Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 195
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 195 of the 1921 volume:
Pmblisheb Wznualif by
The junior Glass af'
21526 Kllniversiizf f5r
ibe Pxrpose of' Nearb-
ing in a Fleasani' Winn-
ner The Gharacfer anb
Qchievemenfs of' flie
7'l1ere's ll nzrlodic breezcrl thru the balsam and jirs,
.I song wiflzoul' ll'0I'l1.S', 'bout Ilze Great lV0l'l!l'.Y bfrfh
Sqflly 1'II'llI'SilIg fl .vpof e.1'q111'sifeIy rare
Where flu: lzmrcrzs canzc flown and kisser! Ihc earfh.
Bran Alphrus lhihvngnn
mhn views from zz
higher plane ahh
imparts tu uthzrs
Gfhr Gila-ss nt' h
Ninetnen Munhreil ani! Ehnentgxlibne
hrhirmtrs this filianakahra
1Brnf. iffnrh Sn Gilarkr
V mhnwz lmrv
7 fur thv atuhnnis I
Ei 7 , ' KWQQV7 qwi
'ig .-E E AQE,-?
0911? little Math
HERE have been Ii.ixNA1cAlJEAs, there are KANAK.'xn1c.ixs and there probably will be
KANAKAIJEAS, but for the members of the Class of l9Ql this will always be the
IQANAKADEA, for this is our book, the product of our minds, the offspring of our
endeavors. Especially is this true of those of us who are on the board. lVe will always look
back with pleasure, not unmixed with a sense of relief that it is now off our hands, upon
the publication of this book.
This work has meant a lot to us. Ever since the 1920 IQANAKADEA came out, and even
before that, we have been thinking about the book that we should put out. Nay, we might
say that ever since we started our College course, almost three years ago, we have been
looking forward to the time when it should be our turn to put out the College Year Book,
and now that time has come and here is the result. For about a year we have been planning,
replanning, scheming, plotting, working, writing and rewriting until at last we feel that
we have something worth offering to the world as a remembrance of our four years' sojourn
in our Alma Mater.
Now that this book is actually out, we breathe a vast sigh of relief. lVe have striven
to portray in these pages, as accurately as may be, the various phases of our College exist-
ence. lVe have worked and worked hard in an endeavor to make this year's book a good
one. If we have succeeded in this hope, we are glad, if we have failed, and we flatter our-
selves we have not, we are sorry, and all we can say is that we have done our best. And
now we consign our book to your mercy, hoping that you will find something in it that
will please you. '
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AL1'I'IEUS B. ICENYON, Sc. D.,
Dean and Rhode Island Professor of Blaflzernaiics.
ll. S., Alfrccl Vnivcrsitv, '7-l-Z M. S., '77: Sc. D., '05: Profcssor of
M1ltllGIlliltll'S. '7-L: George ll. Rogers Professor of Industrial Me-
cllanics, '74--'85, '86-'88, '97-'08g Registrar, '91-'l5: Dean of College,
'09: Member National Educational Association.
PRESIDENT BOOTIIE COLNVELL DIKVIS, LL. D.
l,7'6.S'1ill67I.f, CZS95j, Pfrofesxor Historical and A-lpplicfl
A. B., Alfrccl l'nivc1'sity, '90g A. M., '93: B. D., Yalc l'nivcrsity,
'93g Ph D., National Normal l'nivcrsity, '97: D. D., Alfrccl l'nivcr-
sity, '0l: LL. D., 'l5: Graduate Stuflcnt Columbia University, '97:
Member Collcgc Council, lfnivcrsity New York State, '96-'00g
Member National Educational Association: Mcmbcr National Civic
Fcclcration: Yicc-Prcsiclcnt National Society for llroaclcr liflucationl
Chairman New York Statc Agricultural Advisory Board: Prcsiclcnt,
Association of Collcgcs and l'nivcrsitics ol' New York, '18-'l9.
EL--75' ' 'EILC-'f
50-f :-' . f ' . ' ' - . ' " 1- -as
:ig E E 4275
J ' - ' - I:
AVILLIAM CALVIN AVIIITFORD, A. M., D. D., 08935.
Prqfms-or :gf lfiblical Languages and Literature.
A. B., Colgatc- I'nivI-rsity, '86: A. M., '90g D. D., Alfred Iinivc-rsity.
'07: Union 'l'ln-olugic-ul Sl'llllIl2ll'j', 'Dix l'lf'fi1-icilc-y Blll'02'lll of War Risk
Insnrunvv QSIIIIIIIICI' of ISIISJQ Delta l'psilon and I'l1i Beta Kappa
ARTHUR ICLWIN BIAIN, A. M.. D. D., 09015.
Dean Qf Tlzeological Seminary, Prqfcsxor Qf Dmelrzfnal
Theology. and Naflzan V. Hull 1'1'Qf2'.w.vor QI' Pastoral
A. B., Rocllcstc-r I'niv0rsit,y, '69: A. M., '7l: Roc-lwstc-I' 'flicolugicall
Smninary. '72: D. D., Milton 1'ollI-gv. '95: l'rvsiflI-nt Alfrvcl l'nivc-rsity
C'ImnI.Es FIQIIGUS BINNS, M. Sc., 09005.
Dircclor qf the New York Sfafc School QI' I 'lay lVnrk1'11g
and I 'c'ram'1c'.s'.
I M. Sc.. Alfrcfl l'nivcrsity. '0l: Worvostur flZlill0Ill'1ll Kings Sc-lmolg
Kings Scliolnr, '09-'7Qg Iluyul l'1n'I-vlalin Works. Av0l'K'0Sl0l', '72-'!l7:
Exzunincr of Pottery illltl l'm'0ul:lin. C'ity :Incl Guilds of Lunrlnn
Instituto, '!l5.'!lli:l'rincip:1l 'l'vc'lnilc':Il Arts Svliuol, Trenton, N. J.,
'98, 'SMH Author of "Story of tliv l'ullm-r" Cl897D. :xml "'l'ln- l'ntt4-r's
C"r:1l'l" QISHOJ: Soc-1-1-tary Aint-ric-an i'4-rnniiv Sm-it-ty.
asv? - '-Ev:...':2
JAMES D. BENNEI-lor, M. S., 09072.
29" :I - ' 1 -' - ' 3, '-:lg
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PAUL E. TI'l'SNVOR'l'II, Ph. D., 09095.
l'rQf2'.s'.vor of ICngl1'.s'l1.
Ph. ll.. Alfred l'niversity. '04-3 Ph. D.. llniversity of Wisconsin. '11,
Student Berlin and Dresden. '0Q: lnslructor Modern l.anguages,
Alfred l'niversity, '04-'07: Fellow in Gl'l'lll2lll. l'niversity of Wisconsin.
'08, '09g Member Modern Language Association of America: Member
State Modern Language Association.
Professor of Biology and Geology.
li. S., Alfred llniversity, '02: M. S.. '0-1-1 Professor of Biology and
Geology, Mount lfnion College, '05, '00g Member American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Science: Member Amerie-an Micro-
scopic-al Society: Member American Geographic Society: Member
American Genetic Association.
CORTEZ R. CLAWSON, A. M., 09081.
Unircrszfly Libra rian.
Ph. ll., Alfred University, '92: ll. Litt., '942g A. M., Alfred University,
'08: Professor of Greek, History, and English, Waterford Academy,
'92-'94-g Student Columbia University. Summer Session, 112: Pro-
fessor of Greek and History. Salem College '94-'901 Correspondent
Student Chicago l'niversity, '00-'09: Student Harvard Summer
School '09g Vharlcs Potter Professor of History and Political Science,
Alfred l'uivcrsity, '08,-'10g Student Columbia University Summer
Session, '12: Menibcr American Library Association: Member New
York State Library Association.
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"'M,11zI,1f: I. ILUQT, A. M., 419099.
PV1'lliam G. and Ida. F. K enyon Professor of Latin,
Professor rj Greek.
A. li.. Oberlin Follogv, '00: A. M., llnrlc-liflv f'0llL-gc, '08, 'l'c-an-lwl' in
llraulforrl Ac-auloiny, '00-'00: '1'0:1c-lu-1' in Wilson Vollm-gc '00-'07:
Graullmtm- StllIl011t in Ruclcliflo Colle-gc, '00-'08, '.l'0llC'll0I' in Wilson
f'oll1-go, '00, lNI0111lJ0l' c'lZlSSlf'3ll Association of tllo Atlantic' Stalk-s.
uv' ' - .7-
J. NELSON Nonwoon, Pu. D., 00105.
K 'harlcs Poflvr I'rQfcss0r of H isfory and I,0ll'fI'!?IIl Science.
l'l1. ll., Alfrvrl l'niv4-rsity, '00, A. M., Univvrsity of Allvlllgilll. '00s '
l'l1. D., C'orm-ll l'11iv1-1'sity, '15, Instructor of llistory :incl Ef'0110ll1lC'S.
fll-L'2l11, N. Y., lligll School, '00, '07': fi1'ilflll21tK' SCl10l1ll' in A11ll'1'll'2l11
lllslory, I'niv1-rgiqy gf XYigpUn5i11, '07, '0S: Pclvr lvllilc Follow in
Amvriczm History, l'niv1-rsity of xllK'l1lg2lIl. '08, '09, Follow in Amvri-
1-un llislory, Form-ll l niv01'sily.'00,'10: 'l'4'3l0l1L'1'0fA111l'1'lf'El11 Ilislory,
f'U1'1ll'llSlll11l11l'1'Si'll0Ul, 'l8: lNll'11ll1l'1' .'x111l'l'lI'2lIl Ilislo1'ic'ul .'xSSUCl1lll011l
xll'111lJ0l' A1l101'll'1l11 Polilivnl Sc-im-111-v Assoc-intion.
E1.s11a BINNS, Q1010j.
.'lSSUCl'!lf6 Professor of 1Vorlcl1'ng mul Poffery, Nou' York
Slaic' School of I 'lay lfVork1'11g and 1'eranz1z'c-.vp
Eiturlvnt in New York Stull' School of Clay Working amfl f'l'1'2l111lC'S,
09- 05: ikrl Stlulvnls 111-:1g1w, New York Fity, '00, '07, 'l'1-:xc-lu-1' ol'
Ari. l':llllK'lll f'llll.ll1'0 Svliool, New York Vity, '05-'10g Slurli-nt in
ll:11'.v:11'1l Sll1111111'l' Sf'llU0l, '1lg Pupil of K'l1m-14.511,-,lfly at UH. pvnnsyl-
Villllil ixi'2lIlL'l1ly ol' F1110 Arts, llliiluclvlplli, l'cnn.,'15, '10.
'of : ' r . f' . -- - .,.
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GEORGE A. BOLE, B. Sc., A. M., CIQIQJ.
Prcyessor of l 'l1emislry.
B. Se., Geneva, '06g A. M., Columbia University, '11: President
Barnard Fellow, Columbia. 'll. 'l2g Phi Lambda Upsilon: Ponce
High School, Porto Rico, '07, 'USQ lnstruetor in Chemistry of Porto
Rico, '08, 'OSL
RAY WINTHROP WINGATE, 09125.
Director of M ilsio, Professor of Vocal Jlusie.
Graduate ol' the New England f'ouservato1'y of Music, '10: Assistant
in Voice and Puhlie School Music, Kansas State Normal, Emporia,
Kansas, '10-'Ng Phi Sigma Epsilon l"raternity: Member Musical
Allianee of the United States: Member New York Music' 'l'eac-hers'
Association: Song Leader, Student Army Corps, Alfred, '18.
Watuo A. :Lvrsivo1vrn, S M 09121
B zbeock Prfjessor of Plzysfes, Associate Professor rj
l ' misfry, and Registrar.
A. l3l...Rutgers. '00g A. M., Alfred Ilniversity, 'OQQ S. M., University
of Wisconsin, '09: Instructor in Science, Alfred Academy, '00-'075
Assistant in Physics and Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin,
'07-'00, Professor of Physics and Sciences, Des Moines College
Clowal, '09-'IQQ Phi lleta Kappa and Delta Kappa Upsilon Frater-
nitiesg Supervisor of Correspondence, Section of Audit and Records,
Bureau of War Risk Insurance fSummer of 19150: Member American
Association of Vollegiate Registrars.
Rag? A 1 'Estee
so' .- . - ' . - . - Q-1 95
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J ' ' ' ' ' ' 1:
M.-uuoN LAWRI-:Nero Fosmcx, 119155.
.-lssoeiale PrQfe.v.s-or in Drawhzg and Design.
New York State School of Clay Working and Ceremicsz Graduate of
thc School of Fine Arts, Boston, 19123 Student in Kuntzgwcrlxe
Schulc, Berlin, '13, Pupil of Mr. V. Hownrcl Walker, '14-1 Pupil of
Nlr.1iarl Sanborn, '15: Raymonrl V. Ensign, Berkshire Summer
School of Art, '18, Alfrecl Summer School, '19.
B. SIIAXV, 09161.
Prqfessor fy' Ceramic Engineering, New York State School
of Flay W orkzng and l VUNIIIZIII'-Y.
Ceramic Engineer, Ohio State l'nivcrsity. '08: Fellow Mechanical
Drawing Department, Ohio State Vnivcrsity, '07, '01-5: Supcrintcnflcnt
13l100ll'1: Reflector Vo., Boston Mass.. '08, '99: Supcrintcnclcnt,
lunapichng Department, Grand Bapicls Refrigerator Vo., '09-'11, Ce-
ramic Research, Andrew ltamscy Vo.. Mt. Savage. Mel., 'IQL Director
Ceramic Research, l'ittshurgh Testing Laboratory. '12-'15.
ETHEL V. 13.-KNIELSON, 119185.
lnsfruclor in Plzysical Tra1'n1'11g.
Normal School of Physical Erlucation, Battle Creek, Michigan, '18,
Member American Physical Eclucation Association.
EL-JE' ' : ' ans:
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HELENA PIOTROWSKA, A. M., C1919J.
Associate Pwjessor rj Psychology and Education.
lluflalo Training School, '00: Public School Work, Buffalo, '00-'0G:
A. B., Cornell, '09: Instructor in Psychology and Modern Language
in Eastern Kentucky State Normal School, '09-'l5: WYar Work in
New York City, '17-'19g A. M., Columbia University, 'l8g Teaeliers'
College Diploma of Education. '18, Member Society of College
Teachers of Education. '
FLORENCE RUELLA KELLY, A. B., C1919j.
Instructor in Psychology and Iidilcalion.
Harvard Slimmer School, '16: Syracuse lfnivcrsity, '17g Internc in
Psychology, Massachusetts State Psyellopatllic Hospital, 'l6: Phi
Beta Kappa: Theta Chi Beta: Theta lleta Phi: Member National Edu-
JOHN BARKER STEARNS, A. M., 09195.
Instructor in Ancient Lclnguages.
A. ll., Dartmoutll College, 'l6g A. M. Princeton University, '17: Phi
Q,-,jg ' 5 1
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2' JE: 1, 4 K. 4 1 15 ol '51 "fc :sf
ELSIE I'IUNTT1NG 'lllIRALL. C1919D.
Insfruclor in French and German.
Stuflc-nl., Alfred University. 'IQ-'l-I-1 Diploma in 'Kimlc1'gaI'tcn Tent-ll
N. J., '17, 'l8: A. M., Columlmizm University, 'l9.
BIARIE DE LIMINANA, 119101.
Instructor in French and Spanivll.
Graduate Sc'vignE's Lyceum, France: Nurional Vollcgo, Buenos Aires.
Argcntinug Instructor in Sovignbfs Lyceum, France: Normal C'ollvgv,
Ln Plata, Argentina: Santa Teresa College, Chile: Normal College,
San Sulvmlorg Noble School, New York City, S0ott's Business Srhool.
Brooklyn, N, Y,
ll' ' 4
Currorm M. POTTER
I nslrucior in Industrial lllechanics.
S. B., Alfred University, '18: l'. S. Army, '18-'19,
EL-Jg' ' 1 2 ELSE
ing: Etlliczxl Vulturv Normal School, 'l6: ll. S.. 'fcuvllors' flollugc-
Columbia, 'l7: '1'c-uc-lu-r in Pubhc School 1Xlll1l0l'f.ZiIl'll'll. l':nss:uc-
s Lv tt -:,1 .g fi- li -it
RL"l'lI L. PHILLIPS, 09181.
I nsfrucfor in Slcnograplzy and Typewriting.
'12, 'lflg Secretary to the President of Alfred University, '14-.
E. R. SXVEETLAND, B. S. Agr., Pu. M., LL. M. 09155
B. Se., Cornell lfniversity '99: M. Ph., Syracuse Vniversityg LL. li.,
and Ll.. M., Kentucky State Universityg Ai,lll0tlC:'fll12l?ll at Hamilton.
Syracuse, Ohio State, Miami, Colgate, YYest Nlrguua, Tulum- and
Kentucky State University.
Ph. B., Alfred University, 'l1: Student in Harvey Business School,
SIIIUIYICI' of '14-5 'l'ear'l1er of English in Oriskuny Falls I-Iigh School,
JOHN W. CLARK, '20, lift'-9l.llf'Ilf Ifnolslsulslz 'l'. LYTTLE, '21, Secretary
G. AIJULPII VOSSLER, '20, lL'ice-l'r0.v1'r1e11I W. ERmNc:'r0N ciLARKE, '21
XYILLIAM G. NIc'n0Ls, '20, Treasurer
LEON ELLS, '22
Cr1.mL1+:s IAKIQ, '23
53--75' ' 221.-'If
LOUIS P. CO1,1.1N LEON E. I'IAvN1cs
W1NF11-11,11 F. R,xN11O1,1'11 F1mO1':1ufv1i A. Sc1111O1sn1c1c
HO1,1,1c'15 IC. LAW C1,11f1f011l1 A. 151111+21114
A. 131111111-11' C1cO1'OO'1' G1mY111':N E. MONROE
Ilistory Nalural Science
E1.M1a1c E. MAl'ICS DONALD L. BU1m1c:1i
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ADOLPII GUSTAV VOSSLER Pres-iderzt LOIS AUGUSTA CUGLAR Vice-President
GRACE LOUISE CROSS . Secretary NVILLIAM GEORGE NICIi0I1S Treasurer
CLASS COLORS: Burn! Orange and Brown CLASS lN'l'O'l'TOI Loyal en Tout
CLASS YELI.: lV0'rc the Class of Pep and Go-1-9-Q-0 '
BAXTER, JEAN ......... M CCllClTl.1i6.S'I.'I.Hf?, N. Y.
Prep. School, MeclIaniesville, N. Y. Classical, Class Basketball Cl, QD, Class Baseball CQD, Class Vice-
Prcsident Q, SD, C. W. 0. Council. Secretary CQD, Sigma Alpha Gamma, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet C4-D, Footlight
Club C4D, Brick Cl, Q, 4D, Castle C3D, Vice-President S. O. S. CQ, 3, 4D, "N'Everything."
BLUMENTILTL, GEORGE, JR ......... New York, N. Y.
Prep. School, Morris High School. Ceramic Engineering, Varsity Football Cl. QD. Varsity Baseball Cl, QD,
Class Basketball CQ, SD, Alleghanian, Sigma Kappa Tau, Junior Follies, Burdick Hall Cl. Q, SD, Clan Alpine
Cl, 2, 3D, K. K. K. C4D, Delta Sigma Phi, Glce Club CQ, 3, 4D, Footlight Club C3D, Hikers Club Cl, Q, SD, Amer-
ican Ceramic Society.
CARTER, CHARLES MILTON ........ Almond, N. Y.
Prep. School, Almond High School. Class Basketball CQD, Class Baseball CQD, Class Track CQD, Varsity
Baseball CSD, S. A. T. C., Burdick Hall Cl, QD, Clan Alpine CID, Klan Alpine Fraternity C3, 4D, Y. M. C. A.
Glee Club Cl, Q, 8, 4D, "The Merchant Gentleman", Peace Prize Contest CQD, Footlight Club CS, 4-D, Univer-
sity Chorus Cl, Q, 3, -QD, "The Lion and the Mouse", "Prunclla", "The Bos'n's Bride", "Bulbul".
