l An Ernest worker.
Y We must hang together or assuredly we shall hang separately.
HARRIET COLLES- GHARLM WARD
Used to love a buxom maid
And follow in her wake.
But now it is all up thev sav,
As a wit, if not first, in the very first line.
HELEN DARTJING And nothing but a fake."'
,, Shining examples of the advantages of co-education. AMY WEYER--
l Amy Weyer
l LUCILE DAVIS- IS 8 deaf,
So says Guy,
X H I am a part ofall that I have met." So say I.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOUR
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fa Ju, The Faculty A ll
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PM AN APPRECIATION l ,fn
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,f " A large Faculty, all specialists," the catalogue provides,
However, you may know they've special traits besides, ' ll" 'f'9'i:itl?'5
,X ,uf No malice intended, ' A X, K '
, 1 K
The Head of Mud Works Prof. Phono ra h
Our thoughts now are bended,
To parody this unusual lot. 'A
Now don't get sore, i f
While we even the score,
Or for us they might make it pretty hot.
The sportiest skate of the bunchfor dates,
, S P --1
'E thinks 'e's HO K, a man without sins. T A cynical knocker and grumbler is ---
U Yo grafting for mine,
Hi don't like your shine, -
The American race is the Tot-bed of crime.
They hall h'eat like pigs,
. if P 3 .25 3 n , , H
lf H1 was the President H1'd bring 'em to time.
He pulls wires for popularity,
He's great on regularity 5 ,
But if you lack a " stand-in " don t try for eXcuSeS
He knows all the ropes,
No use for soft soaps,
And he's good at shaving abuSeS-
Our Philosophy teacher is out of perspective,
Great ul in swi s
Mail Order or Home Trade he thinks are elective
T' But if a Prof's to stay in ,B
F ' 'X And influence wig d If
' A He can't squeeze t e pennies too har .
V ' X ll x Conscientious and great,
l ug I His thoughts carry weight
i - P I And he makes each of us feel like his pard.
xiii' , K X Y
fxwyfllij g 4 Here's to the smoothest of any,
mln . X Wlyivolever ransapjked for a penny.
p atever it e
F f X He's sure to agree,
He's full of ideas abstracted
I ' f Lean, hawk-eyed old shark,
X f He hits in the dark
ff Apologies follow,-protracted.
X 1 Z
Our plastic professor of language and culture
Has the greedy claws and beak of a vulture
He ll work you like sin
With a heavenly grin
He s not much besides personal equation,
ln enmity drastic,
What's otherwise lost he'llwin by evasion.
The next that we have is that man of reserve,
Who, if you don't know him, seems like a preserve 5
So cold and so stern,
l fx r
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I HAVE 1
With Math to burn,
He scratched out his hair, pulled his whiskers to boot,
In an effort to try
More Math to lay by,
So his hairs grow out from square root.
With a grisly look and a solemn mien
Grandly appears our worthy Dean,
Slow in speech
With words that blea.ch,
He expounds in the terriblest manner seen.
When once awake
He is no fake
And ceases to be an " Old Has Been."
Our Steinheim Professor, a cotton-voiced stranger,
Looks like the big ragged dog from the manger,
But a difference, they say,
Is that he likes the hay,
Though he likes it fine cut, with a chaser.
In classes he rambles,
From gold-bugs to brambles,
But if a girl swears he can place her.
0 0 N
PAGE ONE HUNDRED QIX
1 - ..
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVEN
Co-ed of Alfred, also P. G.-
" Pretty Girl, " she says, " an added degree I"
Our Preceptress grew sick '
Of running the Brick,
And will make quite a Professor.
When Alexander had gone
And she was alone
We wondered who next would address hery
Dass Franzosischer Deutscher, Paul,
Im Seele und Stature beide small,
Spielt tennis sehr viel,
A Die Geige comme il soit insane.
Pour passer son exam
Kein use zu cram,-
Mann muss in die Kirche geh'n.
The best of all from Willie to Paul,
Is a white-haired man who looks fondly o'er all,
His flowing white beard,
Is not to be feared,
But one commanding the greatest esteem g
His kindly blue eye, A
Says that Greek is not dry,
That he would to the student a grandfather seem,
Expert tapper of the wireless phone,
Her baby blue eyes have like dew drops shone,
Oh, she's the cream! .
A perfect dream, ,
And she has wonderful ideas about art,
A straight thin look
That snaps like a book,
When the boys try to fool with her heart.
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Our M D is tall thin and blond
Of bossing horticulture she is excrutiatin fond
Great at conversation
A second Carrie Nation
At moving pianos from lyceum halls
She's always at home when a certain one calls
An exponent O K of the Hebrew or Jew,
Who talks about money and debts like 'em too,
Is that man with the jaw,
Which would like to " Haw I Haw !"
But which can't for fear of disgrace to " King J amesf'
valig n. I
He means well you know, A ,
But his talk's always show
That he could call the King some staggering names.
