Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 178


Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1915 volume:

' wnrmnunnmmuoA:x nm -1 MgmMWgWMUMMqWW7MW ' Awww una-.Almaty ' gmc. New WK , A:X:QTQ I-Qxffilfff :Q Q12 TI ff if HERRICK I MEMORIAL .' LIBRARY . P 12 578 H Kl6 Q 1915 Q Co 4: . fx 1: Qvbkfx Cxakfxi R R X 1, 1 1+ ALFRED New vonx jf 9- -:: ::::::::: ::::.-:::::::::::.f4':j N r Q Q L 1 ... ifSE4WASAWNAYAWEWLQAWMNL9AY4WLQA?5XE'FEl'9EANE1GW2Si95:Ai4WA5:L'T '-' Q!-M16 2: ,VL wgrvk-7 -A -ZWSILZ5-B nigh W , Kf2Q!UMgfb fifffzfffffss .-sssrsesmeeaeia. a s J ' 1.fv Q Q Q Q Q Q , QIQ 2 EQ EE :I I Skis: EE E3 iQ - i l'-i iw gig 1 -I -f i gg , 'auumvus .B .7 JZ X I-KS 'IQ ai JW W- X-Q .--22 f . qlwx 'Sii"s:S--Q eiggg 'Y' K N +L?2'Z"' x lv? M QNHUKKV UKQVZAV VMUKVLW gmvwvum um wmvmug Q' 2 iw 5 di S , iw 5 as 5 f' Q1 . Q 5 5 , 3 g 5 Q 2 5 05 : ' A . 3 E : 5 Q - 4 Q 5 WICDILUIRSIE WINE 5 E W P 2 S 5 ameri rw e 4 p 2 E g i 5 WW W GUESS W WHEN UIHIUNHZIKSKTIW E 52 A F wammwm W rr. 1, EY .m f mm W w n PRINTED 1914 BY Tm: JUNIOR CLASS OF ALFRED UNIVERSITY A. E. GRANGER, Blu. Mgr'. ALFRED, N. Y. PRICE 551.75 THE PROGRESSIVE PRINTING CO. WELLSVILLE, NEW YORK 1 f Hat WJ PAUL 'ro EMERSON TITSWORTH esteemed as a scholar, respected as a teacher, admired as a citizen, and honored as a man, THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED. 4 -NQQ . CARNEGI E LIBRARY DliDlCfl'l'lilJ JUNE 6, 1913 7 . '1 Q 'Y X : 'rx f X . lfllw-5' 4 41,3351 mf FAQ sag s Wxxrf N M ff, ,S if W 'X 115 C Ax wi I5 ' fiil -' T ,I qi Kg, K I L A X ff 5 F '- " 1' ..,-.Z W? F4 - lx M y Q V 'B ,QA . XY G' f ' I . F' l' if JE f-f" FQ .C I, ,.f. ' IZOOTHIC COI,X'VlCI,l. DAVIS, l'1 rxirlfnl, l'rqfEf.vxo1' qf'Hf.x'fo1'1'f'r1f and ffjnfnfirrl lifhifs. A. M., Pu. D., IJ. IJ. 118953 ALPHICUS ISURIDICK KlCNYON,Sc. IJ. H8749 IJIYIII 111111 Rfjgf.fl1'm', RIMA' lxfmlff l'l'QfI'.U'01' QI' 11 ff1lM'1m1lfr.f. S f wll,l.,1AM CALVIN WHl'l'l"ORlD, A. M., lb. 11. 41:49.49 l"1",ff'1'.f0rQfHihlirnl IJIIIZIIIZLVIT nm! l,ffr1'f1l111v'. ARTHUR ICIAVIN MAIN, A. XI., D. D.C,19U1qJ Dfran qf 'lwrofqgiml .Sy'lllilIfl111', lj:-qfignmr Qf'lJ01'fl'iIlllf Thfofqgv, lvllfhflll Vfuzv Hull l,l'Qf2'.v'.f0l' qf lJl15f0I'H! 7hro!qgy. 1 X 4 PAU I, ICMICRSON 'l'l'l'SVVOR'l'H, l'."ql1'xyor' Q! 4l'l0lfr'I'lI l.11l1.gf11z4grx CHARLIQS l"liRGL7S ISINNS, M. Sc. 6191303 Dirvrior qf1Vf-zu York Stair Shoo! of lffrzy ll',0!'A'f1L and f:l'I'llllljt'X. PH. D. 119097 9 CORTICZ R. CLAWSON, A. M. Unifucrsity Librzzrinn MABEI, I. HART, A. M. 419093 lpriffilllll G. 111111 lfla li lX'I7l.l'0ll ffxmffrzlf l'1'q!2'y.ror qfl.11lf11g ff.rJofi11lZ' Prq1'E'.r.vo1' U'G1'fzX'. JAMES D. BICNNISHOFF, M. S. H9079 lJI'Qf2'J'J'0l'Qf,ff0!0.Lf1' mir! Grofqgy. 6.19083 l,IN'l'ON li. CRANDALL, B. S. H9083 CQIWIIV1' H. RQgf1'1'.f lJI'Qf2'J'J'0I' qf l11rfn.f!1'fnf1Ur- rhzufiff. Y W In XfVA1fl'1CR I.. GRICICNIC, A. B., B. D., 119095 l"rQf2'x.vor qf Churrh Hi510I11' lllllf Rrlfgiaux Eflmwfiwl. 5. NELSON NORWOOD, A. M. 119101 Chflfllff Poftfr Profixmr of Hisfohm' mm Pofifimf Sfirmf. lfl,S1l'1 BINNS, 1.19105 lll.ffl'llL'f0l' fn ffrl, Nriu WM Sian' .S1'hoofqfCnrr11111rf BICSSIE I,1i1'I GAMBRILL, A. M. 119117 ,Prqf?.fxo1' qf' Philosophy and lfzlzzmliwz. 1 I GICORGIQ A. ISOLIC, B. Sc., A. M. 119121 .NQ'u'f1K', Pl'QfI',f.f0I' qf Honzflrlfrf. J . W . U . .Q J 1 rqfesxoz' Chmlfstljv, fI'JJOL'IIIlr' Bahfmi l1'Qff',1'.V0l' qf' Phyxfrs. MYRTA ALICIC 1,1'1"1'l,1C, A. M. 119121 145A'0t'fllfI' PrqfI'.f.wr Qf lf11,gf1M, lJl'QfJ'.1'.1'0l qf Publ: I I 1 VVALDO A. '1'1'1'SXX'OR'1'1-I, S. 111119121 RAY WINTHIQOP W1NGA'I'1C, 119121 Dfrrvioz' qf1W11.rfc, PrqfF'smr qi' lim! 111 uxir. 1.2 Hllbl'0t'X' l'z'qfJxv.m1' qf' l'l1.y,vfry, ,f'!.YJ'0l'iIlf1' l'1'qfi', qi Clwnixfzjr. JU I .1 AN COIJJOCROSSI GRICICNVVUOD, lr1.vl1'm'ro1' in Ari, Nwzu Vorl' Sian' S0061 qfCrrm11ic.f. HU BERT PORTER COLTON, C19125 lmvrlzrfoz' in Physical irraining and ffthlrfic Coach. 619127 lfll.-XNK ,l. XYICICD, A. 13. K1 lmlrlzffor in Piano. 9137 liARl,1i 'l'. MON'I'GOMlCRY, 15. M. IN CHR. 119137 Jxxixtant Prqfifsxor qf Ceramics, New York Smlf Srhoof Qf Ccrrlzniff. 13 Ode To The Opening Of College. Again returns to us the golden time of year, VVhen students, listening, shall hear The subtle, secret, silent, call Sent forth from college park and hall, And come with hastening feet, The genial Registrar to greet. Again among the pines are seen The caps of green, 'Neath which new faces look upon the town, New feet go wandering up and down, Our new recruits are these, -a numerous throng,- Absorbed in learning Campus Rule and Alma Mater song. Again the Sophomores proudly view A headgear not of emerald hue, And laughing post A proclamation to sustain their boast That they can win in every fray, l',et come what may. 1 And juniors, too, across the Campus wend, lfach sworn the Freshmen to defend, Each glad to know He now may sit in Junior row, And all assuming airs more grave and wise Since they have won the proffcrred prize. And then at last, The three years all too swiftly passed, The half-expectant, half-regretful Seniors stand, Hand clasped in hand, Uncertain what for them awaits Beyond Commencement's outswung gates. So one by one they onward pass, Each youthful class, And oier them all one banner floats, One song is sung by many throats. O, Alma Mater, guardian ever dear! Wziteh o'er us through another year, And may each one of us so live, ' That for the service thou dost give A rich- reward be thine, and men shall yet behold A brighter glory for the Purple and the Gold. lllargarfr E. Lnjlanrr, 'I-I. 14 'l'I-1 111 Sl+ZNA'l'l+I Q M iam mcizs. lfufxxiq Maxsox Hll.l., '14, 1,I'1'5fffl'Ilf Ili-:ssiic I". l3AeoN, '15, .Sl-m-ffm' C. S'rARR llfxmiiak, '14 ICIJNA l,. liuiuncx, '14 .IM-iles 'I'. l'l'l"I'S, '15 RlCPRlCSlCN'l'A'l'I V IQS Romana' A. Guillame, '16 M. linwoon KENYON, '17 Anal poise the eause in justiee's equal scales, xvl10SL' beam stands sure, whose rightful cause prevails. ' f- -.S'hnlw.fpc1'c 15 Q 'f1A T5 1 fi fig X , S' VEQQIZ -1 W I , '-q-:.E.2sfQ'llF..-1-: S ll ii ff ,l E gg l..-.ig gy ,- H3 EYE? - . A E l L ili.,- Elil Ml 1 ' Q' 1 'Q,ElITF""11" -- ,, .O :1 , f NJ 'H+ ' ' 5 'B .,1f,., .1 - 5 Vg K r 1 J- I -XX!! ,R 14' Ja -'R - Fl.OllfER.- Rn! Cnrzmfiofz COLORS: Ox Blood and Gray IWOTTO: Yizfix fvirn Qll1lA'lI1fi1t'illlIl.t' l'El,l,.' A'-L-l'lR-If-D' Oil?-lliilf-0716-1hI'EE INl'I'l'lClCN Tliirteen, we greet you-not the "hunch" that we :ls lireslnnen knew und look- ed to for zulyiee, hut to at scattered class, we extend this greeting. You who helped us light our lmttles und win our victories, :ire now filling the places for which Alfred prepared you. NVe km-iv you first :ts juniorsg you were our loyal advisors. WVe saw you don for the first time the Senior rohes, :uid we are wntelting you now. Your successes will he our suvccsses. It wats to you, Nineteen Thirteen, that we looked for guidance- it is to you that we shall still look for help in suriuounting' the heights that you have ulreaidy usvemlecl. Guide us well, Nineteen 'l'hirteen. I6 1-N A -5 as SENIOIQ . 7 nl ' F K I i - ' . . W1 G ' 1755" i ll' -fail: .. -' ' ,, I. 6-'K ggi gf 1 "' wr!" V.:-' at :L W x 553 "E2 ':f'3'u ,V ' ", ,,'-' Qi' : 2 4 P2 ff -.w i I 5.-.2 ff- - sg, , 1 ft. . 1.1: ' fy, if fa. ,ni - f 1 :ke-' ' , " , - i' 'L' J X X Z ' 1 X 0 35 N N COLORS: Blur nnfl Gray l'Y.OWER.' Blur fri: fl4OT'l'0: Este Qumn Mrleri YELL: Rini, Rafi, Rick, Roar, ff. U. One l'bur RALPH SAUNDERS AUSTIN Pm-nywzfz flflanor, N. Prep School-Adams H. S., Philosophical, Orophilian, Clan Alpine 1l,2,3,45, Manager Varsity Football 145, Y. M. C. A., Asst. Editor Monthly 135, Kanakadea Board 135, Class Football 125, Class Baseball 1l,Z5, Class Track 1l,2,35, Footlight Club, Commencement Play 12,35, junior Play, Freshman Debating Team, Instructor in N. Y. S. A. 12,3,45. C. STARR BARKER l77i'.ffrrZv, R Prep School-Westerly1R.I.5 H.S., Philosophical, Alleghanian, Fta Phi Gamma1l,2,3,45,Y. M. C. A., Cabinet125, Monthly Board 1l5, Freshman Debating Team, Connnencement Play 1l,2,35, Class President 125, Editor-in-chief Kanakadea 135, junior Play, Delegate Student Volunteer Convention, Auburn 125, Kansas City 145, Student Senate 145, Latin Play 135. EDNA L. BURDICK ffwrd, N. Prep School-Hopkinton 1R.I.5H. S., Philosophical, Athenaean, Y.W.C.A.,Cabinet13,45, Class Vice President 125, Class Track 12,35, junior Play, Footlight Club, Student Senate 145. RAYMOND COON BURDICK Linlf Gmfm, N. Prep School-Bolivar H. S., Classical, Orophilian, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 145, Clan Alpine 115, Eta Phi Gamma 12,3,45, President 145, Honors 115, Varsity Baseball 12,35, Class Baseball 1l,25, Class Football 125, Varsity Track 135, Manager 145, Class Track 1l,2,35, Captain 135, Manager Interscholastic Meet 145, Class Treasurer 145. DONALD CRAIG CLARK 105-011, N. Prep School-Alfred Academy, Ex '11, Ex--'13, Al. U., Footlight Club, Press Club, Lyceum Play 115, junior Play, Monthly Board 12,35, Assistant Editor 135, Kanakadea Board 13,45, Class Football 125, Class Baseball 125, Class Basketball 125, Assistant in English 135, Win- ner First Prize Dr. Thomas Oratorical Contest 135, State Oratorical Contest Ithaca 135. LELAND AVERY.COON L60l1IlI'd.f'Ul.ll!, N. Prep School-Leonardsville H. S., Classical, Alleghanian, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 145, Clan Alpine 1l,2,35, Eta Phi Gamma 145, I. P. A., Footlight Club, Honors 1l,25, Lyceum Play 115, German Play 145, Latin Play 135, Commencement Play 135, German Club, Class Treasurer 135, University Orchestra 1l,2,3,45, University Quartette 12,3,45, Chorus Accompanist 135, Chautauqua Summer School 'l3. LEWIS WILLIAM CRAWFORD Camfran Mills, N. Prep School-Addison H. S., Exf"l5, A. U., Geneseo Normal '09, Philosophical, Oro- philian, Y. MLC. A., Clan Alpine 1l,35, Delegate Student Volunteer Convention, Ithaca 1.35, Honors 115, Footlight Club,Eta Phi Gamma 145, Assistant Editor "Fiat Lux"145As- sistant in Modern Languages 145, CKIIIIIIICIICCIIICIH Play 135, Latin Play 135, German Play 18 OFFICERS IVAN LHs'ruR FISK P1-esirlent ANNA WALLACE Wm Pmiflent IJUILA HILL Sefretary RAYMOND BURDICK Yhnsrzrfvr 19 MINNIE ERSLEY Greenwood, N. Prep School-Greenwood H. S., Scientific, Athenaean, Y. VV. C. A., Class Track fl,2,3l, Tennis ll,Z,3l, Debating Club lll. IVAN LESTER Fisk Richbmgg, N. Prep School-Richburg H. S., Scientific, Alleghanian, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet l3l, Clan Alpine ll,Z,3l, Footlight Club, junior Play, "Nautical Knot", Glee t'lub lll, University Quartette l2,3,4l, Chorus l3,4l, Varsity Baseball ll,Z,3l, Captain l2l, Class Baseball ll,Zl, Captain lll, Class Football lll, Class Track ll,2,3l, Captain lll, Gold Medal Freshman Track Meet, First Medal Gym Contest ill, Manager Interscholastic Track Meet l3l, Manager Interclass Track Meet l4l, President of Athletic Directors l4l, Class President l4l. CLARA BELLE FRENCH Cuba, N. Prep School-Cuba H. S., Classical, Athenaean, Y. WV. C. A., Cabinet l3,4l, Class President l3l, Kanakadea Board l3l, Honors ll,2l, President C. NV. 0. l4l, Class Track lll, Class Play l3l, Assistant in History l4l. I RoEER'r lJANIlEl. CTARVVOOD Carfaremgfz, N. Prep Sch:mol-Canaseraga H. S., Philosophical, Alleghanian, lita Phi Gannna ll,2l, K. K. K. t3,4l,Varsity Football ll,2,3l, Class Football l2l, Captain l2l, Varsity Track l3l, Captain l3l, Class Track ll,2,3l, Class Baseball ll,2l, Assistant Athletic Director l4l, Gym Team ll,3l, Iiditor-in-chief "Fiat Lux" l4l, Honorable Mention Dr. Thotnas Oratorical Contest WILLIAM HENRY GARXVOCJD V Canasn-qga, N. Prep School--Canaseraga H. S., Scientific, Orophilian, K. K. K. ll,2,3,4l, President l4l, Press Club, Glee Club lI,2l, Chorus l3l, Class Track l,l,2,3l, WVinner Second Prize, Dr. Thomas Oratorical Contest l3l. EVA l':MMALINli GREENE fidmnx Cmfrr, N. Prep School-Adams Center H. S., Philosophical, Alfriedian, Y. YV. C. A., Cabinet Q4-l, Brick l4l, Delegate Student Volunteer Convention, Ithaca l3l. FRANK NIAXSON HILL flrlwnway, R HopkintonlR.I.lH. S., Philosophical, Alleghanian, Clan Alpinelll, Eta Phi Gannnaf2l, K. K. K.l3,4l, Student Senate ll,4l, President l4l, Varsity Football l4l, Class Football l2l, Class Track ll,2,3l, Captain lll, Class Baseball ll,2l, Athletic Board l3,4l, junior Play, Class Treasurer lll, Business Manager Kanakadca l3l. l.Ul.A MAE HILL Porfrille, N. Prep School-Portyillc H. S., Scientific, Alfriedian, Brick ll,2l, Senate l2l, Castle l3l, Cottage l4l, Y. VV. C. A., C. XV. O. Council l4l, Secretary Athletic Association l3l, Class Secretary l4l, Class Track ll,Z,3l, Captain AGATHA CHRISTEEN KEIM Olean, N. Prep School-Olean H. S., Philosophical, Athenaean, Brick ll,2l, Castle l3l, Cottage l4l, Footlight Club, Connnenceinent Play l2l, junior Play, Assistant in Modern Languages l3,4l. lsAAc ANDIQI-IW KRUSON l10llwi!!e, N. Prep School-NVellsyille H. S., Scientific Ceramics, Orophilian, Clan Alpine lI,2,3,4l, Manager l4l, Footlight Club, Ceralnic Society, Assistant Business Manager Kanakadea l3l, Assistant Business Manager Monthly l3l, Manager "Fiat Lux" l4l, Manager Burdick Hall l4l, Connnencelnent Play l2l, junior Play, Varsity Football ll,2,3,4l, Class Football l2l, Class Track ll,Z,3l, Class Baseball l2l. M ARGARET EVELIN LAM ON'l'li fiyred, N. Prep School f-Hornell H. S., Classical, Athenaean, Y. VV. C. A., Honors lll, Freshman Uehating Society, Associate liditor Monthly l3l. NLJIQNI.-KN JAMES LAXYRIQNCE Harwell, N. Prep School Hornell H. S., Classical, Alleghanian, Y. M. C. A., Lyceum Play lll, Glee Club ill, Chorus l3,4l, Tennis l2,3,4l, Handball ll,2,3l, Latin Play l3l. Z0 Nl0R'l'ON EARLE Mix Shirqglehousr, Prep School-Bolivar H. S., Philosophical, Orophilian, Y. M. C. A., President 141, Clan Allllm' 131, Honors 111, Kanakadea Board 131, Associate Editor Monthly 131, XfVinner Class Gym Meet 121, Glee t'lub 111, Orchestra 131, Class Track 12,31, Assistant in Mmltffll I'3lll2'll1l2CS 13,4-1, German Club, Student in Berlin, Summer of 1913. CDRLO HIBBARD PERRY Afffrd, N, Brel? School-Oneida H. S., Ex-'05, A. U., Philosophical, Orophilian, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 141. YVinter Course in Agriculture, Cornell '03, Principal NVest Eaton Union School, North Brookfield High School, Leonardsville High School, Instructor in Mathe- matics, N. Y. S. A. 12,3,41, Class Track 131. l'il'CIA Frm RANDOLPH Ayrrfl, N, lirflf School-Alfred Academy, Ex-'13, A. U., Classical, Athenaean, Y. NV. C. A., I. P. A., German Club, Honors 111, Chorus 13,41, Class Track 11,31. PAUL CANFIHLD SAUNDERS Alfred, N. lirep School-Colorado State Prep., EA' -'I-.1 Uni-verxilv qf'Colorad0, Scientific, Alleghanian, 1. C.. A., Cabinet 141, Prohibition League, Student Senate 131, Class Track 12,31, Assistant in Chemistry, N. Y. S. A. 141. BARTON S'1'1L1.MAN Lmnnrdwillf, N. lfrep.School-Leonardsville H. S., Classical, Alfriedian, Y. VV. C. A., German Club, l'oothght Club, Class Basketball 11,31, Captain 131, Deutsche lissen 121, Monthly Board 121, Kanakadea Board 131, junior Play, Dr. Thomas Oratorical Contest 12,31, Winner of First Prize 131, Class Orator 141. 1 HOMAS IDXVIGI-1'l' 'ii1iFF'l' AM-ffl, N. lfrvp School-Alfred Academy, Ex- '12, A. U., Scientilic Ceramics, Orophilian, Varsity Football 11,3,41, Varsity Baseball 11.2,31, Varsity Basketball 111, Class Football 11,Z1, Captain 111, Class Baseball 11,21, Captain 121. Class Basketball 111, N. Y State Ceramic Society, Vice-President 141, Mandolin Club 141, Assistant Editor "Fiat Lux" 141. CHARLES l'i0RRES'1' 'l'iaFr'r A03-ed, N. Prep School-Alfred Academy, Ex-'12, A. U.. Scientific Ceramics, Orophilian, N. Y. State Ceramic Society President 141. Kanakadea Board 131, Student Senate 131, Varsity llootball 11,2,3,41, Varsity Basketball 111, Varsity Baseball 11,2,31, Captain 131, Clasls l'ootball 121, Class Basketball 111, Class Baseball 11,Z1, Class Track 111. A'lA'l'H1I.DA J l11.1A Vossi.iaR Wlllwillr, N. Prep School-XVellsvil1e H. S., Philosophical, Athenaean, Brick 11,3,41, Senate 13,41, President 141, Y. WV. C. A., Cabinet 11,2,3,41, C. VV. O., Vice-president 141, Girl's Varsity Basketball 13,41, Manager 131, Captain 141, Clalss Basketball 111, Captain 111, Class 'I'rack 11,2,31, Tennis, Campfire Guardian 141, Assistant in lunghsh ANNA lNlARY NVALLACE Ormn Cin, N. Prep School-Ocean City, 1N. H. S., Philosophical. Athenaean, Y. VV. C. A., Cuhi- net 11.2 3 41, President 141, Footliglit Club, President 141,'l.eading Role "Nautical Knot" 121, Class ,Basketball 111, Class Track 1l,2,31, Captain 121, Tennis, Class Vice-president 141. l ORRliS'l' AR1.ING'l'0N Wiaus Ashaway, R. lift-'P School-NVesterly, 1R. 1.1 H. S., Scientilic, Orophilian, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 141, llonors 121, Footlight Club, junior Play, Connnencement Play 131. Art liditor Kanakazlea 1311, Vitrsity Baseba.l 11,Z,31, Manager 131, Captain 141, Class Baseball 121, Class lima- ta 12 , ciliORGE ARTHUR WVH111-'oRo Br00,ff,g.f,,', N, Prep School-Brookfield H. S., Scientific, Alleghanian, Y. M. C. A., Clan Alpine 1l,Z,3,41, Burdick Hall 13,41, Class Baseball 11,21, Class Football 121, Lyceum Play ci1.1iN'l'WOR'l'H lNlARl0N WV1L1soN PorffviM', N. lfrvp School-Savona H. S., Ex '12 A. U., Ex-'15, A. U., Philosophical, Alleghauian, Llan Alpine 111, Y. M. C. A., German Club, Honors 111, junior Play, Q,.,.,,,,,,, plm. 141, Assistant in Educational Department 13,41. ' 21 Pa V. Y. Y. ,I ,I ,I Y. J ,. ,. l. En Q P f ' 9. 0 , ' - " in l"L0llfl:'R: Dzgfforfff lJUl,UlQS.- Uffw f:I'l'I'1l rnlfl UM Goff! Xlfl f 1T'l Y I : flllforr l"rn'11,v Yl:'l,l,.' You hr! -zc'r,n' aliqff, O11r-nina-w1r1fz'fzff E Mlmm-:n SAUNIDIERS l'rr,v1'flf-nf I,.-xwlu-:Nui IS,-xlscorx Hu- l'nxvirA-nf Nfvrl-1 Au I-1 XVANZER msD't'I'l'flIl41' IXfloN'rr-'ok IJ Pl-'A Ifl-' 'I ,'l'1lA'IlI'1'l' 7 Impourmlglseovmnv Interesting and Valuable Doc- uments Found by Excavators flfchruary 25. 19951 The excavations that have been carried forward for several months on the site of the once famous Alfred University are being rushed forward with new interest since the discoveries of last week. The ruins of what was probably the College Library were unearthed and the cornerstone of the building, on being opened, revealed many curious documents which will be of great value to archeologists. One of these which is of particular interest records the achievements of the Class of Nineteen Fifteen, the class which made the University one of the most famous of its time. The document was in a rather poor state of preservation and some parts were eaten entirely away, presumably by rodents, but we print as much as pos- sible of the curious document just as it was written. The cup shown below was found with the other effects and was photo- graphed by our own camera man. It is probably the one referred to in the article. HE sixteenth of September, Nineteen hundred eleven, saw forty-two of the greenest green enrolled as the new Fresh- man Class. Hopefully watched by the stalwart Class of 1913, the new ones survived the reception and the im- promptu rushes and hazes, and after the first week, settled down to an intensive study of procs and their habitat. 'I he lesson learned Oct. 3d was a sad one but taken to heart and treasured up for the coming year. "Stop pulling my hair." "Let Tiny up." Very nearly a week later a U marvel of a moon enticed them into a jollification at the Eranary. ls that a Soph?"---and the same evening a trip to the neighboring metro- polis was taken, much to the discomfort of some who had been green the preceding year. "A full orchestra." 'iOlean'ssome town." Mrs. 'Prexy' on Nov. 21st en- tertained the class with a "Vegetable Kingdom" contest and the next day the men held the Sophomores to a 0-0 score in football. Hlsn't Fat funny?" In honor of th .................. ' 'On the night of May 30th, a motley crowd of hideously attired negroes raised every echo in town with horns, tin-pans and guns, an upper-classman, exceedingly tyrannical and overbearing, was seized, tried and consigned to the big bon- hre. 'iG0odby green toque." 