CLARK, JOI-IN VVHITE ......... Wilcox, Pa.
Prep. School, Johnsonburg High School. Classical, Class Football CQD, Varsity Football CQ, 3, 4D, Captain
C3D, Class Baseball CQD, Class Track CQD, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet CQ, 3, 4-D, General Secretary CSD, Student
Senate C3, 4D, President C-LD, S. A. T. C. C3D, Athletic Council, President C3, 4-D, Burdick Hall CQD, Clan Alpine
Cl, QD, K. K. K. C4D, Orophilian, Associate l9Q0 KANAKAIJEA, "N'Everything", Junior Play, Chorus CSD,
Delta Sigma Phi, A. A. 0. A. S., L. 0. 0. A. S., O. M. A.
COLLIN, LOUIS PARSONS ......... Red Hook, N. Y.
Prep. School, High School. Ceramic Engineering, Class Basketball Cl, Q, SD, Captain CQD, Class Football
CLDQD, American Ceramic Society, Burdick Hall Cl, QD, Clan Alpine Cl, QD, K. K. K. C3, 4D, Delta Sigma
Phi, "N'EverytlIing", Student Assistant C3,4D, O. IV1. A. Council, President C3,4D, A.A. 0. A.S., l..0. 0. A. S.
CROSS, GRACE LOUISE ......... Canristeo, N. Y.
Prep. School, Canistco Academy. State Scholarship 1916, Syracuse University CID, Y. W. C. A., Sigma
Alpha Gamma, Honors CSD, Class Track Cl, QD, Class Secretary C4D, C. W. O. Council C4D.
CUGLAR, LOIS IXUGUSTA . .... .... M assena, N. Y.
Prep. School, Massena High School. Classical, Honors CID, Class Basketball CI, QD, Winner W'orld Peace
Prize Contest CQD, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet CQ, SD, Editor-in-Chief 1920 ICANAKADEA, Brick Cl, Q, 4D, Castle
CSD, Sigma Alpha Ganuna, Council C4D, Class Vice-President C4D, Class Track CQD, Brick President C-LD,
Associate Editor Fiat Luz: C4D, Chorus Cl, Q, 4D, "N'Everytl1ing.,'
CULLINAN, JOHN FRANCIS .... . Silzver Springs, N. Y.
Prep. School, Silver Springs High School. Classical.
EARLY, MURIEL STEVENS ........ Andover, N. Y.
Prep. School, Andover High School. Classical, Honors 11, 21, Y. 1V. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Annex
111, Brick 12, 41, Castle 131, S. 0. S. 12, 3, 41, Footlight Club 13, 41, "The Merchant Gentleman", "N'Every-
thing", "The Lion and the Mouse", Associate Editor Fiat Lum 131.
EVERSON, MARGARET HULIJAH ....... Fort Plain, N. Y.
Prep. School, Fort Plain High School. Classical, Honors 11. 2, 31, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 141, Sigma Alpha
Gamma, C. W. 0. Council, Vice-President 141, Castle 131, Brick 11, 2, 41, "N'Everything", Junior Play.
HARRINCITON, HENRY WALDRON ....... Oaford, N. Y.
Prep. School, Oxford High School. Ceramic Engineering. Class Football 111, Class Baseball 111, American
Ceramic Society, K. K. K. 11, 2, 3, 41, President 12, 3, 41, Delta Sigma Phi, Glee Club 12, 3, 41, "International
Minstrelsn, "N'Everything", U. S. N. R. F., Assistant Manager Interscholastic Track Meet 131, 0. M. A.
HURD, IYATHRYN CHRISTINE ........ Coudersport, Pa.
Entered from 1Vilson College in 1919. Brick, Sigma Alpha Gamma, Y. NV. C. A.
JONES, SARA EST1'1ER ......... A Ured, N. Y.
lrep. School, 1Vellsvillc High School. Classical, Class Track 121, Class Baseball 121, C. YV. 0. Council
131, Sigma Alpha Gamma, Treasurer 131, Y. W. C. A., Chorus 12, 3, 41, "Bulbul", "N'Everything',, "The
Lion and the Mouse".
KENYON, SHERMAN SPICER ........ Westerly, R. I .
Prep. School, Stonington High School. Ceramic Engineering, Honors 111, Class Football 11, 21, Class
Basketball 12, 31, Class Baseball 11, 21, Captain 11, 21, Varsity Baseball 131, Captain 131, Class Treasurer
121, Glee Club 12, 3, 41, Chorus 11, 31, College Orchestra 141, Clan Alpine 11, 21, K. K. K. 141, Delta Sigma
Phi, American Ceramic Society, Senior Representative KANAKAlJI'lrk, "Bulbul", "The Lion and the Mouse",
Stage Manager Footlight Club 141, U. S. Navy 1918, 0. M. A. Council 13, 41, L. 0. A. S. '
KIES, HELEN BISHOP ........ Bowling Green, Ky.
Prep. School, Griffith Institute, Springville, N. Y. Classical, State Scholarship 1915, Honors 11, 2, 31,
Class Basketball 11, 21, Captain 11, 21, Class Track 121, Class Baseball 121, Captain 121, Varsity Basketball
13, 41, Athletic Council 131, C. W. 0. Council, Vice-President 131, Student 131, Assistant Business Manager
1920 KANAKADE.A, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Brick 11, 2, 41, Castle 131, Peace Prize Contest 121,
KING, WALTER FRANCIS ......... AUred, N. Y.
Prep. School, Alfred Academy, ex-'17. Scientific, Clan Alpine 11, 2, 31, Klan Alpine Fraternity 141, Varsity
Football 11, 2, 3, 41, Captain 141, Varsity Baseball 11, 2, 31. Captain 121, Varsity Track 111, Class Baseball
11, 21, Captain 111, Class Football 121, Captain 121, Class Basketball 11, 21, Captain 121, 0. M. A. Council
141, A. E. F. '18, '19.
LANGWORTIIY, 'CATHERINE ELIZABETH ..,.. Alfred Station, N. Y.
Prep. School, Alfred High School. Classical, Class Vice-President 111, Class Baseball 121, Class Track 121,
Sigma Alpha Gamma, Treasurer 121, Council 121, President 141, Assistant Art Editor 1920 KANAKADEA,
Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 131, Chorus 12, 41, Student Senate 141, Footlight Club 141, K'N'Everything'l, Junior
LANP1-IERE, DOROTHY IOLA ....... Little Genesee, N. Y.
Prep. School, Bolivar High School. Classical, Honors 11, 21, Class Basketball 11, 21, Class Baseball 121,
Class Track 121, Captain 121, Senior House 111, Brick 12, 41, Castle 131, Y. W. C. A., S. O. S. 12, 3, 41, Sigma
Alpha Gamma, Footlight Club 13, 41, Secretary 131, Chorus 11, 21, "Bos'n's Bride", "N'Everything",
LATIMER, ELIZABETH LUCEBA ........ Arkport, N. Y.
Prep. Schools, Arkport and Hornell High Schools. Classical, Honors 11, 2, 31, Sigma Alpha Gamma,
Y. W. C. A. ,
LAW, HOLLICE EDNA ........ Ellicotlville, N. Y.
Prep. School, Ellicottville High School. Classical, State Scholarship 1916, Class Secretary 12, 31, Class
Basketball 121, Class Baseball 121, Assistant Manager Interclass Track 121, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 11, 2, 3, 41,
Treasurer 131, President 141, Chorus 121, Associate Editor 1920 KANAKADEA, S. O. S. 12, 3, 41, Footlight
Club 13, 41, President 141, Assistant in English 141, Sigma Alpha Gamma, Brick 11, 2, 41, Castle 131, 'N'Every-
LOBAUGH, FRANK EARLY ......... Ridgway, Pa.
Prep. School, Ridgway High School. Ceramic Engineering, University of Pittsburgh 111, Varsity Football
12, 3, 41, Captain 141, Varsity Basketball 12, 3, 41, Captain 12, 41, Class Basketball 12, 31, Captain 12, 31,
Class Football 121, Captain 121, Class Baseball 121, American Ceramic Society, Chairman 131, Footlight
Club 141, Junior Play, Athletic Counsel 13, 41, President 131, Assistant Business Manager 1919 KANAKA-
DEA, Class Vice-President, Orophilian, K. K. K. 12, 3, -1-1, Delta Sigma Phi, 0. M. A.
MOTIGIIE, JAMES NORBERT ........ New York, N. Y.
Prep. School, DeWitt Clinton lHigh School. Pre-Medical, Class Football 11, 21, Class Track 121. Y. M.
C. A., Chorus 11, 21. Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41, K. K. K. 11, 2, 3, 41, Delta Sigma Phi, S. A. T. C, 131, "Bos'n's
Bride", "N'Everytl1ing". Junior Play.
BKTAPES, ELMER STEVENS ........ Canaseraga, N. Y.
Prep. School, Canaseraga High School. Classical, Class Baseball 11, 21, Track 121, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet
131, Assistant Business Manager Fiat Lux 131, Manager 141, S. A. T. C. 131, Assistant in History 141,
Honors 131, Orophilian, K. K. K. 11, 2, 3, 41, Delta Sigma Phi, L. 0. 0. A. S., President 14-1, 0. M. A.
MONROE, CTRAYDON ELXVOOD ....... Alfred Station, N. Y.
Prep. School, Alfred High School. Scientific, Y. M. C. A., Orophilian, S. A. T. C. 131, .Assistant in Physics
141, "The Lion and the Mouse."
NICIIOLS, NVILLIAM GEORGE ........ Bolirar, N. Y.
Prep. School, Bolivar High School. Scientific, Honors 131, Class Baseball 121, Class Football 11, 21, Y. M. C.
A., Orophilian, K. K. K. 12, 3, 41, Student Senate, Treasurer 141, Class Treasurer 141, S. A. T. C. 131, Foot-
light Club 141, O. hi. A.
POLLOCK, ALFRED .......... Greenwich, N. Y.
Prep. School, Greenwich High School. Scientific, Class Basketball 12, 31, Varsity Reserves 121, Varsity
Football 131, Manager 141, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 12, 3, 41, President 141, Treasurer and Secretary 121, Class
President 121, S. A. T. C. 131, Clan Alpine 11, 21, Klan Alpine Fraternity 13, 4-1, Burdick Hall 11, 21, Chorus
12, 3, 41. Glee Club 13, 41, Footlight Club 141, Klan Alpine Quartet 141, "N'Everything", "Bos'n's Bride",
RANDOLPH, XVINI-'IELD FITZ ........ Fouke, Ark.
Prep. School, Alfred Academy. Varsity Football 11, 21, Class Football 11, 21, Class Basketball 11, 21,
Assistant in Chemistry 12, 3, 41, Physical Instructor for Men 141, State Military Instructor 141, Glee Club,
121,.Junior Follies 131, 0. M. A.
R.ANDOLPI-I, RUTII FITZ ...... Great Kills, Staten Island, N. Y.
Prep. School, Curtis High School. Hunter College 1916, Brick 12, 41, Castle 131, Sigma Alpha Gamma,
Y. W. C. A., Vice-President 131.
REID, AVILLIAM ITAROLD ......... Elmira, N. Y.
Prep. School, Elmira Free Academy. Ceramic Engineering, Class Football 11, 21, Class Baseball 11, 21,
Business Manager Fiat Law 12, 31, Assistant Intcrscholastic Manager 121, Manager 131, Assistant Varsity
Cheerleader 111, Cheerleader 12, 3, 41, Manager Interclass Track 121, K. K. K. 11, 2, 3, 41, Vice-President
141, Delta. Sigma Phi, Glee Club 12, 3, -I-1, Manager 141, American Ceramic Society, Manager Athletic
Movies 141, "BOs'n's Bride", "N'Everything", 0. M. A.
Roos, TNIARION TREED ......... Bafalo, N. Y.
Prep. School, Buffalo Seminary. Scientific, Honors 11, 2, 31, Class President 131, KANAKADEA Board 121,
Associate Editor Fiat Lux 121, Editor-in-Chief 131, President Frosh House 111, Y. W. C, A., Sigma Alpha
Gamma, Brick 12, -I-1, Castle 131, "N'Everything", S. O. S. 12, 3, 41.
SMITH, HARRY J. ......... South Dansville, N. Y.
Prep. School, Hornell High School. Pennsylvania State College, '10-'13, Mechanical Engineering, Mechani-
cal Engineering Society, Motive Power Club.
STRAIGHT, EDNA ADALINE ........ Almond, N. Y.
Prep. School, Port Leyden High School. Scientific, Class Basketball 11, 21, Class Baseball 121, Y. W.
C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Brick 11, 21, Student Assistant 121, "N'Everything", Junior Play.
STREETER, BEATRICE ......... Bolivar, N. Y.
Prep. School, Bolivar High School. Ceramic Art, Class Treasurer 131, Art Editor 1920 K.ANAKADEA, Sigma
Alpha Gamma, Ceramic Guild 12, 3, 41, Chairman 131, S. 0. S. 12, 3, 41, Brick 11, 2, 41, Castle 131, Y. W. C. A.,
Cabinet 12, 41, "N'Everything", Brick Vaudeville 111, Junior Play, Footlight Club 141.
VOSSLER, ADOLPII GUSTAV ....... Wellsville, N. Y.
Prep. School, Wellsvillc High School. Scientific, Student Senate 141, Vice-President 141, Y. M. C. A.,
Cabinet 13, 41, Athletic Council 181, Glee Club 12, 3, 41, Footlight Club 13, 41, World Peace Prize Contest
121, Class President 1-1-1, Class Football 121, Class Baseball 121, Class Track 121, Eta. Phi Gamma 12, 3, 41,
President 131, Fiat Lua: Board 141, Campus Book Agency 141, Chorus 11, 31, Junior Play, "Prunella",
"N'Everything", Orophilian, 0. M. A. Council 141, L. 0. O. A. S.
1 I tr
1 5 5 I , 5
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DORIS E. WILIRISII . . . President
ISABEL D. MACK . . Vice-President
EMMA R. SCHROEDER . Secretary
ADA M. VVALSII . . . ..... Treasurer
CLASS FLOXVERZ W kite Rose. CLASS COLORS: Green and White.
CLASS YELL: 'Qlis a war lime class,
'21 is small,
'Q1's a winner,
The class llzat beafs flzem all.
S l ' A. lf. '21 ' .' born in the midst of thc World War, lived to seeupeace established in the second year
fl C HSS, was
of its life, is witnessing reconstruction in its third year, and now is asking, W hat of the future? We can-
not foresee the years that are to comeg we can only look back into the happy past-the past where we made
mistakes, learned to regret them and profited by them. We shall not give a detailed account of them, for we
should be loathe to have it said of us "Vanity, vanity, all is vanity!" So where others might elaborate we shall
only mention in all modesty a few occasions where we have proved that " '21's a winner."
Freshmen year we held our banquet at Pottcr's Pond while our rivals enjoyed the same delightful experience
Clscwherc. Then came the Interclass Football game where our boys won with a 6-0 score. When the Frosh girls
met the Sophs in basketball, they came away victorious after a close, hard-fought game. May 30, 1918, brought
lhe Interclass Track Meet, and we lacked just one point of making it a victory for '21,
As Sophomores we returned to find only twenty-nine of the forty who had entered College together. Our
men were in the S. A. T. C., and could not participate in the class contests, so the girls did their best to keep alive
the College traditions. 'We held our Sophomore Banquet while dancing on Burdick Hall porch with the Freshmen
ust a f d A 'n our firls triumphed in Interclass Basketball. At Commencement, the Under-class
J' cw yur s away. gal 1, 1 a
bcholarship Cup was awarded to '2l. It is good to know that in the midst of our many strenuous activities we
have not lost sight of the fundamental reason for our being here.
EC,-JE' ' " ' 2C,J5
' ig Q'-T
MARY LOUISA ACKERLY
CUBA, N. Y.
Prep. School, Cuba High School. Applied Art in
- Ceramics, Brick Cl, 2, SJ, Y. VV. C. A. Q, 2, SD,
Ceramic Guild CQ, SD, Honors CU.
"Sweef as the primrose peeps beneath the thornf
CHARLES WILLIS ALSWORTH
ARCADE, N. Y.
Prep. School, Arcade High School. Scientific,
Honors Cl, QQ, Class Baseball CU, Fiat Lum QQJ,
U. S. lliarine Corps CJuly '18-August '19j, Sixth
Regiment Marines Second Division A. E. F.,
Army of Occupation, Delta Sigma Phi CSD.
"Whilst I get live, let me not live in vain."
1.1-35 A EC,-5:5
Sigma Alpha Gamma fl, 2, 35, AUred1an CU,
:s14 E -E A Al
E D' J ,: K ':- is L , E E
SAMUEL DAVID ATZ
ALIPRED, N. Y.
Prep. Schools, Alfred Academy and Alfred High
School. Scientific, A. E. F.
"The proper study fy' lllankiml is IlIa11."
MARGARET GERTRUDE BANGHART
GLEN GARDNER, N. J.
1: Pep. School, High Bridge High School. Scientific,
glass Secretary CQJ, Red Cross Secretary CQJ.
blglna Alpha Gamma Cl, 2, Sj, Y. W. C. A.
Q, Q, 3l, Secretary Y. W. C. A. C3D, Assistant
Ihotographer KANAKADEA, Brick Cl, 35, Burdick
Hall CQJ, Olnicron Tau Alpha.
ff . . . '
The only way to have afrzencl is lo be one. '
go' 5-' f ' ' . ' - . ' '- 'E -ag
J ' ' ' ' .cs-f
ESTHER IRENE BENSON
"Esther M edinerv
Prep. School, Medina High School. Classical,
Brick QQ, SJ, Frosh Annex QD, Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 31,
Sigma Alpha Gamma Cl, Q, BD.
"Five minutes! 1,116 been five minutes too late
all my lifef'
SILVER SPRINGS, N. Y.
Prep. School, Silver Creek High School. Pre-
Nledical, Class Football CU, Class Basketball
Cl, QD, Class Baseball fl, QD, Captain QD, Class
Track CU, Burdick Hall flj, Clan Alpine CU,
S. A. T. C. CQD, Klan Alpine Fraternity CQ, 35,
"And Certainly he was a good jelawf'
MEDINA, N. Y.
EILJ5 ' EC!!
so' :,: 1 -- . 1 - . E
. M ...Y -
MARIAN FRANCES CAMPBELL
PLEASANTVILLE, N. J.
Iirell- Schools, Plcasantville High School, Univer-
Srlty of Pennsylvania. Scientific, Women's Under-
ffgllflllllif Association Cl, Ql, "Masque of American
xmlml CQD, Brick C3j, Y. ill. C. A. C3j, Sigma
' lhha Gamma CSD.
gavors to none, 10 all slzc .vm-iles emlemlsf
ff H110 rejects, but never once Qfl'ends."
TINA EMILY BFRDICK
ALFRED STATION, N. Y.
Prep. School, Alfred High School. Applied Arts
Y W. C. A. QQ, Sj. Sigina Alpha Gnnlnl
I Chorus fl. Q, SJ, "Bos'n's Bride QQJ Ceramic
Guild Cl, 2, SJ.
".lIcrif uvzs crcr IlZ0lIl'8f known."
5:',,Js'- ' 'L ,Et-s:5
5.55-: A' 4' K' 5' li 5' 'l L 54'
WELCOME ERRINGTON CLARKE
ELOISE TACIE CLARKE
ANIJOVER, N. Y.
' ' Tacie' ,
Prep. School, Andover High School. Classical,
Honors Cl, QD, Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 3J, Sigma Alpha
Gamma Cl, 2, Sj, C. W. 0. Council CQJ, Brick
Cl, SJ, President Burdick Hall QQD, Interclass
Track CU, Numerals, Chorus CSD, Assistant Editor
IQANAKADEA, Omicron Tau Alpha f3j, Brick
"Who mixed reason with yileasure and wisdom
FRIENDSHIP, N. Y.
Prep. School, Friendship High School. Scientific,
Class Football CU, Class Baseball Cl, QD, Class
Track CD, Class Basketball QQD, Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet CQ, 31, Student Senate CSD, Klan Alpine
CQ, 32, S. A. T. C. CQJ.