A sharp little lad, the deuce of a guy,
Is our upstart Professor of S-c-i.
With his great "PRooEssEEEEs,"
It's a wonder he breathes,
After going through toils of the medicine quack,
If his head doesn't swell, .
As we reckon it will, V
We'll hand him a slap on the back.
Since the menials and mechanics are too cheap to put in
" Alice " and the others will not trespass on your time.
So consider yourself in luck
At this ending of our muck,
And now we'll take our hat and bid you all farewell,
Although we have our doubts
As to their future whereabouts,
If we don't meet them in a better land we'll see them all
PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGHT
.4 J. N,
3 4 If..
" 1 2 E
is aff' "EQ
4 f X
The Freshman, as belits his place,
ls fed on milk to give him grace
To take his knocks and wear his fetters, The stein stands for the Junior class, '
And look up meekly to his betters. For that means friendships which will last,
Good common sense, the simpler life,
With days exempt from petty strfe.
--gg wig, A
'Q-5. gl s . .
The Sophomore with swagger long, They 535' the Senior has fl mind A I
A Sxvelling- head and bOaSting tongue, Filled with knowledge, distilled and refined,
Betrays in campus, class or street, T0 help himenghis future Way, '
The wine ofinfinite self-conceit. , And brace hun m emergeney-
PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINE
Here great men reap no rich reward l
For recognition comes too slow, 1
Because the deeds of patient good
Must pass on earth misunderstood,
And they will never know. 1
Will never know the joy they're given,
The Wealth for others they have earned, 1
For man has much ingratitude, I
And man with scofling is imbued, l
And his best help isaspurned. l
So now together let us give
A tribute to a heart most true,
In sympathy now let us raise
A cry of universal praise,
Our President-to you.
0 sorrowing One I The time will come
When we will for him bow the head,
And for the life of sacrifice,
Lift up our sad and reverent eyes,
As to the much loved dead.
But then, alas, 'twill be too late
For him to hear our grateful word,
We then may weep and moan and rave
It cannot reach beyond the grave,
He never shallphave heard.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TEN
The One Night
lt is one of those rare evenings in June when the faintest
suggestion of the moon shimmers through the pines, and the
warni air gently fans their branches up and down. No study
-or old Alfred tonight, oh, no, not till ten anyway. It is the
Wight when everyone comes forth and promenades the highways
and byways of the college town. Here and there one almost
collides with slowly moving straggles who float slowly along the
the campus walks with heads closely bowed together. Or else
he runs on to an iron bench which is filled full with low-voiced
individuals. although it contains but two. Yes, as the students
separate after mail time no thought of study or other common
place thing is in their minds. The witchery of the moon, the
warm June air, and the great upheaval of fresh life is in their
blood. and every one sets themselves to enjoy it all to the full.
Gay laughter floats from the front of the brick as the fun-loving
girls slip from the watch-care of the preceptress and join the
hilarious young fellows who are so ardently waiting. And now
as you watch, the preceptress herself comes forth and looks to
see what all this unusual excitement is about, and then as the
beauty of the calm evening thrills her, she smiles and seats
herself in the moonlight.
Laughter issues from the pines, gay laughter which floats
musically on the air like a duet in which the masculine and the
feminine blend. And then a peaceful silence occurs which is
suddenly shattered as some one around the town somewhere
breaks out in a wild "Ya-hoo-oo" of supreme exultation and
thrill, which the night brings to his soul. Then suddenly away
off somewhere the cadence of a rollicking college song or
popular air rises on the night and high in the chorus one in-
stantly recognizes that tenor which is such contrast to the
stature of its possessor. .
PAGE ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN
"It is a beauteous evening, calm and free," and it slips
off and vanishes all too rapidly for the enraptured ones who
are absorbing it so eagerly. Nine o'clock sounds from the
slowly beaten strokes of that old town clock, which echo and
re-echo until they musically die away in the dreamy, moonlit
distance. Everything has become still, listening to that solemn
clanging, every one counting the strokes, doubtful of its being
more than eight o'clock, and yet-more doubtful that it is not
nine. 4'Nine o'clock" they all chorus, and then, after looking
about and inhaling the sweet freshness of the night, and allow-
ing their thoughts to become lost in the pale white distance of
the landscape, they come to themselves again and commence to
put the remaining hour to its utmost advantages. All becomes
silent again and the small animals of the night are heard lazily
singing in dreamy monotone. m
Quarter past nine. Who are these that come sauntering
past the brick porch? Suddenly they break out into " An Old
" And the bitter tears are falling
As I think of my lost love," they sing.
H Oh, boys, that is too sweet for anything, " calls out a tall,
lean form that is just descending the steps with Y. W. C. A.
pamphlets under her arm. .
The boys grinf and pass on, singing 4' Sally Ann."