45 . . . . Twenty-six wise ones warlly watched the new greens become acquainted. After due introduction the yeastcake labels were sprung on the morning of Oct lst. A 1 banquet lasting three consecutive nights held universal interest until Oct. 7th when the class took a joy-ride to Canaseraga. "Help me get the sticktights off my skirt." On Nov. l4th the men of the class won the football game, and through Horace's efforts . Susan and Lucile broke the monotony on Nov. 26th with 'St. Valentine helped the class entertain the Seniors on Feb.l3th, UI l xx cathcr for icebergs " The elusive god, the score was made 12-0 a song winding up the evening. ,ove y " ' .. Baseball, dealt the game to his chosen ones on April 4th by a score of 19-6. "Home- run Jimmy." The class closed a triumphant year by winning a cup for the highest scholarship in the under classes. VVarmly and heartily did the Class of'Fifteen welcome the wee ones to Alfred's classic halls on Sept. 17, 1913, diligently was wholesome advice given concerning those blessings in disguise called procs and banquets. A wemer roast on Pine Hill and a cider party at Carol's ................ ' The remainder of the article was in- distinct and undecipherablei lt is hoped that further record will be found soon. 23 lVlAR'I'IN ciROVIiR lg.-KBC1Jl'K, fl'C'!kt'ilA', N. Prep School' Uiellsyille High School. Scientific Ceramic, Clrophilian, Clan Al- pine 1lJ, Ku Klux Klan 12,3l, Mgr. Varsity Baseball 135, Class Football 127, Class Baseball 129, Class Basketball 1.25, Commencement Play 1ll, Circus 125, junior Play, Press Club, Mgr. 135. l IMvRisNc1aMoR'roN Bfuxcock, Ah-lv:-zwfy, R I Prep Schoolf'fAshaway 1R. 1.5 High School. Philosophical, Orophilian, Eta Phi Gamma 1l,Z,3l, Y. M. C. A., Dele- gate Student Volunteer Convention, Ithaca 125, Class Football 125, Class Baseball 12D, Class Vice President 137, German Club 1.43, Junior Play. Bissna FRANCES BACON, Cnmmwqga, N. 7 Prep School Canaseraga High School. Philosophical, Alfriedian, Brick 119, Sen- ate 119, Castle 127, Cottage 133, Class Treasurer 119, Stuclent Senate, Sect'y. 137, Associate liclitor Kanakatlca Board 13D, Footlight Club, Sect'y. 1.35, Class Track 1l,2J, Class Basketball 127, Junior Play. 24 US'I'IN l3oo'rH BRADLIQY, Bolivar, N. 71 l Prcp School- -Bolivar High School. Scicn- tific, Allcganian, Ku Klux Klan ll,Z,3l, Class lrcasurcr CZJ, rl rcasurcr Athletic Association K3 l. HANNAH Aiu.o'1-'ix-x Blxss, A'lfleu, N. 71 Prcp School Aldon High School. Philo- sophical, Alfricclian, Y. W. C. A., Cabi- nct CZD, Class Track 125, UMosc" QZD, uShadcs of lJcmosthcncs" f'2iJ, Foot- light Club, HTwclfth Night". l'lDI'l'I-I MfXRIli Bolznlcx, ,Nik-ffl, N. Y Prep School Alfrccl Acaclcmy. Classi- cal, Athcnacan, Y. W. C. A., Monthly Board ill, Honors C1,ZD, Class Track il,Zl, Class Basketball 423. Z5 I IRCY VVI'l"l'ER BURDICK, Wel!:v1'!le, N Prep School' VVellsville High School. Scientific Ceramics, Orophilian, Clan Al- pine ill, Burdick Hall CLD, Class Track Cl, 29, Captain C2l, Class Baseball Cl,,2D, Class Basketball C1,2J, Class Football Ql,2J, Mandolin-Guitar Club CBD, Sec'y.- 'l'reas. Ceramic Society 135, Vice-Presi- dent Athletic Association Clll. SIDNEY Diivizizs Burtoicic, Lifrlr Clmam-, N Prep School Alfred Academy. Scien- tific, Alleghanian, Y. M. C. A., Clan Alpine iii, Ass't. Photographer Kanaka- dea, Class Football fill, Class Baseball ill, Manclolin-Guitar Club CSD, Ass't. in Physics lDep't. UD, Instructor in Physics, N. Y. S. A. 635. V me AAkoN NIACCOON Alfnf! A I Prep School' 'Alfred Academy. Philosoph- ical, Orophilian, Footlight Club, Class Football 4l,2J, Class Basketball 425, UShades of Demosthencsu f,2l, Hrliwelfth Night" CZD, Fiat Lux Board Clif, Ass't. Mgr. Interscholastic CBD, junior Play CSD, Winner First Prize, Doctor Thomas VVorld Peace Oratorical Contest C3D. 26 V UELLA ANNia'r'rrz lius, Prep School-'-Alfred Academy. Philosoph- ical, Ceramics, Athenaean, Ass't. Art liditor Kanakadea K3 J, lnstructor in Draw- ing, Alfred Academy CXJ. A05-vii, N. yi AR'rHU1z IZDWARIJ GRANGHR lifmmu N. 7 7 J Prep SchoolMAlfred Academy. Scientific AllCLfll2lI1lHU,X'Y. M. C. A., Student Senate lull, Class Baseball CZD, Class Football QZJ, Business Mgr. Kanakadea. '27 Sirsfw jfxxia I-looitian, fillflfifll, N. I' Prep SL'lll?fll""XfVilSKJI1l21l1 High School. Vassar ex '14, Pliilosopliical, Alfrieclian, Y. VV. C. A., Cabinet lil, C. W. O. Council LH, Varsity Basketball, lXflgr. 137, Fiat l,ux Board CBJ, German Club 437, Delegate Student Volunteer Conven- tion, Ithaca CZJ, Delegate Kansas City Convention fill, junior Play. Prep School!-lilmira Free Academy. Scientific Ceramics, Oroplrilian, Ku Klux Klan l2,3D, Class President f2l, Ceramic Society, Kanakatlea Photographer, Varsity Football C,l,2,3J, Capt. CAD, Varsity Baseball CZP, Class Football fl,2J, Class Baseball Cl,2'l, Cant. CU, Class Track ll,ZJ, Class Basketball 429. 28 RAYMoNn NlIl,l.liR Howis, l:'!mirn, N. 7 Prcp School Cuba High School. Classi- cal, Atlicnacan, Y. XV. C. A., Morgan Hall ill, Brick fZ,.4l, Honors Cl,2l, Class Track ill, llclcgatc Student Yol- untccr Cmwcnrion, Ithaca lZl. U L gli, N' ' JA APM.:-znlzic Kuna, Ili-flwiflf, N. V. Prep School'-VVcllsvillc High School. Philosopliical, Atlicnacan, Brick ll,.4l, C2lSflC lll, Y. VV. C. A., Cabinct Cll, Class Vice Prcsiclcnt C2l, Class Track, Capt. ill, Varsity llaskctball lZl, Class liaskctball, Capt. CZl, Monthly Board f2l, Asslt. lfnglisli llcpartmcnt lil. S.-xrixfx liicaxicic McCl,is,xsi-:, Hw-wif, N. 7 l'rcp Schmnl llorncll lligll SCllUUl. Classical, Alfricclian, Y. XV. C A., lirick ll,Zl, TL'I1l1lSil,2,.ll. .29 Rirrii ELIZA HUNT, lix 'I-I Cuba, N. 7 Prep School---Alfred Acaclemy. Scientific Ceramics, Alfriedian, Y. YV. C. A., HlVlose" f2l, HShades of Demosthenes" C25, Footlight Club, Chorus 637. Alma CA'I'HliRINli lXflicni.iciz, Hw-wif, N. 71 Prep School "'Hornell High School. Classical, Athenaean, Y. VV. C. A., Cabinet ll,2,3l, lfagles Mere Delegate b Cll, Elmira Delegate CZD, Brick f2,3il, ii .f Class 'l'rack ll,2l, Class Basketball l2l, V Hl',ll0l'l11l0H lll, Chorus CZD, German o,wff:'W Club UI. A 'l"i'M A 11 lVlON'l'l"ORD HENRY lJl"Al"l4', Caslfk, N. T. Prep School-Castile High School. Scien- tific, Orophilian, Y. M. C. A., Sect'y lg CQU.Ass't. Mgr.l"iat l,uxlf4J,Burclick Hall C2,3l, Clan Alpine l2,3J, Critic UP, Class Treasurer CSD, Tennis Mgr. CH, . A Varsity Football 4.35, Class Football Cl,2l, ' s Class Basketball, Capt. 627, Class Base- ball fl,2J. 30 MARY lVIARGARE'l' lVIl2RRILI., Alf?-fd, N. 77 .ll'DI'l'H PAULINIQ AI,BliR'l'INli lJli'l'liRSON, .llIII1I'J'f0'1l'll, N. 7 Prep School' hlamestown, H. S. Scientific, Athenaean, Y. XV. C. A., liagles Mere Delegate 617, Brick 6l,2,.l7, Senate 627, Class Track 6l,27, Cant. 627, Varsity Basketball 62,37, Class Basketball 627, Footlight Club, "'l'welfth Night", I. P. A. 617, Chorus 627. r Q Y ' Axim lowNsizNn Pi'r'rs, Nflflfffl, fx- l- PFCD School Nunda l-lillll School' Scientific, Orophilian, Y. M. C. A., Vice President 627, Burdick Hall 6l,2,37, Clilll Alpine 6l,Z,37, President 637, Student Senate 6.57, Kanakadea Board 6l,37, Chorus 62,37, Ass't. in Chemistry 637. Varsity Football 637, Class Football 627, Class Bascball6l,27,Capt.627,,llml0l' Play- lhill.DRED l"i5NNi5R S,-wxmaks, ,iffi-ffl, N. l Prep School-State Prep School, Boulder, Col., Classical, Athenaean, Y. NV. C. A., Cabinet 637, Class Secretary 617, Class Track 6l,27, Class Basketball 627, Kanakadea Board 627, lfootlight Club, "Twelfth Night", Class President 637, German Club 6.47, junior Play. Sl l l,Uc1l.E S'i'icviaNs, flyiwf, N. l Prep School--Alfred Academy. Philoso- phical, Ceramics, Athenaean, Class Bas- ketball 427, "l"orfeits" CH. CARoI. limzcocx S'l'1i,l.MAN, flgfiwl, N. l'. Prep SchoolkAlfrecl Academy. Philoso- phical, Ceramics, Alfrieclian, Class Track l I,Zl, German Club 1.5 7, Associate lfditor Kanakaclea lioarcl 639, Hlforfeitsu UD. O'ri-io lflicili.-XND VARs, IG-ic111!:hij1, N. 7 Prep School lfrienclship High School. Philosophical, Orophilian, lfta Phi Gamma HJ, Student Senate Cl l, lfclitor-in-chief Kanakaclea, Athletic Director UD, Foot- light Club, Varsity Football Ccl,2D, Class lfootball fl,2l,Class Baseball Cl,2D,Class 'l'rack ll,2l, Capt. CU, Class Basketball 429, Hshades of Demosthenes" f2l, Commencement Play C2 l. l 32 r NA'I'PlALlIi ONE'l'A WANziaR, .S7flm1v, N. Prep School-Sidney High School. Phil- osophical, Athcnaean, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet UD, Brick C2,3J, Class Track Cl,2D, Class Basketball 425, Class Secrc- tary CID, C. W. O. Council HJ. 'rl-1 i RCD vm R s Phiizitzi lam A. CLARK, Prep School - Belmont High School. Cer- zfmws Sllvcial, Alfricclian, Brick K l J, 5f'13TC., Castle CZP, Cottage HJ, Art lzditor Kanakaclea. Hrfznonf, N. V. l XAIINNIFRI-ID C. Hows, ffffi-ffl, N. l' Prep Scllool--Gowanda .High School. Ceramics Special, Alfriedian. 33 f -- , s Wfgpfi - - 9 iwi.agiQ Xi :- n'l? Q 1 K 3" we Y' xg J 7 i L X Q. Q gy' Sr 1 ,sus Q ft NW X-:':'l!"' -, 5 ' ',,if9 lil? 1 F 1- i . ' . I t 15 .Q , l 5 "W it ,W - 1 :lyl l El llfl l f only then, may you be admitted to the presence of the fair Arlotta, - she with the wonderful eyes that pronounce sentence, good or ill, with all the finality of a Robespierre. For Arlotta is dramatic. 'Tis said that she is at present working on a musical number entitled, Ulf lgnorance were Bliss, I'd sign up for a Course for Life." Bess Bacon is some hunter. In her Freshman year, she and that Cupid kid took a shot at a Coon that had been seen several times about the pre- mises-and that Coon stayed shot: it looks like a permanent thing. And now Bess is taking this very much alive shot Coon with her on her Hall of Fame journey. Or is he taking her? YVhat's the difference' they' re both going-and the chances are that they will both get there together. A N. Main St. sign might be a rather vague dimvianairf to most of usf' but not to Larry. And Larry tells the boys up at the Eta Phi House that they can play pinochle all they like, but now that he is getting accustomed to the game, from now on it will be Hart's for him. Specializing will do the trick, l,arry,'-it's a thing that the times demand. Dope is not usually understood as a proper article to get one into the Hall. But Fat's is the right kind. If a cow stays overnight in one of the college buildings, Fat dopes out a story and lets people know the facts. This talent has made him Manager of the Press Club. And listenl VVhen it comes to umpiring a baseball game, Martin Grover is there, with a capi- tal TH. And if you want to know about his resuscitating powers ask the Oro Lyceum. Fat is versatile-indeed he is. ' 'Tis a wofderful path-which leads to Fame. lt is beset with difheul- ties: to finish the course requires preparation, self-reliance, courage, For three years, we juniors have worked together here in College-in preparation. And as it is natural to cast about and look forward, deciding the fate of this one and that one, offhand, so have we taken the liberty to write these reHections,f all intended in a spirit of the best of good fellowship. We will meet you in the Hall at some later date' if we don't get killed as a result of this. ee 5 T Aaron, the family man! He is the original of that joke about the man who hur- ried fast enough but didn't begin soon enough. Eight 0' clock classes and Aaron usually agree-to within about five minutes. But once there:-turn off the beat please, Professor, -Aaron turns up his nose at one and two and three svllabled words. VVebster hasn't a single terror for Aaron - er - a - that is - yes. For the love of Mike, Sid, kick it. Later: Sid did. iPat' is a typical long distance man. He does tre mile and half-mile in heart- breaking time,-and the chase in which he is now engaged is one in which be has already done many laps, but he still appears fresh and good for many more. Pat never says much about what he intends to do after College but we think he is quali- fying to become pound-keeper. If he is, he is sure to succeed for his endurance is something fearful. It is probably nothing against a person to know a lot-Wto be Hbooky," one might almost say. Several such already have their names carved in tablets of stone. And the Class of 1915 can see where the janitor in the Hall had better be sharpening his chisel for lfdith Marie Burdick is on the way. VVe who are traveling on slower trains wish you well, Edith. You probably can't help knowing so much. YVould 'Brad' walk to the Hall of Fame? Not Justin! Vkhat is a Parry for? ,The car that went through banquet season is licensed to go anywhere. And would Justin go alone? Not justin! Cfor further enlightenment, see curl justin is substantial: physically, mentally, morally, Eva is sensible, artistic,-with ideas of her own. VVe don't blame justin and we can't blame Eva. Yes, we think we approve. Susan is Vassar, ex ,14, but she is Alfred everything else. She joined us at the beginning of our Sophomore year and now we wonder what we ever would have done without her. Because whom else could we have sent to Kansas City to keep Starr straight? And who but Susan could do-the thousand-and-one things that she is always doing for others? We have Susan classified under 'Indispensiblesf Fortune plays some queer pranks. Because to what else can you lay it, if not to the good old Dame, that Arthur's last name begins with G and Horace's with H 3 thus preventing their separation on this Hall of Fame trip,-for they are always tn- gether. Arthur should have been a fortune-teller for when he writes to a firm, his letters always seem to say: "You are about to part with some money"-and they do. Did Horace get his money playing pinochle? Perish the thought! That is Kan- akadea moneyffi Horacels left hand does not know what his right hand is doing. Boys will be boys,-and eventually men. Granger and Hall, Inc., UnLtd., Room A, Hall of Fame. Seventy words about Luellal YVe gave this task over to a Sophomore., What we wanted, we told him, was a short eulogy. He probably thought we said dic- tionary. The next day he came around with eight pages and this remark: ul knew that space in the Kanakadea cost a lot so I condensed it all I possibly could. " lt was very good poetry, Jim. Luella does art work and does it very well. Fin works on the advice of the old sage who said: Hlfor an enemy, give me a man, but always pick a woman for a friend." And Fin is strong on friends. And, as is necessary in such cases, Fin is a good manager. The friends seem to enjoy it, so whatis the harm? The boy is young yet and he has such a cute way about him. CNote:-Fin claims no relation to Mark Twain's iHuckleberry.'l xi'-E 13513 J' fb ,fff X 1 X X L1 :egg-2,, lz ' all f ,,s. l era 4:1 s Q . -- Rig a jx A.. T, 'hal' A' 'ill Another romance! For a long time it was kept dark,but 'murder will out.' For in the Spanish class with Bernice, there is a certain - - but we promised not to tell. But Tennis Cl,2,3'l for a junior and Tennis f2,3,4l for a Senior presents food for consideration. 2 and 2 are And still the wonder grew, 'l hat one small head could hold as much as Yida's head appears to. lwith apol- ogies wherever they are duel ' She specializes in all of her studies, majors, according to reports, in most of them, is Student Assistant in at least one,-and always has time for committee work' and 'Pan' lf we could grind as Vida does, with no seeming wear and tear on the ma- chinery involved, collc ge would be a melody in A sharp instead of a medley in B flat,-or sometimes C and D. She has the combination. is studies Rtth a grind, . She all the time is not in her own mind does not study in her own never lower A . She gets than in her exams, But Ruth mind seldom higher D in her own mind. takes time for funfand has time to work for her class- and she does it. And some Yes we will. day we shall see the result of the steady stream of A's. Doc Howe, the boy wonder, who, at the tender age of nineteen, has really livedl lfoc,-who led a bachelor's life his first year in College, imagining himself in love with a girl back home, who, during his Sophomore year led his class as President-' and forgot that he was in love back home, and who, as a Junior, led the Varsity team at footballeand imagined himself in love at school. Yes, Doc has little left to look forward to, at nineteen, Doc has lived. YVin is taking the art course, she specializes in conventional things.'But is Green conventional? As she handles ir, it is, it simply has to he. But why the Green for convention? lf this were a hook, we would tell you-but it isn't. You are referred to I Cor. li lRev. Verj. Yes, it is true! VV e were all so pained to hear it but they got him 'with the goods on.' And Jim was always such a good boy! But they say he even went so far as to do some of the fine striping. But see the record to compensate for this one fling. james is a shark in Chemistry, featured the high dive in the VVhite House fire, and makes love real Huently -on the stage. Alas! Alackl How are the mighty fallen! Judith Pauline Albertine Peterson! You wouldn't think that one person could get away with all that, would you? But Pauline does, - it almost seems as though that group of words was aggregated purposely for her. Watch her on the basket- ball Hoor, as she makes a seemingly impossible basket and you feel that J. P. A. P. is none too much. But please! Oh please, don't someday spoil the euphony by ad- ding just jonesfor Smith. lnsist on at least two syllables, Pauline. 'Moi ty' is the human x, 1915's unknown quantity, this - UD but never this COD. Monty is a chauffeur by profession, a warrior by nature, and a soon-to-be mission- ary, by the grace of Susan. just at present, he is putting in long pleasant after- noons, and evenings until 10:30 sharp, practicing what he learned last year in Soph Lit. concerning "The Compleat Angler." A bolt out of a clear sky, that is Mable. A room may be perfectly quiet,-and then the bolt! Mable hates silence and silence just can't stand being around where Mable is. The result is obvious. E. D. If Margaret were a man, we would hail her as a future 'YVhite Hopef she has the theory: boiled down and shorn of all embellishments, it is simply this: HThe way to get a man is to aim at his stomach." 'Crackers and cheese at Peg's' made her famous in her Freshman year. V VVhat are the cats for? Just because Peg likes them- they have no other signif- icance. Did you ever see a round-faced old maid? Nothing doing along that line with Peg. This is Nathalie, Vice President of the Brick, on the Y. XV. Cabinet, the C. VV, O. Council, Class Secretary, etc., etc.,- all of which is one way of saying that Nathalie has made good - and is on her way. This is a punk write-up, Nathalie,bm.t we couldn't think of a mean thing to say about vou. Besides, how would you feel after you had written sweet and sour and good and mean things a- bout twenty-nine others. Excuse us, please. VVhy is that boy carrying such a heavy load? He thinks it is honor that he is car- rying. But does he care so much for honor? Look over standings for the last three years and see. But he looks as if he might be a deep thinker on profound subjects. Sh-h-hl that is a secret. 