"An honest man'.s' the noblest work of God."
3 4 E
J '5'ii'i"+ 55
LEAH MADELEINE CLERKE
SPRING YA1.LIf:Y. N. Y.
Prep. School. Spring Valley High School. Applied
Arts, Assistant Art Editor IQANAKADEA, Ceramic
Guild Cl, Q, 35, Guild Council CQ5, Class Track Cl5,
Class Basketball Cl, Q5, Varsity Basketball CQ, 35,
Sigma Alpha Gamma Cl, Q, 85, Brick Cl, 35,
Burdick Hall CQ5, Y. W. C. A. Cl. Q, 35, Bos'n's
Bride Cl5, Olnicron Tau Alpha CQ, 35.
Hliright, transcendent, rosy as evening flew
ALFRED BURDET CROFOOT
' ' Tutney' '
Prep. Schools, Shanghai American School and
Alfred High School. Scientific, Honors C15, Class
Football C15, Class Track C15, Class Basketball
fl, 25 Class Baseball Cl, Q5, Orophilian CI5, vGlee
Club Cl, Q, 35, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet CQ, 35, S, A.
T. C. CQ5, Klan Alpine CQ. 35, Athletic Council C35,
"Let each become all that he was created capable
5:,,JE- ' C Sv
1' :5 - 'V 1 1 . ' . . ' 1 "-1 '05
2 . E E A 1 1
HAZEL W. CROXFORD
COHOES, N. Y.
Prep. School, Schenectady High School. Classical.
Frosh Annex QD, Brick CBD, Y. lVI. C. A. fl, 2, SJ,
Sigma Alpha Gamma Cl, 2, SD, Class Secretary
CQD, "Mrs. Temples' Telegram" C3j, Associate
Editor :KANAKADEA C3D.
"Our acts om' angels are. or good or ill."
BOOTHE COLWELL DAVIS, JR.
ALFRED, N. Y.
Prep. School, Alfred High School. Scientific,
ex-20, Class Baseball QD, Orophilian QI, 21,
K. K. K. Cl, 2, 31, Delta Sigma Phi C3D, Glee .
Club CQ, SD, Assistant Editor Fiat Lua: CSD, U. S.
Marine Corps Dec '1'7- May '19, A. E. F. Aug.
"Books cannot always please, however good."
wwf ..,.. .
ISABEL SPENCER EMERSON
HORNELL, N. Y.
Prep. School, Hornell High School. Classical,
Brlck, crap, Y. W. C. A. C1, Q, sp, Sigma Alpha
gaimna Cl, Q, 3D, Chorus C3D, "The Creation" C3D,
Circle Francais" CSD.
"That's ll0flL7.7lg to what I could say 'Lf I choscfl
GLADYS MARALYN DAVIS
ALFRED, N. Y.
Prep. School. Alfred High School. Applied Arts,
Y. lV. C. A. C1, 2, SD, Sigma Alpha Gamma
Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 3D, Guild Council C3D, Chorus
Cl, Q, SD, Umicron Tau Alpha CSD.
"Her wary frowns are fairer far
3 A Than sm'z'les of ollzer mrziflcns aref,
at dia 'io 4 fit l' A 'is
ALFRED, N. Y.
Prep. School Alfred High Scl l
, . moo . Classical,
State Scholarship, 1917 issue, Honors Cl, QD
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, SJ, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Q25
Class Secretary CQD, Sigma Alpha Gamma Cl, Q, 35,
Sigma Alpha Gamma Council CQD, Class Treasurer
CU, Associate Editor ICANAKADEA CSD.
"She openellz her mouth wilh wisdom, and in I
BERTI-IA ISABELE FASSETTE
ADAMS CENTER, N. Y.
Prep. School, Adams Centre High School S ' '
. . . nCl6l1tl-
ac, Brick qsp, Y M. C A. Cl Q fs s i -
. . , , . J, L igma Alpha
Gamma Cl, 2, SD, Class Basketball fl, QD, Varsity
Basketball C2 3D F l' i
. . , , O0tlgl1t Club Q3j, Chorus Gil,
"P ll. " ' ' '
rune 'L CQD, Onucron lau Alpha.
"I want fo fake '1l'lIClf I am. and bring it to fruit."
tongue is the law of kimlnes.s'."
if an : ia
E Q' - JE' - : : 'E c 3 'Y 5
59' ,,-' . ' F ' . A ' 1 . ' 1 71- ,,
'ig 5 T3 A Y. 5
ENID LUCILLE HAYNES
CUBA, N. Y.
Prep. Schools, Rushford High School and Geneseo
State Normal. Brick CSD, Y. YV. C. A. CSD, Sigma
Alpha Gannna CD.
"The old charm still lurks within
The cloren clzmple 'in your chin."
LEON EDWIN HAYNES
CUBA, N. Y.
Prep. School, Rushford High School. Scientific
Honors Cl, QD, Class Baseball Cl, QD, Class Track
KU, Clan Alpine Clj, Klan Alpine Fraternity CQ, 35.
"Say unto Wisdom 'Thou art my sisler' ".
2::,-.7f - E!!-'If
21' 5-' - f ' . ' - L ' Af '05
'ig : 5 I 2
J ' ' - ' - - tc-
HELEN LOUISE HILL
IXSHANVAY, R. I.
Prep. Schools, Hopkinton High School and
VVesterly High School. Rhode Island Normal
School QM years, Burdick Hall CQD, Brick QSD,
Y. W. C. A. CQ, SJ, Sigma Gamma CQ, 3j, Chorus
CSD, Omicron Tau Alpha QQ, 31.
"As frank as rain on cherry blossoms."
ANNA ELVIRA LOWN
GERRY, N. Y.
Prep. School, Jamestown High School, Fredonia
State Normal. Classical, Brick CED, Y. W. C. A.
fl, 2, 35, Agonian CQD, Shakespeare Club Cl, QD,
Chorus CSD, Sigma Alpha Gamma 131.
"Lzfe is a series of surprises."
Q ,I I
I' .-" . ' , - - ' -. 5
i 4 5 E L E
FROBISHER THEODORE LYTTLE
Prep. School, Alfred High School. Applied Arts,
Eta Phi Gamma C 1, 2, 35, President CQJ, Secretary
Cl, QD, ilfanager QQ, SD, Representative Student
Senate CU, Secretary CSD, Editor Fiat Limv CD,
Reporter CQQ, Class Chairman and President CU,
Class Football CU, Class Basketball CU, Class
Baseball Cl, QD, Class Track CU, Secretary 0. M. A.
CSD, Ceramic Guild, Hikers' Club," Pennant,"
Junior Play CU," Land of Hearts' Desire" CQJ,
"Mrs Temple's Telegram" CBJ, U. S. Army CRD,
Art Editor IQANAKADEA.
"They can conquer who believe they can."
ISABEL D. MACK
YONKERS. N. Y.
Prep. School, Yonkers High School. Classical.
Brick fl, 35, Burdick Hall CQJ, Y. W. C. A. Cl, Q, 35.
Y. YV. C. A. Cabinet CD, Sigma Alpha Gamma
fl, 2, 32, Class Treasurer CQJ, Class V ice-President
f3l, Footlight Club Cfij, Omicron Tau Alpha
CQ, 35, "Mrs. Temple's Telegram" CSD, KANAKAm:.x
Board CQJ, Associate Editor ICANAKADEA CD.
Eyes too expressive fo be blue,
Too lovely to be grey."
go' J-' . 1 ' ' . ' . . ' 1 f-L -,gi
'ual E H E A :
MARGARET SARAH NEWEISINGER
CALIFON, N. J.
Prep. School. High Bridge High School. Scientific,
Y. YV. C. A. Cl, 2, 31, Sigma Alpha Gamma
Cl, Q, SD. Brick Cl, 31, Burdick Hall CQD, Class
Nunierals. Class Basketball CQD, Class Track CU,
Varsity Basketball CQD. Student Senate QQD,
Omicron Tau Alpha CQ, 35.
"The present interests me more than the past and
the future more than the present."
THOMAS MAXON PLACE .
ALFRED, N. Y. '
Prep. School, Manual Training High School,
Brooklyn, N. Y. Ceramic Engineer, Ceramic
Society, Cl, Q, 31, Glee Club Cl, 2, 32, S. A. T. C. CQD p
" The great end ry' life is not knowledge but action." - F
EL--75' ' 'EYLCIS
K L K L :B 'VA' ', L 'it '1 Q:
ROSS DEWEY PLANK
IIORNELL, N. Y.
Prep. School, Hornell High School. Ceramic
Engineer, Burdick Hall CID, Clan Alpine ClD,
CID, Klan Alpine Fraternity CQ, SD, S. A. T. C.C2D,
Class Basketball Cl, QD, Captain CID. Class Base-
hall Cl. QD, Class Track CID, Ceramic Society
Cl, Q, 3D, Assistant Business Manager ICANAKADEA.
HTlI07lgll modest, on his 11neml1arrasse1l brow,
.Vaturr has wrzften, 'Genllcmanf "
SARAH FITZ RANDOLPH
GREAT :IqlLLS, S. I., N. Y.
Prep. School. Curtis High School. Classical,
Y. W. C. A. Cl, Q, SD, Sigma Alpha Gamma Cl, 2, 3D.
Brick Cl, SD, Burdick Hall CQD, House Committee
CQD, Vice-President Y. VV. C. A. CSD, Fmt Lux CQD,
Committee for Revision of Campus Rules CQD.
Interclass Track CID, Omicron Tau Alpha CQ, 3D.
"I f to her share some jlemale errors fall, '
Look on her face, and yolfll forget 'em all.'
if -1 f QE
2:L,.:1E- - f 1 -2c..:f
. is ...L . iv 1 AU'
:ZLL 5 S In 2 ii ' ' -E'CL,f'S3
DAVID VINCENT ROBISON
SALAMANCA, N. Y.
Prep. School, Salamanca High School. Salaman-
ca Business College '17, Burdick Hall CU, Clan
Alpine CU, Klan Alpine Fraternity CQ, fij, Captain
Class Track CU, Class Basketball QQD, Class Base-
ball CQJ. S. A. T. C. CQJ, Ceramic Society fl, Q. SQ,
Business Manager ICANAKADEA.
if I 1 ' '
llns only gran! me, that my means may lie
Too low for envy, for contempt loo high."
WARDNER TITSWORTH FITZ RANDOLPH
Prep. School, Alfred Academy. Classical, Varsity
Football Reserves, Class Football CU, Class Base-
ball Cl, QD, Class Basketball Cl, QD, Captain CQD,
Class Track, Captain CU.
"Philosophy makes ns wiser, but Christianily
makes ns belfer men."
EL.-72' ' 25.32
EMMA ROSINE SCHROEDER
NJKNUET, N. Y.
Prep. School, Spring Valley High School. Ap-
plied Arts. Honors fl. QD, Class Basketball Cl, QD,
Class Track CU, Varsity Basketball CQ, 31, Mana-
ger Varsity Basketball CQ, 31, Burdick Hall CQD,
Brick GD. Y. YV. C. A. Cl, FZ, SJ. Sigma Alpha
Gamma fl, 2, 31. C. YV. U. Council, 'l'reasurer
CSD. Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, BD, President Ceramic
Guild LSD. Class President CQJ, Class Secretary CSD.
Omicron Tau Alpha CQ, 32.
heart to pily and a lzaml fo bless."
RUTH ALBERIA SIILLMAN
IXLFRED, N. Y.
Prep. School, Alfred High School. Classical
Y W C A fl Q Sj, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet CBJ,
-' . . . , ,
Sigma Alpha Gamma Cl. Q, SD. Sigma Alpia
W IW i-
Gamma Council CSD. Class Secretary and lreas
urer CD , Reading Room Assistantf 1 , Q, 35 , Foothght
Cl li SD. "Merchant Gentleman CU, 'Mrs.
0 ron l Ill -Xlphi CD
Temple'sTelegram" CSD. mic 1 . . . .
'Ullusical as Ilze cl11'me.s' QI' fI.lIk1Ii7lg fills."
H' it No 'ff 4 fit A' A
.- L rv -
AMEY DORIS YANHORN
VERONA, N. Y.
Prep. Schools, Dodge Center, Minn.. Gentry, Ark.,
Arkansas Conference College, Siloam Springs,
Ark. Scientific, Honors CQJ, Brick Cl. SJ, Burdick
Hall CQD, Interclass Basketball Cl. QD, Captain
Cl, QD, Varsity Basketball CQ, Sl, Captain QSJ,
Interclass Track CU, Frosh Manager CU, Sigma
Alpha Gamma Cl, Q, 31. Y. YV. C. A. Cl, Q, 31,
Y. NV. C. A. Cabinet 121, Class Vice-President
CQJ, Chorus Cl, SD, Numcrals CQJ. Secretary Brick
GD, Omicron Tau Alpha CSD.
"FaifI1, I can cu! a caper."
ADA MARGARET WALSH
NEW YORK CITY
Prep. School, Morris High School, New York City.
Classical. Honors CQJ, Brick Cl, Sl, Burdick Hall
CQD, Y. W. C. A. Cl, Q, 3D. Y. YV. C. A. Treasurer
CSD. Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet CSD, Sigma AlphaGamma
Cl, 2, 31, Class Treasurer CSD, Omicron Tau Alpha
"The blytlzcst bird upon the bush
Had ne'er a lighfcr heart fkan she."
E:,,,j:' ' A 1 31,525
il' :-" ' ' . . . ' '- 1- 5
'il E is '
S, , , , , .
1 DORIS EYELYN WILBER
3 AI.I.l+:o,xNY, N. Y. '
1 "Dorz's' '
Prop. School, Allegany High School. Classical.
' Brick Cl, 31, Burdick Hall f21, Sigma Alpha
. Gamma Cl. 2, 31, Y. W. C. A. Cl, Q, 31, Y. YY. C. A.
4 E Cabinet Q31, Class lresidcnt 131, Umicron Tau
1 Alpha CQ, 31.
" 'Tis but a par! :re ser' and nn! flu' 'Il'll0l0.,,
..,: , . ..
DEAN MAXSON WORDEN
l3nooKrmI.o, N. Y.
Prep. School, Plainfield High School. N. J.
Scientific, Class Basketball CQ. 31. Class Football
fl, 21, Class Track CI1. Class Baseball 111, Track
"A", Delta Sigma Phi C31, Qml Liout. A. S. S. R. C.
R. M. A. Observer.
"As one fha! ncillzvr seeks nor slnms a foe."
5 Q' J:-' fl L K L .5 i 'i' '-Et :
BAm'or'K, Doms AMY .
DAVIS, HAnoLD Lx-:STI-:R .
Dmsmomc, EMMA ADELAIDIC
Elcllomv, LRNURA IQATHRINE
I'IAGo1cm'Y, GRACI-1 ALMA
IIOLMES, IIENHY NIAKON
lIoLMl':s, Lois KING .
I'IUSTl-ID, SANDS M. .
JAcKsoN, HAM-:L NlAllGUElil'I'l'l
KANE, DoNALD EDKVARD
Mori-in, IDONALD Wormvrn
O'BnmN, MAIiY AGNES .
OCKEHMAN. ELMER IIA1cPEu
PAIN!-zu, IIARVEY ROMAIN
l'11m,lPs, RUTH AMANDA
RANDOLPH. Fnomzsc-is l"1'rz
Sonm-Iles, 11,1-:ASANL-lc Goouwlx
STILLMAN, MII,DIilClJ LEONA'
bVITTIC1t, Romsm' HI.LSW0lt'1'lI
"'Died Oct. 8, 1018.
Life kissed your brow and gave to you
A few brief years,
You gave to life unselfish love,
-No bitter tears.
Then life eternal summoned you
To calm, sweet rest.
Your memory is sacred, now,
In ev'ry breast.
. . . . A Uiffll
. Baltimore, Md.
. II u m plz rr y
. Alf rcfl
. llillsdalc, N. J.
. B14 ffalo
. Pilcesvillc, Md.
. W arsuw
I X X?
Y xv Xfv
LEXVIS R. liL'1m1c'K . ,
L.xUnA M. S1'1l.l.M:xN l','f-ff-
NIARGARICT B. Gmslfl-zx' .
ALFRED W. NYIII'l'I"0RD ,
MOTTO: Umquam allior.
C 'LA ss l+'Lowr:n : Ycfllmr I 'l1ry.vc1nfl11'n1um.
Fuss COLORS: Black and 0111 Gold.
Cl..-xss X'l'1I.LZ Hullabaloo. Dare and Do, .fI. lf, '22,
2'-L,-75' ' EC,Jf
I 'residwz t
T - qi
-are E 5 Q
HE cry, "one, two three,-Fire!" rang out-Bang! and the effigy, representative of
the Frosh Class of '29, fell to the ground, typifyiug the end of our happy, glorious,
victorious first year in college.
As it touched the ground, our thoughts turned rapidly to the events of the year. lVe
thought of the days when there were but twelve girls and five boys and how green we were.
Once more we imagined ourselves gathered together under the pines, and at the stroke of
ten. gulping down in one swallow the whole of our banquet. The wild yelling and cheering
of our happy bunch was heard all over the campus. The thoughts of this caught us in a
mad whirl and raced us through the whole year.
After Christmas vacation. our class swelled to over twice its former size by the addition
of several S. A. T. f'. boys: and they were welcome. lYe had planned a sleighride, but had
never been able to have it on account of the lack of snow. lVe thought of the Valentine
Party at l"iremen's Hall, when our Juniors gave us the time of our lives. Again, with a
funny little sinking feeling inside us, we went through the defeat of the two girls' basket-
ball games. Then with pride and elation, we lived with our boys through their victories in
both basketball and baseball.
As our thoughts rushed on to the beautiful spring days, we were again hiking with
"Jimmy", practicing baseball at the athletic field, strolling, picnicking, or almost anything
else but studying. With mingled feelings of regret and pride we mused on the Frosh Junior
Partyg regret for not giving them as good a time as we might have done, and pride for being
the first Frosh to give a party to their Juniors in 1"iremen's Hall.
Until the fall of the dununy, our thoughts remained Freshmen-wards, and eve11 then
we thought of our original move-up night. Instead of a picnic or an "eat" on Pine Hill,
we had gone to Almond for a dance. Un our return we congregated at the home of one of
our classmates and had our lunch. After shooting our effigy from the fiagpole, we ducked
him and then hung him over the middle of Main Street. This was the end of our having
anything to do with him. lYe realized with emotion that it typified the end of our Frosh
year. Then we built a bonfire to usher in our Soph year. But as we danced around it, we
could not force ourselves to burn our Frosh caps as had been the custom of the college for
Sadly, we thought of thc next year. YVe would be Sophomores, despised alike by Fresh,
Juniors and townspeople. Some of us would not return and it would never be the same
again. lVe could not know then of our success in Procs, practical defeat in banquets, defeat
in football, victory of the first girls' basketball game, and all the rest.
As the fire burned low, we each resolved to try to live up to our class motto, Umquam
altfor fbettcr each yearb. For the last time, the yell of the old Frosh class and new Soph
class echoed across the campus-Hullabaloo, Dare and Do, A. U. '2Q.
23-35 ' 25.32
30- :.! A " ,i " - - " -E
I. . I I . -1 JP
Svnphnmnre Ollaza illnll
ARxIs1'RoNr:, ROISEIQT Hoon
AYARS, l'II.IzAI3ETII DILKS
I3ASSlC'l'T, WILIIIMI DONALII
BEEIIE, C'I.IIfIf'oRo AVERILI.
BOXVDEN, FI.oRENcI-I BEIILE
BURnIc:R, DONIKLIJ I,.-xNGwoR1'III'
l3URnIrvK, LEXVIS REAIINGTON
CLAIRE, EI,zoR.Ix . .
CLARK, ROBERT FA1Rc:IIII,II
CoIf'If'IN, LI-:ON B1-:N.I.u1IN .
CRoIfoo'r, ANNA .
DAVIS, IIAROLD .
IJWIGIIT, LI-:I..AxNn f'I.I'IIE .
EIm'.xIms, I'Iow.xRII GVRNSEY
PJLLS, LEON EMI-:R . .
l'.u'I,s1'If-II. MILIIREII I ll.-KRLOTTE
FERRY, OLIVER WINI-'RED .
