Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1922 volume:
HERRICK MEMORIAL LIBRARY
Alfred, New York
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BOOK of Ure YCHB
NES'I'I,ED away 'mid the Empire State Hills,
'Neath the watch-care of sentinel pines,
Wlhere the murmuring song of the brook
And the favoring sun ever shines,
In a valley so fair where the forest trees
Dominion o 'er hillside and glen,
Stands the Pioneer College of Western New
Alfred, THE MOTHER or MEN.
Hail to thee, Alfred, thou guide of our youth,
Sweet, benign mother, all hail.
Sing on thy anthems of duty'and truth,
May thy clear ringing music ne 'er fall.
She was founded in toil, cemented with
And nurtured through yearnings and tears,
Her treasure the hearts of brave heroes who
Undaunted throughout trying years.
Each stone was a prayer and her battle-
Have memory of purposes strong.
Staunch daughters and sons are her monu-
And they lift up the grateful song.
Others may boast of prestige and sue
Of numbers and treasures and fame,
But Alfredls pride lies in manhood's clear
And womanhood's high stainless name,
Old Alfred, we say, Alfred now and for aye,
Kenyon and Allen and Main,
And the gallant young leader we honor today
Her honor and power maintain.
QC rsenarsence DQ?
A1fred's New Era
President BooT1-:E COLWELL DAVIS, LL. D.
ITH. the opening of its eighty-fifth year, Alfred University became a
. Million Dollar corporation and 1tS annual budget reaches the sum of
Sf, f, one hundred and fifty thousand dollars. Three-quarters of this growth
i . i is in the last quarter ofa century.
-- we I 4 fl The salaries of Alfred's professors have been increased twenty-five
per cent and professors are now eligible to a retiring allowance under
F' the plan of the Carnegie Foundation.
' Gym" 'NG ' 1l Alfred holds a place among the standard colleges of the country,
both according to the standards of the Association of American Colleges and also the higher
standards adopted by the State of New York and by the Association of Colleges of the
il Alfred's faculty bring to their tasks an unusual equipment of graduate study and advanced
degrees. The present faculty have never been equalled in that respect by any previous faculty.
1lAthletics have been reorganized under a Professor of Physical Education who is also
Coach of Athletics. An Alumni Advisory Board has been appointed, and athletics are put
on a sound educational and ethical basis.
1l A freshman class above seventy-five and a college enrollment exceeding two hundred are
prophetic of a student body soon to tax to its utmost the present equipment.
il To meet this enlarging demand, the Trustees have adopted a new forward-looking Million
Dollar Program. This is designed to double the present resources and capacity of the Col-
lege, by raising:
I. A three hundred thousand dollar endowment fund to cover costs ofincreased salaries,
retiring allowances, and enlarged operating expenses. ' 5,300,000
2. Endowments for four professorships now without endowment, viz: English, Romance .
Languages, Chemistry, and Biology, each fifty thousand dollars. 200,000
3. Endowment for the President's Chair 75,000
4. Endowment for the LibraryCPurchase of booksl 50,000
5. Endowment for General Purposes 50,000
6. New Buildings and Equipment:
Heating and Lighting Plant S 50,000
Science Laboratory 100,000
Nliscellaneous Equipment 25,000 325,000
H Of the first item of 3,300,000 in this Million Dollar Program, f200,000 has already been
subscribed, fIO0,000 by the General Educational Board QRockefeller Fundl.
fl Toward the Heating and Lighting Plant about twelve thousand dollars has been sub-
scribed, and toward the Gymnasium, about two thousand dollars.
fl It is great to live, but it is a greater thing to grow!
Boo'rHE C. IDAVIS, Prc.vin'c11t
LEON CLVDE DWIGI-I'r, Edilor-in-Clzinf
IJONALD I,,ANGWOR'l'HY BLIRDICR JAMES CLAIR PECR
FLORENCE BELLE BOWDEN ANNA CR0l"0O'l'
THOMAS CI-IRISTOIIHER XVALKER, Busimfxs .Wmnzger ROBERT HOOD ARxIs'I'RONc, flssislmzl
I,AI'RA NIARIE S'I'Il,l.MAN CvN'rI'IIA NIARTIN HI'N'r
ROBERT l"AIRcHILD CLARK, l'hologmphw'
XVINIFRED GREENE, Sn-zzior JULIA GRACE O,BlllEN, Sophomore
MAN CL1N'I'ON JORDAN, I"re.vlmmn
N. X. S. A.
RAYMOND 'l1U'l"l'l.E, lirlilor
IVIARY I1,LLEN PRENTICE XVILLIAM CLAIRE MIDGI.EY
EDWARD ADOLPH HARNS, Bu:im's: Aflanrzger mm' Treamrer AINsLEE HAVENS Luca, Art Editor
HENRY DEA, .flssistmil Blzxinesx Manager GENEVIEVE LENORA BUTTON, Phofogmpher
Cqamon Lawrence ED8dlCK
as a token of our
Love and apprecxallon
we- the Class of
W nmeteen twenty-two W!
Dechcate Chu -
A Car Kanahadea jf'
J, W If Rx X
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.v Q 1 'f
xIARION LMVRENCE FOSDICK
iff jj 1 jf IKE a man in a dark room, we grope for language to express
if 7,,g,Fi?'.:4 our thoughts. We. can easily tell how many mathematical
F A 'mum 5 ' combinations are in the word " Preface " but how hard '
xl?-!1J59f'4 V '.' 6' 'lt
A A 5 ' is to tell you all the things we have hoped you would Find
it i X n in our efforts. U r r H
k 3 A il lf one could play Tom Thumb and peep upon some
i newly-wed couple at luncheon time, he might observe
"N ' " some things. Perhaps, the wife has applied her skill and
judgment in the preparation of the meal. She has tried to remember all
the points that please a man. The several suggestions of her friends surge
through her mind. She expects to improve with experience in this new art.
We can almost see her hesitate to sit down to the bounteous repast, because
she fears that -there is something lacking. The coffee may be too strong or the
food too salty.
il VVe have often felt this uneasiness under new circumstances. Wle have felt
our unpreparedness for our new task. lVe have given our best. VVe know that
we could do better next time. We feel as if we couldn't sit down until there
was some little gesture of success to encourage us. There is a trembling sensa-
tion about the words beyond recallg yet, we submit with a little touch of
dignity our reflections and records for the past year.
il In a larger sense our efforts have been doubly repaid. The open door of
service has yawned to us invitingly. The ties of fellowship have grown strong
and endearing. Our appreciation has been increased. Responsibility has
1Ii VVe leave the unfinished task of cementing our Alumni and Student body
more firmly together to our successors.
1l There is a little prayer that this book will flood your thoughts with mem-
ories, as the days come and go. It may be a familiar haunt, the face of a loved
one, a pleasant occasion, or it may be the re-echoing call to higher service.
" Wle rise by the things that are under our feet,
By what we have mastered ofgreed and gain,
By the pride disposed and the passion slain,
And the vanquished ill that we hourly meet."
C allege Group
KING ALFRED S'rA'ruE, Winchester, England
QI! wrufor King Ayred " Our " filred was namedl
IN days ofold King Alfred lived, KING Alfred was the people's friend,
King Alfred styled the Great. He led in learningls ways,
So brave in war, so strong in peace, And making people wise and good,
So wise in school and state. Our Alfred lives today.
THEN sing of Alfred's Glory, A THOUSAND tongues swell Alfred's praise,
Of Alfred's greatness sing. A thousand hearts respond.
Let Alfred's name and Alfred's fame, While young and old their tribute bring,
Adown the ages ring. Of mern'ries true and fond.
UNFURL the banner to the breeze,
And lift the standard high-
, Enshrined in loyal, loving hearts,
Our Alfred can not die.
Qt raneiisante DQ
new HE highest end of education is not to make scholars simple
or skilled workmen, but rather to develop character-
strong, noble, beautiful."
'W t .511
if? v '14
A Y il These words, quoted by one of those noble men who
been the goal to which Alfred has ever tried to bring her
. A ,Q students. In doing this she has made and is making scholars
' Xuglki' and skilled workmen, but with them she is not satisfied.