0tho's teachers do think that,-so why wake them up to rude facts? He can't help looking wise. This beautiful, willowy maiden is Carol, she is not holding a skein of yarn, nor playing cat's-cradle. She is pulling candy, and it is certain to be good for Carol's candy-pulls are equal to her cider parties and they are the best ever. Carol whistles like- does a nightingale whistle? If it does whistle, and whistle well, the compari- son will standf for Carol whistles well. V hen the 1915 boys get all mussed up playing football, Lucile has the whole class up at her house for a feed, and when times are dull, Lucile has the whole class up at her house for another feed. As hostess, Lucile is a bright and shining light. Lucile hates men. HCome," and we comest: NGO," and we goest. That is because blildred is our Queen-our Queen by heredity. as it were, for Mildred is of the third genera- tion of her family that has gone through Alfred University. But Mildred is human. Last summer she was helping her mother put up fruit. Mi'dred was stoning cher- ries. After she had been at it for some time her mother said to her, "Mildred, do you realize what you are doing with the Pitts?" "Yes, mother, .... ..... .mi A N 'tr ll X 6 1,30 5 ei L52 Y ti! P ll 5 - '. lu CQRREI. BARNEY Prfsidfwf 2 A5 Ol l ILERS NINA PALM1'rl5R Vin' Prfsirlent MARIAN S'rn.LMAN .Sl-mwm' CYRUS Kkusla 7P't"0J'IlI'l'l' COLORS: 7221 and Lzlghi Blue YELL: No hlaolw, no ilclzf XWOTTU: Hifi: Corona! Ujru: Um' mm' om' wx. C LASS RO L L Austin, james Leroy Mexico Barnard, Ford Beverly Corning Barney, Correl Albert Belmont llarron, Dorothy Addison Brown, Ruth lltiea llurk, William Ernest Canisteo Iiurdiek, Abbie Susie Alfred Burdick, Earle Leslie Belmont Burdick, Genevieve Cordelia Deliuyter Burdick, Rachael Mae XVesterly, R. I Cook, Inez Lewis NVaterville Fenner, jessamine Carol Almond Gardiner, Helen Ardoutte l"riendship Greene, Robert Alonzo Alfred Hague, Iras Kathryn Canisteo Hunting, Elmer Leon Plainfield, N. Kruse, Cyrus Ernest Hamburg Mel,.ean, lithel Mae Moscow Palmiter, Nina liola Alfred Station Randolph, Lowell Fitz Alfred Tltotnas, liranees Olive Niagara Falls Thrall, lilsie Hunting 1 Angelica VanderVeer, Mary Katryne Dunellen, N. VVhitford, Luvy Helen Plainfield, N. Williams, liva Mary l XV:-llsville Allentown VVithey, lna Mae -lll Sei Sei Phil Phil Phil Phil Phil Phil Clas Phil Phil Phil Phil Sei Phil Sei Sei Phil Sei Phil Phil Phil Phil Phil Phil Phil 1 , v THE ACT N of Me S oplvomorer In nineteen twelve, as sunnner turned to fall, On Tuesday evening in Memorial Hall, Two score of eager students met, to found A class, which should by thought and deed astound. From north and south, from east and west were they, From many climes they'd hither made their way: One hailed from I-Iamburg, one from Mexico, A third from Moscow as her passports show, And yet that night they met and planned to spend Four years together for a common end. To lead them first they chose a sturdy Fin, Then started out at once their spurs to win. Their first task proved to be to scour the town, Removing postage stamps, the Sophs stuck down: True some they missed. but then on this thought dwell, No other clsss had ever done so well. And when the banquet season had begun, They started out to have a little fun, And slipping through the fields from place to place, They led the worried Sophs a merry chase, Then unmolested spread their festive board VVithin a rod of where a Sophomore snored: While though hy special train the Sophomores fled, They all but beat them to their hasty spread. When the first month was over with its whirl, For President they chose a noble Earle, In second place they set a Barron free, 'Twas sure a class of rare nobility. On football field, though hy the Sophs outweighed, Their team won honor for the galne they played: In basketball, the girls with spirit true, Upheld the honor of the tan and blue, And, though with heavier players they did strive, They heat the Sophomore girls, thirteen to five, And on the track the boys and girls combined, And left the Sophornores thirteen points behind. VVith deeds like these they filled their Freshman year And other glories not recorded here, True they were green, but that's a better hue Than to be yellow, yes, or to be blue. And so in june, when they had buried deep Their caps and greenness, on the hillside steep, Each member homeward turned, all quite content With his first year, to fun and studies lent. But twenty-seven have this fall returned, Thirteen to other fields of work have turned, But quite undannted, they have started in With ready zeal, more victories to win. Their procs and banquet they've already won, And though their Sophomore year is but begun, It promises to bring the honor due To Nineteen Sixteen, and the Tan and Blue. 42 -was Q., 'Pg .. 59 . 53 3' 'Q ,,. ' ' . t ' 1, 4, I t if- fi-' gm "1 iii' .25 Q , . 'Fifi ' W ij .. -'Y' 'girl-' . .o 'fiillii 31' QE' .Mr P . if 'rss gig sf' tl r if. 2 .f 13 if. 'f ' fy 'ips If gy :pf ..- hq: .ii Q: 1,3 ' ar - I., -1. i. .r it N,-., n - ' E. ,R ,Im . . ,ith LQ' -. - 'l J Q1 CUl,URS,- Grmz am! fffhilf NAME Anderson, Buniee Belle Ayars, lirliug Bli Backus, Claire Coleman Bassett, Leon Burdette Belta, john Stanley Bliss, Hubert Donald Bowman, Prank Berry Brainard, Harold Smith Brown, Ruth Lydia Vlausen, Harold Christian Cobb, Martha Rebekah Coon, Robert Morell Cornell, Glenn XVallaee Cranston, Alice Augusta Davis, jessica Broeton Davis, Stanton Hoffman Dexter, Robert Ivan lilliott. Marian Pink, Lena Ford, Gertrude Hammarstrom, Carl Gustav Hart, Genevieve Katherine Hoffman, Leona lillsworth Holmes, Bllen Cleaver Hood, Mabel listella Hopkins, Carl Crandall -Iaekson, Bdna Kenyon, lvlyfllll lflwood King, XValter lfraneis Moyer, Harold Guy Murdock, Burtis Rupert Parker, Hazel Perkins, Ernest Herman Perkins, Hazel l.ottie Randolph, XVinHeld NVells Fitz Richardson, Mary Zulieka Rixford, Guy l.inn Saunders, Bdw:u'd Barl Saunders, Harold Briggs Saunders, Mary Bmily Stevens, NVilli:un Raynor Sutton, NVillard james VE 1, I, : Brrt class filfl' frm, Nirmltffl CLASS ROI,l, RBSIlDBNClC Panama Alfred Andover Alfred Horltell Bolivar Blmira Andover Brookfield Binghamton Yonkers Lei utardsville Bolivar Bolivar Alfred Alfred Batavia XVellsville Bradford Garwin, Iowa Corning Corning Shiloh, N. -I. Alfred Hornell Almond Ashtabula, 0 X'Vesterly, B. Olean Little Falls Hornell NVellsville Hornell i Rupert, VY- lfouke, Ark. Alfred Stannards Alfred Alfred Boulder, Col. 'I'onaw:uula Horuell 43 hio Smfcnfrwz Sci. Sei. Phil. Sci. Sci. Phil. Plul. Clas. Phil. Sci. Phil. Glas Phil. Sci. Phil. Plnl Phi Phil vital Sei Sei. Phil. Phil. Sei. Phil. Clas. Phil. Sei. Sei. Sei. Sci. Sei Sei Sci IRSI? Phil. Sei. Sei. Phil. Phil Phil Plul Phil. l. OFFICERS IlfxrmmSAuNms1u Fu,-xxx lfowrvmw AlII,DRI-1IP'l'ABOR limv,-xlw 'l'ulml.l. 44 7, l .fl'J'il!l'llf 1'f-fwiflf-111 H'f1'e'fz11 uv l'f'IlJIIl'1'I' irllllt-'r, Mildred llnhrall, Edwin Fiske lirenkle, Rose Anni- Wells, Dflfvtlly Pauline gyrus, Nellie lrene, , XVIIQIHCDI, Mildred Carrie uptl llc! ,N lNorm:m 'Ielnel X ,' U3 lava L rapdall X "Ulll'00k, Plnlmda Blumenthal, George Cghase, Arlie l.enore c,ll'l'lWl'1i Pllehe Miriam Cllark, Alma Hawley hllfllllllily Aquila Barhar l'loward, Nina Hildred ltruson, joseph lxrentrss, Ruth Huntington Qanford, john Alhert fllflllmrtl, Mark jr, Qherman, Lillian lforhes 5""'l', llflrace Prentice XVUYNUII, Ruth Sihley Cl ..-XSS RC ll .l ,, Continued Buffalo Phil, Angelica Sl-i, P1lrIVlllt' Phil, Ashaway, R. l. Phil, Granville Clue, Machias Phil, Maehias Phil, Adams Center Phil, Xvellsville Phil, SPECIALS New York Ceramics Oleilll Mllsiq' Yonkers Music I-lornell Ceramics Pederiektown, N. Mechanics Alfred Ceramics NVellsville Ceramics Lawrenceville, N Nlusic Little Genesee Philosophy Alfred Ceramics Alfred Ceramics XVellsville Ceramics Cuha Ceramics 3 f pg, ft sf-L- rg, t ' ,i .X rn--v ' N t 1 s ' if N V 1 X X PRILSHMAN ll-IILMI1, OST NVorthy l":tcnlty, have Patience with us, for we are Green. All XVise Seniors, forhear to cast your Haughty Glances upon us, and mingle Pity with your Scorn. Nohle juniors, Long-sut'l'ering and liver Kind, chastise us if need he, hut forgive us for our Wrongs, and some day we shall rise up to call you Blessed. Most Terrible and Awe-inspiring bophomores, heware, lest in lifting your chins too High, you stumhle over us, crouching lowly in your path. Though we he Ignorant, our portions are Ponderous. 1 lilappy were we, upon our arrival, to find so many Green-'I'opped Specimens, lndmg ahout in the corners whither they had tied for refuge, and glad to know that we were not alone in our Nothingness. But, with our little lfreslnnan guide- hooks, we soon learned the right road from class to class, and even ventured to the post oflice occasionally without mishap. Diligently did we read the pages wher- V. , - . and ftfiff 'Hl'r.prlttet1 the laws governing those two weeks known as "Proc" I,-,wg f,'m'lf"-l Wilsflllt illtd we tri-mhled when we thought of our Deadly 3 , pf,ithF"l:1otxgl1 our quantity was great, we were ever Vivid Green. 1 ' .,... 1 Y , . . . ., . . .. V . ' ' ' fur thc 5 lube arose eat h early morn and searched ahout m the dewy twilight ,, - Q . trcuin cl tat l rocs. On VVednesday morning, the sun rose to hnd us re- ' ' " ' ll' wok ngr rolmyartl, Defeat stamped large upon our hrows. We were glad to I ' V. 'nj'-1 ' ' . Couc ies or Mor mln ' " ' ' ' - - - " '- 9 i 'W' Umm. xvamd. i l eus was hegnmmg to touch our eyelids mth his p,T,.4 . As f Ban - " . - - - -5, " ' 14, l,.r,cn2lQ4.ll:ltF I stason drew mghg was upon us. Many wt-re thi. lit-urs of our if? P ' ' N tw Boasts of our linemies that our greatness in size would he our 1, 535'-i"Qh . " f -.. . downfall .. . ,f . , . - , . It nas mth Terror m our hearts that we gathered round the l'estive ' ' ' .' edit' e f ll ,I f '3,.,"5"- X -Gisl- Q71 " 1' fri - 2"' sw Q72 , ,pf ,1, ., . - ,, ,,,,.. "l...f Y' 'Thx . Board one hright night, to eat our l"east, while, at the same time our foes were eating their Picnic Lunch heneath the starry canopy. VVith the last shouts of "best class ever seen" Banquet Season hecame a part of history. All the time we hecame more united, and class spirit grew to an almost In- concievahle Height at a hanquet held in l-lornell one evening later in the Pall. The challenge we sent to the Sophomores for a foothall game must have heen unhappily received. Perhaps they were learning that it is dangerous to Play with the Fire, even though it he only :init-mmtlcs. Already Mother Alfred has taught us many things. l,ittle hy little our Brilliancy hecomes dazzling as we hmnhly tread the path of duty. May the Green and XVhite stand for the nohlest, "hest class ever seen" in Alfred, and may I9l7 he an inspiration for everything manly, womanly, and worth attaining. 45 Z! Z 7 X, ffm-Q ,Q YSX 3, ff? Z V, 71' 4 n QU' W f - 4 WZ? 9 x xi 'Q 1 C 4' ., - K 4 4 ZZ ,'1 X - af 'Qy ff 'W SHN M5 THEME Q55 Ewan 3. M S! 19,5 inn-n.,- -.. ,A , E I I ull 5""IIL'r Ile 1 I Mfg 1' 1. 11.5 .K , .U 4 . :HI v,, ,I ,f fn 1, ..4 'IJ ,V M 4 1 I A YCEUM 5:45 ' V Q wif It 2 V ' . Q I . 5 4 B " W ,,, 1 Q49 J' U W? s 1 4 A D 0 N K Q 5 Q' x W ' fig R W Z x I j j y X5 fff I ' 5 ff f f f 6 " J , 5 4 I THE LFRIEDIANQ N the days of long ago, when all the world was young and growing, there was huilded a great mansion on the banks of the mighty Kanakadea, to which the name of HAbbey" was given. Strong were its walls, mighty its foundations, for this building must stand the ravages of thousands of years. After the great masons had called the building finished, there were invited to its shelter, maidens --' maidens from all parts of the world, beautiful, pure and good maidens with a passion for learning, and for wisdom. A ln those good old days, it was not according to the rules of Fashion to know too much, but a great desire had come to the inmates of the castle to search out and prove certain truths for themselves. For the purpose of protection against the mighty Hydra lfashion, these courageous maidens banded themselves together in a society of friends. 'l'his Alle-Friede society was to include all of the maidens who had some worthy object in life, all who would strive earnestly to make their life worth the while. ln the tower, then, far toward the West, began the first flutterings of the literary societies of Alfred University. livery week these maidens would gather, together to study, to read, to learn the noblest things of life. Formed with purposes so noble and strong, the Hall friends" or Alfriedian society has grown, expanded, and become widely known today. Many are the women whom this little band of conscientious, loyal, and devoted workers has sent into the world to uplift humanity, and to serve both God and man. For always, with the desire to learn, with the desire to grow in grace and knowledge, has gone the desire to benefit, not only the sister members, but the whole world. lfarnestly have we striven to build up and continue the work thus commenced, al- ways keeping in mind our motto Ul'ixcelsior". Faithfully have we lived, worked and served. 'l'ruly do we aim after the better things of life. And once a year, from all parts of the world, there come to the old tower, "Alle Friede", the founders of this society, the ones, older in its work, but still a part of it, eager to see the year's accom- plishment, ready to help, and happy to be in the old place once more. livery year, they approve of the work done, and give to those who have served the alloted time in the tower, the sweet blessing of the faithful, UGO", they say, Ugood and faithful one. l,ong hast thou served, well hast thou striven. Thou art prepared to mingle with the world, to-take thy place in the sphere God has given thee to fill. 'l'hy service here, should fit thee to be noble, true, and loyal. And in thy serving, remember thy motto 'lixcelsior'.. Make the names of thy Alma Mater, and of thy l,yceum, ones to be revered above all others. And when thou has done thy great work, return thou to us, and tell us of thy doings". S2 THE ATHENAEANS X140 TTU : Ln Szzlgesxr Sonfifnt L' Uniwrs COLORS: Yrllow and WMI: Fl, OIVER : Mf1zjg11f1'1'f1' VVhat sounds are floating through the air? Marguerite, Marguerite. O joyful sounds beyond compare, Marguerite, lVlarguerite. SOFT breeze rustled through the thick leaves making a soft murmur of sum- mer, and the earth was covered with a carpet of softest green. Bees droned buzzingly among drooping blossoms and now and then one with pollen-laden legs would Hy past, weary but contented, and after depositing the load which was to help make food for the winter, he would go happily in search of more, busy, always busy. Somewhere in the distance a cow lowed and from still farther away could he heard the whinnying of a colt. I. was strolling along beside a bubbling brook. My thoughts rambled on and kept time with the ripple of the water as it gurgled over the stones and through crevices. Unconsciously l kept on until at last l found myself in a wood. It was near sunset and the world was bathed in a soft golden radiance. The sunlight peeped through the trees making bright dancing splashes among the leaves and twigs. Glancing down, l was startled by a splash of bright color at my feet. I stooped to see what it was, and there, peeping up at me was the sweetest and most perfect flower that I had ever seen. The heart of this wonderful plant was of pure gold and dainty White petals surrounded this as though to protect it, and, if possible, to add to its beauty. l stooped closer and was about to pluck the enchanting blossom, but, as l looked into its face, it seemed to beg of me to leave it. There was something so facinating about the tiny little plant that l could not take my gaze away, but must needs continue to look into its heart, and as I looked, this is what 1 read: "Always do Right. Seek Truth and Honor. Do as you would be done by and Trust in God". MEMBERS 1916 191-I Dorothy Barron lfdna Burdick Genevieve Burdick Minnie lfrsley Abbie Burdick A. Christeen Keim Helen Gardiner Fucia Randolph lras Hague Margaret l,aMonte Ethel McLean Mathilde Vossler Katryne VanderVeer Anna VVallace Eva Williaiiis 1915 l,uella lflls Ruth Hunt Vida Kerr Mable Michler Pauline Peterson Mildred Saunders l,ucile Stevens Sl"liClf1l,.S' Arla Chase l,aura Keegan lfllen Peck Abbie Tuttle S4 1917 lfunice Anderson jessica Davis Leona Hoffman Hazel Perkins Mary Saunders Rose Trenkel Dorothy Wells Mildred Whitney lfva Witter Ruth Watson W Tl-I li ALLEGHANIANS CUl,UR.S'.' Uffm' and H1'ffolr'of:f Hli Alleghanian Lyceum, the pioneer lyeeum of Alfred University, is a group of earnest young men who are doing all in their power to enrich their own lives, as well as the lives of others, in all that is manly, true and noble. The object of its sessions is to devolop the social side of the college man's life, at the same time keeping in mind the intellectual and literary sides by debate and by the study of Parliamentary Rules. rl he members learn to appreciate the value of good fellowship, of music, of humor, of human nature and school spirit, that indescribable part of the colIegian's conscience which never allows him to speak of his Alma Mater in other than terms of loyalty and praise. X The Alleghanian Lyceum does not strive for numbersg it strives for men,-'men who have the desire to stand squarely before men. or the world, if necessary, and speak ably and logically. The number in the lyeeum changes from year to year, even as Fortune 'approaches and then disappears in the mirage of life, yet there has ever been a group of workers, those who have had the lyeeum interests at heart, and in their minds, the motto: Hljerseverantia Omnia Vineit". MEMBERS . 1914 Robert Greene Smzinmjv 1 - - N c. starr laarkt-r Q0ff1CsIg1f'H'fhS CMC Fmt Leland Coon 1ustav ammarstrom . - Robert Garwood hlmcr Hunting Frank Hill flmrlrnlgi' lvan Fisk Norman Lawrence Paul Saunders Arthur Whitford G. Marion VVillson 1915 ,Iustin Bradley Sidney Burdick Arthur Granger Horace Hall 1916 Ford Barnard IVI7 lirling Ayars Hubert Bliss George Blumenthal Frank Bowman Harold Clausen Robert Coon Glenn Cornell M. Elwood Kenyon lirnest Perkins X'Vinfield Randolph lfdward Saunders Harold Saunders VVillard Sutton S6 S. David Atz Thomas Barber r 1 v , 1X.l..S.fl. 'lheodore Clausen Gerald Gahagan Louis House Lynn Langworthy Leroy Miner Harry Raymond lidwin Weinheimer Earl Sardeson TH E OROPH I LIANS CO LORS: Cnrffinnl mm Ormqgr Hlf Orophilian Lyceum is now well started upon the sixty-third year of its existence in Alfred University. While perhaps the first few meetings of the year were not up to the usual high standard maintained by the society, 3 condition due partly to the loss of so many good men of the class of Nineteen Thir- teen, the old Oro spirit, which from its very nature cannot long remain dormant, has revived and the lyceum is again on a firm footing and in a very healthy condition, This year the lyceum has developed a radically different policy. lt was decided last spring that the lyceum wanted only men who would be willing to work hard and conscientiously for their own betterment and for the upbuilding of the lyceum. Wkfork- ing on this basis, a membership committee composed of five upper-classmen was established and it is working with very good results. All names suggested for mem- bership have to be passed upon by this committee and thoroughly approved by them before being presented to the lyceum for action. Under these rules a limited number of new men from the College and the Agricultural School have been taken in and we feel that in them we shall find valuable material for carrying on the work of the lyceum with honor to the organization as a whole and to the members in particular. Another new-old feature applies particularly to the contents ofthe literary programs. The lyceum was originally founded with its chief aim that of turning out men who would be able to speak easily and fluently upon any subject,-men who would appear at their best before the public. We have reached the conclusion that there must bg more original talks, addresses, debates, and articles of like character which will help the individual members to think quickly and logically, and which will fit them to appear to advantage on any platform and before any audience. To this end we are working steadily and consistently and if the individual members will but put their shoulders to the wheel and push together, we may be well assured that the students who go out from this lyceum will be living examples of our motto Hliloquentia Mun- dum Regitu. Finally, it is our aim to develop representative college men,-men who will make their mark in the world, just as they have done so in the mallet sactivities of the col- lege. just how far this aim has been accomplished in the past may be ascertained by looking over the list of our alumni and finding out the positions they are filling in the world. This, in short, is our purpose, and the extent to which we shall succeed de- pends entirely upon the amount of hard, honest endeavor each man is willing to put into the work of the lyceum. 