GI.AsI'EY, INIAIIGARIQT BONIIAM
H.xc:c:I-:II'rY, GR.-U'l'l Amm .
H.AkX'NkIS, AVIIRYE l+II.vII-1
IIUNT, FYNTIIIA M.xR'rIN .
IIUSTED, SARIIN M. .
NoIII.I-I, IxIouENI-I .
Shiloh, N. J.
Shiloh, N. J.
Aslmwuy, R. I. .
Mt. Morris .
SlI:IIIglIzIi, Clllllil .
DcRIIyter . .
Harrison Valley, Pa
Allred . .
Shiloh, N. J.
Vulm . .
Cllll'ilg0 Heights, Ill. .
lvllllllllllll . .
PEc'Ic, J.uIEs CI..xIR . I'I0I'll0ll
PERRY, ORVAI. L.-xwRIf:Nr'E . lfwlivlll'
SCIIRIII-:III-IR, FREIIERII-Ii AI'c:I's'r Nanuet
STII.I.xI.-IN, L.u'R.-I BIARIE . Alfrfld - -
W.,xI.KER, TIIoxI.-is flllRlSTUl'IIl'IR Sliinglehouse, Pa.
JvIII'l'l"ORlJ, AI,IfREII WI-:sr . Alfred -
S .rf ,
ef- N'4 D.,
S.. ..W,. . ................ ....... . ........ ........,......,.. .... . ..,.,.,. .,, ,
' F 'Q
I ' v .1 I
r ' T -
, I f -
l I ,-
rg-f sf E , ww
' ....... .................... ...........,...
l 1 : -L ls ,f
Tnifzonoim J. AIIERN, Prcsiflmzt NlAlt.IORIl'1 H. lilcmnlc, lf'1'ce-l'rc.w'1Ient
NI-11.1.1112 H. Form, Secrefary li0liIClt'l' M. flAMl'lll'II,l., Trmsauw'
Conons: 0111 Gold and Blanc
l+'1.ow1f:n: Yellow 1 '11 I'-USIIIIUICIIIIIIIL
Y1cl.l.: I-9-2-.3-Some snap, y0u'll agree, A. U. 'QM
ijiztnrg nf the Ollama nf 1923
T ever happens thus, that a mighty class rises from the depths of oblivion, and like
the glowing orb of day. begins its ascent from a lowly state to the glory of the zenith.
lts early stages are bound to be shadowed on the clouds of Sophomore black: its pale
yellow light obscured by the maturer brilliancy of older suns.
Out of the nowhere we came, we of '23, with some confidence, a little money, and more
nervousness: the latter has been constantly increasing at the expense of the other two.
The spirit of "procs" initiated us into a new field of achievements, but we found ourselves
not yet superior in the art of "playing the game". By the strength of organization we
came forth and claimed prestige over our adversaries by the law of right and might. VVith
all the quietness of secrecy known to humans, we held our banquet. entirely unmolested
by the ever suspicious Sophomores. In this we were satisfied. The Sophs did not invite
us to their likewise sumptuous repast, but we were there, convinced that they had decided
not to call it a banquet this year.
After a somewhat brief space of quieter activities, we attended the much-anticipated
reception at President Davis's. As echoed by the other classes, this occasion will long be
remembered as one of the big events of our l"reshmen year.
-1 4: .A 1. E
E -" -b L L .5 1 2
But we were IIOt long to be subdued: we again caII1e forth in our mightiness to chal-
lenge our enemies on tlIe gridiron. III terms of mercy we write it briefly thus: "IYe met
tlIc enemy and they were Ihjours in recovering".
The learned still unready to grant Our entry into their circle, a constitutional for our
sturdy limbs was deemed necessary by heroes of like frays. There were paddles for the
worst of us, paddles for the best Of us, paddles all around, and yet, we survived. conscious
that three prominent factors constitute our ultimate success-fame, honor aIId '23,
AHERN, IIIIIEOIJORE J. .
ASIIFORTII, DOROTI'IX' ISAIIEL
BALDWVIN, IIENRY CLINTON
BANKS, STANLEY DAY .
BEEDE, MARJORIE HIXNNA .
BLISS, BURTON VFHURSTON .
BOARD, JAMES AVILBOR .
BOYD, ROBERT ALEXANDER
BURDICK, IVIARK ROGERS . .
CAMPBELL, ROBERT MORRELL .
CANFIELD, GERTRUDE EVANGELINE
CLARK, HELEN BORDENA . .
COLE SANFORD STODDARD .
COMPTON, MAX DEFOREsT
CONROE, IRNVIN ALEXANDER
COTTRELL, BEATRICE .
CRANDALL, HELENA DIARY .
CRANDALL, MARCUS ALSTON .
DAVIDSON, DANIEL SUTHERLAND
DAVIS, RUTH VICTORIA . .
DOUGHERTY, EDMUND THOMAS .
DOUGIIERTY, LEON AUGUSTINE .
Highlands, N. J.
Passaic, N. J.
Elizaville . .
Plainfield, N. J. .
Ashaway, R. I.
Westerly, R. I. .
Millington, N. J.
Millington, N. J.
EAGLE, JACOB EUGENE . . Friendship . .
EMERSON, MARG.AkRET VIRGINIA . Alfred . .
FORD, NELLE HPIRENER . Clarksburg, W. Va.
GAMBLE, HAZEL VIRGINIA . Alfred . .
GORTON, VERA LESLIE . Honeoye, Pa.
GOULD, JESSIE ELIZADETII . Alfred .
GREENE, GLADYS . . Alfred
HAYNVARD, ETHEL RIAE . Bolivar
IIOLLEY, KENNETH EUGENE Elmira
HOLMES, HENIIE' IVIAXON . Alfred .
IRISH, MARY ELIZABETH . Alfred .
KERSHAW, CHARLOTTE LOUISE . Silver Springs .
if -1 2 ia
52--72' ' fl 221.35
gt-f :f - 1 ' I ' - 'T KE sag
J' ' ' ' ' 'Cx-
ICLINGENSMITII. ELMA LAVERNE
LAKE, CHARLES CLAYTON .
LAMPI-HER, I'IIRAM IVAN
LANGNVORTIIY, IJOROTIIY .
LANPIIERE, LLOYD NINIIIOIJ
LARRABEE, RIARTIN B'lARCELLE
LOWE, VASSAR YVEBER .
LYMAN, ROISERT :HENRY .
MIJRIIKIION, JOIIN FRANCIS .
NIERRILL, ANNA ABIGAIL .
0'BRIEN, JULIA GRACE .
OSGOOD. EDMUND OPHLING
PERKINS, ESTHIGR RIARGARET
RANDOLPH, JANETTE FITZ .
RANDOLPH, VIRGINIA FITZ .
RANSONI, INEZ RIARY
SHOLTZ, RAYMOND H.
SLOUGH, JOHN DAYTON
SMALLEY, HELEN .
SMITH, LEON BURDICK
STEARNS, GEORGE FRYE .
STRYKER, HENIIX' CORNELL
TEAL, EDWARD JOIIN
'1lI'IORN, FLORA FERRIS .
VOLK, BENJAMIN RIAURICE
VOSSLER, FREDERICKA LOUISE
VOSSLER, MARY LUITRETIA .
AVITTER, RIJBERT ELLSXVORTII
CASO, VALENTINO . .
IJANIELSON, ETHEL YIOLA .
FELICETTI, NIAURICE EDVVARD YII"l'0R
HINCIICLII-'I-', HENRY . .
LEWIS, CLARA fiEItTRUDE .
NICINTYRE, DONALD NICCALLUM
STAMM CHARLES LEVI .
WOOD, JULIA DABOIIL
AVORDEN, MARION CLAIRE
Kenmore . Sci.
Hornell . Wing.
Berlin . Sci.
lVesterly, R. I. I'Ias.
Ceres . Sci.
Wellsville . Sci.
Albany . ,il rt
Hillsdale, N. J. Iflas.
Angelica . Sci.
Rupert, Vt. I 'las.
Alfred . I 'las.
Great Kills I'las.
Jamestown I 'la.s'.
Oneida I 'las.
Wlellsville . "'lCng.
Friendsliip . I'Ias.
Alfred . . 'k1'Ing.
Portland, Mc. . Sci.
Bernardsville, N. J. "'ICng.
. I Tas.
Wlalden . . I flas.
Albany . . I flas.
Farmingdale, N. J. Iflas.
Fariningdale, N. J. Clay,
XYars:Iw . . Sci,
New York . . . Sci.
Jamestown . Econo mics
New York . l"orez'gn Language
Colioes . Economics
Alfred I 'l1emistry, French
Perry . . . Foreign Languages
VVest Reading. Pu. . Ceramics
Alfred . . I Yeramics
BrOOk6eld . . Sci.
,f gt I.
A. Blum!-:'l' C'novo0'r, l'Irlffur-in-I'llizjl' IDAVID V. IIOIHSON, IgIISI'IH'S.S' Jlrzzzazyw'
Fuolslslllfzlc 'l'. l,Y'1"l'l,l':, .lrll'f1l1'lor C'l-:wsmc l5,x1ml':s1, I'lmfngraplwr
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HERE are those who apparently form no connection with any fixed dwelling place,
but human beings, as a rule, become unconsciously attached to the shifting scenes in
which their lives are staged. The Brick embodies no striking architectural feat, its
size is not gigantic, its conveniences are not overly evident, its luxuries are not manifested
in super-abundance, yet it lays hold upon the affections, powerfully enough. She appears
to our partial eyes a thing of life. Peep at her from under your umbrella on a wet autumn
night, and she winks down amicably from a score of twinkling eyes, dash down from gym on a
snapping winter day, and she awaits you with open arms, loiter without, as you will, ex-
changing confidences, on a balmy spring night, yet, you anticipate the seclusion of your
room where you may relive the evening with prickles of pleasure, muse upon her from the
hilltops encircling the valley, any time of year, and she stands serene, rearing her cupola
to the sky with queenly grace.
You have heard it said that boys will be boys, but I say unto you with equal truth, that
girls will be girls. Moreover, girl number one is girl number one, girl number two is girl num-
ber two, girl number three is girl number three, and so on ad infinihmz. You may depend upon
it, each one will make individual responses to given situations, other things being equal.
Life in a girls' dormitory appears to outsiders to be a comparatively simple thing, easily
regulated ...... To the girls, it is not! For days, not a ripple may riffle the calm,
and then-nobody knows whence it comes, but out of a clear sky, a tempest of disorder
sweeps thru the house engaging all the powers of the helmsman to weather the gale. Such
outbreaks defy description, in that they are unpremeditated, short, and occur with reason-
able regularity. Probably, the wisest way to handle them is by maintaining a level head,
by praying for an added sense of humor, and by considering the benefits derived from a life
In College, the associations of an open minded young person grow in a manner re-
sembling the nebular hypothesis. Lectures and recitations, common class projects and
problems, lessons and social events including dances, dates and spreads fthe bane of monitors
the world overl, all bring a contact with other people and with it a fund of experience whose
worth is invaluable. Existence comes to be regarded as an art, a thing of beauty, which
increases in richness with every new impulse, thought and ideal.
If a boy and girl linger overtime in the lower hall of the Brick, "making little reluctant
movements of a sorrowful" farewell, what matter is it? Is it not life? And has it not been
said that boys will be boys and girls will be girls?
52-35 ' 'sC.-If
ET 5' ' . - - 1- Y:
'ig : E S 1 7
S L. .3 Q ,L I I .3
MID the rustling of chains and the clanking of silks, Burdick I-Iall ushered in its most
prosperous year from every viewpoint. Relieved of the unusual conditions which it
witnessed last year, it has again taken its customary place in the annals of the College
as the home of active and retired Freshmen. In this respect, it has played, still plays, and
it is hoped, always will play its important role as a corral and rendezvous for the above-
mentioned lower classmen.
It is here that a Freshman first gets his real taste of true College life and activities,
cooked pehaps not directly to conform with his individual ideas and idiosyncrasies, yet
with enough spice to satisfy the most stupendous appetite of anticipation.
It is now the policy of the University to make the success of the Hall assured by keep-
ing it filled, as far as possible, with those just entering the College life. It is recommended
strongly to all Freshmen, but is not compulsory.
In future years, the majority of the men who will call Alfred their Alma Mater will
look back with the greatest pleasure and recall the happy memories of their first days in
Alfred-passed in Burdick Hall.
1922 LEoN A. Douuiii-m'rY
ROBERT CLARK MAURICE E. Y. FELICETTI
SARRON Husrsn IIENRY HINCHCLIEF
1923 LLoYu N. LANPHERE
IFIIEUDORE J. AHEIIN VASSAR W. LOWE
ROBERT A. Born JOHN F. MCMAIION
VALENTINO CAso DONALD M. McIN'rY1v.E
ROBERT M. CAMPEELI. EDMUND 0. Osooon
MARCUS A. CRANDALI. CHARLES L. STAMM
DANIEL S. DAvmsoN I'IENmf C. S'ruvKi-:lc
EDMUND T. Douom-:nw IIAYMOND H. Snomz
BENJAMIN M. Vomc
N. 15. Sn A.
IHZU 1921 1522
LUFFMAN IIANRAHAN ANDERSON
E C' ..-' - ' . '-, -1 5
' i . J: T C - 5 '
Eta Iihi Mamma
G ICORGIG D. Form . . . President
Iflcolslslmlc 'I,Y'1"1'm+1 . Ilouse Manager
G. AIJOLPII Vossmcn . Critic
5 Q- -: . ' , , -.- E
' Nl! - J: ' T z f J :
25 if - E " .V " - 'f 1: sig
'ig 1' E A 2
Eta lghi Gamma
G. .ADOLPH VossLER
RAY C. Wx'r'rER
THOMAS C. WALKER
J. CLAIR PECK
LEON B. COFFIN
RJCHARD C. LYMAN
FROBISHER T. LYT'fLE
GEORGE D. FORD .
LLOYD N. LANPIIERE
JOHN D. SLOUGII
MARTIN M. LARRABEE
CHARLES C. LAKE
ROBERT H. LYMAN
Scholarship above all cl.s'e,'1frien1l.s'lLip rather than lhc passing acqua1fnIa11ce,' aml living comszstent
The ideal was conceived long years ago in the Allen VVhite House upon the hill, Ideals,
like houses, may suffer at the hands of time and fate. On the other hand, good ideals may
exist forever, guiding the lives and minds of men.
Our birthplace as a fraternity is but a memory, but our ideal is just as real as ever.
It is a standard which the present generation, perhaps unconsciously, strives to uphold
just as religiously as did the beginners. Failure is but a test of friendship, and here friend-
ship is based on worth, regardless of wealth or position. May it ever be scholarship, friend-
ship and life.
Amvmzn L. l'0m,0cvK, 'QU . Presidenl Ross D. PLANK, 'QI , . Critic
DQNALD I.. BU1u51c'K, '22 , Secreiary FREDERICK A. SCHROEDER, '22 Auditor
C. MILTON CA1vrI1:u, '20 House Manager Mus. MARGARET KING . . Malron
itz,-J-5: A T C -'ac,JE
3- A ei- k- -if A fir 7 i t Q
lilem Alpinr Eliratrrnitg
WALTER F. KING
W. ERRINGTON CLARKE
A. BURDET CROFOOT
LEON E. HAYNES
DAVID V. ROBISON
BERNARD R. BOWMAN
19 1 7
M. ELWOOD IQENYON
N. 13. S. A.
ORVAL L. PERRY
STANLEY D. BANKS
JAMES W. BOARD
IRVIN A. CONROE
J. EUGENE EAGLE
ALLAN S. BOWEN
In those olden days when the Scotch Highlanders were banded together into clans for
protection and adventure there must have existed a strong feeling of fraternal love, loyalty
and pride. Those men had great faith in the brotherhood of man and realized that only
through its promotion could they progress and grow, since many were the dangers they had
These clans represented a brave, clean and noble race whose virtues and whose ideals
are still famous in song and story and which, thus existing, have helped, cheered and in-
spired those who have learned of them.
In this day, realizing that only through the promotion of this old ideal of the brother-
hood of man can the highest progress be made in the world, and that to be braver and better
men we must exchange our ideas and ideals with our fellows, Klan Alpine was organized,
January nineteen hundred nineteen.
Our purpose is to strive towards, and to promote the ideal of the brotherhood of man,
that each may be a broader and better man, better enabled to carry on his life work.
2'-L.-75' ' 221.32
: i' :' ' 1 - ' -E Q E
:ig 'E A : L e. -
J' ' ' ' ' 'Cv
Brita Sigma 1511i
HIS year marks the Ht ending of the history of the Ku Klux Klan. A petition for a
chapter of the Delta Sigma Phi has been granted. i
The Ku Klux Klan held the honor of being Alfred's oldest local Fraternity, and the
honor is passed on to the Delta Sigma Phi which will he Alfred's oldest chapter of a national
Since its foundation eighteen years ago, the Ku Klux Klan has held a high position
in the activities of Alfred University, and its memory will he cherished hy its alumni for
years to come.
lVith twenty-seven charter mcmhers, the new Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi greets you.
. . . . President
. . V 'ice-President
. . . S leward
HENIIY W. IIARRINGTON, '20
W. HAROLD REID, 'Q0 .
FRANK E. LODAUGII, ,Q0 .
19211 LEON B. SMITH
J. NORBERT lh'lC'lilGl'IE LEWIS R- BURDICK
ELMER S. NIAPES ALFRED W. VYIIITFORD
VVILLIAM G. N1fJlICDI.S ROBERT 13- ll1'1'TER
houisxg. gOLLIN 1523
C-iiiJ1iiic'1: BIii1iii'NTIIxI BURTON T' BLISS
' ' . ' J A ' ROBERT CAMPBELL
ROBERT B' SHERWOOD 'FIIFODORF J AHEARN
1921 Jo11N lVlClVlAIION
v W N r
DEA.xN NI, NVORDEN HENIIX C.. STRYIUCR
B. COLWELL Davis, JR. IEIENRY IAIINCIICLIW
Cn,iRLEs W. ALswo1m1 EDMUND T. DOUGIIERTY
I EoN A. DOUGIIERTY
1522 ' '
OLIVER W. FERRY N- U- Si- A-
LEON E. ELLS 1331
TROBERT C. CHIPMAN
E ,J - ' 1 "-. - '1
15. 11111. QI. A. Glahinvt
ALFRED L. POLLOCK . President
J . CLAIR 1,ECK . . V ice-President
L. CLYDE IJWIGIIT . Secretary
LENVIS R. Blmmcx . . . . . Treasurer
JOHN W. CLARKE, Membwns-liip G. ADOLPH VOSSLER. Social Service
W. ERRINGTON CLARKE, Program, A. BURDET CROFOOT, Fonfererice
f::...:1f' - E '-Etna?
' 'iff' , T f
x. X ,' 1 '
A , T ' I.: '
51 'fx .f 1 ' ' 2 5911 I A I
HOLLICE LAW .
A DA VVALSII . .
H. M. QL A. Glahinrt
. l , . . . . President
, , . . Secretary
' i -25:5
5: . 1 - . V- . . 1. -..
'. i 4 rv e at
'ig : E- Ltyi
13. aa. ol. A.
N the earlier days, the triangle was a very effective form of joining the wage of battle:
but now the vision of the triangle has changed to represent three vital factors in the
development of the individual-spirit, mind and body.
Through many difficulties, the ideals of the Y. M. C. A. have crept into the lighthouses
of thought, and the position has heen verified hy the Y. M. C. A. records in the Great
The Alfred Y. M. C. A. is proud to hc a part of this great organization. Men are
realizing the hitherto vacant place that it fills in their development.
The challenge of the Red Triangle is calling to the young, virile manhood, and from
their numher is coming the answer in unison "Here am I".
. IM. GI. A.
N the calm and quiet of the Y. lY. C. A. we forget the worries of the outside world. It
acts as a strong link welding our ideals and aspirations into everyday life. Besides the
good Y. W. does in our lives it acts as a medium between our small individual interests
and those of the outside world.