Her greatest aim is to crown their intellectual and material achievements
with strong manly character.
il Her history is a history of earnest, Christian characters who have sacri-
liced to the utmost that she might live, grow, and give to the world, men
and women who have learned from her that the end of true scholarship is
service. These noble characters stand for service, 1'idelity and truth. Their
persistent and sacrificing toil gives us our Alfred as she is today, the Alfred
whose greatest treasure and pride " lies in manhood's clear eyes and woman-
hood's high stainless name."
il' Our college has ever stood, and must ever stand high above all the degrad-
ing inliuences of the world that militate against truth. For what is a college
but a center representing truth, truth in its completeness! Moreover, it is
the duty of the college to send this truth out into the world in ever widening
circles of light and infiuence. This Alfred has ever done, and in so doing has
reached practically every corner of the earth. '
il Around the qualities of character, service, fidelity and truth all the worth-
while and lasting traditions of our college have grown. And to those who
were, to us who are, and to those who will be students of old A. U.,-it is the
sacred duty and privilege to carry on in the spirit of service and love that
inspired the founders of our institutiong those founders who deem the most
suitable legend for the ofiicial seal of Alfred University, as expressive of its
aim and high mission, to be Fizz! Lux. CLet there be lightj
i .f 'X
Q0 . J,
y spent their whole life in service for our Alma Mater have
Tr Q O xi 'dai
at r f I
Our College ,
UR College," those words leave our lips with a patriotic
fmt -.Q reverence, which only time and associations could impart.
We love to hear her name upon the lips of men. ls it just
-ffl 9 . . .
CQ yj I because she is our college and shrine? Let us look into the
test tube of facts and the crucible of truth. 11 ln the Hrst
-N 1 place, we challengethose of vision to point us to a more
4 -,j healthful and beautiful place. The larger towns and nearby
' A ' cities are not slow to recognize the fact. You may see them
taking their vacation in our community, you may see them as they appear
to meditate and drink in the natural and artificial beauty ofour campus.
11 " Alfred has always been characterized by warm sympathy for young
people hungry for education and dependent on their own exertions." Today
we are a rapidly growing University. Our doors are wide open to all young
people of worthy ideals. " The true end of scholarship is service, teaching
the high quality of high citizenship. What Alfred aims.to do, is to incul-
cate such to the making of a man ready to meet moral crises, to stand H1111
in epidemics of opinion."
11 Alfred has been a pioneer in founding institutions oflearningg she has also
been a pioneer in a democratic control of those institutions. Alfred has a
unique college democracy and Honor system. The Honor system places the
student on his honor and is a test of strength and character. The government
of the students, by the student and for the student is a great opportunity
to become acquainted with tl'LlC citizenship and the elements of leadership.
11 Leadership is a sacred trust and responsibility. The class functions, the
clubs, the fraternities, the social demands and the religious life of our big
" University family," furnish exceptional training to any who may aspire.
Do we need to worry about successful teachers and engineers after four
: , Q
: 31 '
umm? 5. if
years of this discipline? . . .
11 Athletics with the strong backing of our Alumni has been placed on an
intercollegiate basis. There is every opportunity for participation fiom the
ontests of classes and organizations to the systematic rigorous
flickering c Q l
discipline and training for the Varsity. . .
11 Lastly, our social life sapslrom the fountains of confidence, sell-con trol and
true friendship Young men and women meet upon that broader basis which
makes it possible that, " Alfred's pride lies in manhood's clear eyes and
' ' ,Y
womanhood's high stainless name. i .
'1'l'hJ friendship becomes so knit together, that the vacation separations
are often savored with a few quiet tears. It is at these times, when the
thoughts of some future parting will have become a memory and the thoughts
ofour Alma Mater will be a part, of our life.
B. COLWELL DAVIS, JR., '21 ALFRED VV. WHITFOIID, '22
ELOISE T. CLARKE '21 Secrcmr -Treasurer
FROBISHER T. IQ,Y'rT1.E, 'QI GLIVER FERRY, '22,
IQOBERT CAMPBELL, '23
EDWARD CAMPBELL, '24
W--A -. ...., I
Sigma Alpha Gamma
ISABELLA D. MAC R, President LAURA L. STILLMAN, Secretory
FREDERICKA L. VOSSLER, Treasurer
Down ilory M embers
MARGARET G. BANGHART, Senior ELOISE T. CLARKE, Senior
IVIARGARET B. CQLASPEY, ffunior
N on-Doriniloiy Zllembers
GLADYS M. DAVIS, Senior VERA L. GORTON, Sophomore
K J,.. K,-:lx K,
.513 tgxbl Q
QQ Q raanaisaota DQ?
Sigma Alpha Gamma
" Ifyou were born to honor, :how it nowg Ifpu! upon
you, make ine judgment good lluzl llzouglzt you worthy
of iff, -SHAKESPEARE
N 1913 with the hearty support of
the faculty, the college Womenls
ifkgybgw QQQQY Organization, comprising all the
E Women in the college, was born,
a democracy Whose Watch-word
I Vigxbxx . ' u I as
1 55252.55 is, ionor. .
Q 12:5 S 1l As a self governing body, aspir-
.,44iL-E-'iL L I ' '
e"' A "" 1 ng to the highest and cleanest
standards of life, we must live within certain
bounds. Our area is marked by the students them-
selves. We have no burdensome, unjust restrictions,
rather we have reasonable and right limits. The
executive body aims to strike the line of justice
straight and clean.
ll The loyal support of the students, not merely
as a body, but as individuals is basic of our success.
1l Alexander Pope has expressed our means to the
end sa so- i
il "Act Well your part, there all the honor lies."
KDOLJLCDGG IS VIBCCIC
QQQ Q renaisance EQ
PRESIDENT BOOTHE Col.weLL DAVIS, LL.D.
Presidenl, fl 8953, Professor of Soriology and Eihies in lhe College and
Stale School of Agriezzllure.
A. B., Alfred University, ,QOQ A. M., '93, B. D., Yale University,
'93, Ph.D., National Normal University, ,975 D. D., Alfred Uni-
versity, '01, LL.D., '15g Graduate Student Columbia University,
'97, Member College Council, University New York State, '96-'oog
Member National Educational Association, Member National
Civic Federationg Vice-President National Society for Broader
liducationg Chairman New York State Agricultural Advisory
Board, President Association of Colleges and Universities of New
York, 'I 8-'19.
Am. H. 'lil'FSNVOR'I'H, PH. D., C19o9j.
Dean and Professor of English.
Ph. B., Alfred University, 'o4g Ph. D., University of Wisconsin,
'ug Student Berlin and Dresden, '02, Instructor Modern Lan-
guages, Alfred University, '04-'07, Fellow in German, University
of Wisconsin, '08-'09, Member Modern Language Association of
America, Student Columbia University Summer Session, 'I9.
lI'e delighls in lhe world, in mon, in womnn,for lhe lovebf lighl lhol
sparkles from lhem.
His goodness seems heller lhzm om Eoodness, hiv mzlme finer his
CHARLES Fexous BINNS, M. Sc., CIQOOJ.
Direelor of lhe New York Stole Sehool of Cloy lVorking ond Ceramics.
M. Sc., Alfred University, '01, Royal Porcelain Works, Worcester,
'72-'97g Examiner of Pottery and Porcelain, City and Guilds of
London Institute, '95-'96g Principal Technical Arts School,
Trenton, N. J., ,98-'99, Author of " Story of the Potter " cIS97J,
and " The Potter's Craft " 419105, Secretary American Ceramic
I do lhen wilh my friends os I do with my hooks. I would have them
where I crm find lhem, hui I seldom use Ihem.
QC Keneaeote DQ
Aa'1'11t'a ELWIN MAIN, A. M., D. D., 119011.
Deon of Theologiml Senlinzny, Professor of Doclrinal Theology, and
Nathan V. Hull, Prdessor M Pusloral Theology.
B. A., Rochester University, '69g A. M., '71g B. D., Rochester
Tlieological Seminary, 'log D. D., Milton College, '95g L. H. D.,
Salem College, ,IOS President Alfred University, '93-'95. Phi Beta
Kappa, and Delta Kappa Epsilon.