58 Y. W. C. A. THE CABINIQT ANNA M. WALLACE l,I'l'.l'l.l!l'!lf NA'l'l-lAl.lli 0. VVANZICR Vine lJl'B.Yflf1'llf NINA li. l,Al.MI'l'liR .Slw-rfnzjv lVlA'l'l-III.DIi J. Vossl.ER 79'fK1.fllI'I'2' lhflILDRliD I". SAUNDICRS Sofia! Coninziffrr lVlA'l'Hll,Dli j. Vossi.ER, l'Ynnm-w l':DNA I.. l3uRplcK tSbrif1f.Sl'l"Uin' lVlAlil,li C. lVlICHl.liR fimrifzriorl Nrzc: livA li. GREEN Bible nhylllll' SUSAN J. l'IO0KliR flflin-iw: .S7nfli' NA'l'HAl.l Ii U. WANzER !l4rmbm-hip CLARA B. l'iRliNCH lj!'QQI'IUIllllI' lCvA VVli.i.iAMs llwgfiv-mfr l'l'S PURPOSIC 'l'he purpose of our Association shall be to unite the women of our institution in loyalty to jesus Christ, to lead them to accept him as their personal Saviour, to huild them up in the knowledge of Christ, especially through Bible study and Christian ser- vice, that their character and conduct may be consonant with their belief. lt shall thus associate them with the students of the world for the advancement of thc Kingdom of God. It shall further seek to enlist devotion to the Christian Church, and to thc religious work of our institution. l'l'S VVATCHVVURD Not by might, nor hy power, hut hy my spirit, saith the l,ord of Hosts.-Zee. 4:9. Y. M. C. A. .llU'l'Y'U: 'l'o maintain a high standard of Christianity among the college men, and. to he of service to any who need help. 'I'Hli CABINICT lf. .-X. XYiai.i.s Nl. H. l'mrF R. C. Buimick F. B. lifxuxfum O. H. ljlil 'lk'lY1J'IlI'1'!' Sfczvfflfji' EIlf!'7'111i2IlIlt'IIl Social .Sk1'i'i4'e' .'l4i.t.ri021.v limiizu HUNTING M. C. Mix LELAND Coow 1Jl'QL1l'lIlll Pfwfzlnlf Mn' Puxridzwl UG' Xl ICM BICRS Paul Burdick, '12 Clyde lihret, Sflllillfllfi' IV!! Cf Starr Barker Raymond Burdick l,eland Coon .-Xntlrcw Kruson Norman Lawrence Xlftrton Mix Orlo Perry l'ziul Saunders Forrest VVells Gln-ntworth XVillso H 1915 l,nu'rence Babcock Sidney Burdick Arthur Granger Horace Hall Xlontford Pfaff 1916 Ford Barnard Robert Greene lflmcr Hunting lil 1917 Claire Backus George Blumenthal Lawrence Cornwall Stanton Davis lflwood Kenyon Harold Moyer lidward Saunders Harold Saunders SLK IXH H 'l"HHOI,OGICAI, SEM I NARX .'xR'l'HL'R l'Ql.w1x MAIN, A. Xl., IJ. IJ., l,. H. IJ., D,-an STL' IJICNTS .X flyllc' lfhrct lmxlic CY. CIITCIIL' Aquila Ii, lill'-,llillltl XYilliz1m Xl. Simpsrm Ira S. CMH' Ifrlo Ii. Surtnn 62 'cn Cullcgc Studcnts tukc lflcctiu- Courses in thc- Scn1inau'x L g v X v' 111g,5,5j 5ifgisgi3:gg-iaii' ' . K..m1mz,iims22 , El IHIIUIIIIHIIHHH l ll, Hb.. ll-Q tg-N n, vw " 1' fi I. . ,gli l! ill! Il MM - '-- -1 iz.,-.-1 114. -.Y - A EW i -L gl T im M - ua m' m Illlllllll LH na 25, . m EB m m M m ua F-I Illl m m t E in I : 1 BRICKEWPI ES fWith apologies to Mary O'Neilj Well children, while you're reading along, just listen to our little song Of how the Kewpies at the Brick, dears, Changed the dinner menu quick, dears. From early morn till late at night, Their worthy cook did stir with might Chocolate pudding so temptingly sweet, That no one needed coaxing to eat. Pudding sweet, pudding brown, Whipped cream formed its crown, Pudding thick, pudding thin, According to the cornstarch put in. Well puddings came like this until The Kewpies really felt quite ill. At first they thought of mild reproving, And then they only thought of moving. So, one day, a desperate plan they made, And resolved that before a bill they paid They would 'beard the lion in her den, dear s, And refuse to eat the pudding again, dears. Next day with untouched pudding dishes They stormed the kitchen to express their wishes: "A little change is well indeed, ma'am, And this little change is what we need, ma'am. "This pudding is more than we can stand, We've thereby formed a Kewpie baud To arbitrate, fight, or take to flight If we're not promised a change by night." And then a curious thing occurred,- The lady faltered for a word,- She said, "I feel so weak and droopy! I can"t feed pudding to a Kewpie. "If you'll change the name of the Brick To something not quite so didactic, I'll feed you no more pudding at all, If you'll call it "Abigail Allen Hall." "Ho, ho" the Kewpies cried, "we've won! Bring our matron to see the fun! Our cook has said, 'No pudding at alll' The Brick is now Abigail Allen Hall." 65 , K CLAN ALPINE JAMES Pi'r'rs Prexidmt STANLEY DUNN Wee President I. ANDREW KRUSON Manager MONTFORD H. PFAFF Critif LAN Alpine enjoys the distinction of being the oldest and the largest co-opcra- tive eating club in town. The Lincoln Green and Russet Gray, emblematic Of democratic ideals and loyalty to the University, have flourished for fifteen culi YCHFS and many an alumnus remembers with keencst pleasure Mrs. King's nary Productions and the associations connected with the club. At present the Clan has a membership of thirty-five fellows, consisting of the occu- Ram? of Burdick Hall, together with several men from outside. University men, gglesv and Banker" Green go to make up agroup unexcelled in scholarship, athletics and Varsity spirit. MEMBERS 1914 1915 1916 A' U' N. Y. A. N- Y- S- A- Ralpll Austin Andrew Kruson 1914 N. Y. S. A. Stanleb' Dunn Robcft Griffiths Louis Manin Alfred Morton 1915 A. U. Sldnelf Burdick Montford Pfas James Pitts john Beebe Lawrence Cornwall Robert Lawrence LeRoy Miner Harold Peet Harold Stout 1916 A. U. James Austin Ford Barnard Gustav Hammarstrom Elmer Hunting 67 Howard Willson 1917 A. U. Claire Backus john Beltz George Blumenthal Harold Brainard Robert Coon Glenn Cornell Walter King Joseph Kruson Harold Moyer Guy Rixford Ernest Green K 'Banker' ' BURDICK HALL MIIIIILLVFI' qflhe Hall, ANDRIZXV Klwsorv Wlanqgfcz-qfl'boiball Ham, JAMES l'1'r'rs Cf1prninqf'l'bo1ha!l 'llvnm, Axniu-:W lxiu son A. Ur YIfl.L: Gibblc-gabblc, Gilalalc-Gablalc, Riff, rail, rul1, Burdick Hall, Burdick Hall, Rccl hot stuH7. OCCUPANTS CF THE HALL Austin, Ralph S., '14 N. Y. S. A."'cTvFlll'1fllS, Rolu-rt S. 4 Kruson, Anclrcw, '14 Martin Louis M., Whitford, George A., '14 Dunn, Stanlcy S.. Pfaff, Montford H., '15 Pitts, james T., '15 Austin, james l.., '16 lllumcnthal, George, '17 lirainard, Harolo S., '17 King, Walter lf., '17 Kruson, joseph, '17 Moyer, Harold G., 'I7 Rixford, Guy L., '17 Bccbc, hlolin, '15 Cornwall, Lawrcnc Lawrcncc, Rolvcrt, Mincr, Lcroy Nl , 15 1Villson, Howard, Krausc, l'larolc1, '10 lixtra : H lirncst Grccnc H H-1' K 151 M CLARK liLL1o'r BACON COTTAGE PRIMER ' ' lili the picture! ls it not some picture? See thc five girls in the picture! Are they not some girls? 'lihey are Cot- , tage girls. VVhat is the Cot-tage? It is the for-mer home of the Ku Klux. For-mer means has-been. Yes, 1 N , M it has been fu-mi-gat-ed. Where are the girls' mothers? They " l have only one mother at the Cot-tage. She is their chap-er one. She is not in the picture. W'hat is that little spot at the end of the board? ls it a mos-qui-to? No, it is l10t a mos-qui-to. lt IS little Lu. See her fig-urel She is Hg-ur-ing on a math-e-mat-ic-al problem. VVho is the big fat one next to her? ls she the scrub-lady? k Wh It is .1 French shark? It is il 5 ..-, , - , , lf' S011 u ho can shoot hot-:ur in two lan-gua-ges. VVhy does she oo so is-L No, she isa lfreneh-shar'. 2 . ' -. . . led? ID , V . . . . , I k di rus- XVVI I .L-cause the man is tak-Ing the pie-ture ID lung-lush. the Suititrniakes the board S21Q'.lI1 the l11lllillC? lit is weighed down with honor for mum' ig I-ljfri-ItL'QQueen IS sit-ting there. Hon-or is a sol-ld sub-stance? lhe Queen s . ,ittle lava. IME. hoxsf that in-no-cent look-ing girl? Her name is Mary Ann. She is a fresh- Alm look Iris 1-man is a young per-son who does not know any bet-tcr. Docs Mary W7 I 'e her mother? No, she takes af-ter the boys. S 'lf lly don t you speak about that girl. at the end? Be-cause she speaks for her- ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - Wh does she say that? Be-cause QE lVhat does she say? just a mln ute . y ' L 'S ill-ways last. 69 "'7Cr+1'l-X' ETA PHI GAMMA R. C. BURDICK President L. W. CRAWFORD Secrelary C. STARR BARKER Critic HE organization of the Eta Phi Gamma took place in the fall of 1910 when a group of college men, Ending themselves at a common boarding table, decided to form a club with social and fraternal aims. Among these were Prof. Dyer B. Lake of the Chemistry Department, now of Syracuse, Herbert Cummings of the Physics Department, now of Worcester Polytechnic Institute, and Gordon Phillips, now Superintendent of the Olean Tile Co., Olean, N. Y. The first year proved so successful that the club was continued the next year, a constitution was adopted and the Eta Phi Gamma became an organization. Each year a few were admitted to membership and the group gained in numbers and unity until inthe Spring of 1913 it was decided to locate permanently. Accordingly, a committee was chosen, through whose efforts the Stillman house on Upper Main Street was se- cured. Here the club is now located. At present the club numbers fifteen active members, besides its alumni. A number of these alumni have been back to Alfred this year and have been visitors at the house. As a home, the club is a success. But beyound the aim of social and fraternal growth, is the greater ideal of true intellectual and moral development. This the club is earnestly trying to live up to. The members are: Barker, '14, Burdick, R. C., '14, Crawford, L. W., '14, Coon, L. A., '14, Babcock, L. M., '15, Crawford, F. G., '15, Vars, '15, Barney, '16, Burdick, E. L., '16, Griffiths, '16, Kruse, '16, Hopkins, '17, Stevens, '17, Stone, '17. 70 fn KU KLUX KLAN Mzlnrlrd 1901 l'1lL'lllf,V Mf111hr1', HlIl!IiR'l' P. CoL'roN Pm Grafhmfr, WILLIAM G. VV!-l1'rlfoRn Clnxx M1914 WILLIAM H. CIARWOOD FRANK M. HILL ROHICRT D. CSARWOOD Cfrm qf1915 JUSTIN li. BRAn1.laY M CQROVIER BABCOCK RAYMOND M. Howli fjfllfi of 1917 HUl3IiR'l' D. Buss FRANK B. BOWMAN AQ7'1L'll!flll'Il! 526001 ' EDWIN G. WIQINIIRIMRR CJERALD A. CIA!-IAGAN 72 "hw . ,gyye NEW YORK S'llA'li'E CERAMIC SOCIHTYA lfoit it ias'r ' I ll'2I"l"'l' ,,l'L'5fff6'11l Ilwiczm' 'l'iai-'i-"r Mae l'm-irlent P. VV. IEURIJICK thk'L'7'L'fl1711' and 7k'l'IlII1!'I'l' HIC New York State Ceramic Society was formed, December 9, l9l3, to dis- cuss subjects of interest to Ceramic students and to promote a feeling of good fellowship among the members. 'l'hese aims are compassed by the reading and discussion of technical papers and reports furnished by the members, and by the social intercourse furthered at the meetings of the society. The membership of the society is not of an exclusive fraternal nature. lt consists of Honorary members who may be from the faculty of the Ceramic School or of Alfred University or otherwise of acknowledged professional prominence. Active members are elected from the upper classes in the Ceramic School. Associate membership may consist of persons interested in Ceramics or the allied arts. The membership com- mittee is empowered to present the names of men whom they consider desirable for membership. ' Meetings of the society at present are arranged for 'I'hursday evenings of alternating weeks. These meetings are conducted at the homes or rooms of the various members. The freedom of discussion after papers are presented and the social good fellowship among the members make these gatherings notable. lt is hoped that the future of the Society will lead to state-wide gatherings of annual occurrence, thus bringing together the business and technical interests of the clay work- ing industries. 74 C. VV. O. COUNCII, CLA RA lfiucuc u 1J1'I'.filh'llf linrru Bu it nick tSZ'm:tf1zy COLLEGE WQM N, N ORGANIZATIQ QU Ch UR some time the need had been felt for some organization which should regulate the government of the women of Alfred University. As a result the College VVoman's Organization was founded in hflay, Nineteen hundred B thirteen, and a constitution and regulations were adopted by the college women. gztuarterly .mass meetings and bi-weekly council meetings are held at which any t- Ions which may have arisen are discussed and deeided as far as possible. lJIi:l'L'l'- Afrkmhers of the faculty often address these meetings. thollflh the organization has not been in existence long enough to really prove its wo ' .. . ... . thtrth, IE has distinctly not been a l2lllLll'C thus larg and as the spirit ol co-operation on l . s o Dart of the members grows stronger, the ef-hciency of the organization will be grcatly increased. 75 ff ' X 'wail .'A,, V, x ' X I I 75' U X 5:-I t.ux j self ifl f Romain' IJ. Gfxnwoon, 'I4 liflifor-im Cbigf j.f.ff.t'fflIlf Effifozzf T. D. 'I'talfF'1', ' I4 fftlflfffkf ' klf,l.f0I'ffIA' H. A. HALL, IS Am.-1'am lilrlflwzf l.. YV. CRAWFORD, ,I4 A. M. Coon, 'IS l':'l'HliI. MCIAQAN, 'Io G. I.. Rlxlfonn, 'I7 SUSAN Hooklan, 'I5 Ct-:CIL Cmnktc, 'IZ C111llfm.r ffsrfxfanl I,'nu1f111.r A.t'.ff,YflIlIf f,'a1f1jm.f 1f.t'.t'f.YffllIf f:llllIflll.t' l.ffI'l'lll1l' fillllllilfl N IT S. ff. lfrf1'fw'.v A. M. FINRAVIS, 'I4i H. C. S'rotrr, 'I5 l.. I.. l.ANGwoR'rt-tv, 'I4 lffllilor 17 .l'.fl..YfHlIf lilffflor A.fJ1'5ff1lIf Editor lj1l.ffl7I'.V,f MHlIfLfI'llIEllf l. ANDREW Knuson, 'I4 Hzzrfflrrx fllrnmgfrr fY.f.vf.rl1111l Blzsiflfxr flflrlllrrgfzzr J- ,.t 'l'. ll. CI.AuslcN 'I4, N. Y. S. ff. M. H. ll-Art-, I5 9 77-IE IVRST l,:'DlTORlflff oun NEWAPAPER Hrxvlithl This issue rrur new paper tnakes its me hlilteftranee. It is a new feature in Alfred of tvhiq 'We sincerely believe that the udtent. the ri-rlgdger is fl mark of progress., a step in some llim ll'FCIl0II Our University has for Student ,el5II.lIf!C? felt the need of at real live from Well: m tcutmn, to chronicle, pleztsztntly, the nude tl0 week, the events of interest to at 'ar reentvqpdy, the alumni and our friends been if-21: - e feel that tlnslneed has not that vzlllgwlpecl hy past puhlteuttons und ntueh taken -t-r 0 value Inns heen lost. Alfredltzts in thchiittflulntts strides of growth, with- nf the its It tree or four years. The interests iw : ucent-hotly' have heeome eomplex. 0 ,151 mer fillbf1l'llfl0ll ha: been 0llLL"I'07L'Il. ATIIC recent rapid development of the grli.lllillI'3.l behool has brought in at new fzletor. It hats more than douhled the incin- hership of the student hotly 'und presented at prohlexn in the unification of the sehool spirit developed. There is not room in Alfred, nor is there the need of two sepuralte and antztgonistie sehool loyalties. XVh:tt we want .. and what we will lmve, is :t genuine "Alfred spirit, zt loyalty to our University :ts sueh. It shull he the :tim of our paper to foster this spirit, to keep the students and friends of Alfred :dive to all the events eoneerninp' het', and to :Afford recognition to those, who, in the interest of the whole, deserve it. Our Imeginning, like fllilififIlllf,fl'E1lK1lIlIIg'S, is neeesszlrily modest. lint we halve more to offer. If this paper is supported, finuneizllly and otherwise, usit should he, it will cet'- tninly, in the near future, he enlarged :uul its scope extended. Students, :tlutnni and friends, we want your support! 0096115 was e , 9139 men 3 A We eff ma B Wai yt . N9 Wong xwson .gum 'to we awe we c0T'k' oi. 0 cl 4 30 , Qoiwtp G 1 95 Show: BMYVQQD Snail: B OQBX 6 X' .6 Q A NL tw 5 l Yottes 058 atv? . 6 a weviit Alf kqw xo C, ' QP . 4' . 04 N0 NK- 6g,96bY'wq6 4, 3' KS? Vale? Ke:s5 QQQ 0 o 04 -25' 6 ,ob -292' 5 .9 x tWo l eyxca! X? nv- .004 1 N Amen 1. nw CFM' .The Alfred University -Press Club, an ff. UU-5 bg pre-gs club of .thQ Organization recently formed by the 0165 9fUd91?tS. sendsxtaccounts of thexvari! W3 faculty and student activities It Alfred to l10WBPapers. school papers The members or the club liam Garwood, '14 Clhrkg '14 vice Ford W "4fa,f'm- 'Z erm, fbsyew. VUQP. 71753 IJH FOOTLIGHT CLUB H li dramatic organization of Alfred is made up of the best talent among the student body. Members are elected by the current club after careful consi- deration of some public appearance. 'l'he club was organized in 1905 and at that time presented two plays dur- ing each college year. However, the growing multiplicity of student activities has necessitated limiting the number to one. , l.ast year the club presented H'l'he Climbersu by Clyde lfitch. The following criticism justifies the effort put forth by the club to raise the standard of the play each year. Hln the production of Clyde l"itch's 'fl'he Climbers' last Thursday night, the Foot- light Club surpassed all purely dramatic representations given within the writer's mem- ory and it set a good pace for hard work and meritorious performance. Too often college dramatics in Alfred have gone off before they have been decently primed. l,ittle almost none ofthe taint of slovenly work attaches to this performance. It sets a copy for attainment and quality which ought to have a tonic effect upon subse- quent local histrionics. Richard Sterling, the weak central figure of the play, is thrown into such circum- stances as can be his upbuilding or his ruin. X'Vith each successive crisis that passes over him he finds himself less capable of facing life until the logical end of such a career "complete defeat is reached. 'lihe situations created by his unfitness strain to the utmost the forbearance of his real friends and draw out the latent humanity in some of his former careless acquaintances. He goes out of life overwhelmed with the sense of his own worthlessness. "l'he individual work of the cast was of a high order. The largest meed of praise undoubtedly belongs to Miss lflva Payne, in the role of Blanche Sterling, wife of the central figure of the play. Miss l'ayne's well-modulated voice and sympathy of inter- pretation made her playing captivating. Scarcely less meritorious was the work of Wfilliam Bowne, as lidward YVarden, the sincere friend of Richard Sterling, although secretly in love with the latter's wife. Mr. Bowne first appeared as Box in the de- lightful iBox and Cox' fal'ce given at the Monthly Fair this winter, where he mani- fested a high degree of amateur ability. ln this second, serious part, he surpassed his former work and established an enviable reputation for himself in Alfred dramatics. For the role of Sterling, it would have been hard to find in Alfred anyone better suited to play it with appreciation and ability than l,aurence Bliss. VVhile at times almost inclined to stiffness and to too large a measure of self-consciousness, he made of this unsympathetic personality of the play a figure of tragic dimensions. Hubert Colton, in the guise of the feather-brained, money-ridden fop, brought down the house. although at times his playing threatened to overshadow that of his co-players and obscure for the time being the real drift of the action. Miss Margaret Place, in the role of Mrs. Hunter, and Miss Mildred Saunders as the aunt, Ruth Hunter, both carried out their parts well."' wllfiwl Suu. 80 1 'l"l-IE UNIVERSITY FOOTLIGHT CLUB PRESENTS "TI-IE CLIMBERSH By Clyde Fitch Act I Late winter'-+-At the Hunter's Auf ll Christmas live--A Year Later - At the Sterlings' Act III Christmas Dayf -'At 'l'he Hermitage By the Bronx River Act IV 'l'he Day After Christmas At the Sterlings' New Yorke -Today Cari Q' Chll7'l1L'l'L'71l' Richard Sterling lidward Warden Fredrick Mason johnny Trotter Howard Godesby Dr. Steinart Ryder jordan C Butler at the Sterlings'1 Leonard Clfootman at the Sterlings' l Master Sterling Mrs. Sterling Cnee Blanch Hunter? Miss Hunter Mrs. Hunter jessica Hunter Clara Hunter Miss Godesby Miss Sillerton Tompson CMrs. Hunter's Maidl Marie CClara Hunter's Maidl Mr. Laurence Bliss Mr. William Bowne Mr. Clarence Green Mr. Hubert Colton Mr. Aaron Coon Mr. Walter Karr . Mr. Robert Green Mr. Eldyn Champlin Mr. Roy Quick Master Robert Bassett Miss Elva Payne Miss Mildred Saunders Miss Margaret Place Miss Bessie Bacon Miss Anne Wallace Miss Pauline Peterson Miss Margaret Merrill Miss Myrtle Merritt Miss Arlotta Bass Q DIREC'l'0R"MlSS Suzanne White STAGE MANAGER-Mr. Charles Chipman Music-The University Orchestra March 13, 1913 82 1 1 A 5 :Z S ,X if 5 K. xx if Q X. L , E TH E ATH LETIC ASSOCIATION HE health and strength of the student is the basis for the best mental work. i Thus the Athletic Associa- tion aims to encourage those athletic activities that are most inductive to healrh, and to car- ry on a limited number of con- tests with associations of equal standards. The individual tax on each i student has placed the Board of Directors in a position to grant definite sums to each department. This is a great stride toward the standard upheld, as shown by the successful if not victorious season of football. Another year has passed without a suitable place for basketball, yet the financial loss from this lack is felt more keenly than ever. Track work is creating interest this year. Splendid material is at hand yet that spirit of sacrifice that marks the powerful athlete is not manifest in our athletics to the highest degree. S4 , BOARD OF A'l"I-Il,l+I'l'IC DIRECTORS lvAN l"lSK, '14 l'rf.riflfa1f P. VV. livlwlck, '15 Hn' l'1-fxiflruf li TH RAL1., ' 16 .Skrn-fn1Q1' JUSTIN l3RAm.laY, 'IS 7P'1'lI,l'lH'I'l' Prof. J. N. Norwood C. l". Ranclo Prof. G. A. Bolo F. H. lillis Prof. J. IJ. licnnchoff Coaclm H. P. Colton l'll'21I1lC Hill 'l4 Otho Vars 'IS OWNHRsoF11nf FOOTBALL R. S. Austin, '14 R. D. Garwoocl, '14 l". M. Hill, '14 l- A. Kruson, '14 C. F. 