EL-Ja' ' 1 'acgci
50' :- , f , . T A E :
K TL. .3 Q A. 'I ,ii
Sigma Alpha Gamma
CATHERINE LANGYVORTIIY, 'Q0 . . , lfrggidgng
MARGARET EVERSON, 'Q0 . . V ice-Presirlent
LAURA STILLMAN, 'QQ . . Secretary
EMMA SCI-IROEDER, 'Q1 . .... Treasurer
RUTH STILLMAN, 'Q1 CYNTHIA ZHUNT, 'QQ
LOUISE Cnoss, ,Q0 IIELEN SMALLEY, 'QS
RADUALLY, the democratic spirit has entered into our College life and is now em-
bodied in the Sigma Alpha Gamma. The organization is operated on an honor system
and deals with the problems and questions which confront us in our daily life. It was
founded in 1913, as the College Women's Organization, but in 1917, it took the title of Sigma
Alpha Gamma. The main object at that time, in addition to student government, was to
have an organization which would take the place of the Lyceums. This year, however, it
was decided to abolish most of the bi-weekly programs and have the meetings take on a
more business-like character. At present there are sixty-eight members, and working
together, the Sigma Alpha Gamma can be an organization upholding the honor of our students
and our College.
l+'no1z1sn1c1c LY'r'1'1.1-1, 'QI lfditor-fin-Chgief
ADOLPII Vosslmlu, 'QU .flssislavzt Ifclitor
B. COLWELI. IJAVIS, 'QI . . A.s'soc1'afe Edilor
LOIS A. CUGLAR, 'QU J. CLAIR Plcclc, 'QQ
IDEAN Wonmw, 'Ql IRWIN CONROE, 'Q3
C1,11f'1-'olm Blmmc, 'QQ
RUTH CANFIIGLD, '19 . Alumni Editor
ELMER MAPES, 'Q0 . . 11'11sincs.s- Manager
LEON COFFIN, 'QQ . .1.v.v1'slrzrztliusifnavs Manager
PAUL ORVIS, 'Ql . . . .-lsszlvtazrt Ellitor Ag. School
N. CONTIQIQJ Slmlun-zs, 'QI .... .'I.w.w1'.vlm1t Business Munamr A . School
: -.' . V : c '- 'U E
1 :f , Jr T c 1 if '
i ' E
5 J' - a :ii - , ' 'xg J
IIE Fiat Lux hegan at new era of life with the
decline of war conditions. The original idea of a
weekly publication was resumed, and new ideas
were adopted. Believing that variety and sliiftillg were
the main psychological interests of life, that idea was
applied, and to some extent, successfully. Each term
a different plan was carried out: the first, correcting
College errors: the second, hoosting our assets: the last,
an impersonal, harmonious attitude. But the chief'
aim all through the volume has heen to bring the paper
ore to the interest of the students as an organ which
lS theirs. for their benefit, and through which they
could express their views.
:L-J: " ' scsi
V. BIILTOX CARTIJII
RoBI:II'r C. CIIIIIIIAN
IIUVIN A. Cuxnol-1
A. BURDET CIIQI-'mfr
B. C. D.XYIS, Jn.
Ill-INRY W. II.-KRRINGTOS
S. SPICER KI-LNYOX
J. NOIIBEIIT BICTIGIIE
TIIoM.xs M. PLACE
ALI-'III-:D L. P0I,I.ocIi
II.xIIoI.u W. REID
CII.xIII.I:s LEYI STAMM
BI-:x.I.uIIx M. VOLK
G. AIJOLPII Yossuzlz
IIAY W. XYIXGATE
go' :E A Z n 2 i ' ' '1 -ul:
:sis E : -T-
HE prospects were bright for a big year when twelve men who had been on former
Alfred College Glee Clubs landed in Alfred at the beginning of school. There was
nearly a full personnel of experienced men, and the new class furnished an excellent
pick of material. The Club started to work at once on an entirely new program, and by
February 5th they were ready for their first public appearance. This first concert took place
in the VVestminster Church at Hornell. The enthusiasm with which it was received put
confidence in the work of the Club.
Early in the year an extensive trip was mapped out which included the following places:
Oxford, N. Y., March 20th.
Johnson City, N. Y., March Qlst, Cthree eoncertsj.
Deposit, N. Y., March 2211.
Brooklyn, N. Y., March Qfid.
Englewood, N. J., March Q4-th.
Yonkers, N. Y.. March 25th.
Shiloh, N. J., March 96th.
Bloomfield, N. J., March 27th. '
Arrangements were also made for trips to Buffalo, N. Y., Batavia, N. Y., Bradford, Pa.,
and a trip later in the spring to Rhode Island.
The service of the Glee Club was a real one in spreading the renown of Alfred. What
time and sacrifice it called for were cheerfully given, and it is gratifying to realize that it
was re aid man times b the Jleased ex iression on the faces of so man audiences.
HIS year the University Chorus is surpassing all its former years in its efforts. In the
first place more people have turned out for it than is usually the case and then they are
trying for bigger game this year. The class this year consists of nearly a hundred
voices and they are practicing hard on "The Creation", one of Haydn's famous oratorios.
i f food entertainment when they get ready to put It on.
Things look promising or a very g,
which they are planning to do at Commeneement.
5...-72' ' 1 'EC.C.3f
Uhr Nm: Burk Stair Stuhvntz' Eranrh nt' the Ameriran Qlermnir Snrietg
GEORGE Form . . Ulzuirnmn CLAIR 1,EffK . . . Secretary
PROF. CIIAS. I". BINNS .... C0lIII.S'l'll0I', aynpoinlcfl by fha A. C. S.
Ross PLA NK
f::...:1f - 'ELSE
fo' J- - . 2 S.,
'i E A
U s t .ze xt -.ze a may QP
Ellie New tjnrk Stair Svrhnnl nf Gllagmnrking
I-IE New York State School of Clayworking and Ceramics was founded in 1900 by an
act of the State Legislature. At that time, there was only one school of ceramics in
the countrv, that at Ohio State University. Since then, three others have been es-
tablished. The school at Alfred soon acquired recognition and is now ranked in equipment
and prestige as one of the foremost.
Y Y '
I he economic
The profession of ceramic engineer has rapidly grown in importance.
value of elays and other carthv materials is recognized as never before, and the products
of these materials are depended upon in most of the basic industries. The part played in the
war by such commodities as porcelain spark plugs, optical glass, graphite cruclbles and
s xecial refractorv wares cannot be overestimated, and all these are ceramic products. The
training of the ceramic engineer is scientific, practical and industrial, for to lnm are mtrusted
operations which are costly and expensive. The New York State School imparts this
training, and its graduates have achieved conspicuous success.
In the year 1915, there was founded the New York State Students' Branch of the
kmerican Ceramic Society. The parent organization is of national scope and has enrolled
over twelve hundred members. The Student Branch is in close affiliation with the main
body and aims to cultivate among its members the habits of independent study. close ap-
plication and free discussion.
Tum, turn, my wlzeel! Turn 'round and round
Without a pause, 'lllllfilfillf a sozmd:
So spins fllojlying 'world away!
lil ROUGH sales and exhibitions of the Ceramic Guild. our creative powers are developed
with a certain regard to practical workmanship, which otherwise in our flights of
imaginative impulse, we might overlook. This year for the first time, we have a
graduate manager, Ruth Canfield.
Our weekly teas are delightful occasions. We discuss everything from the results of
the latest kiln, to the Leap Year Dance.
Could the height of our ideals, the worth of art, be expressed more perfectly than in
the words of Otto Kahn? "Art has the power to liberally re-create the tissues of our soul,
the fibres of our brain. the zest and courage for life. beyond all other forms or means of
is-JE' ' 1 Eticz
S. Slimline lfI'INYON . Pzamst
l31f:x.uMIx M. YOLK . . Vfiolmzst
D. SUTIIERLANIJ ID.-XYIDSON Traps
"f -'ff -za
l,1,xc'l': IC. l,.Axw. '20 . . . 1,I'C'SI'll6Ill
1"R1'1D L. l'm,l,m'li, '20 . . Vice-l're.s'irle11l
'rn A. S'1'Il,M.xN, '21 . . . Secrvlary-T'r0a.s'urz'r
Jw.-xN B1-xx'l'lf:lc, '20 xvILLIAM G. Nlvllons, '20
V. AIILTON f'Ali'l'l'Ili, '20 A1,1"RI'IlJ l'm.1,oc'K. '20
S. SPIN-zu K1-JNYON, '20 l3lc,vrlur:1c S'r1mm'rl-zu, '20
lfA'l'lIl'1RlNl'1 LANmvom'm'. '20 G. Anomfu YOSSLICR, '20
D. Iom l,.-xwvlmxm, '20 lilclvrlm I. l+'.Axss14:1'Tx41, '21
IIol,l.lc'1f: IC. LAW, '20 Glconczlfz D. Folm, '21
l"n.xN1i IC. I,ols,uvm1, '20 Is.uml. D. Blfwli, '21
Rl"rn A. S'r1l,l,M.xN, '21
Mn. xI0li'I'0N MIX NORMAN WIIITNIQJY
5 0- ,,-' - ' A, 1 1-. S
- if -32 1 C 1 -I -
ETHINKS l'll permit my worthy readers topeep
behind the scenes before the curtain rises. The
glance will be brief. I trow, but a goodly one.
Ye shall beholden a little theatrical troupe from Alfred
who are well known as the Footlight Club. Ye can
readily perceive that they are a merrie companie, who
love their work. They regret the fact that they do not
appear before audiences more often. Hut zounds!
fpardon the abuse of languagej Alfred is a veritable
vortex. Ye think their number small? So it is written
by their constitution that no more than fifteen be re-
ceived into their circle. All applicants must have
earned the degree Il. C. which, I trow, stands for Upper
lVatch ye close and take note that this goodly group
is working with a lively interest and pleasure in dra-
matics. Gather from their conversation that they are
keeping the spirit of the stage fresh in their part of the
world by offering "the seven ages" to its people.
It is said that people derive great pleasure from their
, ne of the circle will say that real
enjoyment is experienced on the part of the companie in
all of their work.
Forsooth I must stop. Ye can catch no further
glimpse, for the curtain rises.
E ji ' .: i iz- E
JOHN CLARK, 'Q0 . . I,N'SI'lll'Ilf A. Bulmm' f'li0If'00'I', 'QI l'1'r'1'-l'r1'.w'1lm1t
.IAMES D. BI'1NNI'1IIOI" llrfuluufe .UaIn11g1'r Glfzomm A. Home . l"11r-ulfy .flrlrisor
I.:-10N B. Sxwrn, 'QQ,Sl'CI'Ufl1I'-lj
l"uANK l.mz.-wall, '20 DAI'IIJ V. Romsfm. 'QI
'l'Ill4I0IJ0ItI'1 J. Aumw, '23
N. U. Sf. A.
RIALPII MUHNI-xv, '20 N. C. S1f:AnI.1-ls, 'QI
I7u.xNw II. ANIJERSON, 'QQ
Et- JE- - 1 -Ez. -'E
'l'1munom-1 J. AIIICRN lflmxu E. Lo1z,xl'un
IIITGH 11.-xNc'1uw'1' 'l'mmN1'oN W. Bla-A1.x,xs'r1-zu
Blf1c'r0N T. Buss R.-x1.l'u D. Mollxl-:Y
ROBERT M. CAMI'lH'll.l. l'.-wi. B. fJRYlS
JOHN W. 0141114111 ALI-'luan L. l'o1.1.m'1q, fMgr.J
f,I.IVl'1R W. Ifwluu' l'oN'ruc N. Srl.-xnl.1-:s
G1-:umm D. Form RM' Wl'r1'l-Jn
W.u.'rr:Ic F. KING Rom-:wr XvI'I"l'l'IR
S1'AN1,m' D. li.xNKs 0l.n'1an W. l"1-:lmv
Llawls R. Bl'1iDlf'K GICOIIGIC D. Form
F. M11.'1'oN C'.-xwrl-:R S. Sl'If'l-Ili K1-:NYUN
L1-:ON B. CQWIN Lmox li. SMITH
WAI.T1c1c F. KING
W,u.T1f:u F. K1Nc: RM' WITTI-:R
FRANK E. I,ou,xUc:u Rolsnm' W1'r'rEn
WA1.T1:1i F. KING H.uzox.n W. Rum, Olgrj
FRANK E. Lolsurcsll IDEAN M. XYORIJICN
i::,.JE-' - 1 -25.32
-sl!" : E- W5
Ev :F - fi E i' 1 ' ' '1 -J:
'574 : 5' .Ns-'F
t : t 1 a 1:9
HE football season of 1919, while not a brilliant success, was, in many ways, far from being a failure. Seven
games were played, five of them resulting in Alfred victories, but as those lost represented the two most
important contests, the season as a whole cannot, be considered successful.
Due to the late arrival of Coach Sweetland and many of the players, football did not really begin until nearly'
the middle of October. The squad was small and the men were extremely light, while it. seemed a bit difficult tb
arouse the old spirit among them. The schedule was composed of "eleventh hour" contests, since no attempt,
at arranging games had been made prior to the beginning of the school year. liy dint of earnest effort on the part
of Coach Sweetland, a schedule was hastily thrown together and the team began its work. With but two men in
the old line-up, the Varsity took the field for the first time against a fast professional team of Lancaster, N. Y.
D e t tl - 'ood work of f'aptain l.obaugh, and Bliss, a l"reslnnan player, the Purple and Gold won out by a score
u o If g
of 13-9. The game was not a sensational one in any sense of the word, and Alfred demonstrated but mediocre
On the following Friday, the 1Vestfield A. A. appeared on the local field. This team was easily vanquished
by the 1 arsitv, which was now assemblm f mto some vestl fe of form. The interference was vood. and man ' '- 1 s
. - - ,. F- - 5 5 -1'
werc gained by the use of the forward pass. 11 ith the return of several old men and the good showing ofa mnnber
of the Freshmen candidates. Alfred supporters began to feel more optimistic. Canisius College was the next
l I l l t t tl funn bun f rl lved 'lt liuffalo On a sea of nmd and m a drivin 'rain which at times ' et
501011101 con es , ie g: - - gy :. . . .
to sleet, the Varsity won a hard-fought victory over the 11 mdy City collegians. thc score being ti-9. Ahern, Varsity
tackle, recovered a fumble back of the Vamsius hne for the only score. Alfred clearly outplayed their opponents,
and the ball was in Fanisius territory during the greater part of the game. The field was in such a condition that
fast. play was impossible or it is likely that the score would have been larger. With but two days' intermission,
Mansfield Normal was met on the llornell gridiron. In a bitter battle, the Normalites won out by a score of 19-0.
The superiority of the Normal team told in the contest. and. although they were held scoreless in the first. half, a
forward pass in the third quarter spelled victory for the Red and Black. Later. came a goal from the field which
added three more points. Alfred fought desperately and gamely, but was powerless to break the heavy Mansfield
line. A large majority of the gains were made by the use of the forward pass.
On the following Friday. the Varsity met Niagara on the home field and defeated the visitors bv a score of
H--7. The game was a clean. hard-fought contest, but from the start, Alfred demonstrated her superidritv. Ning-
'u"L's onlv touchdown came on a recovered fumble and a long run. Then came the llobart game at Geneiva which
. . .
w-is lost bv the one-sided score of 27-7. The game was one of freakish aspect, as the score does not coincide with
the relative lnerits of the two teams. Hobart had a heavy team, and one of the best ln the lnstory of that. institution,
butevenat that. the breaks were in their favor. and two of their touchdowns were the result of those same breaks.
Alfred played a hard and fighting game, and although hopelessly outweighed, were in the game every minute. The
Alf . l t 1 'l town c-une in the second quarter on a forward pass to Lobaugh over the goal line.
rec o it ll .
The final contest of the season was a disappointment to many. busquehanna 1 mversity canceled at the last.
e students who had remained, a game was secured with the All Lerov team,
moment, and rather than disappoint th
, , . . , . . . . , ,
llns was 0'lSllY won bv a score of -1-r-0, the N arslty playing their best game of the season. Little more need be
said, except that if the team had had another month in wlnch to play, some of the scores nnght have been reversed.
The schedule for 1920 has alreadv been arranged and meludes a number of good games. Practice will begin
earlv and the chances are that a situation similar to that which occurred last fall will not present itself agam. A
good share of this year s men wi re urn, a
in the fall of 1920.
Aunux . .
1 , ' 'll t nd under t'aptam-elect Searles a strong team should represent Alfred
. Left Em! R. TVITTICR R,',,1,t Timmy
Lqfl Tut-A-In Bwxenorr . Iffqhi Emi
. Lzjfl Guard KING Q,,,,',lc,1,,,cL.
, , l'rl1Icr Gzmrrl fJ1iVIS . . ltighff llalfbacf'
. . Iffgllt Guard Brass . , , Lvfl Ilummch.
ll. AVITTICR . . . . lfullbru-k A
, . Em! W.-xr,sn . G 1
. Tackle C'.tM1-nltzm. . . . Q1:ff:l2!r
Form ....... . Huff
2" " -jg' ' 1 'aC: " s
1' 5 - ' :' sg
i - :
g it .Lt Q ll '
HIC hasketlmall sehednle for 1920, inc-hides games
with Mansfield Normal. fiillllSillS College, lini-
versity of Buffalo. Westminster College, as well
as several contests with Aineriean Legion and inde-
pendent teams ol' this vieinity. The Varsity has a
strong team this season and a good record is expeeted.
Lolmaugh, who is the captain ot this year's five, is one ol'
the hest basket tossers that Alfred has ever had, while
Banks, his running mate at forward, is fast and ag.:-
gressive. Smith, who holds down the center position.
has been showing great form in praetiee. and will
develop into a strong player. Ray and Bob Witter will
take care of the guard positions. Bliss, Fotlin. Spink,
Burdick, Newton, Campbell and others have been
playing an excellent ganie, and are strong contenders
:ag 5 Evciqifi
NTIL last year, a girls' Varsity Basketball team was an unrealized dream, but enthu-
siasm ran high and we assembled our forces. Mary Elizabeth lVilson, '19, was elected
our captain, and with her snap and pep, and through the able training of our coach,
Miss Danielson, we produced a winning team. In February, we went to Geneseo Normal
School, and returned wearing the laurels of a glorious victory.
This year, there has been exhibited an unusual amount of interest and spirit, and we
hope that by our rigidity in abandoning those delicious delicacies, pie, cake, candy, etc.,
and by continual practice we will again be able to claim victory for our Alma Mater.
lve have another game scheduled with Geneseo this February, and although we hear
they have "some team", we are anxious to meet them and show them we're ready for any-
thing they can show us.
EMMA Scuuomunn . . . Manager
Am-:Y V.AxNI'IouN . . Captain
Guards f l0llf67'-9 ' I"oru'arfls
HELPIN Kms, '20 EMMA Scuaonmcn, '21 Axim' VAN IIORN, '21
LEA11 CLERKE, '21 LAURA STILLMAN, 'QQ F1.omsNc'1c BowuEN, '22
Enzonm Ciaxllzls, 'QQ
BETTY FASSETTE, '21
MAm:An1f:'r NICUWEISINGER, '21
BETTY Axuxns, 'QQ
3' X 'X
-:fe E QCQQPS
W e . es ki ev 1
ASEBALL at Alfred in the spring of 1919 could hardly be called a success. Due to
bad weather and muddy grounds the team was unable to obtain enough practice to get
them in shape and keep them that way. Spicer Kenyon was early elected to fill the
position of Captain Lobaugh who was then in France, and from then on, the team worked
hard. Some good material was in evidence, but even this late in the year the effects of the
war could still be felt in the need for players.
A practice game was played at Alfred on April 30 between the Varsity and a team of
players selected from Hornell and vicinity. This game resulted in a defeat for Alfred.
May proved to be a bad month for any kind of baseball. as it rained nearly every day.
This resulted in the cancelling of some of the games and lack of practice. Despite this the
team journeyed to Mansfield on May Q3 and were defeated Q-1 in a seven inning game.
The game was played in a hard rain, but it showed that the Alfred team was willing to fight.