Ile onhv is ft for this soeiely who is nmgnanimous, who is sure lhot
grenmess and goodness are always eeononzyg who is noi swffl lo infer-
meddle wilh his forlunes
WI1.1.1A1v1 Co1.v1x WH1'1'1'o11n, A. M., D. D., CI893D.
Professor of Bibliml LIl7ltQ'lIlIXt'J and Lireralzmf.
A. B., Colgate University, '86g A. M., '90, D. D., Alfred University,
'07, Union 'lheological Seminary, '92g Eniciency Bureau of War
Risk I11surance cSll!'l'll'l1CI', '1Slg Delta Upsilon and Phi Beta Kappa
There is ll lime in every 71lIl7l'.f edumlion when he arrives at lhe ron-
vietion lhul envy is igrunmzreg lhnl imilation is suicide: tha! he must
lake himselffor heller or worse ns his porlion.
A1.1'H1211s B. KIQNYON, SC. D., fI8'7.Q.
Dean and Rhode Island Professor of lllolhenmlies, liznerilus.
Retired June 1920, on allowance from Carnegie Foundation for
the advancement' of tcachmg.
B. S., Alfred Unlversity, '74, M. S., '77, Sc. D., 'Ogg Professor of
lXl1lIl'lCITl1ltlCS, '74, George B. Rogers Professor of Industrial-
Mechamcs, :74-'85, '86-'88, '97-'OSS Registrar, '91-'15, Dean ol
College, 09- log Member National hducational Association.
I mush prefer fha! my ly: should he of a lower sfmin, so if he genuine
and equal, than tho! il should he glillering and unsleody. '
JAMES D. BENNEHOFF, M. S., Cx9o7J.
Prdessor of Biology and Geology: Instructor M Hygiene and Dairy
Baeteriology in the State Srhool Q' flgrieulture.
B. S., Alfred University, 'ozg M. S., 'o4g Professor of Biology and
Geology, Mount Union College, '05-'06, Member American
Association for the advancement of Scienceg Member American
Microscopical Societyg Member American Geographic Societyg
Member American Genetic Association.
l blfhat so pleasant as these jets of afeetion whirh make a young world
for me again?
Covcrisz R. Ci.AwsoN, A. M., CIQOSD.
Ph. B., Alfred University, '92g B. l.itt., ,QZQ A. M., Alfred Univer-
sity, 'o8g Professor of Greek, History and English, Waterford
Academy, '92-'94.g Student Columbia University, Summer Session
'02, Professor of Greek and History, Salem College, '94-,963 Cor-
respondent Student Chicago University, 'O6-'o9g Student Harvard
Summer School, ,OQQ Charles Potter Professor of History and
Political Science, Alfred University, '08-,IOQ Student Columbia
University, Summer Session, 'mg Member American Library
Association, Member New York State Library Association.
For beauty and truth and goodness are not absoluteg they spring
eternal in the breast of man.
, . .'Qu..,,
NELSON Noizwoon, PH. D. 19103.
Charles Potter Professor of Histoty and Politieal Scienee.
Ph. B., Alfred University, ,063 A. M., University of.Michigan,
,QQQ Ph. D., Cornell University, '15, Instructor of History and
Economics, Olean, N. Y., High School, 'ob-'o7g.Graduate Scholar
in American History, University of Wisconsin, '07-'08, Peter
White Fellow in American History, University of' Michigan,
'08-'09, Fellow in American History, Cornell University, '09-'log
Teacher of American History, Cornell Summer School, 'I8g Mem-
ber American Historical Associationg Member American Political
He tourhes nothing that does not borrow health and longevity from his
Q? rsanaraamcei DQ
XVALDO A. 'I'1'rswoa'rH, S. M., C191 23.
Rcgirlrar and Rhoda Irlarld Prryz-ssor Qf iwnthvnmlivx.
A. B., Rutgers, 'oog A. M., Alfred University, '02, S. M., Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, 'ogg Instructor in Science, Alfred Academy,
,OO-,O7Q Assistant in Ph sics and Graduate Student, University of
Wisconsin, '07-'09, Proflessor of Physics and Sciences, Des Moines
College Qlowal, '09-123 Phi Beta Kappa and Delta Kappa Upsil-
on Fraternities, Supervisor of Correspondence, Section of Audit
and Records, Bureau of War Risk Insurance fSummer, '18jg
Member of American Association of Collegiate Registrars.
1 must fer! zz pride in my fI'fl'7Ilf5,lll't'0lIIf3ff.Yhl7IL'71l.Y as 0' lhcy were
mine-, and a properly nz hz: Ulrllwi.
Prrgfcwar of Chcmixny.
Maisel. I. HART, A. M., KIQOQD.
lVilliam G. and Ida F. Kenyon I raft-:mr Qf Latin, I rqfcxxor of
A. B., Oberlin College, 'ooq A. M., Radcliffe College, '08, Teacher
in Bradford Academyg 'oo-'o6g Teacher in Wilson College, '06-'07,
Graduate Student in Radcliffe College, '07-'o8g Teacher in Wilson
College, 'OS-'ogg Member Classical Association of the Atlantic
States, Graduate work in Columbia University.
Though Ihr wide imiversz' ixful! of good, no kernel of 7IOIH'f.Yhi77'L' rorn
can form' to him hu! lhrough his loif hfxlowrd upon tha! plof rj ground
which it giver: him lo fill.
Absent on leave.
norton E. Boris, B. Sc., -X M 191
B. Sc., Geneva, '06, A. M., Columbia University, II, Iresident
Barnard Fellow, Columbia, '11-'12, Phi Lambda Upsilong Ponce
sigh lichool, Iforto Rico, '07-'08, Instructor in Chemistry of
orto xco, 08- 09.
If zz man is in his plane, he ir t'07I.f1l'll6'liUt',fl?l'lift', mrzgnrlic, inun-
daling armiar with his purpose, whirh ir thru aveflzled.
MAIKION LAWRENCE Fosoick, KIQISD.
Associale Professor of Modeling and Pollellv, New York Slale School
ry' Clay Working and Ceramics.
Graduate of the School of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, ,125
Student in Kuntzgewerbe Schule, Berlin, '13g Pupil of C. Howard
Walker, '14, Pupil of Earl Sanborn, '15g Berkshire Summer School
of Art, '18g Alfred Summer School, ,IQ-YZO.
Sincerilv is lhe lnxmjv allowed, like rliarlems and nulhorigv.
QRAY Wwrnnov XVINGATE, 119121.
Direclor of Music, Professor of Vocal Music, Inslruclor in College
and Slale School of zigricullure.
Graduate of the New England Conservatory of Music, ,103 Assist-
ant in Voice and Public School Music, Kansas State Normal,
Emporia, Kansas, 'IO-'12, Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity, Member
Musical Alliance ofthe United Statesg Member New York Music
Teachers' Associationg Song Leader, Student Army Corps, Alfred,
'18, Music Supervisors' National Associationg Pupil of Dudley
Buck, Summer, '2o.
lI'e musl be our own before we can be anolher's.
J. B. SHAW, 09165.
Professor of Ceramic Engineering, New York Slale School of Clay
Hforking and Ceramics.
Ceramic Engineer, Ohio State University, 'ofig Fellow Mechanical
Drawing Department, Ohio State University, '07-'08, Superin-
tendent Wheeler ReHector Co., Boston, Mass., 'o8-fog, Superm-
tendent Enameling Department, Grand Rapids Refrigerator Co.,
'09-lIIQ Ceramic Research, Andrew Ramsey Co., Mt. Savage,
Md., ,125 Director Ceramic Research, Pittsburg Testing Labora-
All the old abuses in society, universal and parlicular, all unjusl
accumulations of property and power, are avenged in llze same manner.
QQ nanenouce DQ?
ARC!-IIE L. Ima, PH. D., 09201. Y
Prdessor of Philoxophy and Ezlumlion.
A. B., Hamline University, 'o4g A. M., University of Washington,
'14g Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, '19, Minnesota Public
Schools, '04-'O6g NVashington Public Schools, ,O6-'13, Instructor
in Mathematics, Broadway High School, Seattle, '14-'16g Pro-
fessor of Education, Oregon State Normal School, '17-'18g In-
structor in Psychology, University of Pennsylvania, '18-'lgg Phi
He hm not lost his native .tense and .fympalhy will: lhings. Men give
way before Jufh Il man as btforc Ilrllllflll evenlx.