Nine-thirty. The moon soars higher and some are losing
precious ,moments by the thought that it will be soon ten
o'clock. Suddenly we hear another song. "What did we do
to the fire escape," it ends. Yes, what did they? And now
they sing another:
"The Smith girl rides in the automobile,
The Vassar girl does the sa-ame,
The Alfred girl in the old hay rack,
But she gets there just the same.
Round the mountain top, Betsy,
Round the mountain top-ee.
If ever I see my true love again,
Oh Lord remember me."
And then, " Who am I? Me,-my nameis Peesock, Peesock
Schmidt, mit a d, t." "Huh," we think, " some more of the
college manis nonsensef'
They wander on, the moon lifts higher in the sky drawing
its mellowest beams with it and leaving the keener, colder
ones. The night becomes now "like a day made sick." Sud-
denly the old clock strikes again, and at once, without Waiting
to count ffor all are well aware of the ltimej, everyone it
seems, is running toward the Brick. Great shouts of laughter
and merriment arise which seem to shake the brilliant moon-
beams. Soon the Brick porch is reached, and the girls take
hesitating leave of their companions. The preceptress is there,
too, holding the door open and at the same time with malicious
glances of the eye Cwhich at time sparkle J, hurrying the de-
linquent ones to faster movement. That sauntering quartet is
there, too, and we hear various songs, 'iRay, Ray, song,"
" Cheyenne," etc., college songs and popular airs.
Then as the last girl lingers to say for the third and last
time, "Good-night," and the preceptress starts to close the
door, she suddenly comes to herself and hastily leaves her big,
dark complexioned friend. " Vat is die mat-ter for you,"
drawls he, throwing a menacing glance at the preceptress.
" Oi, yoi, yoi, yoi, yoi, yoi," comments a voice below. Then a
short, fat, balloon-trousered jollier, who has just arrived from
Park street, starts up a song and the whole bunch march off in
the direction of the celebrated H Corner." '
Shortly, a great commotion is heard on the square, screeches,
shouts of terror and fright arise mingled with harsh cries of
" Swat him, kick him, " " Knock him down," H Punch his face, "
etc., and then again cries for help. Of course every one runs
as fast as he can to the scene of the outrage and immediately
find themselves surrounded by a shouting mass of humanity who
laugh and whoop at them in the most comical and ludi-
crous manner. "Bread and milk or Mellins Food I" is the
cry, and it looks as if there would be an outrage after all.
It suddenly becomes quiet. All have disappeared and we
turn homeward. But here, what is this ? Some mistake some-
where 5 probably they thought it was only nine, when ten o'clock
struck. Here they come, a party of four, leisurely strolling up
the walk. No Freshmen in that bunch. What l Oh a window?
To be sure, nothing easier,-and with a skip and a jump the
girls are inside. Let's see, ten, forty-five. Oh the wisdom of
upper classmen !
And now the guiding spirit leads us home. We are soon in
bed and, watching in deep meditation the white spot of moon-
light on the carpet, we soon drop off to sleep.
J ACK CRAWFORD.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TXVELVE
CWith apologies to Poej
Hear the ringing of the bells- ,
Electric bells I
What an hour of torture their ringing foretells.
ln the silence of their might
How we shiver with affright
At the very thought of what's to come I
For every sound that rings
From those pesky things
Makes us glumg
And the teacher-little teacher,
Would that he had been a preacher,
Hear the ringing of the bells-
Electric bells I
What an hour of pleasure their ringing foretells I
Though we know it isn't right,
How we wiggle with delight,
To much hurried now to speak,
'We can only streak, streak
Up the walk,
To Clark's room in the Hall.
Hear the ringing of the bells-
Chapel bells I
What a long, dry speech their ringing foretells!
ln the silence of the night,
How we shiver with affright
At the melancholy memory of their tone g
For every sound that floats
From their metallic throats,
Makes us groan,
And the speeches.-Oh, the speeches!
Even in our dreams their influence reaches,
And makes us moan.
li UNE HUNDRED THIRTEEN
Hear the ringing of the bells-
' Electric bells I
Yet another bunch of trouble -their ringing foretells I
We may struggle with the Math,
Up Kenyon's rugged path,
Toward the Senior's higher plane I
But many a man who plugs,
Although he pulls and tugs,
Plugs in vain I
Hear the ringing of the bells-
Dinner bells I
What a world of disappointment their ringing foretellsl
We may sit down with delight,
But we seldom get a bite
Of what we want, -
So we rise up from the table,
If we're strong enough and able,
Feeling thin and gaunt.
See the beauty of the belles--
Brick belles I
What a heap of reverence their beauty compells I
In the balmy air of night
,How we loiter with delight,
In the hallway of the Brick,
Keeping time, time, time, '
In a sort of Runic rhyme,
To the sighing of the belles-
Of the belles,
Keeping time, time, time,
In a sort of Runic rhyme,
To the guying of the belles-
Of the belles,
To the sighing and the guying of the belles I
Y U, Y' H , , ,, ,,-,,,:1I,, 1:-, ,-,- --J' ' Y
Pa Binns and Ma Put in his little cement hut,
Did weekly talk over how the Brick girls' H cut up."