The last game of the season took place on May 30 and resulted in another defeat for
Alfred. This game was played at Alfred with Mansfield and was a fast and interesting
game, the score being 8-6.
Mention must be Inade of a few of the players on the team. Hagar held down the
pitcher's box in good style and did a lot in holding the opponent to a few hits. "String"
Smith on the initial sack sure did live up to his name and pulled down many a wild throw
that none but a man with such a name could reach. "Spike" Kenyon on third base played
IL good consistent game the whole season, hitting strongly and fielding accurately. The
team as a whole showed up well and under different circumstances would have played
LEWIS BURDICK . Catcher STANLEY BANKs
DON HIKGAR . Pitcher RTILTON CARTER
LEON SMITH . . First Base GEORGE Form .
OLIVER FERRY . Second Base LEON COFFIN .
SPICER KENYON . Third Base, f'aptaz'n BERNARD BOXVMAN
VINCENT AXFORD .......
. Center Field
. Right F ield
ilrnruth Annual Zlntrmrlinlamtir Erark 11111221
at Alfrrh Hniurrzitg
100 Y.-um 11.-xsn-'l'inie 10 seconds
Record held lw R01Dl'1'1,YU01'i100S. Alfred Academy C19111
Time of 1918 finals: 11 1-5 seconds
Time: 10 3-5 seconds
QQO Low Illflmm-:s-'1'iinc: 29 4--5 seconds
Record held by Kerr, Wellsville C191-11
Time of 1918 finals: 4-0 1-5 seconds
Time: 30 Q 5 seconds
IIALI-' MIL!-1-Time: 2 min. 4- 4-5 seconds
Record held by Taft. Vanisteo .-Xcademy 119181
Winners Time C19181: Q min. -1 -1--5 seconds
Time: 2 min. 23 3-5 seconds
220 Y.-um ll.-xslt-'l'ime: 21 3-5 seconds
Record held by Johnson. Olean C19121
Time of 1918 finals: Q5 seconds
Time: 25 1-5 seconds
4-40 Yann D.-xsn-Time: 54- 1--1 seconds
Record held by Johnson, Olcan 119191
Time of 1918 finals: 59 1-5 seconds
3d 0'Brien-lloneoye Halls
Time: 60 1-5 seconds
ONE Mlm-1 Rex-Time: 5 min. 6 -l--5 seconds
Record held by Johnson. Batavia H9161
Time of 1918 finals: 5 min. 13 1-5 seconds
lst Mood y-Tech.
Time: 5 min. 16 -1--5 seconds
RELAY RACE-Time: 2 min. 23 3-5 seconds
Record held by Chamberlain Military Academy fl
Time of 1918 finals: 2 min. 33 3-5 seconds
Time: 2 min. 39 -1-5 seconds
I'I.-xmii-:lc 'I'nnow. 12 lbs.-Distance: 1-1-1 feet, Q in.
Record held by Weldgen. Batavia f19151
Distance f19181: 128 feet 19 in.
Distance: 106 feet 5 in.
Rrxxlxu Buoan JVMP-I,1St1tl'lCt'Z 21 feet
Record helf hy Ferris. llavcrling H9171
Distance f19181: 19 feet 8 in.
Distance: Q9 feet 11 in.
Snow Pwr. 12 lbs.-Distance: 43 feet 5 in.
Record held by L. Jamison, Canisteo 09171
Winning distance in 1918: 42 feet 6 in.
Distance: 39 feet 5 in.
RUNNING I'I1GlI JUMP-Height: 5 feet 7 in.
Record held by Bradshaw. Chamberlain 09131
Winning height in 1918: 5 feet 2 in.
Height: lst. 5 feet 8M in.: 211, 5 feet 7M in. Both
Poms V.-xlfm'-l-Ieiglltz 10 feet 9 in.
Record held by Waite, Griffitlfs Institute U91-1-1
Winning height in 1918: 9 feet 8 in.
3d Jones-lirzulford and Lowe CG-riflith's Institute1
Height: 11 feet fRecord Brcaker1.
Cizoss Coutvrax' RUN-Time: 33 min. 25 2-5 seconds
Record held by l3uf'l'alo Tech.
Time: 09181: 33 min. 25 2-5 seconds
lst Buffalo Tech.
Time: 34- min. 9 seconds
Alfreh Ihrnlngiral Sn-minarg
A S-rlynnl nf IRL-Iiginn at Alfreh liniuernitg
Rlcv. XVILLTAM C. xvllI'l'l"0IlD, Sccrclary R1-xv. An'rnUn E. MAIN, Dorm
1. In 1901. for pnrposi-s of zuhninistmtion, tlu- mlm-p:u'tnu-nts of Lilu-ml Arts nnrl 'l'lu-ology worm- nnulv sc-pnrutv
sr-hools. Both sc-hools. liowc-vor, 1-xist unch-r thc sznnc f'll2lI'l.l'l' nnrl work nnrh-1' tlu- snnu- llonrcl of Trust:-1-sg :nul
tlu- 4-qnipnu-nt :nul l'1lllf'2lllUlllll faurililim-s of tlu- 1-ntirc l'niv4-rsity :tru slum-rl in by tlu- S0lllllllll'y.
Q. 'l'lu- Sl'llllIHll'.V lu-lit-va-s in tlu- long-ago rox-ognim-fl vnhu- ol'Gr1-1-k :nul lla-lm-w, of K'lnn'L-h History, lloini-
lctivs mul Sysl.1-n1:1tic- 'l'lu-ology: bnt, in sympathy with :noch-rn thought :nul conditions, it also lu-lic-vm-s that thc
ministry shonhl lu- trniiu-rl to lu- nu-n of lnnnnn :lll'nirs :nul vitiza-ns of tlu- worhl: tlu-rm-fort-. suu-h snhjm-cts us thc
following, tnnght in tlu- K'o'lc-gc, may lu- 1-lt-4-tm-cl hy Sllllll'lllS for tlu- ministry: Soc-iul l,l'Ulll0IIlS, Connnnnity
lh'l'l'l'2ll.lUll, .'hlll0I'lCIlll Polilic-s, lic-onomivs, llritnin :nul Grx-nh-r llritnin, l,l'U-Sl'lIlllIItl' in Ann-rim-un llistory,
l'syc-liology :nul Login-, Vhilcl Stncly, 1-tc-.1 :nul :llso llonu-stic Holm-lu'c :nul l":n'lning in tlu- Sc-hool of Agrim-nltnrc.
3. 'l'lu- C7oll4-go hats rm-4-1-ntly :uhh-cl to its nnljors, llc-ligions l'lfllll'2tll0ll. This snhjt-1-l lSl'l'f'l'lVlllgl,lll'lIll'I't'1lSlllg
:nul 0ill'll4'Sl, nttvntion of religions mul national ls-:uh-rs. l'ln'isl,ian young nu-n nnfl wonu-n graulnnling from Vollt-gc,
will fhul many opportnnitin-s :nul ru-1-cls for lm-:uh-rsllip in CllI'lSllitll l'lllll1'Illl0ll. 'l'lu- Sc-niin:n',v. tlu-rm-fort-, vo-
opcrnting with tlu- Vollm-gt-, oll'z-rs snvh snlmjm-4-ts as tlu- following: Ulcl 'l'4-stnnu-nt llistory, 'l'lu- litllivzll :nul Social
TL-nchings of tlu- llihh-, 'l'lu- Lift: ol' Flu-ist, 'l'lu- Apostolic Clllll'K'll. llistory of tlu- f'lll'lSl,l2tll Clllll't'll. Doc-trilurs of
tlu- Cllristiun Rm-ligion, fllll'lSll2lll l'lthic-s, ',l'lu- llihlc ns Litorntnrt-. l'rhu-iph-s of RL-ligions l'hhu-ation, f'hilclhood
:md flllZlI'1tl'll'l', 'l'lu- llihh- in tlu- Nl1Nll'l'Il filllll'l'll, 4-lv.
About lilly Ill'I'NUIlS this y1-:n':n's- talking sonu- of tlu-sv Sllll-i1'l'lS12lllll tlu- school is olu-n to nll als-nonlinntimls.
25,-JE " ' atici
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- 'f-Siem:.1i+w:a4.wff1:avum,- , .pwmx-.-.-nv:v1,
vNTo THE AY
D ED TE-IEREOF
L 1-1 f N., N wma
it ,.1 Q..
1575 . ff. gn ' .mx 3. , 1-.,Ai,- 3QLEff,w.f'.E. h -,A Q:
f 1 ' zulu. . i '
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:. 4.414 -f,.,,Am..:n rl.--X 0rEwn?i,3B?Nn-It I if Y' A --I-Q1 -I3 ,.,, Jw LFE: l L
' -A Lg. .51 - .' if
' 'H . X
-- .Jr 1 km,
.fi Cog x.f
-Z X iyL.
His office is always open,
At his desk he sits all day.
Downcast the students enter,
Cheerful they go away.
It matters not the trouble,
Perplexity or doubt,
They know the one to go to,
The one who'll help them out.
His words are ever kindly,
His advice is ever best,
His help he'll ne'er refuse them.
No matter what the quest.
When Freshmen enter Ag School
He becomes at once their friend:
Nor as Juniors or Seniors.
Does this bond of friendship end
Though widely we may wander
When student days depart,
Our Director's name will linger
Engraven in each heart.
5 U F' Z
NEW YURK Q
Br. Glarl Ehmin Eahh
1Hrienh nf the atuhvnt
A5 an taken nf
fbi his ntvahtkwt Ingaltg
Un the iilrllnm anh white
mr, th: 31uninr Gllann nf
Uhv Nun Burk Starr Sfrhnnl nf Agrirulture
Chraxtefullg hrhirutv thin Bunk
tv -ji '- ,E 1 -Ai 5-
To p1'rp11l1111l1' in flu' nwnznry M .-Ilfrwl mm: 11n1l lromm
Smm' QI' III1' pl011x11r1'.-1 Qf .v1'l11m1 life,-
T1: r1'1'1'l1' Inf 11'or1l 111111 17I.0flII'l' flu' 1.1101-lll'lIfS QI'
Tlzis ffgllly-fl1 1'r1l year qf our U I1fl'l'I'S1'f'l1. ll lllflll' 131'
Ilrnzl-II1. IIl'Il' llCl1I.l'I'!'llIl'IIf-V llllll I'1'Cf07'.Ij 111 COIll1N'fIfIOIl,'
To rem 1.2111 us Qf ll11z.w1' zrlm IIIIIY? SfI'l.l'I?II Ifliffllllll'
I II Sfllllfllf lIl'fl'l'l.f1.l'-V 111111 .v1'l111l
I0 flu' .v1'l11ml llllll
To lIIl'lIA'l'I1 our .v1'n.s-11 141' 11111.11
To l'n.vl1'll in ll11' l11'11rls Qf l11'r l'lIl'l1lI'l'II ll
flr1'11l1'r l1n'1f 1U'1111r .'llm11 Jl11l12r
Such is flue aim Qf ilu' 19,21 Ii.-xN,xK,xl1l':.x
:L-Ja' ' '
A Q66 .
Iioomm COIAVELL D,w1s. Ll.. D., 08955.
Prcfsizlenf, l'frQfe.s'sor of Iiflzics and Rural Sociology.
A. ll.. Alfrvcl Vilivcrsity, '903 A. M.. '93: ll. D., Yah- Vnivc-rsity,
'93: Ph. D., National Normal l'nivt-rsity, '97: D. D., Alfrvrl llnivcr-
sity, '0l: LL. D., 'l5: Grarluuto Stuclcnt, Folumliiu Ilnivcrsity, '97:
M1-nlbur Colle-gc l'ounL'il. New York State. '96-'UUQ ML-mlwr National
EClUC1ltl0l11ll Association, National Civic- l'l0KlCI'lltlOll, :mrl Vice-l'resi-
dent National Society for llrondcr l':tlllK'lltl0ll: f'lmiriuau1 of New
York State Agriculturall Advisory Board.
CARL EDWIN Limo, Pu. D., C1919j.
Director, Prqfexsor of Farm M anagement.
C'ortlanrl State Normal Srliool, '07: li. S. in Agriculture, Vorncll
Vrlivcrsity, 'lllg Pla. D.. Cornell I'nivcrsity, '15: II1Vl'Sflg1lt0I' and
Instructor in l"urm Management at Form-ll University in cooperation
with the U. S. Dt-partmc-nt of Agriculturv. '12-'l5: Dire-ctor Stutt-
Sc-hool of Agriculturu and Domestic Sviciivv at Dm-llii, '15-'l'7: Spociul-
ist in Agricultural Emlucution. Now York Stntu Dc-p:u'tnn-ut of Ealu-
2:20:15 - 'acicf
Innes D. lilcxxmlol-'1-', M. S.. 119181
G1-nlugy. Mount l'l1iU11 K'uIl4-gm-, '95, 'lllig Mc-mbvr of .Mm-rif-am
1xSN1ll'i1lliUll fur .'xllX'1Ill1'l'lllI'lll ul' Svim-:lm-.
iv' Jg -B L L A 'xt kwa
Y E E A if
Rom-:wr A. llnowxlxcs, B. S.. 119195.
l11.vlrlu'lor in glllflllfll III!-Vlllllllllzlj.
ll. S.. Vurnn-ll lhivvrsily. 'l7: l"I'1lU'!'ll1lj' .Klplun Z1-ln. .L Z.
l'rQfv.w.mr QI' l,lljj.Y1'0llI!l!j mul llyyi1'lu'.
li. S., Mfrvfl I'l1iVl'l'SifV. T321 Nl. S.. 'UAH Professor of Biulugy and
.XIQVIIIIC li. f'rl.ml-x.lN, Pu. B.. 619183.
l'rQf1'.v.s-or Qf 1'llI'llll.-Ylfjj. I nxlrllclor in I 'i1'1'r'.s' mul l,flI'lI.ll
Huvcrlin High School. Hath, N. Y.
Ef:,,J'-5' ' ' ' 2c,JE
Ph. lf.. Mfrvfl l'Ili1'4'I'Sil,V, .URI SIIIIIIIIUI' Vuursv, l'urm-ll .'xgI'il'Illllll"2ll
Full:-gn-, 'l8:Summ1-r S1-lwol, Alfrwl l'nivm-rsilyz lnslrm-tor in S1'1l'Il00
ge 5.5 A I' 'Q ' 1 it :1 I - 1 .11 ,QE
J ' - ' - 1:
BERTHA COATES, Q19195.
Pratt Institute, '01, '02, '09, '04-g Special Course in Tailoring, '11.
GR.-wld CIIEESMAN. 09135.
lfnsirlzclor fin Domesiic Science and .-lrl.
Statv Collm-go for '1'vacl1vl's. '13: Spm-vial Work at Movliamivs Institute
anrl cl0l'I1l'll I'nivcrsity.
, p K.
XYILLIAM R. CONE, B. S., 119175.
Prrjessor of Soils and Frops.
Horncll High School: Alfred Training Class, '98g Buffalo State Normal
School, 'UQQ Cornell University, '15g Principal of High Schools,
Blascloll, N. Y., '02-'04-g Orc-lmrxl Park, N. Y., '04--'07g Silver Springs,
N. Y., '07-'IQQ Eclmcston, N. Y., '15-'17.
ESLJS' ' 25.35
" I" ' its Q92
J' S L K 'L 5 1: , L Y
YSAN M.-n' l,,xNc:won'r11Y. Pu. B.. CHHQJ.
Llillfllfllllll nml III-H'fI'1IFl0I' in lfrzglislz mul lll'Sf0I'.lj.
PII. li.. Mfr:-al l'nivm-rsily. '0-I-I Hmmm
l'l'uvc-pin-ss. Ril'llIllll'j.f llifln Svhuu
SEIIUIII Full:-4.51-. '06, '08: .Ufrvrl .xl'Illl4'Illj'. 08. 09. I
I'I1'1u-11, Y. l,.XNlEl.SON, CISDISJ.
I n.s-Irur-for in Pfljf-S'I'l'lI1 TNI!-Illlllfl.
Xnrnml S1-lluol of Pllysivzll l'1rllu':liim1. Bnltlm- Frm-4-k. xlil'll., 'l8g
Sumnu-r Sc-lmul. .Xlfrwl l'niv4-rsily. '19,
I, '05, 'llliz Nlmh-rn Immguuauge-s,
FRl'llJI'Ililf'K Sul-:mI.xN l'1,.u'l':. A. M., Cl
1JI'Qf2'.H'.H'lH' :gf .Yalural SCl.l'IICl' and Iff'0ll0IlliC Biology.
X li -Xlfrm-fl l'nivm-rsitv. 'SQQ A. M., and li. D.. Alfrc-rl l'nivL-rsity
'95: l'uslgr:ulu:utv Work. Biology. l'nivc-rsily uf l'lm-ngu, 973 'j'wt.my
ye-urs' 1-xpc-rim-m-c in tc-uvlllllg. S1'VC'll .wars in .Klfrm-cl Grammar SL-hool,
:xml nim- yours l'rnf1-ssornf Industrial! xll'1'hillli4'S in AlI'1'4-cl l'nivcrsity.
U' ..-' - . f 1 '-: 'C 5
- 55 n J: - C - 9 '
50' :I 1. f ' . " . ' 'N 12 SIE
A A A ,
.-.JE ' -A ' -, ' - '
GEORGE S'rmP111+:N IIOBINSON, C1918J.
Prrjessor Of I Ouliry H usbamlry and Farm M cchan icx.
N. Y. S. A., 'l3: Special Work at form-ll I7niv0rsity. '13: High School
Instructor in Agrivulturv. '18-'18,
A1.r:x,xNm:n IIIGBIE Rmisl-:N, 09135.
I"0I'0lII,ll7l. Qf Groumls and Ill-VfI'llf'f0I' in Gr0enlzou.w
Locust Yaillvy High School: N. Y. S. A.. '1U: Special Course, Cornell
LLOYD W. ROBINSON
Instructor Farm lllanagerncnf and Farm M H0117-llffjj.
B. S., Cornell 1919: Summer School, Cornell 1990.
:...-J5 - 2!:.:::
sig gr , . E Liy:
.'XlJELI3ER'l' S111-im-'11cI,n, Clfllfij.
In.vtruclor 'in Dairying, Dairy lh'mor1sIral1'on and Dairy
Short 1-nurse in l,2lil'yillH. f'm'n4-ll I'lliX'l'l'SiLV. '07, 'oz-:Q A, R, 0,
'l'1-sting. 'l3: l'l':u'lic':ll Work in llultvr alnrl KVIICUS1' Making. '03-'13,
GEORGE VVM,1.,wlc SMITH, C1912-BJ.
Farm Su7u'r1'111z'r11l0nf and Inslrucfor in Farm 1'r1u'lic'0.
CL11-'lfonn M. lPOT'1'Eli
I nsfruc-tor in I mlustrial Meclzarzzhv.
S. IS., Alfred l'uivc1'sity, 'ISQ l'. S. Army, '18-'19.
:L-Us' ' f i 'ec,J'E
'ig : 5 A :rf
2' JE: 9. 9: ni -:1 I
RAY XVINTHROP XVINGATE, 09125.
Director of 111 'usz'c, Professor of Vocal ,1Iu.w'o.
Graululltc of New Englnml l'onscrv:itory of Music. '10: Assistant
in Voicc unrl Public School Music ut thc Kansas State Normal School,
Emporia. Kun., '10-'12
XYILLIAM HAMIIJPON THOMAS, 09111.
I nsfruclor in Forge Work.
Head Blacksmith for thc Spicer Manufacturing Company, Phtinficld,
N. J., '07-'11.
JULIA DABOLL Wooo, 09195.
lnstruclor in Drawing and Home Decoration.
Pratt Instituto, '99: Instructor in English :incl Drawing, Red Creek
High School, '04-, '05g Teachers' Collcgc Sllllllllvl' Sessions, '12, '14 '15.