CLARA K. NEi.soN, fl92Ol.
Axxorirzlv I rafexsor in Drawing and Drsign.
Graduate of Rhode Island School of Design, 'l4g Instructor of
Mechanical Drawing Pawtucket Public Schools, '14,-,I6g Instructor
Freehand Drawing Rhode Island School of Design, Saturday
Morning Classes, '14,-'16, Instructor of Art in Arts and Craft
Department, Carnegie Institute of' Technology, '16-'20, Alfred
Summer School, ,IQ-IZOQ Member Providence Water Color Club.
A' n111.t!erpiere of nr! has in Mc mind II fxcd firm' in lhe flmiu of
being as mimi ox Il plan! or nyxlzll.
Moivrou E. Mix, A. M., PH. D., 09145.
Profewof' M zlflodern l.ar1g1n1gc.r.
Ph. B., Alfred University 'I 4 A. M. U '
' 1 , 4- . , niversity of Wisconsin,
,191 Ph. D., University of XYISCOHSH1, 'iog Student Berlin, '13,
Instructor in Modern l'u1gu'1ges Alfr l U ' ' ' -
. .. .N , . em niversity, 14-'18,
Fellow in German, University ol' Wisconsin, '18-'20, Member of
New X ork State Modern Language Association.
1Vhrzt ix good is zferlicf, gerzerzzling' mnkexfor ilxcy' room, food and
JOSEPH S1-:1m.1N, A. M., S. M., C192oD.
Baheoek Professor of Physics, Associate Professor of Mathematics.
B. S., University of Missouri, ,IOS A. M., Cornell University, '14,
Instructor in Mathematics and Science, Rhodes School, New York,
,I4-,I7, Supervisor in Mathematics, Clark School, New York,
Lincoln School, Brooklyn, '19-'Qo, Omicron Alpha Tau.
You shall noi come nearer a man hy coming info his house.
ADA Becken SEIDLIN, 419205.
Professor of Piandorle.
Graduate of The Malkin Conservatory of Music, '13, Pupil of
Godowsky, Instructor ofthe Pianoforte at The Malkin Conserva-
tory of Music, '14-'17, Soloist and Accompanist, New York Glohe
Concerts, Volpe Symphony Orchestra.
Though we lravel the -world over to fnd the heautful, we must carry il
with us, or wejind il noi.
Joi-1N BARKER S'r12ARNs, A. M., fIQI9,.
flssislant Prdessor of Classical Languages.
A. B., Dartmouth College, '16, A. M., Princeton University, '17,
C. I. A., Meaux, France, '18, Member American Classical League,
Classical Reading League of New York State, Classical Association
ofUn1ted States, Archeological Institute ot'Amer1ca, Phi Beta
Kappa, Delta Sigma Phi.
He tha! tan defne, he fha! ran answer a question so as lo admil rj no
further answer, is lhe hes! man.
Q95 rianeirseiuce DQZZ
A1.o1's1Us A. XVESBECHER B. S., cI9I6l.
Caarh, and Dircflor of Plzyximl Training in Ayrcd Universily.
B. S., Washington and Jefferson College, '16g Assistant Coach in
Washington and Jefferson Collegeg Coach in the Armyg Coach of
Greenburg Hig-h Schoolg Civil Engineer of Westmoreland
County, Pa.g Phi Gamma Delta Fraternityg Coach and Director of
Physical Training in Alfred University, ,2O-,'lI.
'Tis .raid rourage ix mmmon, hu! the immmxe L-xlcenz in which it
is held prove.: il lo he rare.
NIARGARET E. I.ANow1a1-IR, A. M., fl92Ol.
A.r.ri,v1rz11t 1'r0fc's:m' of zwoflern l,!ll1gIlll.L'E.V.
Graduate of National American Teachers' Seminary, '12, Teacher
of German in Milwaukee Pulxlic Schools, '12-'17g A. B., University
of Wisconsin. '1og Fred Vogel Fellow in German,Univcrsiry of
Wisconsin, '19-'log A. M., '2o.
Ami Jo every gerznim' work rj nr! ha.: as mufh rmsau for heing as '
Ihr' earth and lhe Jun.
C1.11'FoRo M. PoT'1'1zR, B. S., f1o1SD.
ImlrlirlorinIr1du.r1rial 1ll6'ClIfll1iL'J in Ihr College and Smic Sfhool
B. Alfred University, '18, U. S. Army, ,IS-,I9.
A' mm: mn no! speak hill he juflqex hilllify, Ilfith his will or rzgainst
his will, he draws hi: porlrnil lo lhe vyf of hir rompfmions hy every
RU'l'H l.. P1-111.1,1l-s, PH. B., 419185.
ROSEMARY OWENS Boma, A. B., A. M., CIQIQJ.
Instructor in Chemistry, Acting Dean of Women.
A. B., Hunter College, 'IOQ A. M., Columbia University, '12,
Instructor of Biology, New Haven High School, New Haven,
Ile that is once admitted to the right of reason is made afreetnan of
the whole estate.
I nstrztelor in Stenography and Typewriting.
Ph. B., Alfred University, '11g Student in Harvey Business School,
Summer of '14g 'l'eacl1er of English in Oriskany Falls High School,
,I2-,I3Q Teacher of English in Alfred Academy, '13-'14.g Secretary
to President of Alfred University, 'I4.
flhirle in the simple and noble regions of thy lye, obey thy heart, and
than shalt reproduee the foreworld again.
CQLADYS K. BLEIMAN, A. M., QIQZOJ.
Instruetor in Philosophy and Edaeatian.
B. A. and A. M., Cornell University, '19g Graduate Student at
The laws of friendship are austere and eternal, of one web with the
laws of nature and of morals.
H. Aiu.o'rrA Mix, A. M., CIQZOJ.
- Imlruelor in English and Public Speaking.
1 ' Ph. B., Alfred University, 'I5g A. M., University of Wisconsin,
, 'zog Scholar in .German, University of Wisconsin, 'lgg Assistant
in English, University of Wisconsin, 'zog Member of National
Association of Teachers of Speech.
, The eloquenee of one .vtimulaler all lhe rest, some up fo lhe :peaking
poinl, and all other: to Il degree that make.: them good receiver: and
In the Course of Events
ETTING down to brass tacks," "One should give verse and Scripture for the faith
and hope within," but we are infringing upon " the gospel of white space." If " you
will take this with a pinch of salt " we will resort to a few common expressions
of the faculty.
1l This unsophisticated theme may not " appeal to the apperceptive mass." " Indeed " it
would be a lamentable fact to bring about a reformation, if we were compelled to accept
Martin Luther's " Diet of WVorms." Yet, one can not help feeling that," It is a very simple
problem " to hammer on a church door.
if " It is an interesting fact " that we enjoy recording such expressions as, " That's all there
is to it, If you please, At tall, As it were, All right, These ones, and so on." For those who
have a tendency toward " Destructive Crit1c1sm," we take 21130111011 ofhappiness in announ-
cing to you the expression, " That there is n't any such animal."
1l In closing, " It is needless to say," also " perfectly clear," that you are gasping for those
welcome words: " I 'll let you go for today and for next time we will take the next chapter."
K 7 7,
' Let s Go.
ELOISE T. CLARKE
MARIUS E. V. FEl.ICE'l"l'I
SAMUEL D. A'rz
CARLOS C. CAMENGA
DONAI.ID L. BU RDICK
LVIARGARET G. BANOHAR1'
LEON E. RLLS
A. BURDET CROFOOT
AMEY D. VAN HORN
CLIFFORD A. BEEBE
ISABELLA D. MACK
CQEORGE D. FORD
BENJAMIN M. VOLK
CHC C H5565
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Boo'rI-IE CoLwEI.L DAVIS, JR .... President
NVINIFRED GREENE . . Vice-Prcsidcn!