Each Saturday afternoon with lordly strut,
She went to this sage whose wisdom she sought.
" Fussing is a sin I" they both did exclaim,
But to stop Brick girls' fussing they tried all in vain.
New rules they invented, new tortures did declare,
But they could'nt stop fussing, it seemed in the air. '
One Saturday bright as the east wind did blow,
Ma Put took her way through the drifting snow,
To seek for wisdom she had in mind,
Little dreaming that mischief might take place behind
Now, while these great minds did together converse,
How best they could run the universe,
Those who were left behind at the Brick, .
Thought on Ma Put to play a trick.
" She's been darned mean to us " they wrathfully said,
H Now let's pay her back and get ahead. "
The card on her door did explain,
That the Preceptress resided within that domain.
H Preceptress's a nice word, " did some one declare,
" Jailer's the word should be written there I
The change was made without delay, ' '
And it looked artistic, I'm bound to say.
Other improvements they sought to make,
Which only a little time would take,
For Ma Put at any moment might come back.
And then she'd be upon their track.
4'This Y. W. C. A. room is too small!"
" Such meetings should be held in the Reception Hall.
The sign was moved to the Reception room door,
And all was still in the Brick once more.
Of the boys who were present, some were quite witty,
A senior was present, more's the pity.
These, with the Brick girls did sympathize,
And the jailor's methods did despise.
They were glad to lend a helping hand
To make war on tyranny throughout the land.
The stunts they did were up to snuff,
And they knew to stop when they'd done enough.
Now when the hour was very late,
Ma Put returned at a rapid rate,
Filled to the brim with English tea,
It's no wonder that strange sights she did see.
The things that she saw when she came in,
ust a lok
Would have made the average person grin,
On the very front door this sign did loom,
" Please wash your dishes within this room. "
She was much surprised when she reached her
To find that her key didn't work any more,
She almost wanted the offenders killed,
When she found that the key hole with paper
"I'll phone to him, let him come and see,
The nasty tricks they play on me,
I'll have them fired, that's what I will,
Of these mean tricks I've had my fill. "
Prof. Binns came at a double quick,
When he arrived he felt rather sick.
The English of course couldn't see the joke,
And so of vengence both of them spoke.
" Lady Put," said he, in his loving way,
" Their punishment is whatever you say. "
So she racked her brain with but one intent,
The most cruel punishment to invent.
" I have it, " she said with a winsome smile,
" A letter of apology each shall write,
lt must be done by tomorrow night."
And then to herself she softly said,
" When I get back to that Connecticut town,
And show those apologies around,
The peopls will open their eyes to see
The respect that is shown at Alfred for me. "
Prof. Binns could say but little more,
Except, " Shall I help you to open the door ? "
He proved himself a hero at call,
And climbed the frowning high Brick wall.
Try to imagine the social committee,
In this position. He must have looked pretty.
At last Ma Putnam's door was open,
And to him her words of thanks were spoken.
Prof. Binns spent a sleepless night, 'tis said,
Before the apologies were written and read.
He must have considered it an insult, .
And he mourned to think of the possible result,
He simply raved and tore his hair,
When one of the offenders did declare,
" That anyone with common sense,
Could tell a joke from seriousness."
PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEA
A Student's Reverie
I sit in the dusk by my dying fire,
My pipe between my lips.
After my love I then enquire,
And up thro' the smoke she steps.
Her eyes are brown and dreamy and long,
Her lips are rosy and sweet with song,
Her shadowing form I faintly see
Through the smoking clouds that envelope me,
As out from the realm of dream she hies,
The girl with the dreamy eyes.
I gaze with eyes that are filled with tears,
My heart beats loud and high,
With the dread of my loss when she disappears
Way up in the starry sky, I
I whisper the words I dare not say
Loud, lest she fear me and Hy away.
I tell her I love her, and only her,
She smiles a little but does not stir,
While out in the moonlight the soft wind sighs
" O girl with the dreamy eyes,"
Why can't she come to the earth to dwell,
And put her hand in mine,
Love to a Vision is hard to tell,
For she never makes a sign,
But eyes that are long and dreamy and brown,
And fathomless, shine so softly down,
That I raise my arms to her through the smoke,
And then-in a flash the vision's broke,
Away from my longing arms she flies,
The girl with the dreamy eyes.
Back I drop with a heart like lead,
For she has flown away. '
I press my hands to my throbbing head,
And then madly pray,
" O come from the land ofdreams my dear,
Come to the one who needs you here, g
PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN
Why must you grant a little bliss,
But leave an aching void like this,
Come, sweet one, from the sunset skies,
Girl with the dreamy eyes I "
And then in a trance my eyelids close,
I feel her presence near.