W N. . Sv. A. lianakailea 1Bnz1ril
BIARK FRANCIS HANRAHAN
.-I .S'SOCfflf6 Editors
PAUL B. KJRVIS BERNARD R. BOWMAN
Art Eflifor Plzofographcr
ALFRED RUTSUII J. l,UNf'AN LEWIS
Senior lfeprescrz.tati1'c Frcshmmz Represcnlative
ALLEN VVITTER EDWARD HARMS
SUSAN M. LANc:woR'rm'
E" '-JE' ' s z '2Cf 'f
N. 13. Sr. A. Svtuhent Senate
JOHN Rum-' , 1lI't'Sl'd07Zf
ELLA XVELLS . . . . Secretary
At the beginning ol' each year, the student body elects the student governing body or
Student Senate. This body meets every Monday night, and at these meetings it deals
with any violation of class or school rules. sets dates for interclass gaunes. writes und
revises campus rules, und exercises general control over the student body.
EL--72' ' EIL,-3:
ll ELAE'.-TEE u
K 17fflVWfff44fV4 ff Y 'ff f
: ,- ,V 1 - I li Vx! Milli'
yf f ,V 3 4' 1' f f
ff ,- ' " . K fy ff , 1
f 'V 1 " ff
fflafv ,f ff' v",f,f V
FEES. RALPH NUHNLY
VPHLS. STANLEY WALSH
THEA5. LHAHLES AIELITLIN
SEE. LAUHA DUWN5
'ig E E ehrvvf
J: S ' -S 't - et.
HE Class of 1920 of the New York State School of Agriculture is a unique one in many
respects. as few of the original members of the class are included in the present roll.
The class motto. "Semper Paratusu, tells the story, and the fact that representatives
from many old classes graduate this year, simply bears out the testimony that Alfred boys
did their bit in the great war.
Class history is a bit vague. There are few things that the present class has done as
a unit, but there are many important individual records of which we may well be proud.
During the war we had representatives on land and sea and in Franceg and the fact that
so many ex-Service men returned to swell our ranks, speaks well for the magnetic influence
of old Alfred as well as the tenacity of purpose evinced by those men who were willing to
sacrifice something in the matter of time in order that they might complete their courses.
Three members of the present class were members of the Varsity Football team last
season, and each man won his letter as a representative of the University. Members of
the class have achieved success in many lines aside from athletics, as the social and scholar-
ship records will readily show.
lVe of the Class of '20 are proud of our complement as a whole. and glad that we have
been affiliated with the organization. The parting of the ways will, of course, bring a degree
of sadness to us all, but the realization of future life away and apart from the halls of N.
Y. S. A., is a thing that we all must face. Old Alfred has been a school home for us, and
regardless of the activities in which we engage, we shall not soon forget the days spent
The classes come, the classes go,
As years roll steadily by.
The alll days go, the new ones come.
As time does .s'zv1fftlyfly.
And now that we are learing you,
lfVe cannot help but sigh,
For the spirit of old 'QU
Is a thing that will not die.
ag-,jf - -25,35
9' ' NC
CLAIRE WILBUR ARNBURG
HIKVERLING HIGII SCHOOL, BAT1-I, N. Y., '18,
C. L. NI. C. A., '19, '20, Country Life, '19, '20,
Alfred Agricultural Association, '19, '20, President
C. L. M. C. A., '19, Vice-President Bachelor
Club, '19, '20, Secretary Country Life, '19,
Arnburg, the dependable! VVhen in need of an
active worker for any worthy cause we knew
where to go. Incidentally, the same man saved
time enough to hold all his sc-hool work at a high
RALPH D. MOHNEY
RIDGWAY TONVNSHIP HIGII SCIIOOI
Country Life, '15, '17, '19, '20, C. I M C A
'16, '17, Class Football, Varsity Football 17 19
Athletic Council, 17, '19, R. I. U. Club 16 17
'19, '20, A. A. of A. S., '17, '19, '20 B'1Cl1COI'S
Club, '16, '17, '19, '20, A. A. A., '19 Dew Drob
Inn, '16, '17, University Chorus, '16 President
Senior Class, '19, '20, Manager R. I U 17 A
Editor Fiat Lum, '17, President Country Iife
'17, Bachelor Club Historian, '17, '20 lrelsurer
A. A. of A. S., '19, '20,
if It is hard to find a man that is real but 1111011
he is found he is true as steel.
221.35 ' 22.32
E' 3: ' ' : ' - 1 ' -. -
BERNARD RAYMOND BOWMAN
AvoN I'IIG1'I SCHOOL.
Country Life, '18, '19, '20, Treasurer Country
Life '19, '20, C. L. hi. C. A., '18, '19, '20, K. Of A.,
'18, '19, '20: University Chorus, '19, '20g Class
Basketball, '20: Secretary Country Life, '18, '19,
Treasurer A. A. A., '19: Athletic Council, '19,
Varsity Baseball, 'l9: Student Senate, '18, '19, '20,
Clan Alpine, '19, '20q Assistant Editor KANAKA-
mm, '19, '20g Vice-President C. L. M. C. A.,
Class Treasurer '18, '19.
"Paddy" is clever. for we never know whether
he is an authority or is just entertaining us.
HEMLOCK HIGH Scnool., '17.
Country Life, '18, '19, '20g Treasurer Alfred
Poultry Association, '18, V ice-President A. A. A.,
'19s C. L. M. C. A., '18-'20g Knights of Agri-
A christian is the highest type of man.
EC..-72' ' 222,32
Ev' 5-: ' , ' 7 " --E -ag
PAUL S. ERWAY
' AYHITESVILLE :HIGH SCHOOL, '17.
Bachelor Club, '18, '19, '20, KANAKADE.-x, '18,
'19, A. A. A., '18, '19,
Paul is a clever student and speller, and say,
but that boy can sure tickle the ivories!
LAURA BLANCHE DOWNS
RIVERIIEAD HIGH SCHOOL, '18,
Y. W. C. A., '18, '19, '20, Country Life, '18,
'19, '20, A. A. A., '18, '19, '20, Secretary and
Treasurer Class, '18, '19, Aglaian Club, '19,
University Chorus, '18, '19, President Y. AV. C. A.,
'19, '20, Art Editor KANAKADEA, '19, '20, Class
'Secretary, '19, '20.
N. Y. S. A. without a few Long Islanders
would be sad indeed to contemplate, and Laura
has more than held up the good repute of the
folks down that way. She is a living reminder of
the fact that you need not shout to be heard, for
although unobstrusiveness is one of her virtues,
she is a heart-worker in school and student
al 'DJ .., . Q2
' E sk:-':
RICHARD WALLACE LANDPHAIR
Country Life, '17, '18, '19, '20, C. L. M. C. A.,
'17, '18, '19, 120111. I. U., '17, '18, '19, "201YiQe-
President Country Life, '19: Bachelor Club. '18,
'19: Vice-President A. A. A., '19, 'QOQ Class Foot-
ball, '17, K. of A.. '18, '19, 'Q0: Assistant Business
Manager Ii.xN.xK.uJEA, '18, '19, Class Basketball,
'18, '19, '20, Varsity Reserves, '19: Alfred Poultry
Association. '17, '183 Grand Master K. of Ai,
'18, '19, 'Q01A. A. A., '18, '19, 'Q9.
Steadfast and loyal describes "Landy's" atti-
CECIL W. LUFFMAN
WoLco1'r IIIGII Scuooi., '18,
Class President, '19: Country Life, '18, '19, 'QOQ
X '18 '19 '09'
President Country Life, '19, K. of 1 ., , . , . .
Associate Editor K.-xN.xKAlmA, '18, '19, Business
Manager Fiat Lux, '20, Student Senate, '18, '19g
Athletic Council, '18, '19, C. L. M. C. A., '18,
' ' ' ' - 'l'19'Q0:
19. Q93 R. 1. U., 18. 19, Burdick Hal , ,
N. Y. S. A. Basketball, '18, '19, Varsity Basket-
ball '18 '19' Class Basketball, '29,
tude toward his friends. Also if eating IS an
honor, he is right honorable
1 g ,
"C6lS" is a pusher in school activities. Ile is
there when It comes to athletics. In the class
room 11e excels. and social affairs seem to be along
lns hne, for he is nothing if not entertannngr.
it' ,J - ' ,: 1 '-. -'E
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4 .A 1 ei 4 ir 1 N 5
gf :E-: - E I 1 " - L "' -11 sag
-his : E LQ5vT
THORNTON WILLIAMS Mc'ALLISTER
R. I. U., '17, '20, A. A. of A. S., '19, 'Q0, Varsity
Football, '17, '19, Class Football, '16, Captain
Always impulsive and always energetic llllgllt
best describe "Mickey". Never found wanting
in any activity calculated to further the interests
of N. Y. S. A.
C. MELVILLE NEWTON
HAMBUIQG HIGH SCHOOL, '18.
S. A. T. C., '18, S. A. T. C. Football, N. Y.
S. A. Basketball, '18, '19, Varsity Reserves, '19,
Class Basketball. '19, Treasurer Senior Class,
'20, K. of A., A. A. of A. S., Basketball, '19, 'Q0.
Endurance is the crowning quality and patience
all the passions of the great hearts.
,16 .'1'7. '19. 'Qin Student Senate, '19, 20. I
:ig E Q
CANISTEO ACADEMY. '1'7.
S. A. T. C. Alfred University, 'l8g A. A. A.,
'19, 'QOQ Country Life, ,19, '20,
Another one of the quiet kind who goes about
doing his duty by his friends and his studies, and
never fails to assist when called upon.
LIMESTONE HICIH, 'l5.
C L B1 C A., '16, '17, ,20g Country Life.
9 S 3
In Ve fetable Gardening and X Ct6l'll'lZlI'y
.1 , B
bClGl1CC. Ruef makes them all wonder. and ss hen
' ' ' ' I t there.
it comes to social aflairs, he IS rigl
S' if 'S '5 4 S' A
LOUIS FERD SHEAR
l '17 Cirnegie '1'ec-h,. ' -
DRAKE BUSINESS COLLEGE.
8 '10 C' I NI C A., '18, '19,
Country Life, '1 , . 1 .. . . .
A. A. A., '18, '19: K. of A., H191 Treasurer Country
Life, '18: Art Editor K.AxN.xK.xnEA, 'Q0.
Rutsch is the artist of great fzune,
Who honors the school to which he came.
VVe1IsvilIe High Schoo , g f.
'18 CS. A. T. C.jg C. L. M. C. A., Vice-Presl
'19, '20, Country Life, '19, 'QOQ A. A. A., '15
"Ferd" holds his own in any subject, and in
' F le is the boy who
"Bugs" and rural engineer1ng,, 1
1 ultltude with his answers.
startles t ie in
:sa-J5 ' i
K 1 K' '51-5 5 " if
Y. W. C
f'.-xNAs1-ilmcsit Hmn Scnoon.
1 W t'. A.. '18, '19, Secretary and Treasurer
'. A.. '19, 'Qtlz Country Life. '18, Secretary
Country Life. '19, '20, Aglaian t'lub, '18, '19g
X X X '18 '19
Mary has been the mainstay of every refresh-
ment connnittee since the beginning of her so-
journ on the third floor ot' N. Y. S. A. The same
smile greets us every day. and when she finishes
she will have accumulated a creditable showing
of high grades and broken a few hearts in between
CIORCI B S IN
Country Life Club, '16, '17, '18, 'l9. '20,
C. L. M. C. A.. '17, '18, '19, '20g Bachelor Club,
'19, 'Qtlg Class Football '17, '19: Varsity Reserves,
'17, Basketball, '18: Baseball. 'l9.
Quiet and unassuming and doing his work and
recreation in an efficient manner has been the
way of Spink. He left school for a while to aid
his country in the war, but returned to finish
the fray with some more of his comrades of '16.
S:',J:' ' 'Z ?C.J5
of 5: . W fag
Q 1 :A xi -:Q Q 11: 1 . -C,
ROBERT CLARIS TWITTY
CHARLES WOLCOTT TALLMAN
Bachelor Club, '18, '19, '20, Clan Alpine, '18'
A - ' 'L ' A. A. of A. S., '19, '20, R. I. U.
A. A. A., 19, 20,
For wielding an paddle you must AQIQQFGC,
To every spanked Frosli l1e's an Simon Legree
N1-ASTEN PARK HIGH SCHOOL, '18. Q
C. L. M. C. A., '18, '19: Alfred Poultry Asso- ,
cizition, '18, A. A. A., '18, '19, '20, Country Life,
,18, ,l9, '20,
To be sure he makes an exceedingly liusky man, 1
but in the words of ai classic writer, "We likes
EL-jg' ' 1 EQIQJ:
Country Life, '18, '19, '20, C
00' A A A '18 '19 '90
5: ' ' ' ' ' E'E'.2. Q95
STANLEY J. WALSH
I..-xF,u'1cTTE Hmu SV110011.
Fountry Life Cluh, '16: Noo Yawk Cluh,'10,
'17: Varsity Football, '16, '19, Class Football,
'16g C'lass llasketlmll, '17, 'Q0, Vice-President
S6l1l01'Cl2lSS, '19, 'Q0: A. A. of A. S., '16, '17, '19, 'Q0,
Secretary A. A. of A. S., '19, 'Q0.
Stanley the Goh has earned his sohriquet. hy 11
long period of faithful service in the U. S. Navy,
and earned the respect and admiration of students
and faculty by his profitable combination of
studies and athletics.
GEORGE BLISS WEATI-IERBX
:ADDISON Hmu Scuool..
. , ...... , , ., .. , Secretary A. A. A.. ,Q
18, '19, K. of A., '18, '19, Secretary K. of A.,
"What find I here?" "Sir, I :un a true laborer.
53--75' ' -45.22
of J:-' N i K 1 .I wt , 5 Et A 5
TIIVERIIEAD HIGH SCHOOL.
Y. 117. C. A., '18, '19, Vice-President Y. W. C. A.,
'19, '20, Country Life, '18, '19, '20, A. A. A.,
'18, '19, 'QOQ Aglaian Club. '18, '19,
A Long' Island lassie of fame and with a desire
to be a real seamstress as her aim. If our wishes
can help any, she surely has them all.
ELLA ESTELLE WELLS
R1vEnHEAn HIGII SCHOOL.
Y. W. C. A., '18, '19, '20g Country Life, '18, '19,
'QOQ Aglaian Club, '18, '19, '20, Aglaian President,
9 s . 9 1 9 '
19, QO, A. A. A., 18, 1 , 1
Ella is true, kind-hearted and brave, and her
smile can not be matched anywhere on the earth.
She also hauls down some honors from the third
::.-.:7f A -Ec..':f
x 1, .1 R L. 'I 4.
5 ' " ' ' ' E'C.iF'5
ALLEN 1'1M5ll'1'l' Wl'1"1'l'lR
Awm-:n IIIG11 Sc-nool..
Vountry Life. '15, '16, '17, '19: C'. L. NI. V. A..
'15. '16. '17, '19, 'Q0g Class 'l'rc:nsln'er, '16, '17:
Svrvico of ll. S., '17, '18, '19,
"Still Willvl' runs deep." 'l'l10 old maxim is
llcrein cxvlnplifivcl. Allvn is onc of tllc local boys
who allways rlo wc-ll by tllclnsclvvs alnrl N. Y.
LEWIS LLOYD WIT'l'ER
H1Nsn,xLn Hlan Srvnoon.
Country Life, '16, '17, '18, '19, '20, R. I. lf.,
17, '18, '19, '20, Secretary and Treasurer R. I. U..
19, '20, A. A. A., '20, C. L. M. C. A., '19, '20,
Lewie has ll S1llllGf01'2lll which seems to get '0m. I
3 C i
F -n : 3.
3' E' 2 ' ' V 2 'fi
ig : E A : 2
A A A , A
LLOYD DEFOREST WYANT
W1cL1.sv11.LE I'IIGI'I SCHOOL.
Country Life, ,l8, '20, C. L. M. C. A., '18, '19,
'QOL A. A. A., '18, ,l9, '90, K. of A., '19, ,QOQ
'1'I'6ilSllI'CI' A. A. A., '19, President A. A. A., '20,
Iuliversity Chorus, '20,
His heart is as far from fraud as Heaven from
25-35 - L -E!:.::f
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FREE. PAUL B. URVI5
TREA5. LLUYU HNIEHT
SEE. IIYNTHIA HIJVEY
ET -:E 1- :L .3 'I ai ti - I-A Tu? 'QE
'ia E' : sir:
Alfred University, Alfred, N. Y.
In your last letter you asked what I am doing for the school-e-what clubs or classes
I have joined that are boosting the school. lVell, though there are numerous clubs and
classes, there is just one organization here worth mentioning-the Class of 1921-and I'm
proud to say I'm a charter member.
Let me tell you a little of what we have do11e.
Well, first we held our banquet on Tuesday night, October twenty-first, and despite
the fact that the Fresh deemed it inexpedient that we do so, and tried to prove their claims
by main force, 'we held if.
Then rumors of football began to pass around, and at these rumors the Frosh began
to spend weary hours in practice. The Student Senate finally set the date of the game for
December third, and on that date we went down to the field and curbed the athletic am-
bitions of the verdant Freshmen by winning from them by the score of 39 to 0.
But the Junior Class was represented on the Varsity Team, as well as in class football,
by Captain-elect Searles at center and Orvis, halfback.
IVe also spent some little time with the Class of 1922, off the field. On December
eighteenth, we tendered them a reception at the State Barns, which did much to cheer
their lonely hearts a11d to relieve, for a. time at least, the pain of separation from their dear
fjll January ninth, the class had their annual sleighride, and all who we11t had a fine
The annual Junior Play then called for attention, and rehearsals began. At the time
of the present writing, it had not been put on, but from all indications it is going to be
sonic play. The title is "A Box of Monkeys", and it sure is a scream from start to finish.
The thing that comes last but not least is our banquet to the Seniors which will come
just before they leave the school to go out and make their own way in the world. This
will be the last and biggest event of the season, and here again the Class of '21 promises to
live up to its reputation.
Lastly, the greatest achievement of all is the publishing of the school year-book, TIIIG
KAN,-xK.-xDE.-x, which I am enclosing under separate cover that you may better review the
works of wonder of tl1e organization.
Now, Dad, I guess you've heard enough for a while about the best organization at
Alfred, so thanking you in advance for my April check, I remain,
Your affectionate son,
I. M. TWEXTYONE.
ELL--75' ' EC.-3:
53' :: -
ALLAN BOXVEN .
IIUGII ICENYON .
LLOYD ICNIGIIT .
DUNCAN LEXVIS .
ILALPII M ACRII LLA N
PAUL fJRVIS .
IVAN SIMPSON .
GRAUE XYIIITE .
SL.-75' A EC:-'II
Bloomfield, N. J.
. Newark, N. J.
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PRES. LEUNAHD HUDUHFP
VFHES. HAYMHNU TUTTLE
SEE. VINIIENT NARTINY
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N October 7, 1919. we, the Class of 1922, entered the Agricultural School at Alfred.
About two weeks later, we held our first meeting and elected ofhccrs. Leonard Hodorlf
was elected president and Allan Bowen vice-president. Owing to Mr. liowen's en-
trance into the Junior Class, he was forced to resign, and Raymond Tuttle was chosen to
fill the vacancy.
Wie challenged the Juniors to a game of football, and the challenge was accepted.
The next day we were out in full force, ready for practice, but nothing was accomplished
for lack of a. football. We had some difficulty in securing a football in the next few days,
so we decided to buy one. This we did and the practice went on unhampered. The ball
will be used by this class throughout the full course. Having so many candidates for the
team, we had considerable difficulty in getting the men placed properly. We finally got
them lined up, and by December third, the day set for the game, we were in pretty fair
trim. Although we put up a hard fight, we were beaten by a big score.
Our first social affair was a banquet held in the Ag building on the evening of December
seventeenth. We had as guests a few members of the Faculty and several Juniors. All
enjoyed a pleasant evening.
These are the achievements of our class to date.
Next term we expect to have a sleighride if there is enough snow to permit us to enjoy
J N K' Iii 5 , 'C
elmer ace .
stuart adams .
wells blackmer .
Carrol church .
harold culver .
henry dea .
zaneta dihble .
edward harms .
lale house .
merton lincoln .
harold linzy .
william little .
alice perry .
lewis oshorn .
fenton prittie .
leland rosier .
ralph smith .
bezel thayer .
lovina thaycr .
ronald tullar .
fred wendt .
crnest wheelcr .