. S 'f -
HEI,EN LOUISE HILL
ADA MARGARE'l' VVALSH
nite R054 Class Co
Class Yell: '21 'J zz warlime class,
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'21 'J zz wznner, -
The class fha! beam lhem ali.
lots: Green and
ACKERLY, MAIQY LOUISA ...... Cuba, N. Y.
Cuba High School. Applied Arts, Honors KID, Y. XY. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Brick, .flyredinn CIJ,
Ceramic Guild. '
ALLEN, IsAPI-IENE OLIVE ...... Farina, Ill.
lfatina High School. Classical, Milton College, Milton, Wis., CI, 2, jj, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma,
Brick CQ. 1
AI.SWOR'I'H, CHARLES VVILLIS ..... Arcade, N. Y.
Arcade High School. Scientific, Honors fl, 2, 33, Class Baseball KID, Fizz! Lux QED, U. S. Marine Corps.,
'18-'19, Delta Sigma Phi, Secretary 643.
ATZ, SAMUEL DAVID ...... Alfred, N. Y.
. Alfred Academy and Alfred High School, Scientific, A. H. lf., Campus Book Agency CQ, Assistant in Chem-
BANGI-IART, MARGARET GERTRUDE ..... Glen Gardner, N. 7.
High Bridge High School. Scientific, Y. W. C. A., Secretary QD, Cabinet LQ, Sigma Alpha Gamma, C. W.
'l C D Red Cross Secretarv ful, Assistant Photographer 1921 KANAKADEA, Class Secretary Czj,
C mmittee C0 Student Assistant in History QQ, Silver
O. Counci 4 , 1 ,
Brick, House Committee LQ, Burdick Hall House o - ,
Student Volunteer Convention, Des Moines, 1920, Omicron Tau Alpha.
Bay Conference 1920,
BENSON, ESTHER IRENE ....
Medina High School. Classical, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Ifrosh Annex CID, Brick.
Medina, N. Y.
BURDICK, TINA EMILY ..... Aired Slation, N. Y.
Alfred High School. Applied Arts, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Ceramic Guild, Chorus CI, 2, 3, 4D.
CAMPBELL, MARIAN FRANCES ..... Plcarantville, N.
Pleasantville High School. University of Pennsylvania C1, 2,D, Scientific, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma,
Womenls Undergraduate Association CI, 2D, " Masque of American Drama " C2D, Brick C3, .4,D.
CLARKE, ELo1sE TACIE . ..... Andover, N. Y.
Andover High School. Classical, Honors C1, 2, 3D, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet C4D, Sigma Alpha Gamma, C. W. O.
C2, 4D, Interclass Track CID, Numerals, President Burdick Hall C2D, Brick, Treasurer C3D, President C.1.D,
Associate Editor 1921 KANAKADEA, Secretary Student Senate C4D, Student Assistant in English C4D, Chorus
C3, .4,D, Silver Bay Conference 1920, Omicron Tau Alpha.
CLERKE, LEA1-I MADELINE ...... Spring Valley, N.Y.
Spring Valley High School. Applied Arts, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Class Track CID, Class Basket-
ball C1, 2D, Varsity Basketball C2, 3D, Ceramic Guild, Guild Council C2D, Assistant Art Editor 1921 KANA-
KADEA, Burdick Hall C2D, Silver Bay Conference 1920, Brick, Omicron Tau Alpha.
CROFOOT, ALFRED BURDET ...... Shanghai, China
Shanghai American School and Alfred High School. Scientific, Honors CI, 3D, Y. M. C. A., Cabinet C2, 3D,
President C4D, Orophilian CID, Class Football CID, Class Track CID, Class Basketball C1, 2D, Class Baseball
CI, 2D, Glee Club CI, 2, 3D, S. A. T. C. C2D, Klan Alpine C2, 3, 4D, Athletic Council C3D, Editor-in-Chief 1921
KANAKADEA, Student Assistant in Physics C3, 4D, " Mrs. Temple's Telegram."
CROXFORD, HAZEL WILHELMINA .... Cohoer, N. Y.
Schenectady High School. Classical. Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Frosh Annex CID, Brick C3, .1.D,
Class Secretary C2D, Associate Editor 1921 KANAIQADEA, Secretary-Treasurer " Cercle Francais " C4D,
" Mrs. Temple's Telegram," Archon, Agora C4D.
DAVIS, Boo'rHE COLWELL, JR. . .... Afred, N. Y.
.Alfred High School. Scientific, ex-20, Class Baseball CID, Orophilian CI, 2Dg K. K. K. CI, 2, 3Dg Delta Sigma
Phi C3D, Vice-President C4Dg U. S. Marine Corps '17-'19: Glee Club C2, 3D, Assistant Editor Fial Lux C3Dg
Class President C4Dg President Student Senate C4.Dg Footlight Club C4D.
DAVIS, GLAIDYS MARALYN ...... Afred, N. Y.
Alfred High School. Applied Arts, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, C. W. O. Council, Vice-President C4D,
Ceramic Guild, Guild Council C3D, Chorus C1, 2, 3, 4D, Omicron Tau Alpha.
EMERSON, ISABEL SPENCER ...... Hornell, N. Y.
Hornell High School. Classical, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Brick, Chorus C3D, " Cercle Francais."
FAssE'rTE, BERT1-IA ISABELE .... Adams Center, N. Y.
Adams Center High School. Scientific, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Varsity Basketball C2, 3D, Class
Basketball C1, 2D, Footlight Club C3, 4D, Brick, Chorus C3D, " Prunella," Omicron Tau Alpha.
FORD, GEORGE DEWEY ...... Hornell, N. Y.
Hornell High School. Salem College, Salem, W. Va., ,IS-'18, S. A. T. C., C2D, Ceramic Engineer, Honors
C3Dg Baseball C2D, Manager Basketball C3DQ Varsity Football C2, 3, 4D, Eta Phi Gamma, President C3D,
Ceramic Society, President C3Dg Footlight Club C3, 4.D, President C4D.
GREENE, WINIFRED ...... Ayred, N. Y.
Alfred High School. Classical, State Scholarship 1917 issue, Honors CI, 2, 3D, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet C2D, Sigma
Alpha Gamma, C. W. O. Council C2D, Class Treasurer CID, Secretary C2D, Class Vice-President C4D, Associate
Editor 1921 KANAKADEA, Senior Representative KANARADEA C4D, Omicron Tau Alpha.
H1LL, HELEN LOUISE . . 4 .... Alshaway, R. I.
Hopkinton High School and Westerly High School. Rhode Island State Normal School 2M years. Classical,
Y. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Burdick Hall 125, Brick, Class Secretary 145, Chorus 13, 45, Omicron Tau
LIU, SHU-YUNG ....... Peking, China
Tsing Hua Academy, Peking. Ceramic Engineer, Ohio State University 12, 35, Associate Member American
Ceramic Society, Jen Yu Fraternity, Burdick Hall, Cosmopolitan Club.
LOWN, ANNA ELVIRA ...... Gerry, N. Y.
Jamestown High School, Fredonia State Normal, Classical, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Gamma, Agonian 125,
Shakespeare Club 11, 25, Brick, Chorus 135.
LYTTLE, FROBISHER THEODORE . .... Whiting, Ind.
Alfred High School. Applied Arts, Eta Phi Gamma 11, 2, 35, President 125, Secretary 11, 25, Manager 12, 35,
Representative Student Senate 115, Secretary 135, Editor Fiat Lux 135, Reporter 125, Class Chairman and
President 115, Class Football 115, Class Basketball, Class Baseball 11, 25, Class Track 115, Secretary O. M.
A. 135, Ceramic Guild, Guild Council 1.4.5, Student Senate 14.5, Hiker's Club, " Pennant," Junior Play 115,
" Land of Heart's Desire " 125, " Mrs Temple's Telegram," S. A. T. C. 125, Footlight Club 145, Art Editor
1921 KANAKADEA. Thomas Peace Prize Contest.
MACK, ISABELLA DARLING ...... Yonkers, N. Y.
Yonkers High School. Classical, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 135, Sigma Alpha Gamma, President C. W. O. Council
145, Honors 135, Class Treasurer 125, Class Vice-President 135, Burdick Hall 125, Brick, Silver Bay Conference
1919, Footlight Club 13, 45, KANAKADAEA Board 125, Associate Editor 1921 KANARADEA, " Mrs. Temple's
Telegram," Winner, Thomas Peace Prize Contest, 1920, Omicron Tau Alpha.