'l'efft, '14 T. D. 'l'e1Tt, '14 H. A. Hall, '15 R. hfl. Howe, '15 O. l,. Vars, '15 C. A. Barney, '16 ' H. S. Brainard, '17 .l. Kruson, '17 Cnpl. .Sl-fzxou IW? Rfwmosp Howie, '15 fllgr. 61-11.-'off 1913 RALPI-I Ausris, '14 Cnfif. lib-rf 1915 XVii.i.i.-ni llrck, 'lo FOOTBALL HY is football today the most popular college game? Ask those who have Dliiyetlg they will tell you that football calls for all that there is in a person, ' It is a man's game, it clemancls lightning-like quickness of thought and will l t action. Football is a test of mental and physical strength,-and that test a nan always loves, Alfr - . . . - ff Ui ll-ls men, and Alfred S men have brains and brawn,- but her football teams lr the la st YWU Vears have not been in the same class with those teams that in the Dust n , ' , l . lm Mile the school known in athletic circles. X'Ve seem to expect our teams to -0 anal S0 long as sentiment is along that line, Alfred cannot play winning football. wiifzrsmg To play football, let us play winning football. I,et uns expect our team to Crcatc a galil' will win. Buck leads the team nest year and lf'IS up to the school to think iti- ' tllllkllf, right from the start, that our football team is an unbeatable team, i mlb lf: and watch the result. S7 TH 113 SQUAD lvan Fisk lforrcst lcllt Dwight 'l'clTt Rzlyinoml llurclick l'lI'2lIlli Hill l'lOl'l'0Sl' NVQ-lls, Cnfwl. l"in'u Crzlwforcl M. CIVOVCI' Raymond Howe Montford Pfzil? liclwznwl Saunders George lilumuntlml lirling Ayurs lfclwzlrcl 'Iil1l'2lll Carl Hopkins lialvcock, fllgr. X8 ' ' Int UVVNERS OF THE BASEBALL R. C. smack, '14 ' I. l,. Fisk, 'l4 C. I". 'l'eFFt, 'l4 'l'. D. 'l'eFFt, '14 l". A. VVells, 'l4 ls. G. Crawford, ,IS VV- lf. Buck, 'lo BASEBALL 5 the warm days of Springtime draw near, the ball-tossers get the fever to prance forth again onto the diamond. This year the Athletic Directors have voted a fair appropriation for Baseball. Students of Alfred University, it is your "WY that is roing to be s ment for Baseball and if ou wish the best results from its U- . L - I . y . . on - 56, come out lor the team. A losing team costs you as much as a winning C S .. ,, i 5 . . . . A Q Lltate enough spurit to turn out a winning bunch. n , , . , - . . 1 Hluntoiy of material shows seven veterans of the 1913 team who will be with USth1- . . .. . ., . 'ln l 5 Year and the l'reshman Class has some of the most promisirg "rookies which ' y In - ' Y 1 H . . . . . Wh lU'm"1EI class has brought us for years, several hard-hitting men from good high - Ut ' ,, , . . . . , . Wh 1 Innes and three good pitchers who have twlrled winning ball for their home o ' 1 . . . . . . . ols. Capt. XVells with three "ears of Varsity experience behind him, is a most 5 Com - . ,, ' . . . . . . . . Durant leader and the Directors are very optimistic about the ability ol the team to WH 1 1 - ' .' , - l mfllouty ol the games scheduled by Manager Babcock. 89 'l'HlC 'l'l'IAM R. IJ. CIARVVOOD, 'I4 Cum. R. C. Bunplcx, 'I4 fllgr. OWNERS OF 'lil-Ill TRACK l. l,. l'ilSK, 'I4 C. A. BARN:-:y, I0 TRACK U'I"SlDl'1 of our regular Interclztss und Interscholustic meets the University hats not in the past heen taking :nt active interest in truck. lint this year at depztrttnent in truck hats heen for- inzdly organized :ls at part of Varsity athletics. From twelve to fifteen lnen eznne out lust full for the prelilninziry przlctise. Among the prospective cnndidzttes ure lfisk, who has distinguished himself as lnatrvel in the 2.20, Barney, the record hzdf-xniler, Pfnff und Grirliths in weights, Capt. Gatrwood the xniler, Burdick, the 4-lll yd. lnun, :ind Stone :ind King. lfreslnnen with good High School records. Besides these there is lnuch other mnteriall which can he developed. At present the ntalnngetnent is czlrrying on negotiations with other colleges. lt is hoped that ill'- rungenients for :t triangular :ind one or two dnzd meets will he :nude for next spring. In fact zu triam- gulztr meet with the University of Rochester und Buffalo is well under waxy. NVith :dl these prospects, let us look forward to the spring of l9l4 as at winner of lunrels for our newly organized Varsity teznn. 90 I MATHH-DA ,I. Vossusu, 'I4 Cfzpr. SUSAN hl. I-Iooluak, 'IS .llgfz OVVNHRS OF TI-IE BASKl+I'I'BAI,I, rHH'D'I VUSSI-HR, 'I4 C. I". 'I'lal-'r"l', 'I4 KIx'R'rl.l-: XImuu'r,Ipost-graduate 9 I u Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov Nov HOW IT ALL HAPPE ED? It's "Howdy, old top! How's everything?" and everybody is picking out the Fresh- men. Meeting of the C. O. W. S. Lewis looks tiring 'Tillie looks determined: neither looks at the other. Big time at the Brickg Princeton meets Princeton and seems to enjoy it. Meade and Bole look pleased with themselves. Freshmen look askance at 'Prexie's bath tub'. "Does every Freshman have to be put in there. Football mass meeting to develop spirit. Austin says that things look promising for il most successful season. The Freslnnen are initiated into the joys of rolling out at unseemly hours to watch for those horrible Sophs. Diddie announces that he is in college this year to show the girls a good time. 'Xvatch me and learn how it is done.' Procs posted. Daredevil King becomes the hero of his class. Bxclamation-"We should worry!" Jamestown, 43: Alfred, 0. It would seem that we should. But who posted the things? Barney calls at the Brick three times. Diddie entertains the Freshmen girls at tennis. Barney comes into his own. Mt. Holyoke is such a lonesome place. Lewis was out walking with Tillieg-it wasn't a long walk. Splash! ThE Very id Ba. Our football team leaves for Hobart. Our football team spends the day at Hobart. Our football team comes back from Hobart. Alfriedians-Alleganians put on some very good vaudeville for an admiring audience-and they play, "Tucker wants a wife". Ray fails to get his "Canton Daily Message." How perfectly easy!'s have both banquets together after this. Then Miss Little can go to both. The Aggies arriveg lots of them! . Bowman develops a serious case of Marirlnilix. Sherm takes tea at the Brick tprobablyl. Athenaeans-Orophilians play Collegeg but not ' Tucker wants a wi e. Pauline takes ll. Nelson Beltz to the Academy social. Mar'ianifif seems to be catchingg Bill G. shows symptoms. Ernest VVhite leaves for Macedonia. fActs l6g9.l It is catchingg Fin breaks out with it. The Freshmen have a real banquet in Hornell. The "Alfred Weekly" appears. VVhat's in a name? A years subscription. Doc. Ayars spends the evening at Burdick Hall. , Monty, Jim Pitts, the Austin boys and Pat Burdick take a trip to Alfred Station for their health. Round trip, 151.00 Doc. Ayars does not spend the evening at Burdick Hall. Allegheny plays football with Alfred,-at Meadville. The K. K's form a Bachelor's Club and write a seven page letter explaining their creed. Starr does not spend the week-end at Almond. He is sick. lust who are "The Six Fools?" Hallowe'en duly observed. Good wine goes to waste. Mansfield failed to beat us. 0-0. ' Bill Welton comes to Alfred and spends the week-end at the Cottage. NVe would have liked to see you, Bill Now it's Heimieg his case assumes alarming proportions. Election: no school. Football men hold a "Do or Die" meeting after Assembly. They decide to "Do." Colgrove arrives on the scene. Everybody fincluding Stevel gets a date at the Brick. Didn't he, Katryne? Colton pulls off his "Hi Henry." Varsity leaves for Mansfield: Prof. Bole accompanys them. Doc. Hill cordially invites the Freshmen to wear their green caps. Psa C 'f 11 9 2 Nov - l Nov, Nov Nov 3' Alfred, 65 Mansfield, 5. Enthusiasm runs high,-very high. The Heroes return. 6 Nothing doing over the week-end. l7- ghe Glrammar School Fire! Earle Burdick proves himself the hero. Football men gorge ' 1 x v , Nov. I iemse ves at Peck s. N 9' .lUf' goes to see Reno-alone. Alice was sleepy. OV 20 Tl - . . Nov 23' Hvle Dian sails lns little boat. Nrlvi 2 ' lg ant his leave for Yonkers. Nov Zi- ye all vote for Starr and Susan:--and Macaroni play Cheese. Dec' I - 'Ifhool closed fora short war on turkey. An informal Trot at the K. K. House. Dec. 5- Dhe war over. Ray arrives in town with his spoils of war: one prisoner. ' JF- fzumnson locates Alfred and talks to ns about "Unnoted Men". Let's not all be Dec 8 lkresxdents. D Q' - mgate and Doc Howe take in the auction -'and get took in. IZ- 'YxVatt1h Alfred Grow! The Press Club is tirganized. Dec. H- he Moderates' request that we be 'discrete' in our dancing. Dec IZ' W.e.zlre discreet. Dec: I3 ?glll'lllll1 spends the evening at l4'an's. Bob drops in, also. Dec. 14' BUF fpendsnthe evening at Fan's. Nfiriam drops in, also. Dec. 15- Nil! and Miriam spend the evening with Pan Beech. l . ' F. Robert Garwood and Miss Miriam Chipman spend a very enjoyable evening at the DCC. I6 home of Miss Fannie Beach, etc., etc., etc., etc., etc. Dec' 17' BOC Howe and Bessie take Kanakadea pictures. Henry helps them. Dec' 20- 'Ilat Lux Constitution passed after a stormy session of the Student Body ' lje K. K. Boys hold their "Spike-tail Annual." Starr leaves town. We know some- Dec' 2' sllmlf, We won't tell. l Dec' 22- 'ord whistles "That Old Girl of Mine," and watches to see who comes m on the stages. - Alfred s big day and night. 'Pickles' Quick rolls into town. We are all robbed at the .nat Lux lfair. 'I'he boys don night-shirts and Hemne tells them what to do. And a cow Dec 23 WINS up for a night-school course under jimmy. jan.. 5' We lnail our letters to Santa Claus and leave Alfred. Jun ' Oh you Rag! jun: Qilainl Books and classes and studies, etc. Jun. 9' Doesn't it seem good, Zulieka, to have school started again?" Jun' 12- !.ll.CllC observes fmethodsj in the Corning schools. . 1 lun. I4' tglllkwlnt' arrives in town. Watch the Bills for further ll1f0l'lllil.fl0Tl. Jun. - ac.' to nature' lads seen frisking about the campus. jun' ljrexte has Ethics Class. Jan. 17- Bill. Wh1t,' are you going to disappoint us? Jan. 18' llwtjn at the Cottage, P. M. and evening. Comnnttee work. Jim. 19' lllstrn calls at the Cottage in the evening, informally. . Jan. 20- justin at the Cottage in evening. They resume their Committee work. Jan. 21-if sommittee work at the Cottage. justin present. l I jan. 26-3ll Ijvqrybody but justin crams for mid-years. He is busy with Committee work. Feb. 1 'ff S not speak about it. Cy fails to get Hnnked ont. Several others meet with better success. pub' 2' XVho is he, Win? pcb. 3- Algood old-fashioned dance. Feb. 4' I, l wh-o 'got by' sign up for "The Spoken VVord." I.-eb' S- K -rt arrives from Rochester, 332.00 late. lfeb, 6: cfglljfckers .and cheese at l'eg's, ' in style. g I heh. 7 K N? ylSllDl1 of hir Launfal. It was appreciated, Mr. Thompson. I I Feb. ll- ' K. s attend the Killarney Girl's Concert eu mane, the lata Pln s attend en jamzlm. Feb. l2. Q llillflvy day for Lewisg Tillie comes back. I . Q Feb. I3. -r'r""f- 20 below zero and no gas but the 'Brickewpies' hold their dance. Fuller fthe printer man! says that this will be all of this stuff he can use. r-4 X i' Cl ,gs rw ' A X ee ll ' 93 TH E KANAKADEA STAFF Ohm I.. VARs Blcsslla I". Iifxcox tl.-xmas 'l'. PV:-'rs A. IC. Glmwczrcu Horwwra HALL liv,-x A. CLARK l,l'Ll.l.fx I':I.I.S lixlffdl'-1.11-r'hfQ'f .4x.mr1'rl1r.r CAROL S'l'lI,I.MAN FINLA G. CRAWI-'only H1z.ff11r.r.v Mf1lIIQQ1'1' Myst. H1l.1'f!lf'J'.V l14ll!lQHI'l' fir! lfrlilor flsxf. HN lfflflor R.-n'x1oNn Howl-1 l'hofqgrr1Mw- Slnxm' Bunnlcx ,4',Lvf. Pholqgrafwhm- I.'!f1.r.r lfrlifo 1 'J 'DONALD C. Cl.,-XRK,' I4 ICARIJC I.. BllRDlCK,' I0 MARY Sfwxnlans, '17 94 . .QA Shr nruvr will mialruh un. Shv uurrlg ne'rr run fall. 1Hnr HhP'HlPE1hiI1Q ua In uirturg ZHrnm Agrirultural Kali. lioowir: Coi.wlal.l. lJAvis, A. M., PH. IJ., D. ll- . 11895 l"1'f.tf1lmt A. li., Alfred University '90, A. M., '93s B- ll., Yale University '93, Ph. D., National Normal University '97g IJ. D., Alfred Uni- versity, 'Ulg Graduate Student, Columbia Ulll' versity, '97, Member College Council, Uni' versity of New York State. '96-'Ullg Memhvl' National liducational Association, National Civic lfederation, and Vice President of Nil' tional Society for Broader lfducation. XV. ,l. XVRIGIIT, M. S., 419127 llirrrfor li. S., Michigan Agricultural College, '04s M- S., Pennsvlvania State College, 'lZg Practivill XVork, '04, '07, Assistant to President of Michigan Agricultural College, 'U7-'09, AS' sistant Professor of Horticulture, Pennsylvania State College, '09-' lZ. C. O. DuBois, B. S., ll9U9J, l'rq!i'5.for qf Hrffl l.'rop.v, .Shih and l'Pn'm fll1111rLy'f'l""" Cortland Normal '95, Ph. B., lllinois VVC5' leyan 'U8g li. S., Alfred University 'lUg GV?" duate student and assistant lecturer, Cornell 'll- 96 l I i . 5- Pmcla, A. Nl., HQIUJ P" qfHw'lirl1fl1m' nur! lfIlf0lIl0!0,Qj' A- H. Alfred L.1navmafy, waz, A. M. and ia. ll., Alfred University, '95g Post clfilfllllltk' lvflfli, Biology, University of Chicago, '97: nwllfl' years experience in teachingg seven YCHFS in Alfred Grzunniur School and nine Years Professor of Industrial Mechanics in :Xlfred University. HX' ole lvlmnie, I 19129 P"?ff'J'.i'0r qf flnimnl and Dnirv Hl1.rlfnnflfj1' lgctlree of B. S. from The Pennsylvzlniu State tIf'llC5I0, 'll g Agriculturist at State Agricultural 'Fill School, Hector, Minn., 'l l-' l2. N'l'oN B. CR.-XNDAl.l., B. S., 119081 GW- B- Rqgfrf Prqff QflIllflI,VlI'ffIf flflrrhffzlirr .BUS-, Alfred University, '04, Speciz1lXYork 'll lieachers' College,Columbia l'niversity,'U5q l lllvcrslfb' of Chicago, 'U8g New York l'ni- ""fSify, 'U7-'08, Cornell University, 'UHQ ln- ffructor in XVood-working, Alfred L'niversity, Ul',U5g 'l'eacher of Manual Training and Advanced Mathematics, North Plainlield, CN. 'l'l Hiuh School 'US-'U8g lnstructor in Sheet Metal VK'orking, University of Chicago, 'U7. 97 Miss ANc:izi.INH Wooo, H9095 Hffld Qf Domeffff Sbienfe Iplfiflfflllfllf Cazenovia Seminary. '92g Syracuse Uni- versity, '95-'96g Pratt Institute, '995 Instructor in Domestic Science in Public Schools, Columbus, Ga. gCounty School of Agriculture, Mcnomonic, Wis., '03-'08. Miss JULIA DABoi,l. Woon, Cl9llJ Dmwirrq fum' Ho11.r1' Dfforalion Geneseo Wesleyan Seminary, '983 Pratt Institute, '99g Drawing and linglish, Red Creek High School, '03-'05, Miss CIRACH l,. Cl-iiaHsiiMAN, H9137 Graduate of New York State Normal College, Albany, N. Y. 98 SUSIE MAY LANGWORTHY, PH. B., 119125 Librarian and lmlrurlor in Ef1,gflfM Alfred University, '04, Summer Course 111 Library Science, Simmons College, '12, Freccptress in Richburg High School, 053063 Modern Languages, Salem Col- l0FIC, Salem, W. Va, '06-'08, Modern l'fmEU21SZCS, Alfred Academy, '08-'09, 'Abrary Assistant in N. Y. s. A.,'11-'12. G- . . 'ORCH AumsoN Bona, B. Sc., A. M., 619125 P1915 wCht'lIlf5f2f1', ffxmriflfr' Babmck Prof: Pdyxfrx E' 90-, Geneva, '06, A. M., Columbia Llmvcrslfy- '11 g President Barnard Fellow, S'0lll1Yll7l2l, '11-12, Phi Lambda Upsilon, F0990 High School, Porto Rico, ,07-,085 Hstructor in Chemistry, University of Porto Rico, '08-'U9. C . 1-ARLNCIQ Bisfxnromn BLANCHARD, B. S., C1911 AH'-ffflflf in lJI'fJIl7'flIIl'llf qf lllljllffflillf A4L'ChIll1f1',f lags-, Worcester Polytechnic 'Institute, Teacher lVI2U1Ll2l'TI'Z1Il1ll1Q' in U. ll1clianSchool, Pheonix, Arizona, Mas- fcl' Mechanic in Mechanical Department and Drafting at quarries of Blanchard Bfflthers' Granite Co. 9 9 l,l.OYlD Rfxvzuoxn VVA'rsoN, A. li. 119121 Graduated from Alfred University '05, with degree of A. B. g Prin. Alfred Gram- mar School, '05-'06, Student in Rochester Theological Seminary, '06-'07, engaged in lfsperanto Propoganda NVork, '08-'09, Graduate Student in Alfred University, '10-'11 g Assistant in Chemistry in N. Y. S. A., at Alfred University, '11, RM' XVINTIIROP XYlNoA'ri-1, 119121 lJfl'r'r'l01'1llll.ff1', Prqf lbrnf fllurir Graduate of New lfngland Conservatory of Music, '10, Assistant in Voice and Puhlie School Music at the Kansas State Normal School, lfmporia, Kansas, '10- '11g '11-'1Z. l fll'ln:R'i' l'oR'rlsn Coixrow, 119121 1 l1,'.vl1'1n'1orqfl'h,1'.f1'n1l 7-fllfllfllvi' nm! .ifflflrffr Cafzfd 'l'ufts College, '06, Springfield l'hysical Training College, Springfield, Mass., '07- '08, Physical Director lioston lfniversiry, '09, Athletic Coach of High School, Newton, Mass., '09, Director of Play- grounds, Salem and hlalden, Mass., Surn- l11t'I'S1lf'll8, '10, Physical llireetor, Sel- man School, Baltimore, Md., '10-'11, Summer School Course at Harvard, 'llg hflemher of 'liheta Delta Chi Fraternity. I 100 WILLIAM THOMAS, C1911D lnsfrurtor in Forge Work Head Blacksmith for the Spicer Manu- facturing Company, lliainscld, N. J., 07311. Ai . 'EXANDI-.R Hmmn REMSEN Ulu Q ff.fxixlr1ntz'n Orcharding and Gardening lf0Cust Valley High School, N. Y. S. A., 10, Cornell Special, 'l2. -0 Hiisnfxkn PERRY l1l.vrrm'lor in fwntluvlnlrifx "TX 'Ul-'U2 A. U., vvamcr Course in Atiriculturc, Cornell '03, Principal VVcst Yvcst lfaron Union School, North Brook- hlflfl Union School, lxonardsvillc High School, 101 RALPH AUSTIN Hixforv Graduate Alfrcd University '14, Instructor in N. Y. S. A., '12,-,13,-'l4. HX-MEMBERS OF FACULTY SINCE 1912 O. S. NIORGAN, M. Sc. A.. PH. IJ. Dl'1w1'o1' O. C. Bowus, B. S. 1!77ilIlfl! H11.fb11nflnv IJYER B. LAK:-2, S. M. l,'lu'111i.fffja' A. Nun. ANNAS, B. S. 1Wll.l'id' Miss BIQRTHA E. rI'l'l'SWOR'l'H, ziJ'.fi.ff1lllf in Donzrxlfr nszfitllfl' VV. NEWTON RlcHARnsoN, .ff.rxi.rta1ltf11 Dain' l,IlA0l'!lf0l'it'J' L. P. lJI'l"l'liMORli, PAj'J'l'l'llf 1y'IlilIiILH rum' wfnzf' 1U2 ICDNA CRANDALL BONHAM, Shiloh, N. Y. Rm' Shiloh High School, Alfred Teachers' Training Class, Alfriedian Lyceum, Class Play. She sports a witching gown With a ruffle up and down On the skirt. She is gentle, she is shy, She's a Hirt. lr is shocking, l declarel liut what does Edna care When the beaux Come Hocking at her feet l,ike the bees around a sweet l,ittle rose? - .. . . 7 Howmw l'l'1RRlS Bowrhs, Bfooklin, A- l Secretary junior Class fist term 'l.ll, President Student Senate Clsr FCFH1 il-55, lim-H1913 Club 1.43, Business Manager Kanakadea f3l- , ul dare do that may become a many N'Vho dares do more is none". H ICLIZA l3oYN'roN, Hornfll, N. l'. Hornell High School, Secretary Country l,ife Club lil, Secretary Y. XV. C. A. l-53, Secretary Student Senate 63 J. There is no doubt, especially among the gentlemen, that Ruth har: been putting that old adage, 'iWhere there's a will there's a way", into practice during her stay in Alfred. But Morgan Hall and the Cam- hus would seem mighty dreary without Ruth and her side partner, Mabelle, Huttering here and there in quest of the N incoming mail. 103 Mas. AMY S'rRr:E'rizR BUCK Grmzwoofl, N. Y. Greenwood High School. Athenaean l,yceum. Amy is the only really married member in the class. After keeping house with her a few months, her husband decided to give her a course in domestic science. We believe she is now very proficient in all things that would tend to make a happy home. He 104 l 1 C1,iH'oRD TRUMAN BURDICK, fllfierl i Cliff, quite small, claims that in order to make good it is not the smartness that counts nor the amount of brain, but the ability to use what little one has. H'iaNRY BROVVN Bulvr Brwm, N Y Henry is from Belfast, As you all may know, may not be considered fast, But we know he's far from slou Otherwise known as Buttle, the cham pion fusser and money spender of the class - One of those happy-go-lucky sports, who shows everybody a good time and generally has one himself, dropping his wallet in the bargain. A firm believer in argumentation " and concentration of the mind, who gen- erally does all his studying on one Page. , , . ' Q l':RNES'l' LEONE BU'I"l'ON CdF7'If1' Crrrl-, N. -' r I . 