Over my forehead a soft hand goes,
I think there falls a tear,
I dare not open my eyes to see,
For then I know she will surely Hee,
So docilely I rest me there
Until I'm asleep in my easy chair
,And sweetly dreaming, I win my prize,
The girl with the dreamy eyes.
-G. B., 'os
, The valley is a Very quiet one lying amid green hills. A
stranger would look long ere he found it but to those who know
it the way is short and easyand when they go away for the last
time it is with regret. lt is a place where the echoes of the
great world come faintly and are ,often lost in the music of
college songs. It is a place in which to dream and work and
grow-in which to be very content with the present, preparing
for something which is to come. So the people there are light
hearted and live with zest. What may come to them when
they leave that valley no one can say, but while they are there
they have place and friends and recognition. And many come
and stay a while and go away, again, for it is but a stopping
place in the long journey in which all are engaged. But to
them it is a joy while they are there and a strong reserve of
strength when they have gone out into the highway again in the
race which willing or not We all must run. B. R. '08.
The I. I's.
Patrick Henry said, "Give me liberty or give me death,"
and from all that I can find out, he got both. Patrick Henry
was a great man but he was not alone in his greatness, for we
can find many men, and, with all due respect to the gentler sex,
women too, that have been able to say great things. Each town
has its "big gun " and each organization in each town also has
one who aspires to greatness, and as this seems to be an in-
variable rule we find greatness within our own narrow sphere
here among the hills. The town has its "large pistol " at any
rate, and the University has its gun, but it remained for the Brick
in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and six to bring before
the public " Mother Put," the absolute ruler of Pussydom QThe
Brickj. ' Rule she did with a hand both strong and fearless,
keeping her right hand upon her browbeaten subjects, while her
left, laid gently but firmly upon those of the courser calibre
who were wont to disturb the maidenish inclinations of the in-
But a force acted, by whom started no one seemed to know.
For gradually and with an abundant supply of noise the I. I's.
were inaugurated much as were the Klu Klux Klan of old. It
was their want to openly challenge the greatness of said
"Mother Put," and great, at times, was the strife between
them. Strange noises issued from the mouths of each and every
one of the I. I's. only to be answered by similar noises from every
window of the Brick, and at times, stranger still came the- noise
from "Mother " herself, but to no avail.
It was a rule of the organization of the I. I's, that no one
could enter their ranks in the "holy bond of union" that could
not reach high c, while imitating the feline family to a
degree bordering upon exactness. However many there were
in this land of the rising sun that could qualify. There was no
special place of meeting, rather, forms seemed to rise from the
very ground itself. The destination was the important place,
and that was the Brick.
Many were the meetings and the feline and melodious calls
wafted sweet upon the night air, and lent enchantment as they
spent themselves in the dark recesses of' the hill. The answering
calls from the Brick were as echoes that added rather than
detracted from the sombreness of the occasion.
Upon a certain night the I. I's. met and numbered nigh onto
three score strong. Their voices were tuned to the highest
pitch, and the quantity exceeded it if anything, and yet there
were those unkind enough as to be unappreciative, and vented
their wrath upon central because she could not get police head-
quarters. The line was busy. And so was the Chief of Police,
for with three quarters of the town arsenal, in readiness for an
emergency, he appeared upon the scene.
And there was "beating" and gnashing of feet for all
excepting one, who fell into the hands of the law. And great
was the fall thereof., After inquiring names and a few
particulars funfortunately memory fails me hereb the prisoner
was allowed to escape.
This was a sad blow for the I. I's. But their purpose to a
large extent has been fulfilled, for the Dragon lost her sharpest
claw, turning the crank of the telephone, and they all came to
have a more charitable feeling for "Mother Put i' and her
inmates, especially the latter.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN
Bill he's writ home from College,
Where he's jined the Freshman Class
That they're havin' zaminations, ,
He's afraid he wouldn't pass.
" Flunk's " the word I guess he used,
But when I asked his sister Nell,
She said it was a college slang,-
The stylish way they have 'ern spell,
Folks used to say, " Bill's mighty smart I"
I thought so too by all the books
I had to buy, but people said
That they could tell it by his looks.
Bill went back the other day,-
Christmas time had brung him here,-
Didn't like the cows no more, f
Come to milkin' how he'd rear,
Said all the fellows down to school,
Thought that cows war pesky critters,
Didn't have no use fer milk,
'Nless 'twas seasoned with some bitters.
I calculate Bill oughter know,
People say he's smart enough,
But as fer me, when I drink it,
Don't want it seasoned with that stuff.
Down ter see Bill t'other day,
. Mighty glad ter see him too,
But it kinder seemed ter me
He was feelin' pretty blue,
Kinder fought shy o' the boys,
Didn't want me in his room,
Said that we'd disturb the feller
W' at he roomed with, name was Broom.