NEUWIESINGER, MARGARET SARAH .... Califon, N. ff.
High Bridge High School. Scientific, Y. W. C. A., Treasurer 145, Sigma Alpha Gamma, Burdick Hall 125,
Brick, Class Numerals, Class Track 115, Class Basketball 125, Varsity Basketball 12, 3, 45, Student Senate
125, Vice-President Athletic Council 145, Silver Bay Conference 1920, Footlight Club 145, Thomas Peace
Prize Contest, 1920, Omicron Tau Alpha.
PLACE, THOMAS MAXSON . . ' .... Ayred, N. Y.
Manual Training High School, Brooklyn, N. Y. Ceramic Engineer, Ceramic Society, Glee Club 11, 2, 35,
S. A. T. C. 125, Delta Sigma Phi. i
PLANK, Ross DEWEY .' ..... Hornell, N. Y.
Hornell High School. Ceramic Engineer, Burdick Hall 115, Clan Alpine 115, Klan Alpine 12, 3, 45, President 145,
S. A. T. C. 125, Class Track 115, Class Basketball 11, 25, Captain 115g Class Baseball 11, 25, Ceramic Societv,
Assistant Business Manager 1921 KANAKADEA. '
RANDOLPH, JOHN FITZ ...... Nile, N. Y.
Alfred Academy. Classical, W. W. Club 115, Sigma Alpha Phi 135, Orophilian, Graduate Alfred Theological
Seminary '20, Agora 145.
RANDOLPH, SARAH Frrz ..... Great Kills, S. I., N. Y.
Curtis High School. Classical, Y. W. C. A., Vice-President 135, President 145, Sigma Alpha Gamma, Burdick
Hall 125, House Committee 125, Brick, Fiat Lux 125, Class Track 115, Committee for Revision of Campus
Rules 125, Omicron Tau Alpha.
RANDOLPH, WARDNER TITSWORTH FITZ .... Foulce, Ark.
Alfred Academy. Classical, Varsity Football Reserves, Class Football 115, Class Baseball 11, 25, Class
Basketball 1t, 25, Captain 125g Class Track, Captain 115.
ROBISON, DAVID VINCENT ...... Stzltzmanta, N. Y.
Salamanca High School. Salamanca Business College, '17. Ceramic Engineer, Burdick Hall 115, Clan Alpine
115, Klan Alpine 12, 3, 45, Captain Class Track 115, Class Basketball 125, Ceramic Society, Business Manager
KANARADEA, " Mrs. Temple's Telegram." ,
SCHROEDER, EMMA ROSINE ..... Nfznuet, N. Y.
Spring Valley High School. Applied Arts, State Scholarship IQI7 issue, Honors 11, 2, 35, Y. WV. C. A., Sigma
Alpha Gamma, C. W. O. Council, Treasurer 135, Ceramic Guild, Guild President 135, Class President 125,
Class Secretary 135, Class Basketball 11, 25, Class Track 115, Varsity Basketball 12, 35, Manager 12, 35,
Burdick Hall 125, Brick, Omicron Tau Alpha.
STILLMAN, IRUTH AL1xER'1'A ...... .4!f7'6'If', N. Y.
Alfred High School. Classical. Honors 135, Y. XV. C. A., Cabinet, 135, Sigma Alpha Gamma, C. YV. O. Council
135, Reading Room Assistant 11, 2, 3, 45, Footlight Club 13, 45, Secretary-Treasurer 135, " Merchant Gentle-
man" 115, " Mrs. Temple's Telegram," Agora 145, Omicron Tau Alpha.
VAN HORN, AMEY DoR1s ...... Verona, N. Y.
Dodge Center, Minn., Gentry, Ark., Arkansas Conference College, Siloam Springs, Ark. Scientific, Honors
125, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 125,'Sigma Alpha Gamma, Class Vice-President 125, Class Basketball 11, 25,
Captain 11, 25, Varsity Basketball 12, 3, 45, Captain 13, 45, Class Track 115, Manager 115, Numerals, Bur-
dick Hall 125, Brick, Secretary 135, Chorus 11, 35, Student Assistant in Physical Training 145, Archon,
Agora 145, Omicron Tau Alpha.
NVALSH, ADA MARGARET ...... New York Cily
Morris High School, N. Y. C. Classical, Honors 12, 35, Y. VV. C. A., Treasurer 135, Sigma Alpha Gamma,
Class Treasurer 13, 45, Burdick Hall 125, Brick, Omicron Tau Alpha.
VVILBER, DORIS EVELYN ...... Allegany, N. Y.
Alleghany High School. Classical, Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 135, Sigma Alpha Gamma, Class President 135:
Burdick Hall 125, Brick, Silver Bay Conference 1919, Agora 145, Omicron Tau Alpha.
WITTER, RAY CHARLES ...... W'armw, N. Y.
Warsaw High School. Syracuse University 115, Classical, Class Football 115, Class Basketball 115,
Class Baseball, Captain 115, Vice-President Class 115, Sigma Nu, Varsity Football, Syracuse,
125, Farm Cadet ,I7, U. N. R. I". ,I7-'19, Harvard Radio School, Varsity Football 13, 45, Varsity Basket-
ball 13, 45, Captain 145, Varsity Baseball 135, Captain 135, Eta Phi Gamma, O. M. A., Archon Basileus,
NVORDEN, DEAN MAxsoN ...... Brookjicld, N. Y.
Plainfield High School, N. J. Scientihc, Class Basketball 12, 35, Class Football 11, 25, Class Track 115,
Track Numerals, Class Baseball 115, 2nd Lieut., A. S. S. R. C., R. M. A.Observer, Delta Sigma Phi, Varsity
Football 145 .
YANG, CHEN-HSUN ..... Clzfmgsha, Hunan, China
Tsing Hua Academy, Peking. Tufts College '17-'18, B. S. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '20,
Ceramic Engineering, Burdick Hall, American Cosmopolitan Club.
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FLORENCE B. BOWDEN Pre,-idmf
ROBERT F. CLARK . Viw-Prg,-Mm!
AUDREY E. HAYNES . Sm-fmry
ROBERT H. ARMSTRONG . Treasurer
Class Flower: Yellow Clzfysanthmzufzz Class Colors: Black and Old Gola'
Class Motto: Unquam Afllior
Class Yell: Hullabzzfoo, Dare and D0
fi. U. '22, ,
HERE have been classes and classes in old Alfred for many a year and there will
continue to be classes until years cease to roll, we hope. First there are the shy,
green little Freshmen, then the rusty Sophomores, then the sturdy Juniors and
finally the grave and stately Seniors. VVe have reached the third stage in our meta-
morphosis, and do not claim to be particularly different from any other class. However, we
have a number of things of which to be proud. First, we are all glad we are an even class, for
to us has descended the emblem so precious to all even classes. We are not only even in
number but also in spirit, we agree so well among ourselves. Although not very strong in
athletics, yet we have a modest pride in our scholastic attainments, for we won the Twen-
tieth Century Cup last year. -
In the future, when many classes have come and gone since our sojourn here, who knows
but perhaps great things may come from our midst-great beings who will stand before
the eyes of the world. We all aspire to high things, we all dare the loftiest heights, and will
do our utmost to attain them. But we will not talk of fame, we will only try to live so that
Alfred, and the world, may be better because of '22. T
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ROBERT HOOD ARMST ONG ELIZAB 'T ' - - -
..,.1'1, 13. ljes-k '
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1I THE school boasts of ia lot of "N Bobs,". butl
Assxstwnt Business Manager. unkacleu
Phi-lcsmmafgr ' ','- 3 ,
some of them' just seem to show up more than
others. This one -shows up in a lot of things.