7 ca - ,, 'Of -m l'.pwARn FRANCIS CLANCY Hormll, N. lf HCasey" is endowed with the usual lfmerald lsle wit and is able to successfully Hbluff the Profs" by use of it. He appre- Ciates the value of an education to the ful- lCSI degree, walking over two hills and through two valleys twice a day in order to obtain it. I I 'llHl'IODORl'I BAR'roN CLAUSIQN B1'14gAan11on, N. Y Alleghanian Lyceum, Class Treasurerfl J, Vice President Country Life Club CII, Class President C2,3J, Assistant Cheer H Leader CZJ, President Country Life Club CZJ, Cheer Leader UD, President C. L. M. C. A. f3J, President Glee Club CBJ, President Student Senate f2nd term 'l4J, Vice President Alleghanian Lyceum 631, Ag. School Business Manager Fiat Lux HJ, R. l. U. 439. "Teddy," the silver tongued orator of the Senior Class. A real model of true Aggie spirit. Studiousg energetic, courteous, a - leader in everything he attempts. m5 P Y S'I'ANI.IiY SMITH IDUNN, Blurb Creek, N Secretary Orophilian l,yceum 429, Man- ager Football Teamf2D, President Country l,ife Club UB, Clan Alpine HD. 'l'hat studious Stanley known at Burdick Hall and the Post Office as HStubbie". A jolly, good fellow, businesslike when required, but always ready for that inevit- able outbreak of hilarity which the twinkle of his eyes betrays. 'l'he symptoms of "Lamp Fear" are always with him and frequently he is seen advancing up the corridors of Morgan Hall. l,IiWlS S'roNn Caoexaa, l'l-eflwfin, N. V. " 'Q To farming HLewie dear" will go . G 1 Y Among Chautauqua hills, He only lacks a little wife To pay the family bills. W .-XRCHIH Hualsleiu' l':l.DRlDlH5, ' Rmbzngg, N. lfillmore High School 'lU, President and Manager Hllew Drop Inn". 'lhis small piece of push and business wc-nded its way toward Alfred from the wiltls of Rossburg. Archie is planning on teaching when through with the Ag School and we wish him all success, but we pity the kids, for he was never known to buy a hook fto say nothing of looking into tht-ml while pursuing his course here. IO6 Rourzm' SAi,A'rH1m. ciRlFl"l'l'HS, . lfllffllllffbll Wars, N. Y. Clan Alpine Cl,?,3l, Football Teamf2, H, Vice President Glee Club 637, See- retary Athlerie Association U l. i'l3obbie", the Burley Burdick Hall Beauty, who is seldom seen but often heard, famous composer of that touching little ballad H'l'he l,ions Delivered Up Daniel, Why Not Deliver Up Me?" and other popular night-shirt parade songs. A warm friend, an enthusiastic athlete, and an energetic shouter for "My Dear old N. Y. S. A." + S'ruAn'r FM' GRM-:Nia Ili-xr llflllhlffl A l His His His His Y ' ' Cmfxeia VhfI'l"I'liR Hiumsv, A05-f-fl.S?1111of1, N. l. Alfred Academy 'l0, Alfred Teachers' Training Class 'll, Student Senate HJ. A quiet young maiden is Grace VVith character shown in her face, lf lhere's work to be done Or if it's time for some fun She'll always be found in her place. 107 name is Greene, courage yellow, spirits blue, brain is mellow. AR'rHllR HOAG, Salamanra, N. Y- Treasurer Country l,ife Club C3D. UAH," that quict,unassuming fellow from Salamanca who gets there just the same. A little slow, but thorough and eHicient in school studiesg and we are sorry that the various school activities have not had the privilege of enjoying the sterling qualities which he possesses. NIARY lVlARGARli'l' lNGALi.s H0l'Ilf'fl N. Y. Vice President of Class ll 23. Known the length and breadth of Alfred as UPeggie", junior member of the Aggie Twins, and to one, and only one, as "Peg of my Heart." Class Historian and a loyal.!supporver in all class functions, especially gsleiglirides. lfxpects to stay right through until june and finish her course in llomestic Happines. All success to you, Peg, he's a good chap. cilYS'l'AV Anol.PH ,IANssi:N, Brooklyn, N. V. President Country Life Club HJ, Coun- try l,ife Club liditor 423. VVishes he could typewrite like Miss Horton. Assoeiztionhelps. 108 DAN I lil. JENISON Sw-m-zm-, N. Syracuse Central High School '12, Far- mers Cluh 4.2, 35, Football 135 l,ittle but, Oh myl Always known to Carry an extra meal along with him, and Eenerally has all the symptoms of a tooth- aehe, except the pain. An elhcient labo- ratory worker and noted for the complete- ness of notes and laboratory exercises. For further testimonials we recommend lin interview with Mr. Poole ofthe State 'arm. 'NNN l,AMoN'r l.,ANGVVOR'I'l-IY, l4IIl.l07ll'l', N. Alfred Academy 'l0, Ex. A. U. 'l5, Alleghanian l,yeeum, Art liditor Kana- liadea 123, Secretary-treasurer Glee Cluh UD, Class Editor Kanakadea Lil Vice President Student Senate HJ, N. Y. 5: A., Associate lfditorlfiat l,ux CH. Lindy" is our "Country Gentleman" who believes in appearing dignified when driving the big farm team, especially when Swing in the direction of lfast Valley. 109 Y. KIR lvHua'r'ric Kilxrs, CllIl'f.fff'0, N. l'. Lanisteo High School , l.4, l"armers Cluh 621, R I ll HJ, Football K 3 J. Kilts is shy and hashful, And scarcely looks at a dameg But he plays the game of football And gets there just the same. l'. 9 RA 1. MAaial.i,ia CQLADYS LANPHIQAR lJm1.vwiM', N. Dansville High School, Secretary of Class f3J. One of the fair inmates of Morgan Hall who Hits about in such a manner as to make the Woods resoundg yet she accom- plishes her work so well and fills the air with such tremulous peals of laughter that we cannot help but cxclaimz "Well Dunn, thou good and faithful servant!" PH HALL l,EwoR'rHY lf'-rdonia, N. Farmers Club CU, Football f2, 39, R. I. U. KZ, 35. Possessor of as many nicknames as there are stars, but originally and finally known as "l3uzzy", the fellow with the smiling frown that won't 'rub off. A regular shark on the gridiron, featuring in the gobbling up of forward passes thrown by i'Socldie", his better half. l CHARLES ALEXANDFR IYHF fhgflzm, N l Angelica Teachers Training Class 07, Vice President C. L. M. C. A. UD. Some have gone so far as to substitute Angel for his middle name, and in a measure it is true, for there is no use of talking, Charles has that happy faculty of doing nothing but the right thing at the right time. Quiet, modest, responsive to duty, a man whom all are proud to call friend. 110 HE'-EN LOIS LYTLE Angelica, N. Y. Angelica High School '12, Vice President Y. W. C. A. C3D. A maiden Who, When asked to do The little things of right, Will put her shoulder to the And push with all her might. F , . , RANCIS Gnokoia lVlARQUARD'I' lflhfrhrrln-, N. l. lfvestchester High School, Farmers Club 12 J, Football 4395. Marquardt for his hunting gets no com- pensationg He goes to the woods And brings back the goods, But gets relieved at the Station. Wheel l ALMA Dorm l1Y'I' ffzrgrlim, N l Angelica Teachers' Training Class '08. A teacher of the most sedate and erhcient nature before her arrival at Alfred, and we all believe that her efliciency has been increased and her sedatene-ss diminished by her sojourn in Alfred, spent mostly on the third Hoor amid the "eats, dishes and thimbles. ' ' l Ill l H lil.IiN N l ARI li Mfxxos Helen is a quiet but jolly and faithful member of the class. She is a friend of all the students of N. Y. S. A. ways has her lessons, however ditlicult they may be. School mate HSay, Hel see a wolf?" Helcll--Hvvolff W'ell I Lflfh' G1'm'51'r, IV. V. en, did you ever should say l have!" l'lS SAx'ros MAR'riN l'h'l'ff0lliII, A Clan Alpine CZ, BJ. 'l'his big noise hove in from lfredonia last October and has been with us ever since, making his noise available and pliable. You'll have to hand it to "Louie" when it comes to picking a mandoling and often- times his tenor voice has been heard re- sounding up and down Main street with that famous "Martin vim and vigor" be- hind it. and al- ,L IiliR'l' l.lNN Nl0RlillOl'8Ii Pint' lxlfmff, N Robert is a fellow who would pose as ua dignified man of serious mein," were it not for the mischievous glances east over those golden bowed spectacles, and the accompanying spontaneous outbursts of boyish hilarity. He has been accused of being one of the "Seven Sleepers" though we are aware of nothing more serious than an orrmriomll Hpipe dream" over the smouldering embers of Herr Nicotine. . IIZ f i l FRANK PARKER MoRm', Silwr Creek, N Silver Creek High School 178, Manager R. l. U. f2l, Treasurer Country l.ifc Club UD, lfootball Team CSD. A man who has sailed far on the tempest- uous seas of elocution, pedagogy, and cr-mic 'fussology'. Especially specialized in the latter as evidenced by the daily bundles of manuscript received from, and sent to, a certain stenographer in Buffalo. Al FRI-ID l'lMANlHil. lX'lOR'l'0N, JR., tsblllh EfflIli',ff0l1, N Cornell Special '11, Alfred is from the rich soil of Otsego County. ln 1910 he entered Cornell but WHS unable to complete his course on ac- count of poor health. ln 1911 he entered N- Y. S. A and has ever been a faithful worker in his Class. RomaR'r WILLIAM ORMsm, fllfrrflomlmn N Y Here is another of those quite souls who believes in doing things in an unassuming way rather than making a big noise over it. He has especially distinguished himself in wood working and we predict a brilliant future for him as a cabinet maker as well as general agriculturist. II3 HA1u.lav l':I.I,SVVOR'I'H Romnsou, Al',l'f20I'f, N. Y. -R. I. U., Glee Club, "Dew Drop Inn," Treasurer Class U J. Quiet, reserved, unoffending, Yet made of the right stuff is he, 'l'o just his own afTairs attending, May his troubles far distant he. i HARRY Fmzn RAYMQND, Cen-.v, N Y l.ima Wesleyan Seminary. "Rusty" isone of those UOil Kings" from .Ceres though we're, glad to note he is not connected with that much despised trust, The Standard Oil Cqmpany. He expects to enter the dairy business when he leaves us and he intends to ship trainloads of cer- tilied milk as well as crude oil. Good natured, humorous, naturallyoptimistic, and an adept at handling pranky pumping powers and balky henzine huggies, we know his fluent language will have soothing effects upon thc disquieted nerves of the timid hovines. ,Ions Al.mau'1' SANFORD, Lifrlr G1-mum, N 7 Alfred Academy '10, President l. P. A. john is the oldest, wisest, -and most prudent man in our class, and rightly earns the title "Class Philanthropistf' As he is a utotal ahstainerf' it was only natural that he should have the presidency of the Alfred Cold VVater Association. He has not been so husy but that he has had time to take great interest in our Domestic Science Department. II4 I Alu- SARDHSON, Fzwfmlfrl, Af Alleghanian, .Football Team C2,3J, R. l. U., President Athletic Association. When you begin to talk about football, y0u,ll have to hand it to "Soddie,l' a member of that famous forward pass pair C0mposed of Hliuzzyf' his "side pard," and the most honored Sir lfarl j. Quite a fusser, but by no means a lady,s mang pro- ficient in a good many of the arts becom- ml-I 3 good all round sport, and one of no meanvreputation. lm MAY SIMMoNs, Collins Ifmm-, A Collins Center High School 'll, Post Graduate Collins Center High School, '12, President Y. W. C. A. 1.47. l n time of trouble ever ready to help. V ery energetic and studious. , A lways good naturcd. IVA who-l Ask someone who knows. just now she is lva Simmons but-she may become one of the Buyers il3yersD, or, dazzled by the sparkle of that diamond, she may conclude to give herself away. RAYMOND .l- STRAHAN, ifmirrlrlrhljb, N Ql'0phVilian Lyceum f2,3j, R. l. U. UI, Cylee Club C2,3D, Ass't. Class Editor CIN. R3Ym0nd, otherwise known as "Buck", IS noted for his studiousness when asleep. Hell pick up a book and in five minutes he S to dreamland, thinking of home and Honey". A good sort of a chap and ably fitted for farming, both physically and mentally. - ll5 Axmsfx Moarimiaa 'l'RAvls, Cfzninm, N 7 Cnnisteo High School '12, Orophilian l,vceum 12.35, Vice President Glee Club 125, President Country l.ife Club 139, N. Y. S. A. Associate lidifor Fiat l.ux 135, Vice President C. l.. M. C. A. 135, Manager R. l. U. 135, Farmers' Club 125. "Ammy", the boy with the studions brow who always thinks of his studies first and pleasure afterwards. A friend to all who know him, he is always up, ready to give the glad hand to everybody, especially after Country l.ife Club. I :mis Gisoatna XVHINHICIMI-ZR, Hzgffhla, N 7 Alleghanian Lyceum, Class Treasurer 125, Clan Alpine 125, Ku Klux Klan 135, Class Vice President 135, Football 'l'eam 135 A little nonsense now and then ls rf-lished by the best of men, ln the classroom, sometimes a fake, But on the girdiron he takes the cake. Hi:RisHR'r'l'HloDoRi Wrlts, lvwzhmri I l Secretary-treasurer C.. I.. M. L. A. 135. No description of this individual could possibly do him justice to such an extent as could an extract from his own remarks taken from one of his more lucid state- ments. "VVhy, me? l'm from Long Is- land. We do things down there." Herb is one of those good scouts who is always around and who, when asked and prodded, do things. He labors under the imprc-sion that outside display of know- ledge will help his standings 1and every- one knows they need something5 ifone of his professors only happens to see him. H6 RUTH ELSIE WILLIAMS, i Alfred, N Y Alfred Academy '10, N. Y. A. Kana- kadea liditor 123. Ruth is an "Alfred Girl", and one of the hdnpiest. She is an earnest worker too, having completed her course in only three terms. ln various ways she has proven her sterling worth, and we prophesy for her a useful future. WIILIALI loPI WooIJItIIIr, Alfred Qmziwl, N. Y. GIRALIJ Prawn VVILLIAMS, Rushfbrd, N Y Class Editor Kanakadea CU, Football Cl,2,3D, Treasurer Athletic Association CZD, University Mandolin Glee Club. "Can l run a farm? Come to Rushford and see. For applying Aggie science, You must hand it out to me." . VVheII you see Bill coming up the street You can rest assured that, if patient, you will he ahle to extract quite a meal from him, for he was never known to attend any Of his classes without either a pound fllpeanuts in his pocket or a quart of grape Juice under his arm. A long Bill but a good Bill. 'l'he Bill who made Dick Davy famous. I 17 HISTORY OF THE CE IOR CLASS N October l4, 1911, there descended upon Alfred about forty green but teach- able l"reshmen. We slowly but impressively wove ourselves into the work- ings and activities of Agricultural Hall where we elected the following officers: President, George Bennett, Viee-President, Margaret Ingalls, Secretary, Frances 'liiffanyg Treasurer, Theodore Clausen. This process of evolution was rudely interrupted by a few thoughtful upper-classmen who failed however in their effort to reduce the lfreshmen to a state of subservience. 'l'he storm abated and the nineteen-fourteeners progressed with renewed strength and spirit. V N l,ater in the year, we were entertained by the Special Class in true special style, and when our first year had drawn to a close, we left with regret, ever mindful of the govfl times we had had as Freshmen. On returning in the fall of l9l2, we found many new ,luniors filling the vacancieS left by those unable to return. 'I he following officers were elected forthe ensuing year: President, 'l'heodore Clauseng Vice-President, Margaret lngallsg Secretary, Mildred Tabor, 'l'reasurer, lidwin YfVeinheimer. On November sixth, the class gathered for their annual banquet which, from tl1C point of view of both Faculty and students, was the most important social event of the season. On February first, the class was entertained by the Misses VVood and Tits- worth and on March seventeenth, we entertained the Class of l9l3. October 6, l9l.i, found the majority of the members back in their places, ready I0 continue their junior successes throughout their Senior year. 'l'he corn-roast at Pilw Crest was what one might call a grand success. lt added momentum to the class spirit, to say nothing of the good time enjoyed by all. Next came the sleighride to Andover, in connection with which a Senior dance was held. XVith the many social activities and the sedate character which most of us had t0 assume, our last year has been a fitting climax to our course in dear old Agricultural Hall. 'l'he class does not boast of any superior individual, but taken as a whole, it can be said truthfully that the Class of Nineteen lfourteen has contributed leaders in all school affairs, and it is hoped that each one in years to come will meet with the sueeesS promised by his achievements in N. Y. S. A. , IIS OFFICERS FREDERICK C. 'IQHIEL Presidfnl LAURA KEEGAN 140 Presidmf HOWARD F. BOWLES 5?rretarj' NORA B1.owlfRs 7'F'f'0-YIIWI' COL ORS IWOTTO Rea' and Yellow Strive Io Surfeed TELL Boom a lacka, Boom a lacka, Bow-wow-wow Ching a lacka, Ching a lacka, Chow-chow-chow Juniors, juniors, Wow! wow! wow! II9 JUNIOR HOROSCOPE NAMES Ivan Adams Francis Acker john Allen Fannie Allen Benjamin Armstrong Hazel Baker Nora Blowers Robert Broad l,uman Brandes john Beebe Niel Clarke Laurence Cornwall Fred Conderman Milo Davis Paul Greene liarl Hall l,aVern Kenyon Robert Lawrence Irving Maure l.eRoy Miner Halsey Merriam Wayne Marsh Harold Peet Margaret Page l.ulu Pohl VValter Preische Charles Reimann john Sherman Bernice Sherman Howard Stiekle Harold St ut Frederick 'Fhiel Arthur Wolfe Harry VVinehip Marvin VanHouten COMMONLY CHIEF CALLED OCCUPATION Hiawatha Huntirg jumbo Serving the King ,lack Sewing tlaekls sister Flirting Mighty Making dates Betty Helping out Nora Work Bob Tackle Pickles lfating .lack Keeping dates Dad Smiling Cornhill VVorking Condy Studying Smiles Talking Pauline Dropping in Happy Hall Singing Larrie SuFFragette Bob Going to the Postoflice Fluff O CPJShawl Stub Calling at the Abbey Halsey Nursing Gen Swamp Farming Chloe Nothing Button Kidding l,u Lu Economics Wat Basket Ball Spider Growling General Bright speeches Mari lintertaining Auto jake Buying beans l,ige Committeeman judge Fussing Arch 'I'ennis Oscar Being good Bugs Has none IZU WHERE FOUND Sullivan's Hartsville Dew Drop lnn At home Miles away ln dictionary XVith G. W. At Dormitory Hanging on Burdick Hall junior Play At Bonham's Hornell Gym With Glennis Farmers Club At Abbey Anywhere Down stairs Near there Studying Ask him Around town li.O. Reynolds Counting stars In the Gym liating lfncyclopedia XfVith Amasa R. l. U. junior Play Rochester Ask Helen At Green's s F LIKES Some girls PhYSics Sodas Company Helen Drawing T0 keep out Football Maple Syrup Kissing yice President l 0 H0 home T0 be there His dgg- T0 be teased Seio Size Dates Football Most any girl To look wise Beans Time Y. s. A. 5Dlnner Small girls Girls Himself LMC hours Butter VVCllsville Button shoes xvlllking To Study To out JUNIOR HATES To study Nothing Girls Mushrooms Moonlight Boys 'llo be alone lfussing Details 'light wads Alfred Dates Early classes To hurry Books ldleness Short boys Dogs Seclusion Suffragettes Athletics Late hours To Work To be alone Disappointments To talk 'l'o get up To keep still Long walks Kidders 'l'o be away lixpenses Dancing 'l'o be idle 'Fo study I-IOROSCOPE APPEARS Xvise Docilc Congenial Quiet Seldom Sweet Amiablc lmmense Forward Green Quiet F Before noon Bashful Mushy Everywhere Innocent Cute Tough With girls Short Romantic Contented Enlightened Buzzy Good natured Funny YVith "Bugs" Serious In big shoes On a bike Afterward Tormented lferocious At times Studious I. if. .l. it R. H. N. R. I.. J. N. NAMES Adams Acker Allen Allen Armstrong Baker Blowers Broad Brandes Beebe Clark L. Cornwall lf. Conderman M. Davis P. Green lf. Hall L. Kenyon R. Lawrence l. Maure L. Miner H. Merriam W. Marsh H. Peet M. Page L. Pohl W. Preischc C. Reimann J. Sherman B. Sherman H. Stickle H. Stout l". 'l'hicl A. Wolfe H. Winchip M. VanHoute ll Y A SEUUEREUPTIMA Olflfl C ICRS ,loux S. Blililll-I l'rf.vi1Av1l MARK R. SAN:-'olm War Pnxvifh-uf I,l'l.l' A. Pom. .Shrrflfmnf H Alain' Arwlcksox 'l,'lYl.fllfN' !JUl,OR.S',' f1I'l'l'Il llllll Goff! ,UU 'l"l'U .' .SM1n'n' flflfflllll Vl:'l,l, Rix Rux Rix Rickcty Rnckcty Rccn Alfred Agggius Nil1L'Ik't'I1 SiXtL'L'H 1.23 W 4 FRESHMAN CL.