So we see'd the town alone,
I put up down at the Inn,
Bill he didn't like ter stay, '
Said the grub was pretty thin.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN
H B'll ff
Bill, he's gone up a peg,
Sophomore's what he calls himself,
He smokes vile smellin' cigarettes,-
Kinder laid one on the shelf,
The ol' man ain't up ter date,
We should git a decent hoss,
Sell the mare we had so long,-
Kinder let Bill be the boss.
'Fraid he didn't like it much,
Cause I wouldn't send him more,
But we send him all we can,
Nell goes away another year.
Feller told me t'other day,
He saw Bill when he's in town
Ridin' in an autermobile,
Showin' a crowd o' girls around,
Said that they were beauties too, -
Wore white hats, and long white coats
Bill told him that they were goin'
Ter watch the races from the boats.
Folks say Bill's a 'gettin' gay,
Heard some say that he drank beer,
But I told them I knowd better,
He's'only been there a couple o' year.
J unior's what they call him now,
Wears big pants and long-tailed coats,
Makes a dandy lookin' feller,
Like a colt that feels his oats.
Course he smokes them cigarettes,
An' he writes to piles o' gals,
But it's jes' ez he tole ma,-
Makes him stand well with his pals.
Folks down town, they seem ter like him,
Though he's stuck up jest a bit,
But that's the way with college fellers,
When their paws don't fit their mits.
Now Bill is in his Senior year,
Wants more dough than I can send,
Says the old man doesn't realize,
Just how much he has ter spend,
Got ter git er new dress suit,
Second one he's had ter wear,
Sayin' nothin' 'bout the others,
With paddin' here and paddin there,
Course I send down all I ken,
Cause we're mighty proud o' him,
But ma an' me 'll be mighty glad
When he gits down ter earnin' tin.
Bill got through the tother day,
We all went down ter hear him speak
An' with that an' other things
Hung 'round the place a week.
Bill he spoke his speech up smart,-
Told the people what was what,
How ter make the mighty dollar,
' No matter how much you had got,
Mighty proud I was o' Bill, '
Standin' up there straight and tall, f
Glad he didn't have ter farm it,
From early spring till late in fall.
.Bill came home the tother day,
He'd been workin' in the city,
An' I get from what he says,
The way they done him was a pity,
Seems they didn't 'preciate,
All his talents an' his knowledge,
People did't seem to realize u
' That he'd spent four years 1n college.
Wanted him ter start way down,-
Work his way up for a spell,
'Long with all the other fellers,
Who never heard a college yell.
Bill's started in here in the village,
Guess he realized after all,
That he didn't know it perfect,
An' his pride must take a fall,-
Readin' law with Squire Lucky,
Guess he's kinder settled down,
Comes up home here every Sunday,
Kinder nice when he's aroun'.
Course I know he don't love chickens,
An' he doesn't like the cows,
But we kinder know each other,
Ain't fer havin' any rows.
Bill got married tother day,
The Squire's daughter ketched his heart,
An' after talkin' with the Squire,
1 'low Bill kin do his part. h A
Course I understand his failin',
I was young once too, yer know,
An', while I didn't go ter college,
I found no end o' things ter do.
So I kinder wink at ma,
Tell her not ter worry none,
For -while she owns ther most o' him,
Remember 'he's the old man'sson. -TED.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN
'Twas on the night before the Christmas holidays that the
:moved president of the "High Rinky Doo Rals" issued an
gwrmzit summons that all members in good standing report
ie castle on the hill for their annual celebration and banquet
u .ich was to be held in honor of the presence of the sometime
arnozis " Pop Corn Randall," who is peculiarly favored in being
Accordingly all the members left their deeply interesting
uiies and in obedience to the call, wended their silent way to
he C-istle where thev were greeted with a hand clas b the
... Q e . s p y
" Lord High Gazaboo " whose residence is claimed to be among
the " Cubans. " His honor then presented them to the Orator of
'be evening, a man with curly locks and who bore the name of
if. Judson, and from whose mouth there flowed words as from
other mortal being. They were then taken and introduced
the various honored members of the order which included
'Chief Ijnexcelled Hartley" of Gouveneur, N. Y., Grand
Marshall Sage of Seeley Creek, Lord High manipulator of the
William Bailey, and others.
Then after donning suitable robes of which-
Some were green and some were blue,
And some were kind of a greenish hue, .
Then some were brown and some were umber-
And some looked to be like robes of slumber. .