He can handle his books, and he is n't afraili
of a basketball, :und when it comes to idance,
he 's right there. Bob was in the S. A. T. C. and
though the fight was soon called off, he is still
' here but instead of K. P., he 's now working
for S. Just now he is hitting pretty hard
for hi sheepskin, nndfwhen he gets that you
mnv e stire that he will?-show up in more
,. ,things itharni, evfer. ' '
I V iw.. ,L U . :.,.,,,,I. lxhu ,X Wil.: H, H , V,-A Nlxi E
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yurflgivlg it at i - 14:02. H Via. J,
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mg Sub Vursifyf Basketbal fz7giAssocilrte
Editor Fiat Llix,C3Dg.'Mnnnger of Class, Plays
7 Cglg 'N Everylhingvfljg f1t'Re!feat frlg Theta
lg Chi Sorority f"1'he-Rector." "'i ' '
1 ul.IT'l'l.E BE'r'rY" is always ready, when
t e word fun is spoken, with an idea to help
it along. If any one wants sug estions form
little innocent mischief, just cas on her. She
has a wonderful knack of getting things out
of you that you have sworn neviervto tell. In
combination with these things, she is a good
student, willing class-mate, and a quick, snappy
little athlete. As a basketball guard, she can't
be beat. Her ambition is to make something
big and different out of life. To be a schoolmarm
or some other common thing does n't' appedl
to her.'We are sure that she will be a Mrs., but
whether a common 0nC4Ol,'-"Ref, time' will Qtell.
g Anyway,-Betty,,we wishyyou-the besAtfthat'f,li.fe
.oiferse ' . ' -r A "'4
X W' fr gras.. ,f"'U--y,
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Q ll O GU
S'I'ANI.l11Y DAY BAN KS
WILLIAM DONALD BASSETT
Hoaseusaus, N. Y. Q up i.r D, N Y.
Horseheads High School. N. Y. S. A. '1Sg Scientific: d H' 'P all -'yffp' Q- Engineering. Delm
Dew Drop Inng S. A. 'l'. C fijg Klan Alpine ,Y gg 31.1- 5 1, ngketbull C213 S. A.
C1 2 gl- Y. M. C. A. C 1, 2, 31g Var ty Foot- mf .
' 1 ,i gi'
bzfll jjg Varsity Basketball,f.L 2 .3 ayarsity.
Bassgall Cl, 2, 3JQgQl1lSS Trackia. ia, 515-Capt.
C154 5, 'xl ass Baseballg TClass Basketball. ,
1l"Km" Banks is 'that friendly sort of chap
that always greets. you with a cheery " Hello!"
His career at Alfred has been one of marked
ability in athletic activity. No small amount
of credit has he done to basketball fame won
at Horseheads and he has likewise made effect-
ive appearance in football and baseball. What
we most admire in " Banks," perhaps, is that
stick-to-it element that keeps him Fighting
even against odds. What " Banks " needs to
make him a true athlete is that wonted in-
difference to the fairer sex, and yet it is due to
this defect that the laurels he has won have
received a " fairer " appreciation. Ever since
1I'eDo you notice the far-away look in his ey P
It is centered at a point nonearer to us. rhiii
Hornell. How did he get that way? Well, itwls
a long story, but it happened one day at Wall
dorf's Jewelry Store, we suppose. Were we
shocked? You tell us, battery!--Don 'has S. A.
T. C'd with us, made saggers with us, night-
shirt-paraded with us,.and helped us wonder-
fully nn class basketball. lncidentally, we were
not the only ones surprised when Don beat us
by getting honors last year. When not in
school, he helps at Bassett's Tailoring Empof.
ium and Telephone Office, or juggles brick at
Watsontown, Pa. '
" Banks " was graduated from the Y. S. A., I,
he has aimed to complete his course m Cornell, . Q, tl
but for, variousreasons he sees advantagesof I 1 . '
-HQ, degree under. "J1mmie." Here s wishing - , , ' . . 5' Q ., , "B
helm '5'l55f'li.iM:ir.L1..Q1g.,.'.- i, ,.,, ..,,s,.....e.s....s,s A
D AVERILL BEEBE FLORENCE BELLE BOWDPN
al. S. A.
T. C. KID,
- ,- .J
rf wig ,iifi Rayz fiiiiwil l. if XXR313
l'i'I Jxxjk f iii W1 l illl m
,F xx ix -X
. 1 -
ROBERT ALEXANDER BOYD
C O1 ct on Cluli 015 Burdick Illall
Phi amma 131 Ceramic Society
f ia: fri '-5aa' l"" , ff . .
f ly .-l -, " eg-dmc Engineering S A
if :j l P '
as 1: 'E to
gs, 31 Eta f
1, 2, 1g,Class Baseball C113 Y. M. C. A. Ci,
1, 31, Assistant Art Editor Kanakadea f31.
ii RISING from the despicable level of S. Ar-T,,
C. Sergeant in the fall Of'-14918 to the respon-
sible position of chairman' o the 1920-21 dance
committee, Robert Boyd shows the fruits of
Th i s of cider drinking in
-persistence. ose may - I
- - h. faded
the Student Corps guard room ave
almost beyond recall, with so many other hard
experiences of war-time. Like most of his class-
mates, Bob was left stranded by' peaceton the
precarious slopes of the mountain of ' higher
education." Since that time he has been climb-
ing steadily toward the peak. There rests
ambition's prize, a diploma from Alfred s
famous Ceramic School. The efforts of the
former non-com. deserve to be, and no doubt
will be, crowned with success. .
ii Robert Boyd's sincere frankncss, during
th ir raduate years has made most
csc meg 1'f' a Both his
of his acckuaintances rea rienls.
smile and is frown are true indicators of the
impressions made on his unbiased, honest
mind. i A , i .
DONALD LANGWORTHY BURDICK
. Ho ' ""sE'Haa1g esfeay ighlScli66li sg..
-A ' v a. - 1. W g.
P 41' ,
5:5'YJfM.'C YA. CI, 2, 31- Treasurer' of Y.
G g D
eA..a3'y,111c1aa,Aipane Fraternity qi 2, lg
S. A. T. C. C115 .Student Assistant in lbiatughl
Science CQ, 315 The Courtship of Miles Standish
1213 Associate Editor Kanakadea. Der Deutsche
Vereing " Rosalie." .
11 THE really big thing about " Don " thas no
connection with "snakes," his experimental
study in a new practical nology," or,any
particular interest e may have in any " speci-
men " at the Steinheim. He majors under
"Jimmie," and judging from his aptness in
natural science and devotion to his work, he
haslchosen well. And not onl is he faithful
and conscientious in his work but he is giving
back to Alfred his " bit " in return. At a con-
siderable sacrifice to his own interests, he has
given the much needed assistance in the biolo-
Eical department, and at the same time has
een an' active participant in the social func-
tions and enterprises of the college. And yet
with all his study, "labs," and committee
meetings, he always finds time and is willing
to help the other fellow. We feel that such
devotion and sacrifice will make him a name
at Alfred, andinsure agsuccessful career. . .gi
f wi 8
f-1- fr 'X 1'-
ff . 1, . . . , . ,rfb r'i:2.f1fi. ,
f 'lv lllflw ll'll ff W- ' . 9
9Q:l,g,..g.1l 1 fl lu bi ll 1 lilfTdD1fQ4,ga4u,,-,44u4.UlllzHlAlml+fw
ROBERT FAIRCHILD CLARK
HoaNr-:r.1., N. Y.
..,.f""i in NUgifDa,,N. Y.
Hornell High School. Ceramic Engineering. S. A. Nunda High School. '18, Ceramic Engineering,
T. C. CI1g Octagon Club C11g Burdick Hall C21g
Eta Phi Gamma C31Q Ceramic Society CI, 2, 31,
Class Basketball CI1g Football C11gTrack C213
Baseball C214 Y. M. C. A. CI, 2, 31g Cabinet
C315 Fiat Lux C2, 313 Chorus C2, 313 Second
Prize in Peace Contest C214 Class Vice-Presi-
dent C315 Footlight Club C315 The Flower Shop
C215 Photographer of'Kanakadea. " The Rec-
1l WELI., how would you describe " Bob " ? He
is just like the rest of usg you'have to know
him in order to a preciate him. He has a
V great variety of lliumor, which is always
crowned in time of need by an unexplainable
smile. The sparkle of life and love in his eye
has saved him the friends that his frankness
might have driven away. We always knew
"Bob's" ability with a book, et thought
he would be always at "sea." This devotion
r to athletics,,Y. M. C. CA., class and college
J 'work makes of him V21 very desirable student.