-XSS DIRECTORY Anderson, Harry Austin, Herbert M. Averill, Denton C. Barry, Tom l". Beehe, J, S, Blaekmore, Harry ,l. Brainard, George H. Cochrane, lfrnest H. Dennis, Harold O. Franklin, Benjamin S. Gahatlan, Gerald G' ble, Ward S. Griflin, George T. Horn, Carl .l. gl. Hummircy, Richard M Karr, Harold W. Krause, Harold Martin, George Warcl Mfbrgrenstern, l,ouis XV Newsom, lflha I.. Preische, Walter Sallfffffl. Mark R. 5Cl1ondorlT, l.ouis P. Straight, Albert A. Sfllliey, Donald ,lilmYl'l', Almon loland, Gerald A.. VVillard, Wallace Wlll0Y, Geo. A. VVilson, Howard B. VVindus, Herbert A. l'0WlS, Fern Pohl, l.ulu Rcynolds, Phyllis 125 U06 Dean St., Brooklyn, liagle Bridge, Collins, l l0.4 lfast Ave., Rochester, Cuha, Grand lslancl, Binghamton, Wellsville, jasper, Potsdam, Hornell, Cameron Mills, liast Aurora, NYellsville, New York City Almond, Brooklyn, South Dayton, Brooklyn, Hornell, Yorktown Heights, N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N Y l.ittle Genesee, N. Y. i New York City Cassadaga, N. Y. Oxford, N. Y. Fillmore, N. Y. Geneseo, N. Y. Cowlesville, N. Y. Hornell, N. Y. Cameron Mills, N. Y. Belmont, N. Y. Alfred Station, N. Y. l.aeona, N. Y. l"ranklinville, N. Y. The Freshman class of N. Y. S. A. was organized and the class ollicers elected on Oct. 9, l9l3. lnexperienced we wereg but as we came for experience, a good time and, incidentally, knowledge, we expect to improve our stay in Alfred and at the Ag School. ' Our class compares favorably with preceding classes of N. Y. S. A., and we hope'not only to follow in the foot- steps of former classes, but to attain a height which to them was unknown. The junior and Senior classes may expect us to step in and fill their shoes, but, as a matter of fact, we have shoes of our own which are not only bigger but better. Our boys out-number our girls about 9 to l, but this did not hamper our having a good time at our feed. A little impromptu program was furnished by the juniors, much to our disgust. VVe sincerely hope that they had as good a time as we did. VVe were too wise for them and did not leave our ice cream freezer where they could get their clutches upon it. Our class has been well represented on the football fieldg Freshmen have held places of responsibility and have proven doughty warriors. As a whole we believe our class to be excelled by none and equalled by few, and we will continue in the future seek- ing to follow our motto: Sequere Optima. 126 N. Y. A. STUDENT SENATh MEMBERS 1s'r HOWARD F. liowmis, '14 RUTH BoYN'roN, '14 'I'HlzoDoRli CLAUSHN, '14 CIRACIE Hlc:l.m', 14 ZNI 'l'l1liOIlORliCLAUSIEN, '14 RUN-1 BovN'roN, '14 I.YNN l,ANc:woR'1'HY, '14 HAROLD PI'Zl'Z'I', '15 'TER M CAHI'I'lIllI2I SL'l7'I'flII:1' LYNN l,ANGXYOR'I'HY, '14 CEICORUIQ BRAINARD, '10 m'l'liRM Cbniz 'IIIIUI .S1'4'I'1'f1l71l' Cl.:-io x'V1l,l.IAMS, '15 Gl':oRc:rc BRAINARD, '16 127 S FOOTBALL HE season of 1913 was probably the most suc- cessful one in the his- tory of Ag School ath- letics. Although beset by many difficulties, the team pulled through, Winning the majority of its games and leaving the Athletic Association in better financial circumstances than pre- viously. The spirit which pre- vailed all through the season will undoubtedly give Ag athletics a prominent part in the school life. Much credit is due to our hard and conscientious Worker, Coach Colton. He was responsible for the machine-like, tricky-playing team, which made possible the most successful season. Mr. Dunn holds the distinc- tion of being the first manager to bring the football team through i in good financial standing. His schedule was probably the best l in the history of the school. At the head of the playing W , 1. list, of course, belongs Capt. S Flnheimer, who with his untiring efforts, kept the Ag teamron the. gridiron. lrlis xaifiacular and gritty work at quarter has made the name of I-Ieimie'.' 0l1C.Wl1lCll C e remembered by all'Ag students. His playing. spirit was of the land which hit Verb' member of the team, and much credit is due him for his leadership. Thi! schedule for the season was as follows: A N. Y. S. A. 0 Varsity Zl U U Clean I2 U 28 Wellsville 3 6 l3 Olean l4 ' 8 Hornell 6 7 Eldred 7 ' H M Hornell Q Totals 97 63 ' Waigillf Season ended with a banquet for the players. After the banquet, Mr. Mauro and Qected Captain for the squad .for -1914. Mr. Maure is a veteran onvthe team thx IS wholly worthy ofthe C2TDf21Il1SlllD. I-le lsuthe best all round back held man L A2 School has ever had and is a most enthusiastic worker for the good of the team. Howard was elected by the Executive Board as Manager for the l9l4 season. ami-Ci Oward was a Technical High School man of-good standing. 'I he Association Date a most successful season in 1914 under this managament. L29 TH E STATE FARM GRlCU l,TURlC has become one of tl1C most complex of sciences. ln a very largC degree the success that the student attaiI1S after leaving school depends on the love he has for the work, the extent to which he has mastered Ihli principles taught in the class room, and the skill eX- hibited in putting these principles into practice. The student of Animal Husbandry or Field Crops mUSf be a student always, because these are eternal studicS- The student must grasp the immensity of hiS vocation and realize that although he is worth 21 dollar a day from his shoulders down, there is H0 Sum-D R' E POOLE limit to his commercial value from his shoulders up- ' With these facts in mind, the Faculty has arrang- ed a curriculum which purposely brings the student in direct contact with problems on the farm. Under the management of Superintendent lf. lf. Poole, the farm has become 21 very essential laboratory. lfverything is as near a model of highest efliciency as is practicable. Since the student body is composed of members from all parts of this state, and from other states, a variety of breeds of stock as well as various models of machinery ful'- nish material for the study of all. The Freshman may hold the Farm as a thing of little consequence, but the Seni0f will recall it as an essential Department of his Alma Mater. ISU be E K 6 A s-:-.g!.4L:- 'WB - 'sc an:'i":ne ra atm: a's'wTaw: .-:mx-2 Y Salma: ' x x N 161 kb ' ? 1 A seam:-: Qlluhz ilfmivrnitivn sinh Obthvr Sviuhrni Clbrganizuiinnn 1111-1 -Qinsui - --1 .i- n 3.2 I2-fi 16' 25 v-5146-f IRD AA USR i 1 5 3'5 g'5 Keillilew ffxsiiig-A-42: 3-3- I N 4 :A i h X COUNTRY LIFE CLUB AMAsA Trmvis, '14 l"rr.viflfnf S'rAN1.m' DUNN, '14 IM' l"1-1-sim-:fr RUTH BoYN'roN, '14 nQfL'l'l'flll:l' l,AWR1CNCli WALKER, ,' 14 7,'Nl5ll2'l'l' GUS'I'AV JANSSIEN, '14 liflimr COUNTRY LIFE HISTORY Hlf history of Agricultural Hall explains in some degree the history of our Country Life Club. When people assemble for a tlelinite purpose of study or work, a form of wholesome, diverting recreation is soon felt to be 21 necessity. Thus it was, soon after the inauguration ofthe Agricultural School, that our Country l,ife Club was formed with the commenclable object of encleavoringg so t0 132 broaden the perspective of its members that rural life should entertain more attractive Possibilities. Witlhe organization took placeiin Kanakadea Hall in the early fall oflthe year 19Q9 Com d fnucleus of twenty six faithful members. Our present building was than in Thesis construction and classes were held in the basement of Kanakadea Hall. the S imestic Science Department was even further isolated in temporary quarters in night0liE90end of the building now occupied .by Mr. V. A. Baggs. Here on Halloween ful b 9, the first. meeting after organization was held. The meeting was success- creatieyftnd anticipation, and those presentlbecame so enthusiastic over the form of re- fm-W 03 and entertainment, that future Country Life Nights were eagerly looked and af 50. Well prepared debates were held on practical topics, readings were given, Proffura outlooks discussed. Our former director, Dr. Morgan, and Mrs. Morgan, Su essor DuBois, and other members of the faculty at that time, were all ardent DDOrters. At the meetings, many of our school songs were launched. There, too, grad2'fflllY developed that which has ever been a great dynamic factor in our school life, UV Country Life Spirit." is :S The club has grown in strength of. numbers, so also hasiit grown in influence.: lt manohvlnlaccuraey to state that all the important student activities sanctioned by. the aid of lg er up ' have been conducted under the auspices of Countrylliife. Fairs in with U tme athletic association have been held. Last. year a general exhibit was planned a SH Inter-class competition. for the privilege of having the class numerals engraved on th x ver cup, the victory being won by the class of 1913. 'l his year the exhibit took L form of a potato show. indliffwfver, as the name implies, the club is a club of life, e- controlled and influenced tendccf Y bythe same factors controlling and influencing life. Hence the lull in at- CXCCPTIQC which occurred toward the latter part of last year, was but natural after an namfl lhtlly active season. rl here were several reasons for this temporary depression, mmf Y. lack of variety in the programs, unpreparedness of Il'l0SCf2.lClI1.g part, and con- ed RTE social events. Finally some action was thought necessary. nl he meeting call- Life E liffform was so well attended that there was no denying that the old Country A DIIFII was sttll active and strong. N I ' Th tfll,1lS meeting two factions developed, the Conservatives and the Progressives. Oneef rogressives desired a temporary change, the meetings to 'be held in sections, won Ot' the women, and three ft r the men. After a heated session the lrogressives mee? find it was decided to give the plan a trial for a period of eight weeks. The but tlilflh were heldlas usual with a Joint meeting of all sections once a month. In.all c:aSSWO sections this proved very successful. l he sections served as .small-training nalitCS tif oratory, elocutionqand debate, and tended to develop many ideas innorigi- S I Y fl entertainment. The old spirit was soon revived and manifested itself in our P Cndld monthly program, declared to be the best we have ever had. it Elgwever, it' was but an-experiment, and before this new form could become legal, period to receive a two thirds vote of-the members. At the expiration of the trial Conti , 21 meeting was called to determine whether we should revert to the old form or mon nue the new. Those present will not soon .forget that meeting. We were very wen an are that Country Life was tnot receding in rmportance or influence.. After a Semi Elven debate on the question Resolved that Country Life be divided into three at hA0f15, two for men and. one for women, -which helped to crystalllze the arguments bmhand, a general discussion was held. This further 'magnified the strong points on caus Sl ES, and the sincerity and earnestness with which each member pleaded his vowel S owed the place which Country Life held in the lives of its members. The los, 1 When finally taken, gave a victory to the Ctonservatives, the Progressives "YE by one ballot, and the Country Life Club again stands by.' 13? C. L. M. C. A. "The Christian is the highest type of a manf' THIEOIJOIIIE B. C1.AusiaN, Prexiflwzt AMASA M. '1'RAv1s, f4cr 1J2'L'.ffflll'7lf l'lliRBliR'l' B. VVELLS, 6k'L'7'l'fNIj' and Tre'fJ.turcr N reviewing the year, it seems that from both the practical and the religious point of view, it has been unparalleled. Our annual round-up was held on the third floor of Agricultural Hall where we welcomed all the new men. The spirit here manifested added momentum to our entire yearls work and brought the men to- Fiether in a truly helpful manner. The Association has shown its interest in the student in various ways, from the tra"SD0rtation of luggage to the imparting of practical and spiritual knowledge on a Ereat many important rural topics. Speakers from different parts of the state who are in touch with rural conditions and Dffrblems, have been engaged. These addresses have given a new insight into rural f'0ndituons, making the possibilities that the country presents more fully appreciated, aNd inspiring the members with the desire to have a part in the improvement of those Cfmditions. Q The regular Sunday evening meetings have been carried on in a most beneficial manner and in thc general discussion, some of the weighty problems of rural living MVC been satisfactorily dealt with. By personal contact, man to man, and homelike associations, we have striven to Create an atmosphere of helpfulness all through our school year and to make it worth While to live and attain the spirit and inspiration which our motto embodies. 135 I YOUNG WOMENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Ol"I"ICICRS IVA SIMMQNS, '14 Prwsirlrnf H IiI.IiN I,Y'rl,la, 'I4 171.-f Pu-.rirlmf I RIITH I3oYN'roN, 'I4 Sl'l'7'l'fl1IjI'lI7llf ,l3'lYI,I'IlI'1'l' Ylnvl-book-Htlcsus, 11 Man of Gz1Iilcc". l36 THE DEW DRGP INN A FRATPIRNAL BOARDING CLUB CULORS Purple and GNU' M E M B E RS HARI.HY' ROBINSON N. Y. S. A. '14 WILLIAM Woonnlnflf 4' '14 ARC!-nn 1i1.nR1Dmz H '14 JOHN R. AL1.r:N '15 PAUL L. GRE:-:N 115 IRVING NIAURE " '15 LEO A. SHAW Academy '14 CLIF!-'ORD M. Po'r'rr:R H '14 First annual Banquet jan. 14, 1904 137 FARMERS CLUB IC are the occupants of the state dormitory for men of the Agricultural School. Our dormitory is operated by the school, with the idea of ac- commodating, especially, men who come to Alfred with hut little know- ledge of farm operations. A casual glance at our membership will convince our ac- quaintances that we fail to meet the requirements for pumpkins. We are linl-:ed together with the bonds of good fellowship and may these photo- graphs evcr revive fond recollections ofthe days when the old dormitory vibrated with the echoes of our good times. 138 MEMOIRS Fred D. Conderman QCondyj Started for the junior sleigh ride and got only as far as the parlor. Why? Has one who envies his stature. . 5- Ward Martin CWardj Instructor in voice culture, self appointed soloist, leader of Farmers Club uproars. H' Gerald Toland QToadyj Farmers Club photographer, instructor in modern business methods. H0W2ll'd F. Bowles QBowlsj Whose whistle is the chief competitor of Ward's musical aspirations. Lewis S. Crocker fCraekerl Climbed the golden stairs Qladderl amid a shower of rain Qwaterj. Daniel jenison QDanl Short, but nevertheless to be looked up to when it comes to perseverence. Laughter is his specialty. K harles W. Reinmann iSpiderb Too famous to need a pedigree. Robert O. Broad QR. O. lil The man who can look down on the rest of us, beeause of his 6 feet. I inch. Ilhomas Carry iT0lIll Huntsman, taxidermist, junk dealer, broke-r, and house wrt-cker. R. liarl Hall Ql-lappyj As his nickname denotes, a source of good cheer. Herbert Austen lAustriehl That may be O. K., but I think ...... Albert Straight tlionel just as his last name states. Harry Anderson lAndyj Considered stout, and possessing the jolly good nature of that type. LO'-'iS Morgenstern QCuteyl A 'New Yawker,' who enjoys 'coicus,' strong admirer of 'goils,' and Farmers Club messenger boy. Fred W. Intemann flntyj Cutey's guardian, considered by all a specimen of the right sort of stuff. Alex MCLeod lSandyj Famous for his imaginative stories. LEST W E FO RG ET 139 THE R. I. U. CLUB Y this time everybody knows the R. I. U. and what it stands for. Our victory over the Farmers Club, and the fact that we have the most prominent students among our number, puts the R. I. U. on the map of Alfred as a place of 510011 fellowship and eats 'iff Ln b7.vwn" of the highest caliber. There is no place in all Alfred where the true Aggie spirit is so manifested and put to practical use HS at l.eon Sisson's three times a day, and you all know what that means. H This second term we have felt the loss of Mr. Morey, our former manager, and of 'I lurk" Goble, who helped to swell 'l'ruman's and the Doctor's purse, but there is ZIIWHYS 21 waiting list, and none of the chairs have been empty. WI-IO WH ARE l3liFORl'l OU R BIQFORIQ EACH I3 li FO R IC NVE 'l'lfACHliRS O l'HlCR ,THINK H- .l. Stickle Jake "Shoot the beans" R- Kilts Liz HGive me some more" H. Howard Doe 'iPass the potatoesu R. Strahan Buck Hl"rienclship or bust" lf. L. Button llutty uY0u ............ ' ...... li' lf. Sm-dcson Sqjd "What d'ye mean, guy?" H. Dennis Spinner "Hello, Mil" A. Travis Am "Soak him a nickel, judge" l". Thiel judge "Hello, fellers" W. Marsh Reddy HlDon't tell Pa l'm home" R. l,eworthy Buzzy "Me for Hornell" T. Clausen 'lied "By Gilflu H. Blackmore Blackie H1 won't get home ,till morning H. Robinson Robbie HVVhat's the board, jake?" 141 Q Q N F 1 x w 9 1, V H O lt 1 I bb Pres 'nted b' the junior Class jan. 31, l9l4, at l"iremen's Hall. S Y Miss lVlADEI.IA, H. TlI'I"I'I.E, Dinvmr l,indy jane, who "helps around" CAST Ol" CHARAC'I'liRS Martin Winn, with memories of the past l,eonard liverett, a son of the soil Harold Vincent, from New York ,losiah 'l'izzard, an umbrella mender Ruth VVinn, Martin's daughter Alma VVaync, Ruth's friend from the city Aunt Melissa, Martin's sister Mrs. Poplin, a widow with a pension and HSymptoms" Neal .I. Clarke Harold li. Stout Harold O. Howard Curtis VV. lVlac'Clellan l,aura M. Keegan Margaret li. Paw' Cleo Williams Bernice H. Sherman lidna C. Bonham "Home lies" is the Hrst play the Agricultural School ever attempted to present t0 the public. lt is conceded by all to be one of the best amateur plays shown in Alfred. This is due to the earnest work of the cast and the director. H2 , THE KANAKADHA'BOARD OF N. Y S A HAROLD I,. Pram, '15 HOWARD I". Bowmzs, 'I4 Miss I,ANc:w0R'1'm' LYNN I1ANGNVOR'l'HY, '14 VVAYNIQ MAIISI-I, '15 Gramusla BRAINARD, '16 144 l1xffff0l'-ilI- Chfff lflzsizzfxx llflmzfqgrr l'Plmfl1' Aff7f'iA'l'I' .Wnfor lfrfilar .lIHlf0l' lfrlflar l','1'.fAIlIlNI lfrlffor OUR ADVERTISERS HELP MAKE THIS BOOK POSSIBLE. WE RECOMMEND THEM TO YOU. CID Cl N 145 ing's uality Seeds are known everywhere. Our ALFALFA SEED is famous for its purity and quality: we sell nothing but the best AMERICAN GROWN seed. Corn Soy Beans Our own improved strains Vetch and Melilotus The Great Soil Restorers. A full line of Field and Garden Seeds. Send for our free catalog. The W mg Seed Co. Box A Mechanicsburg, Ohio. ' Pebble Mills The Largest Line in the WVorld. 25 Styles' 59 Sizes Over 100 machines in stock. For Laboratory and Commercial use. Ball Mills. Tube Mills. Disintegrators. ' Vacuum Pumps. Pressure Blowers. Bolting Cloth. -' Clay Pulverizers Simple, Economical, Effective. -4 Large capacity with little power. ' i . h , ' -. We have a complete testing laboratory for grinding .ag .1 samples. Improved,Clay Grinder Send for catalog. Patented Abbe Engmeerlng Co. 222 Broadway New York I-Hi Dennison 81 Sons Wholesale and Retail Manufacturing Stationers 1 39-21 Cliff St. New York Ziff proffm'l1'on,v l'0IlIj!I,2fl'0lll 0lN'l'.fflIb!i.fh- IIINII mv' 1ml'11o1Ul1'1Qf1l as I'f'f7.Ill'fl in truff, Ilixlizzrfllivr in f.w'rl1f1'o11 and 11Ilfh0!'iflIff'lJP in tryfe. lllvifafforzx fbi' lMvlrli1rLf.t, llflllI'I'ilQ2'6 f47I7l0lU1L't'lllI'IIfJ', zmrl Ilffvfbflllf fbr f'Z!l'l1l' ' ' 1 1 -Social l'lUlL'fl0Il. E'lY"fl'll.:lL2 fbr ln'11.fir11'xx, Hanky, or Sfflliozlfrjt' fbi' polin' ror1'1'Jpo11fA'1m' mlbff- ffsbwl 'with flfl0I1Q,Q'l'IIlIl5, Coal: oflrmx, CW'-lf! , fi fllI'1'r'.f.f1'.f. . 'S""'llA'.v, -zwfd f7l'I1'r'.f, on 1'l'4ll1'!l. Pefer Paul E99 Son. I-M N. P1'rlrlSr. Hlgffhlo, IV. Y. f , N97-C EW W ... .., .... ul...- Siivfiiin ' 2053 :rg ta 1 fr-S39 "Bailey" Adjustable Iron Bench Planes are divided into four classes, namely, - sMoo'rH, JACK, i-'oiui AND JoiN1'if:R. In the Illustrations Nos. 3 8: 4 Smooth Planes Are for linishing or smoothingoll' Hut surfzwes. VVhere the uneven spots are of slight areal, its short length will permit it to locate these irreg- nlztrities, leaving the work with at smooth snr- fzwe when finished. No. 5--A Jack Plane Used to true np the edges of at hoard in the rough :md prepare it for the Fore or Jointer. No. 6--A Fore Plane Simply :1 short Jointer, :md heing lighter, is preferred hy some workmen to the longer plane. No. 7--A Jointer A finishing Plame for large surfaces :md is in- vaxriuhly used to true up the edges of honrds so that they can he closely fitted or joined to- gether. Send for Catalogue No. 34-A. It is fnll of inter- esting 'l'ool informaition. Address Stanley Rule 8: Level Co. New Britain, Conn., U. S. A. 147 "The Store You Can Depend Upon." MARSHALL SHGES M. 34.00, 34.50, 55.00 Clothier 8: Furnisher 7 ix ,4 ,L Geo. J. Sims Co. 85-87 Main St. Hornell, Hornell, N. Y. 47 Broad St N. Y. Opportunity Abounds in the Schaul 8: Roosa Store H H New Up-to-date Showing in 71 Broad St Hornell, N. Y. Furnishings, Hats, etc. II7 Main Street Hornell, N. Y- QPy,DlNQgc ? TRADE QP C? 0 I F "SPA591Niif" Z MARK ey., D . Q..5.:r:.2K you'rc: an hclic-:ver in outdoor life--and in healthy recreation-+it's safe to say that you'rc a Spaulding cnthugiast ,---- Golf, Tennis, Cricket or what not. SPAULDING CA'I1Al,OU SENT FREE A. G. Spalding Bros. Ill MAIN S'I'RlClC'I' BUlfl"AI.O, N. Y. +4-5 148 lull silly' View of the Manufacturing Plant of C. B. COTTRELL 8: SON S CO. Where the famous Cottrell Presses are Built Fifty-live years of building presses of the highest quality, and no other kind, has made the "Cottrell" name-plate on a machine a guarantee of its unsurpassed quality in design, workmanship and material. C. B. COTTRELL 8: SONS CO. WORKS, WESTERLY, R. I. New York Chicago 149 fosepfa Cl E'J'L'b67' and Son. Tbezzfrzmf mm' H zkforzml Cosfzmzqrs. 