The grand parade was formed and to the step of marshall
music played by the Alfred Tin Pan Band they wended their
to the Inn by the church known as "All Inn." Here they
'ffere obliged to awaken two of the most famous scouts in all of
Alfred. and amid the cheering of admiring thousandsand the
harmonious blasts of the band, the "Pride OfAdd1SOT1-9-Hd
E' ' " fell before the Doo Rals and two more men owned
imira' , , g ,
one in pink and one in his national colors, were added to the
lanrilfhe parade was reorganized and led to the Inn that stands
,jx the old mill, known as that of "Dew Drop Inn, where
ieveral more mighty hunters were added to the ranks. The pro-
gession then counter marched for a short distance and next
'stopped at the Inn above the club known as "Seldom Inn"
PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN
where an indefinite number of men were added, men of all sizes
and forms. lst came Ferdinand of the tribe of Titsworth from
that part of the country called New J ersey, a goodly youth of
goodly proportions. I
2d came Samuel of the' tribe of Guthrie from that part of
the country known as Kentucky, a youth with curly hair and a
fair complexion. ' -
3d came the members of the tribes that dwell in a near
country' called Canaseraga, first was Hugh of the tribe of
Garwood- a boy with a musical ear and a musical laugh.
Second was Lester of the tribe of Bacon-a boy wonder.
Third was Harry of the tribe of Allen who is neither tall
nor short, and last came Stanley. of the tribe of Baker, who
dwells in Pennsylvania where the " silvery Cowanesque peace-
fully flows. "
With these several additions all properly gowned, the pro-
cession next moved to Burdick Hall Where " Pandemonium
reigned supreme," but the efforts were not in vain for shortly
appeared Shorty Dunn, Fatty Parks, I Mucket Abrahams, Fresh-
man Young, ,Lantern J awed Shaw and even Sedae Budding-
ton Carpenter arose.
The assembly then slowly marched under the direction of
Marshall Sage to the hall inhabitated by the members of the
fairer sex where the Chief Marshall and all his Lieutenants
with uncovered heads ordered volley after volley fof oathsj to
be fired as a token of their deep and everlasting respectland
admiration for the Lord High Proprietor of said Hall, who is
soon to be classified with all the great reformers and who is to
have her name engraved on the corner stone of the new library
fmay bel. All due respect having been paid to the Supreme
Authority the assembly proceeded to give a dress parade for the
amusements, of the unfortunate inmates, and the maneuvers
which they carried out and the drills which they accomplished was
remarkable. People who saw it say- it wasa spectacular sight as
it must have been, with the beautiful gowns and the perfect
forms glistening in the cold moonlight night with frozen
crystals sparkling in the air.
After the parade Was finished the Supreme Orator of the
day, Robert of the tribe of Robinson, and his Assistant, John of
the tribe, of Ryan, proceeded With the toasts of the evening.
First was introduced the Freshman known as Minus, so called
from the Want of ambition. His speech Was a Wonderful pro-
duction consisting of nothing multiplied by nothing and added to
nothing, and might be well compared to a cipher Without the
The second was a. freshman known as Bacon Whose .toast
was principally directed to the Windows of the second floor of
the Brick. His speech abounded in oratorical conglomerates and
his important facts were impressed upon the audience with his
Being Extracts fro
Who is that man, mama?
That is Prof. Wilcox. dearie. ,
O, I thought it was a Sophomore.
My child, he is from Syracuse.
What ails him, mama? He looks cross. Does he
,li like me?
No, my child. He is afraid you will fall in love
How fuuny, mama I He is not good looking.
He is not nice. He will have to guess again. .
The next was a Freshman called Young, who although a
brilliant youth and undoubtedly a great thinker, his speech was
at fault, and it was easily seen from Whom he had been taught
the manner of delivery, for even Alexander fthe greatj could
not have produced such great ideas.
And then it was, With many a sigh from the .poor half-fed
inmates, the procession was reformed and majestically marched
on its Way to pay its respects to the various members of the
faculty. And as the town clock pealed forth the two strokes
upon the frosty air the members handed each of the dignified
oflicials a hearty lemon, and they separated at the four corners
by the park.
ni an Alfred Primer
Mama. who is that?
That is Jimmy.
What is he doing? .
He is s-l-i-n-g-i-n-g mud.
Will he hit me?
Yes, my child, if he sees you.
Then I will hide.
I am afraid he would find you.
Does he like to throw mud, mama?
E Yes, he loves it.
But, mama, I should think he would get his
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TYVENTY
i ' 2115
Spoon not "
Fuss not, X
. -- Don't.get on a crush
Allyou fussers 23
A We're the non-monopoly.
f As I Went out one morning
Into the glad sunlight,
I met a maiden running,
With face all scared and white.
Oh," said I, "Where are you
I What is the matter? Quick! "
Said she, "I Want the doctor,
My Teddy bear is sick."
Zip, boom, bang ! I 'lf K
Get a man if you can, ' k I l -, Y
Get in scrapes for sour grapes, I I I l pf-Q, , K K
We're the ones that always take ' l I J' H-:lx -
Fussers' union, ' I I A q as
Shake, shake, shake. l l I J
ii: y l i- u
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTX'-ONE
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J. C. POTTER, Proprietor
Roy . Farley
N' ' TONSORIAL PARLORS
Alfred, N. Y
LOCATED IN MOST CENTRAL PART . '
OF THE CITY. THOROUGHLY
ADAPTED TO THE NEEDS OF THE . . Developing and Prlntmg
TRAVELING PUBLIC. Kodak Films
Alfred, N. Y
es FLOWERS es
F OR ALL OCCASIONS
I-IORNELL New York
131 Main Street
STUD 10 AT Hornell, Ne Y
125 MAIN STREET
HORNEU-'NEWYORK ALL WORK UP TO DATE
Habits Are Formed in Youth
V Students should get
TI-IE BANK I-IABIT
It is a means of TRAINING in BUSINESS, in ECONOMY, in SAVING.