5 -Ja' ' 1 'E E
of Union N. J.
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EARLE MOOILE .
ALETIIA PLACE .
SUSAN RIEMSEN .
CARL BEHRENS .
HAIRIIY KAI-IN .
LEWIS LA FEVER
VINCENT MOIIR .
LLOYD REE!! .
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Vrzexl. l,U1fmmN, ljfl'-91.110111 M,-tm' Simi, Sn-rotary
R.1en.mn LANIJPIIAIIQ, l'1'ef-Presz'dcnl lilfznxmlm Bowxmx, 7'r1'11.s-urn'
KEENLY felt need of meeting together and developing the soeial side of our lives is
realized in the Tlnlrsday evening.: meetings of the Vountry Life f'lub. It is here that
we are reminded of our short-eomings during the week as we listen with interest to
the enjoyable programs of music, readings, heated debates and modest talks on subjects
of common interest.
In most fitting worcls lvootlrow lvilson expresses our aims when he says: "f'ommon
feeling is essential to free government. . .I believe this eommon feeling can be earriecl out
by the conference of icleas which always modifies and improves the sight, tlms making the
solution of great rural problems easier".
, agngg- - -25,35
13. M. 01. A.
'IQ.wnA DOWNS . President
ANNA Wm.1.s . . V'z'ce-President
RIARY SICK . . . Seerefary and Treasurer
The Y. VV. C. A. of N. Y. S. A. is ai hrzincli of the national 0l'f.f2lIllZ2l.tlOIl. At the he-
ginning of the yeur there was am nienlhership of eleven girls. Our meetings, which we feel
are interesting and beneficial. are led hy ouch girl in turn. The subjects considered are those
which deal with problems of every-day life.
:-5 ' , ' . - -
-w-is -E E E
GI. BI. 11111. GI. A.
CLAIR Aimlsunu President
Fmm SHEAR . . I'1'ce-l'1-zfsz'rlcnt
LLOYD XVYANT . . Sf'crvfary and Treasurer
The Country Life M0n's Christian Association fills a very important part in the N. Y.
tl l ' devoted in anv way to reliffious activities.
S. A. It is the only association among ie 105 s U U
At our meetings we have discussions on various problems relating to both the religious
and the social welfare of the rural community.
During the past two years, its membership has been considerably decreased, owing
to the war, but this year we are glad to say, it is regaining its old-time size and spirit.
EI' 55 1 :A E 1 5 ' - L ' 'z :
Sig E E A
Alfreh Agriruliural Ammriatinn
l,Lovn AYYAN'I". l'r1'.s'1'rlr'nI C'l,l1-'lfoun C'oNi-1, Secretary
R1cn.mn l,.xNnrn.xm. l'z'c'0-l'rc.w'1lm1l Blfucx.-inn Bowxmx. 7'rm.vurer
This association was organized in November. 1917, under the name of Alfred Poultry
Association. Its purpose was to promote the interests of poultry lmsbandry among the
students. ,l"acnlty. and townspeople of Alfred and vicinity. Owing to the fact that we
wanted to take up a wider branch of topics. in December of 1918 the name was changed
to Alfred Agricultural Association.
The meetings are held every Monday evening at eight o'c-lock in Agricultural Hall,
and live topics concerning the scientific farm and home are discussed. At the present time
we have about thirty-five members.
The annual poultry exhibit, held during Farm and Home Week, will still continue
under the direction of this association.
One of the interesting affairs of the association is the amiual.banquet given at the
close of the second semester.
221,-jg' ' 1 aC,,':s
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J. IJUNFAN Lewis. Buffalo
2-f if r .i l- - - E W..
-are 2 5 35,5
Ellie li. nf A.
HE purpose of the K. of A. is two-fold: first, to keep the nienihers informed upon
agricultural matters of peculiar interest hut not dealt with in the elassroonig and
secondly, to develop the spirit of eo-operation and friendship among its nieniliers
and fellowstudents. The suc-cess of the eluh in both lines is well attested by the enthusiastic
meetings which have been held in the eluhrooins in the Rosehush Block during the past
year. Animal features of the organization are a smoker, dehale, spelling matches and ath-
letie games with the other school eluhs.
Individually they are:
IDUANIC H. :hNDEltSON. Geneva Crfzcfli, lV. LU1f1fM.-xN, Wolcott
BERNARD R. liowM,xN. Avon CIIAltl,ES M. NEXVTON, Hanihurg
IIONVARD C. C'm'KlcNlJ,-mi., Springwater PAUL B. Unvls, Geneva
NIARK F. I'I.xN1mi1.AxN,r Addison ALFRICIJ Rtrrscrn, Cai-lstadt, N. J.
RICTkI.'XltlJ L.AxNnrII,xIn, Java Village IiALl'H C. Smrrn, South Dayton
Glcouou Ii. lYl'1ATlIl'ZltliY, Addison
Lnovn WY,-mr, Wellsville
ELAJ5' ' -- ' Eggs:
f: . -.1 -
N the beginning of the year of '17. there were a dozen or so fellows attending N. Y.
S.A. who felt the need of an organization wlnch did not then exist in the schoolg a
student club, whose requirements for admission should be based upon school standings,
and whose aim should be social and literary achievement.
With the consent of the Faculty, the Bachelors' Club was organized, and within a
month of its organization. its effects upon the school was being felt. No wrong influence
was used at any election or activity, but the club served as an organized head to handle
any situation which otherwise might have gone begging for leadership.
Probably the most benefit was derived by school and club members from the interest
taken in Country Life Club, and the work of the 13. C. along with other organizations to
make these Country Life meetings what they should be.
Generous donations were made to the Christmas boxes sent from the school to the
boys in the Service on that first memorable "W'ar Christmas" of 1917. VVithin less than
a. year from the founding of the club. every one of its members was wearing the uniform
of the U. S., or helping to produce food for the country.
The B. C. this year has helped in Country Life and other student activities, and although
the first term's work has been good, the members are all looking forward to better things
for what will be the final year for many of the members.
HAROLIJ CHA1-'Hm:, President PAUL EmvAY. Sccrz-fury mul Treasurer
C. W. ARNBURG, V1'C'6'-IDIY'-S'flIf?llf RALPH NIOHNEY, Aufhnr
ALLEN Bowl-:N 1,1-:LAND Rosma
LALE Housls N. C. SEARLES
Lorn KNIGHT CHARLES 'FALLMAN
CARL NIILLER R. C. TWITTY
Prior G. E. ROBINSON ALL!-:N 'l'i:r'rLH
E C' - JE- - v : 1 'E C 1 'C E
J.-...,. --1- .
40. .X 3 . -vigil, 1
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-:fl E 51.135
W e 1
EK. 31. 15.
UNG years ago before any one had ever heard of the high cost of living, or its rival
and equal, the high cost of loving, the R. I. U. came into being as an organization
to effect to a certain extent the curtailing of living expenses, but more explicitly to
enable its members to live as they choose at a reasonable tax per week.
To say that it has succeeded is putting it far too mildly, for they have, do and will
live like kings at this most famous of all "chow palaces." When old l-I. C. of L. did drift
into town, he found no lodging at the R. I. U., for down there they still keep a week's board
well inside a Y note, and the quality remains the same. Right in this paragraph when we
are speaking of high quality and other good things, is the place to mention "Ma Sisson",
that Great Mogul of all appetite-teasers, and First Lieut. Lena who adds and ahets every
deep-laid scheme to satisfy the cravings of the inner man. A fractious steak or an unpeeled
spud may as well make up their respective minds to obey orders and become delicious
viands when these two veterans of the gas range prepare to unlimber the battery of kitchen
utensils, and serve chow.
A bit of a word now about the personnel of the club, and you may depart in peace to
read of the Aglaians or whatever outfit happens to grace the following page. The club has
yearly been recruited from the cream of industrious and spirited, students and of those
who are apt to have the welfare of their school, home and country at heart. Perhaps this
accounts for the fact. that the club this year contains four winners of the Varsity A and one
winner of the Second Team A. As for Service the percentage is high, for four of the thirteen
were in active Service either in France or on the high seas, and the rest who were old enough
to be in the Service, were members of the great Land Army which fed and clothed the boys
in the trenches.
Saga' ' 'T L 'Eels-S
ELLA XVI-ILLS . , . . Prcsidfmf
Amore Przum' . . Secretary
CYNTHIA Hovm' . . . . . 7'rcasurm-
lNlo'r'ro: I 'llcerful and W filling
C'oLous: Green and Gold
The Agluiun Club was first organized in the fall of 1917, for the purpose of promoting
:L spirit of friendliness :unong the girls. Meetings are held on Tuesday evenings at Agri-
culturul I-Iull und ure in the nuture of various "get-together" good times. such as wiener
roasts, sleighrides, sings uncl hikes. A special feature of the clulm this year, was the Kitchen
Symphony liuml, orgunizcml hy the girls.
G' :-j A ii 1 - " -1 was
J ' - ' ' t.
Sigma Alpha lghi
HE Club of Friendly Brothers", or Inore candidly, the "Society Of Gluttonous Gob-
blers", illld how we do gobblel There has been much said about the appetites of
various clubs in Alfred, but we doubt if we are surpassed by any. And, too, we try
to live up to the more literal translation of our name.
Founded in 1916, the club is now boasting of its record enrollment, there being a mem-
bership Of twenty-five. Although the organization is largely composed of those interested
in the Ag school, it makes no distinctions, but has a goodly percentage of college 111011.
t l ILSCIXL In Itmosphere of wood fellowship, to encourage
Our aims are to crea e anc p'-.' .- 'J z I . , - g
ideals of worth, to provide a place where all may gather on common ground for a coII1m0n
purpose-a place, too, where the rough spirits may be softened by the influences of a home.
' 'l A. U., 'QQ JOIIN ADAMS
'QQ JOHN R-ANDOLPII
Bl-ARK BURDIOK, I l'CSli ent,
HIXIIOIIIJ IDAVIS, Manager, A. U.,
HOWARD EDXVARDS, A. U., 'QQ
BIELVILLE N ENVTON
W ILLIAM M IDGELY
IIY 601. rl -
.,, I Q
4- Sv D. ,-,
'A' -- ...J-
I ". "
4 A v 1
THRIFT" and "Safe Investment" are slogans
of today. Infvest money and time in an educa-
tion wlziclz will not deteriorate and will yield
No investment is safer or more sure of big returns than a
If you want a high grade education at a minimum cost,
For information regarding training in Liberal Arts courses,
Ceramic Engineering, Applied Art, Agriculture and Home Economics,
Boo'rnE C. DAVIS, IJFC'-Ylilllflll,
Alfred, N. Y.
New York State School
Clay Worki'ng uno' Ceramics
ALFRED, N. Y.
Courses in Cerumie Evzgzozeerivzg.
Courses in Applied Art. Short
Courses in Clay W0l'kl'7I,Q' una' in
Catalogue upon application to CHARLES I". BINNS, Direclo
The New York State
School of Agriculture
This is a special State-supported school,
offering thoroughly practical courses in Agri-
culture and Home Economics.
Students who have completed the first eight
grades of the public schools and who are sixteen
years of age are eligible to admission.
Advanced credit is allowed for high
Tuition is free to residents of New York
Cther expenses are unusually low.
Young men and women wishing to secure
a practical education at a minimum of time and
expense, should investigate the opportunities
offered at this school.
For catalogue, address
C. E. LADD, Director
Alfred, N. Y.
-' .rf 1 or ke -r 1 . ..
ig E E if
The signing of the contract.
The Christian Associations' Hat home".
Proclaiming of Procs.
Truce for a while.
Frosh feast on the rez-de-chausee.
The Sophs have unexpected callers.
Alfred scores 34 over Wiestfield.
A score of 6 over fanisius.
YVe give Mansfield a chance.
Prexy takes the children out auto riding
"Finally brethren"-The first Asselnbly.
JVC liek Niagara.
The youngsters tickle the pigskin.
Hobart is our successful opponent.
A respite for eating.
The sable lnantle is prominent.
Latest modes in evening dress.
A grand display of knowledge.
Up for air.
The grand reunion.
At it again?
The K. K. K.'s grow up.
Underclass girls play basketball.
Leap year-the girls take the chance.
Addison knows our tealn.
AVCSt.1llil1StC1',S another victim.
Underclass boys tussle with basketball.
Our "VH girls show Geneseo.
E'-L--75' ' 2C.Jf
A A A j
ff X ff
This Seventeen Year Old Girl Milks
Twenty-seven Holsteins with the Perfection
Wl'lN'l'Y-SEVEN cows, especially when some of them give as
much as 100 pounds in a day. is quite a hunch for a girl to milk.
h lYhen 'l'heodore Gillis' 17 year old daughter can handle them all alone
i i X with the Perfection, it's not hard to understand why Mr. Gillis thinks
his milker is a wonderful machine.
Mr. Gillis has labor problems just like
everybody else. And sometimes he's right
up against the wall for hired help. llut since
he has a Perfection, his daughter can always
help him out. "The Perfection Milker was
rightly named," he says, "for it is a perfect
milker and so easy to operate that my daugh-
ter, 17 years old, has milked my whole herd
of 27 Holstein cows every night during
the summer when we were short of help."
The Perfection Gets More Milk
"The Perfection gets more milk than
any hand milker can get from my cows. One
of my cows, 5 years old, gave as high as 102
pounds of milk in a day. A heifer gave 64-
pounds in a day. One of my cows, which
had been milked nearly two years without
freshening wc eould not dry up without
taking the machine oil' her."
Just Ask Your Neighbors
"We have several other kinds of milking
machines in this neighorbood but everyone
seems to think the Perfection gives the best
results and is the most reliable machine."
Names, Addresses and Catalog
Waiting for You
How much would it be worth to you to
have your milking problem solved? Find
out about the Perfection Milker. VVe'll
gladly send you names and addresses of
owners so you can investigate for yourself.
Just ask the men who own Perfections what
they think of them. lVe will also send with-
out charge a copy of "What the Dairyman
Wants to Know", the book that answers
every question about milking machines.
2165 E Hennepin Ave.
Perfection Manufacturing Company Min.:..,mn.,Mim..
WW ! W
if iw Z'
f f f
as , QZZQ ,
53' :' - ' ' 1 ' - "' 1. E
-uae E I 3 A
Meath in the Qllaaa Ennm
P. E. T.: "Please criticise that description, iNIr. Lanpheref'
Mu. L.: "It's good."
P. E. T.: "Why is it good?"
MR. L.: "YYell, it is just the way I should have written it myself."
214 rk rk rk
SKIZ: "I don't, like a. short. name like Mack."
'21: "Perhaps you could change it to one a Lyttle longer."
vk :if ik Pk
IN Cnn.n Srum' Clnxssz After listening to the story of the I'ncle Cat who took the
lllother Cat's place on her death and washed her kittens carefully.
RUTH S.: "Did the cat. know he was the kitten's Uncle?"
214 ik :F 2k
Pnolf. T.: "I rememher spending a very pleasant evening when I was a youngster
iust hstemnv' to three nurses and an undertaker. Then' conversation was scintillatin ff'
:lc :ic :la :lc
BIARG.-XItIi'l' B.: "Did all of Henry YIII's children die?"
Da. X.: "They're all dead now."
:lc :k :k :k
Da. N.: A little girl went home from school and told her Mother that Queen Eliza-
beth was a thief. lYhen her Mother asked why, the little girl answered. "She pinched her
Ik fir rk :K
Nfrs. Piotrowska in Ed. Psyc. class when discussing instincts.
"Give me an example of becoming silent when others do."
SKIZZIE: "In the dining room."
Mus. P.: "You mean when everyone is eating?'
Sklzzmz "No, when they stopf,
:F rk IK rk
Da. N.: In discussing whether Massachusetts Bay Company was located in England
or in the Massachusetts Colony.
"You have no right to tlnnk of anyone in England, after they have moved out."
7i4 Pk ik Ik
Dn. N.: In American History Class-
"Charles Pmckney and C. C. Pmckney were Father and Nephewf
2::,Jf - -2t..:.:f
JW Clay Workers
GER NIACHINE for BOTH BRICK and HOLLO
Ask for Catalogue
THE BONNOT CO.
To Hornell, Almond, Andover
Brings you to the center of the town.
No long walks or expensive taxis to
hire to and from railroad station
Horvzell bus connect: at Alfred Station with lm: for Wkfllwillf
Hornell-Allegany Transportation Co.
B. S. Bassett J, H, H1113 For
Here you will jimi 53517166 ,
. Groceries and Wwmtwm'
Kuppenhelmer . P1'0g7'clm5,
Clothes Statlonery Stationery,
Walk-Over Shoes Sporting Goods Menus, Etc.
Marshall Shoes School Supplies G0 To The
C 8: L Hats
Ana' all Ihr rut of the long
lift of warring apparrl zlmz
you college vnm med
B. S. Bassett
Alfred, N . Y.
ALFRED CAFE D ALFRED, N. Y. SODAS
General John Hubbard Mntchell GARDNER 81
. JEWELER GALLAGHER
MCfCh3Hd1SC 40 Seneca Su. INCORPORATED
HORNELL, N. Y.
KT V H- For the beet of everything QUALITY
m the Fashion
QI If We do not have
what you Want in
our line we will
try to get it for
V. A. BAGGS
Jewelry and Silver-
B EA UTI FU L
E N G RAVI NG
See MITCI-IE LL
Money Saving jeweler
40 Seneca St.
i'l'he Pnsl Oflice Streetl
HORNELL, N. Y.
QUIPPED with many years' experience
for making photographs of all sorts,
desirable for illustrating college annuals.
Best obtainable artists, workmanship and the
capacity for prompt and unequalled
,. I ' Y
Address requests for information to our
Oflices, I546 Broadway, New York
Studios also conveniently located at
557 FIFTH AVENUE, N. Y.
WEST POINT, N. Y.
HANOVER, N. H.
ITHACA, N. Y.
Star Clothing House
Hart, Schaflner Sc Marx Clothesl'
Cor. lVIain and Church Sts.
HORNELL, N. Y.
HORNELL, N. Y.
Ready to Wear for Women
"Where What You Buy ls Good"
HORNLLLL, N. Y.
Schaul Sz Roosa Store
Supply your needs in
YOUNG KII'IN'S SNAPPY CI.O'l'I-IING,
l"URNlSl'llNGS and HATS
HORNELL : : : New York
Osincup 8: Proctor
lfslublishcrl in 1880
78 Broadway, HORNELI., N. Y.
"Say it with flowery"
x x x
Wettlin Floral Co.
HORNIQLL, New York
The Sugar Bow!
CD Q 0
130 MAIN STREET
Crayons, Water Colors
and Copying a Specialty
11 SENECA STREET
HORNELL : New York
GET TO KNOW
THIS STORE BETTER
The Right Kina' of
PRICED WITHIN REASON
Gus Veit 81 Co.
MAIN ST. and BROADWAY
For Prompt, Good and Inexpensive F E
Shoe Repalrlng Parker Fountain
B REE NI A N'S R Pharmacist
BELOW THE RESTAURANT ALFRED, N. Y.
ALFRED, N. Y.
Aifred Moat Market
Choice Meats and Hides
O 0 O
C. Li Wheaton ALFRED, N. Y.
are not made by
chance, nor can
they ever, in any
at small expense.
not for excellence
is the most fre-
quent and certain
cause of the rapid
decay and entire
a nd ma n u fac-
i.:.:" ,- 5
IF! 1' 2
: e z J
UR claim to your considera-
tion lies in the fact that we
have applied to our own business
the thought contained in this
quotation from one of the world's
greatest thinkers and practical
If there is anything attractive
beyond the ordinary, in the page
arrangement, cover decoration,
presswork, and general harmony
which distinguish our work, be
assured it has not been due to
We leave nothing to chance.
Every line, page, volume, as it
comes from our establishment,
is the result of a carefully laid,
conscientiously executed plan.
The thought and the super-
vision which our system provides
is your guarantee of excellence.
lf you have anything to be
printed, write usg if we under-
take it, we will do it well.
Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc.
45-51 Carroll Street
Buffalo, N. Y.
Kanakadeau is one of our products.
K K ,
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