2, .5 if " ' 71 35. SCHOOL Illllll COLLEGE .rf701c'.s' our .spedzffl y Sba,5espe2'1217z pfnyy I'07'7'6I'f4V fum' 111'tx1rf1'1v1lly flz 'e.s'.ve1l,' aim fVf0r1'e2'1z mm' Me1f121e'v11lplf13'.s', fVIzzy12'11l Mawr mm' Cozmk' fjp87Yl.1'. 225 South IWW fb LS?reet. lJAZ.f!I!llE4fJAl.II, Pa. ISU 4 Scoville, Brown 8: Company Wholesale Grocers Wellsville, N. Y. We conduct .the largest wholesale grocery business in this section of the state. We handle food products of strictly dependable quality. F. D. RICE Wellsville, N. Y. Dealer in Pianos, Organs, Victor and Edison machines. Look Him Up Before You Buy. Everything Fresh and Good in the Bread and Pastry Line is to be found at the Vienna Bakery 118 N. Main St. Wellsville, N. Y. YM H Crofseff' ' .Shoe csMIlX'l'J I .jfrfr Plfafk l'I11.aQv" Cfl.'l't? Your Huff fl Hafnfgv Home Cl'Qf00f,.l' .Woe .Slfarf -90 lv. fllzlfll Sf. fffQ'ffl"Z'l7A', IV. How To Have Good Lights And Fires With Natural Gas 5 PROPERLY QQJUSTED CLEAN gpasmmixer and a GOOD, CLEQN burner and a GOOD mantle on QYi1l3iYe YFLU 2 QQQP LIGHT- Acommon feather is useful in cleaning the dust from mixers. Empire Gas 8: Fuel Co. Ltd. "New Haven" Brick Machines are built for Endurance. 'l'he tirst foal sou fht in desi nin f "New H L Haven" Soft Clay Brick Machines was Emfurmzce. The second Cfzfnacitfv. The question of cost did not enter into our plans and never has. We knew if we attained these two goals we would .roffw fbi' UCUIIUIIYIT' fJl'0bA'lll. f fl T H ' . V9 1 i , .ffl ,C N lllN'llll'l ii l lfl W i i X Aa. ,F ll, i l, -1 ilwff UQ. l ll l dll v X x f ! 'i ill XT' 4, "N -7 AH uf f Q hill ir, g alll if li limi-' unii i in fifct'-l . . a . 2l' a . i r ff -1 . The "New Haven." costs a little more to 61411 hut manifestly Amr to run. The "New Haven" fwfr longer and gives more .vervzkm CONflT1ll0ll.l' l't'.l'll!fJ' determine the economic xalue rathrr thfzzz-f1'r'.rf cost. For that reason the "New Haven" has profven itself the fefzrt expclzrzive after all. WRITE FOR CIRCULARS The Eastern Machinery Lo NEW HAVEN, CONN. lSZ Regarding Pianos Alter a thorough comparison with other makes, the KIMBALL BABYGRAND Was selected for the Alfred Academy. Also one ol our player pianos for the personal use of the principal Mr. Hugh L. Gillis. XVe have supplied pianos and player pianos to more than IUO other colleges and institutions in New York state. Investigate our prices and terms. I2 makes to select from. lWholesale and Retaill Grifli n G Bailey 98 North Clinton Rochester, N. Y. Qnirl Svhvrninnil 80 rooms with rizniiing water, 40 rooms with bath. Parties and banquets a specialty. iqntrl Obntarin Ontario Beach, P. K., Rochester, N. Y. Open from May to September in the good old summer time. Why not have a shore dinner consisting of fish, chicken, lobsters, crabs and frogs legs. Eat while the band plays and while eating watch the crowds and the bathers and be refreshed by the balmy breeze of Lake Ontario on the Hotel veranda. l53 The Raymond Line Is The Modern Line of Clay Working Machinery O R over a third of a century The C. W. Raymond Company has heen making clayworking machinery -for over a third of a century it has set the pace for all competitors. The sun never sets on Raymond machin- ery-it is known the world over and is is use on every con- tinent. lt should he in use in your plant. Raymond equipment includes: Brick Machines Cutting Tables Holloware Machinery Tile Machinery Pug Mills Represses Dry Pans Wet Pans Crushers and Disintegrators Dryer Equipment Modern Kilns Dry Presses Sanders Barrows and Trucks Conveyors Hoists Moulds, Etc. All are made in various patterns and capacities to meet the requirements of the men who use it. The C. W. Raymond Company The Largest Exclusive Builders of Clay-Working Machinery in the World DAYTON OHIO U. S. A. 154 Save Half Your Fuel With The Raymond Producer Gas Fired Continuous Kiln O U cannot afford to continue using the immense quantities of fuel those old style kilns consume. Fuel is getting more expensive each year and has become the most important single item with which you have to con- tend. Your greatest desire is to reduce your cost of produc- tion. 'l'he Raymond Patented Producer Gas Fired Con- tinuous Kiln will cut your fuel hills more than half, and will give you 95 per cent. or more good, hard uniform brick. This kiln has dozens of other advantages you should he ac- quainted with. Write us to-day and complete information will he forthcoming. The C. W. Raymond Company The Largest Exclusive Builders of Clay-Working Machinery in the World DAYTON OHIO U. S. A. 155 "A clever and distinctly original bit of fiction."-The Ourlaalf, N. l'. The Canon in Residence Victor L. Whitechurch l2 mo. 51.20 Net Postage l0c 'l'his novel, which has gone through many editions, in linglnnd is at good story :md something more. It descrihes the enforced adven- tures of at country churchm:m while on an winter holiday trip to the Alps, away from the narrow restraints :md socizd conventions of his parish. ll Circumstzmces force hiln quite innocently to assume at' dssguise :md to he the ceief figure in an series of zunusing' compli- cations, that jeupordize his posstion us the newly elected czmun. The Baker 81 Taylor Co. 33 East l7th St. Pnblfxhrrx. New York Tracy 8: Jones Ygst Successor to MaConnel Coal Co. Hornell, N. Y. Everything in the Lumber line, Glazed Windows, Doors is the man to see when y0l,l Mouldings, Rough 8: Dress- F I C 1 ed Lumber, Hardwood floor- want ancy ce reams' ine, Shingles and Lam' Ices, Sherberts, Bricks, etc. Lackawanna Coal. . . for social functions. Bell phone 27-R Federal Phone 139 120 Main St. Hornell. N. Y. 156 Stylish Footwear ! FOR THOSE VVHO DESIRE 'I'Hli l.A'l'IiS'l' AND HliS'l' I-'ASI-IIONS. Don L. Sharp Company Illll M:1inStreet Hornell, N. Y. "Expert Foot-iitters" R. Bl1ttO11 Alfred Meat Market Dealer in Choice Meats and Hides. R. Button "Get ro know this store BE'l"l'lCR" The Best Clothes for Men Adler-Rochester Clothes Imperial Hats White Cat fKlosed Krotchl Union Suits Stag Brand Trousers Gus Veit Sz: Co. MAIN AND BROAD STS. HORNFLI. Tuttle 8: Rockwell Co Hornell's largest and best Department Store We appreciate your trade. That's why an our is here. Erlich Brothers Always something new and different in Ready-to-wear for Women and Girls. Hornell, N. Y. TAYLOR'S STUDIO For the best in A RTI S TI C Photography Q , KF . 122 Main St. Hornell, N. Y. +61-I l57 SUTTON'S STUDIO. Established 1857. Special Rates on Photos to Students. 11 Seneca St. Hornell, N. Y. FINE JEWELRY SILVERWARE DIAMONDS WATCHES Kodaks and Photo Supplies. Boston Safety Fountain Pens. College and School Emblems. Felt Pennants and Pillows. HIGH CLASS WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING. A.A.SHAW. Alffed,N-Y- JEWELER Kennedy's Flowers C. Schirmer ARE FRESH. flnc-P We grow them' T---lhey Wm please you' Music Publishers and TRY US. Importers. ECe'm"Y'Ph0"e40"f"1d55"X- Terms and catalogues on request. Horneu' N' Y' East 43d St. New York ui-- Dickinson House. 9 Corning, New York Quality Shoe Repairing All kinds of shoes repaired, cleaned and shined. Repairing leather and rubber goods of all kinds. Satisfaction guaranteed. Please give meacall. Yours truly, G. A. STILLMAN. Wi r' l ' N. NR R X . ,I Q: -.K MW f ,rf f - f 0 n ifz-,Rx ., I 9 fi Q 1. 0 A .,.1 .M-' Clothes That Count If you've thrown up your hands and given up all hope of dressing like your big city brothers, "cheer .u 99 CLOTHES OF FASHION ARE IN TOWN A J ARONSON, f", il: ,limi p .gm 'lfl Wg ll . . 1 if rar V M lymugl - ' S Canisteo, N. Y. IS9 THE Euacrnlc CITY ENGRAVING Co B U F FALO. N.Y Wt' MADE THE EIVGRAVINGS FOR 7'h'l5 BOOK L J LFRED UNIVER ITY ln Its Seventy-Eighth Year Endowment and Property 3560,0ll0.00. Eleven Buildings, Including Two Dormitories and a Preparatory School. 7 1 FACULTY OF SPECIALISI S Representing Twenty of the Leading Colleges and Universities of America. Modern VVell Equipped Laboratories in Physics, Electricity, Chemistry, Mineralogy and Biology Y New Carnegie Library, also Department Libraries. lilevation Above Sea Level, l,8tltI Feet. Inexpensive-Tuition, Board and Room, 33200 Pet' Year. The Highest Standard Courses in the Liberal Arts and Sciences. l. Classical, leading to the degree A. B. 2. Philosophical, leading to the degree Ph. li. I 3. Scientific, leading to degree S. H. It's Students May Obtain the College Graduate's Professional Certificate. It's Students in all Courses May Elect Subjects in Agriculture Metal-VVorking Domestic Science Music VVood-Working Art Catalogue on Application. Booths: Colwell Davis, Ph.D., D.D., President, Alfred, N. Y. ALFRED ACADEMY- 'I'he University Preparatory School. Large Separate Building. Seven Members in Faculty. College Preparatory Courses. General Academic Training. Training Class Course. Correspondence Solicited. Hugh I.. Gillis, A. B., Principal, Alfred, N. Y. l6l CRAINE SILO The Crnine Patent Triple VV:ill F C' l Q 74,25 Z4 1 stzives, insicleg horizontal patent wooden covering' thoroughly nailed, outsicleg :incl water-proof felt-like rubber rooting' between. This makes 21 perfect non-conductor of heat. SCIICNTIFIC in every feature of its construction. Young Man! Do you know that a l,lfe lnsur- ance Policy affords the best se- IT'S FROST-PROOF Silo has thick vertical wooden 10 Qt curity fora loan with which ro help yourself through college? AIR-TIGHT PERMANENT No silzlge spoiled by Contact with concrete, tile or any mineral Cruine silage is sweet, clean :intl perfectly preserved-it is "drawn from the wood." No trouble- some iron hoops requiring zxnnuail You will be interested in the 1 overhziuling. The first cost is low A and is the lust. The Craine is, " - 'g' therefore, the cheapest on tie lggfgc market. Ask forxillustruted Z- booklet. 5 QE . ., :EE . . s L b c . Phoenlx Mutual Plan Eg W L ,cm um e' 0 5:5 Norwich, N. Y. Milwaukee. Wis. F. W. Stevens, General Agents '55 Kansas city' Mo' QMS if .K 1 , How Are We Canng For K kfax V O R BOOKS? 12 Sf Good Books are entitled to Good Care. In the Globe-Wernicke Book Units is found the desirable Way to keep our books when they are not in use. We are agents for Globe- Wernicke Goods. V. A. BAGGS 8: CO. l62 CRAWFORD BROTHERS General Merchandise Dry Goods Groceries Hardware Furnishings Hay and Farm Products a Specialty CAMERON MILLS NEW YGRK Your Education ll '- , Ab'-Qifzii ---T A ls not complete unless you become ac- quainted With the methods of ordinary husiness transactions ....... 99 Per Cent. of the World's business to-day is settled for by means of bank checks. Do not be found among the small minority, but carry an account with the UNIVERSITY BANK D BURDIUK, vm. 15 N. Main Street, KHAS. STILLMAN, v.-P. , v 1. A. oAM1s1.1c, tml Allred, N. Y. The Well-Ville Sanitarium The Well-Vi le Sanitarium is a ideal health resort located in the foothills of the Allegany Mountains in New York State. Altitude is l5I9 feet. Beautiful brick and carved stone -buildings situated in the midst ofa Woodland Park of 20 acres, and overlooking the beautiful Genesee River. Here the equipment for carrying out the principles of Hydrotherapy, Thermotherapy, Massage and Electrotherapy is most complete. The Well-Ville Methods seem especially adapted for rheumatism and its allied conditions, the generally run down, tired out nervous wrecks and chronic invaliclism. The Well-Ville Motto: "The greatest, amount of scientific work given to each patient in the shortest possible time." Well-Wille is a practical institution rather than a fashionable resort, For catalogues giving full information address VIRGIL C. KINNEY, M.D., Superintendent. Wellsville, N. Y. WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE p q HISTORICAL TRY out . THEATRICAL H . fy" BAL-MASQUE lltnpmn Glharnlatra. 3 i And TABLEAUX COSTUMES. THE TASTE TELLS. On Hire, on Sale from Stock or Made to Order. Put up in Neat. Fancy Packages. Special Attention to all Amateur MILLER Costumer ALFRED, N- Y- Philadelphia, Pa. lfrl , Anghnhg Glam Igrint Uhr .ilnhn Efhat wr Bn. .fs '33 D X fl' 'isa 'kggff Sure---some of them---then there are a few we print that only a few other fellows can do---then there are some jobs like college books and classy Stull that lwell the good ones are scarce.l We pulled Granger into the Buffalo Ofilice of the Electric City Company the other day. and gave him a curtain talk on College Annuals, illustrated by a dozen of the prize volumes in the show case. Nothing in the line equal- ed the Kanakadea. We're glad we're printing the book. lirugrvzziue Igrinting Qlnmpang llivllauillv, N. 13. 165 Auger Brick Machine, 50000 Capacity The BONNOT line of Machinery for paving brick, building brick, hollow-ware, tile etc. is the result of more than 20 years experience. Many of the largest and most successful clay plants are equipped with our product. We make auger brick machines, combined brick machines, automatic brick cutters, dry pans, represses, pry-mills, clay screens, clay feeders, elevators., conveyors etc. We solicit your inquiries. THE BONNCT CO. 909 N. Y. Life Bldg. ' 211 Higglng Bldg Kansas City, Mo. Canton' 01110 Los Angeles, Cal 166 Uhr Nm Ignrk . State Svrhnnl nf Agrirulturr. A State School offering thor- oughly practical courses in Agriculture and Home Economics. Three year Courses for grad- uates of the common schools, Two year courses for High School graduates. Special short winter courses. For catalogue address g W. J. Wright, Director, Alfred, N. Y C. G. CONN ' Engraved on any Band or Orchestra instrument guar- antees it to be the Highest Grade. COIIH I1'1Stl'llII1enlZS are in a class by themselves. More capable professional musicians use Conn Instruments than any three other makes combined. C0nn InStl'U1'l'1eIltS are sent to any point express prepaid, subject to ten days free trial so they may sound their own praises. - That's why the Conn factory is the largest Band Instrument FZCt0l'y in the world. That's why it turns out more instruments than all American standard makes combined. Try the easy blowing Conn. Send for catalog. C. G. CONN, Inc. ELKHART, IND. Hart, Schaffner 8: Marx Clothes are the Favorites with Young Men of Stylish Tastes College men like these clothesg high school men prefer themg young men in busi- ness appreciate the fact that such quality and style are true economy. Wlmerever the young spirit in clothes is strong, there's where Hart, Sehaffner Sz Marx clothes are in the lead. You should see what we can show you in a suit or an overcoat at S255 let that price be a starting point for youg we can offer you the greatest possible economy in clothes at 1525. If you've been accustomed to paying less than 525 for your clothes, look at these anywayg get a new idea about value-for-your-money in clothes. We have these Suits and Overcoats at .7418 and 820 and liner grades up to 25405 we want you to see what we have at 5525. Clothes Bought of Us Pressed and Kept in Repair One Year Free ofiCharge STAR CLCTHING HOUSE 134-136 Main St. HORNELL, Y. 4-6 Church St. lfxg Partial List of Machines We Build For Clay Workers Alsip Conveyor System, Cable Conveyor Hoists Auger Brick Machines Barrows and Trucks Blowers and Fans Brick Dies Brick Setting Machinery Brick Conveying Machinery Bulling Machines Clay Steamers Clay Feeders Combined Auger Machine and Pug Mill Conduit Machinery Conveyors Crushers Cutting Tables Cutting Wire Drain Tile Machinery Disintegrators Dry Cars Dryers Dry Pans Dry Press Brick Machinery Dump Cars Elevators lilevating Platform Cars Electrical Driven Clay VVorking Mchy. Engines and Boilers Fire Brick Machinery Fire Proofing Machinery Flat Cars Floor Tile Machinery Friction Clutch Pulleys Granulators Gravity Haulage Hand Power Presses Hand VVinch Hollow Building Block Machinery jacks Kiln Irons Molds Mold Sanders Paving Brick Machinery Plunger Machines Pottery Machinery Pug Mills Pulleys, Couplings, Hangers, etc. Reduction Mills Represses Rock Crushers Roofing Tile Machinery Rotary Dryers Runner Brick Press Sand Dryer ' Sand-Lime Brick Machinery Screens Sewer Pipe Cutting Tables Sewer Pipe Dies Sewer Pipe Presses Sewer Pipe Trucks Sizing Machinery Slip Spray Pump Soft Mud Brick Machinery Steam lump Steam Shovels Steam Trap Transfer Cars Turntables Unloading Device for Pans Wet Pans Winding Drmns Winches Description and Photos of any Machine upon Request The American Clay Machinery Company Bucyrus, Ohio. C R O S S L E Y The Name That Stands For Quality. Every Machine We Sell Is Our Agent Because It Sells Another. WE MANUFACTURE A COMPLETE LINE OF Electrical, Porcelain, Tile, Clayworking, Claywashing and Refining Machinery. COMPLETE INSTALLATIONS A SPECIALTY. Our No. l lfxperimental or Laboratory machine is complete in every respect and is self contained. It can be bolted down to Hoor with- out any setting or foundations, requiring very little space. NVe have about ten of these machines in the largest Ceramic Colleges throughout the United States and we think this alone will testify to the character and workmanship of this machine. XN'e lay out your buildings, placing the necessary machinery in same in the most approved manner, furnishing boilers, engines, motors, etc., and turn same over to you ready for use. Our 35 years of experience in this line has made us experts and our en- gineering depaltment is always at your service and if you have any knotty problems submit them to us. The Crossley Machine Co. General Machinists and Founders. TRENTON, N, J., U, S, A, Send For Our Latest Catalog. l7lI Il II IDI Il Il IDI II II The New York State School of Clay Working and Ceramics At Alfred University Alfred, N. Y. DCI UD Courses in Ceramic Engineering, Courses in Applied Arts. Short courses in Clay-working and in Normal Art. DD CID Catalog upon application to CHARLES F. BINNS, Director I II ICII Il Il IDI Il II l7I D D ALF RED TELEPHONE CO. D Local Exchange. Long Distance Connection With The Bell Telephone Company. THE ALFRED STUDIO It is our aim to give you portraits that do you justice both as to quality and price. H. C. HUNTING. The Bezfffe Creek Sezfvifezffmm. Beztffe Creek, Mz'c'hzQgan B. S. BASSET Men's Wear Kuppenheimer Clothes Walk-Over Shoes Hawe's Hats Spalding Sweaters and Jerseys Arrow Shirts and Collars and all other fixings that College THERE'S a Satisfaction Beyond Price ina Feel- ing of Perfect Security. Buy it in the Equitable Life Assurance Society. W. H. Crandall, Dist. Mgr. . Alfred, N. Y. Men demand. B. S. Bassett, Alfred, N. Y. ll.. 9 i- l l ' C198 ii . iii if mi. ' Ili' E -1 C Fon -t " Does the neatest, quickest, and most uniform writing. i 'llie same pen will last for years of service. The gold pens A ' in YVaterman's Ideals are smooth and of any character your 3 I 4 hand requires. The Spoon Feed gives an even and accurate 5 ,I How of ink and prevents liooding. l Sold Everywhere by the Best Dealers , lx L. E. Waterman Company, 173 Broadway, New York ig THE ALFRED CAFE AND ICE CREAM PARLOR IS The Place to Get Good Things to Eat Board by the Week 34.00 I 8 Banquets and Private Parties Our Specialty HURLBURT 81 CHURCH. Proprietors , ,f V j . U lfflf fee Steel Engravers 81 Manufacturing jewelrymen to American Universities 64 RAN1Jo1.PH S'rlucr:'r, 19 CHAPEL STREET, CHICAGO, II,l,. ALBANY, N-. Y. 25 W. 42ND STRu1a'1", ll, NEW YORK l75 IC Iii . rS'iz'Qi12ifz Groceries School Supplies Confectionery, Etc. Afyrezf, IV -li F. H. ELLIS ' PARKER FOUNTAIN PEN E 3' 1 GOOD PLACE TO suv noon SECAIIS lb MCEVOY 8: BACHLE V llocess Znggzglnlssr 60,5 sq N,v. 09' CQ rvl Sheldon 8: Stevens Jail C, V lr.. ,rgilcf zgx. -2 Livery, Sales, Feed, Exchange Stables. Bus to all trains. Auto for hire. Pharmacist A - Alfred, New York For Hardware and Plumbing See . Fenner Bros. Alfred, N. Y.

Suggestions in the Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) collection:

Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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