TI-IE UNIVERSITY BANK, Alfred, N Y.
A sl-los LEssoN
' that will teach you how to make your
feet feel at home is embodied in every
GRALSTON HEALTH SHOES
Price 83.50 and 34.00
J. L. SCHAUMBERG 8: SON
155 Main Street, Hornell
Buy in our Ready-to-Wear department and be as
sured of three things
Correct Styles Good Qualities Right Prlces
Many exclusive styles in Coats, Suits, Skirts
Waists and Millinery
' BABCOCK 8: DAVIDSON
127 Main St., Hornell
WE AIM T0 PLEASE
SPALDIN G' S I - I"IuyIer's, Johnston's, EatOn
Sucharcl'S and Schrafft's .WI-Iurlbut I
SUPPLIES as C A N D IE S at STAT1oNERv
Waterman's Ideal x National, Regal,
FGUNIENP PENS E. W. A L University and
IVIoore's Non-Ieakable ALFRED Perfection
FOUNTAIN PENS N O T E B O O K S
It REVERE BRAND B L A N K
Oliver CANNED GooDS B 0 O K S
T ,t I"I ei nz Varieties ALL STYLES
C I'I CTS
Vp W Perfection Peanut Butter I and SIZES
sooo coops AT RIGHT Pnlcss
, 7 .,
--4 xxx, L
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COMMON LEVEL OF 1VIEN'S CLOTHES
ISN'T ENOUGH FOR USg WE SELL
CLOTHES BECAUSE THEY'RE A
ALWAYS A LITTLE AHEAD OF EVERYBODY ELSE
HE FABRICS ARE ALL-TVOOL, TIYE TAILORING
IS HAND-WORK, THE STYLE-WELL, THE
WHOLE GAHMENT IS HART SCHAFFNER AL
an MARX ZllADE,' THAT SAYS IT ALL.
y gQOME AND SEE' 1
W eO T LI I A L G EI S E
flimmniziralzli SW X
Copyright I 907 by
IJEfXDING CLOTIIIICRS AND FURNISHERS
Zlotbing bought from us pressed and
kept in repair one year free of charge
HORNEIJIJ, N. Y.
. A. SHAW
'A Good Stock of
Sterling Silver S
Cut Glass, etc.
Senior Alumni Pins
Paul E. Wirt
Our Optical Department
is up to date
in every detail--
Our tests and prescriptions
A' are carefully made--
ii All goods furnished
we ofthe s
very best quality and linish.
,Local agents for the
Eastman Kodak Co.
Tank Developers .
a large stock of
? M, '. Qi
. w.J "iff
f- ,f -
Gigi .V '
"" ' -Y
Students of Alfred University W' H'
find themselves Well taken
. . . CUSTOM TAILOR
care of in everything pertain- f
ing to the
46 N. Main St.
V Student Work Given Prompt Attention
Photographic Art hw'-midi' MMDID it DD D
at W. W. Coon, D. D. S.
OFFICE H GURS I
SWCHCYiS Art in iiiii WW it it
W J ohners' Cafe
125 Main Street,
Wellsville, N. Y. HURNELL, New York
James D. Bennehoff
The Work is right and up to
date, and the p1'iCCS 31'C fight. General Merchandise
Come to us and you will be
satisfied. Alfred, New York
1 Y.. ---...,-., ,-.ws-nn - .. . 1. Y,
wl-I EN You wAN'r
Laundry Work that is right-
. all the time - every time-
send it to p
Alfred Steam Laundry
P Alfred, N. Y.
B. A. Barney, M. D.
OCULIST AND AURIST .
5 1-2 Centre Street, Hornell, N. Y. y
Hours: 9-4. Sundays by appointment. W
Clothes that meet the requirements of College Men
will satisfy any Well dressed men. The fact that
Kirschbaum Hand Made Clothes are so strongly favored
in college towns is the reason We handle this make in
Other things that College Men are looking for are
gerhune Shoes, Monarch and Acorn Shirts, and Hawes
We handle everything that good dressers wear, at
prices that are as low as is consistent with our high grade
B. SHEFFIELD BASSETT
Al.FREo, N. Y.
Will find that we make an especial effort to supply
their Wants in all kinds of Writing Papers, Pads, Inks,
Pens and Pencils. A large assortment of Confectionery,
Fruit and Vegetables.
D. D. RANDOLPH
Fcrdmaml Lcwu 5 'liisworug
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