5,a:',jHis 'efiicient' work as an- editor and photographer
'--gisgelfgevident',,thej,yeats,.,hold muchhinfstore, I, 4, I
l' ' A lfffuu'ii..f' .I .A .W 'e-C
Assistant Business Manager of Fiat Lux C215
Business Manager C315 Ceramic Society CI llc,
31g S. A. T. C. C113 Eta Phi Gammag Class
Basketball CI, 2, 314 Baseball C21g Football
C215 Varsity baseball C11. 1
1lCOFFIN'S ropensities are nocturnal to say
the least. Wlliy they should be thus organized
is more than we can understand, for his travel-
ing distance is not great. CoHin realizes that
one'may be fortunate or unfortunate in the
games of chance, especially if there is any
jewelry in the proposition.
1l Coupled with these gentle knocks, we have
found him playing shoulder to shoulder with
us, ever since the days in the S. A. T. C.
Coffin calculates to be on top when the whistle
blows. We think of him in connection with
"Labs " and Varsity practices, but with his
manifested determination and tenacity, we
have littlegdoubt that he will become a very
typical engineer. - -
el fl: r is , . AQ if i1f."Tf". 7'
iyflgfiljez -V' 'r '.. L, U if yy -41 - wi ' f ' lvflf ,vg.f3l:..j.
5? 46 mam
CGC Air , i i i r 'Gif'-C.Zi-iirrliiiin--wfhifffflffiaff-,QA
fag liliilliiieiillildatj i
MAX EFOREST COMPTON
N. VIEIZLDSHIP, N. Y.
Frienclshifhni Ceramic Engineering. S.
A. T. C. Delta Sigma Phi CQ., 32.
1l-N" Max " is a very quiet, serious, and dignified
Junior. He is very popular in his class and
among the ladies. Among the gentler sex, how-
ever, Max has one serious drawback, he is
rather bashful. But that does n't matter, he
will overcome that, for he is, in every sense of
the word, a conqueror. Max takes an active
part in all his class functions, and never shrinks
from the hard tasks. One always knows when he
calls upon him that he may be depended upon.
As a student, he strives for " A," and if he
fails, he is up and at 'em again.
.eu 'FN"cSEipLik.?'fr.'J' .mr--WW
1, ,VNNA cuoifooi'
-'filffl , NGHAI, CHINA ttifW?ii'i:l?
Slpfuigliai AmericdnlSchool and Alfred'High School.
' lassical. Burdick,H9Lll CID, Senate C03
'V C. A. CI, 2, jg Vice-President C313 Class Vice-
President Clilg Vaudeville Czjg Delta Omega
'l'au CQ., 353 Auditor Cgjg Associate Editor
Kanakadea CQDQ Y. W. U. F. R. Conference
at New York C3D. "The Rector." '
ii Hens is an ancient language student of high
rank. We all admire Anna's courage and forti-
tude in tackling those long dead languages.
Contrary to a popular superstition concerning
ancient language students, she is not a withered
leaf, but a well turned oneof a bright hue. This
is all the more to be wondered at, when we
learn that she has been hoping to teach Latin
and Greek in Shanghai, China, the land of lt r
birth. Well, all factors considered, Annaigs
loyal to the class and a willing worker fqri it. In
Y. W. work she is interested and active. She
' is a ver ' likeable littlevf' Bob,"'and hasiwonna
't place ot, 'f,Oj'fttl'.T7..high rank in theadmiritiwi
,Land es,Qe,Clpc,of,,heij ,collegewcompanions ' d
lass! zbmntesi, 'Z W- '. :V ' r" '-Liu--Lu
C ' I 'f'."'f Tr-i' ' Lf? fihmfli- .Q '-
laura anu-:..fQ:5f.1.H4uH:La.e,.!.JEa.m.:fekni1dA.uJmfK4i.Jillai 'Q
LEON CLYDE DWIGHT
DE RUYTER, N. Y.
De Ru ter Hi h School. Scientific. Clas Football
h ,L N MER ELLS
0 , v. 'N' ' Y'
-es - f-1? , . . .
4-'Wg .1-Ly 'Y 1i4gwe5-i.l.g.y,- Engineering. Ceramic
-WTP. . ' Wx, 3' ' '
v . A, ,f 7, G H f 1 ' g 1
2' 31: " , . B k
I -4. ' 1
of Bnskgtball qi, QJQ Baseball qi 235 Glee 'M ' i ,... "V V :W CI, 29' Delm Si 1
Clu C2, 35g Y. W. C. A. 2. CabinQcf,:t,'3f'??'?, l 7-I ,Qflfi f-l' Cl'lSS 21S -
CQ, g S. A. T. C. Og Alfredt 'ifirafisgd Delfffi 'iff bil-llffl .Class -ffiCl31ss Footbal '
S M ary of Foo 'ht 'Club QQ' Klan Al ine
C2,,Q3Jg Free Speech C234 Editor-in-chie of
Kanalsadexn. I - X
Tl A smcsm: man can afford to be simple and
direct, indeed he can not afford to be anything
b Societyg PSeenetax1y'f1Dg" Treasurer-'
e V , F
else. These things are a part of Clyde. He is
often, like n sculptor 'who takes an old statue
and to give.it resh vitality, 'cuts away the
insipid ornaments and Horal excrescences that
s il a simple outline. . ' ' f ' l r
1lx1iut Clyde has a personal quality, and we
who have known him huve felt in him a rugged,
livable strength. His :most obviousgfmlures
impress you' gs honest. attempts. He is the
'ambi ion their su t of endeavor .
' Assistant in Chemistry.L3l.Tl".f'g p iffiif
'il WHAT does his picture suggest't5"?y6NfiWe
have ourselves wondered, but ihaverdecided
upon "Brownie," for no special reason other than
that we dare not use a stronger expression.
Far be it from Leon to be a grind, and besides
that, he had the -foresight to get on the good
side of the University Treasurer many years
before he battered his way into college. Outside
of school-he has been for several years-let 's
see? Oh, yes! Efiiciency Manager of all the
industries of Alfred! In school he is quite a
ceramist and chemist. Does he' belong to the
O. M. A? You tell fem, phonograph, ypufve
ot the record. , -.
'iodl'icQ.fsqFT..-..S. ..s'.3.-.j"?.. ' ' . , ' -- '- 'f"-"W" ,, w r
igifeudfemanlds men in theumnl-:ingg"l1'ieii"vv1tl1 ' 'i" ' 1
as. Htm l 1 gfrvffvries . 4 " 'ff"J.1
.it-1-Missiisa t +-fer 1 - r 'l i
f74Wi5w - vf i fflfiili ilffmifinii, V-LF,-'tf5"l'tif-Iwi'-.F,ff.Flff5?'i5KE, 5 '-'35 ff"'-.-'i3'1I 'Lf' '
A as are .iii
Crmlnlllllllllllllmlll 5, 5 J
MILDRED CHARLOTTE IFAULSTICH
Oswizoo, N. Y.
OLIVER WINFRED FERRY
ALMoND, N. Y.
Oswego High School. Scientific. Burdick Hall C153 Almond High School. Ceramic Engineering. Cera-
Brick CQ., 35g Sigma Alpha Gamma CI, 2, 355
Y. W. C. Cl, 2, 35g Cabinet C35g Delta
Omega T1 N, 4 35' Sentinel C355 Oswego Nor-
mal Smn'nie1i1 chgl, lqzog Chorus C155 Foot-
light ,clilb'C35g The Flower Shop C25g Brick
Vaudeville C25. '.' Rosalie."
TRANQUIL and well-ordered is her life, '
Tinted with rose and turquoise by ideals
That have grown firm and strong within her
Like a young sapling finding itself hidden
Inrsome disordered wood, plants its roots deep
And shoots above the others. Grown a tree,
ltiseeks the sunlight floods above the forest,
And with its haughty head points out the way
For wanderers-so ideals in Mildred's life
Until the barren places have been brightened
By shining, fairy visions from the perfect world.
She hasla presence like calm moonlight,
That brings but peace to those who seek her.
.,She is true. A bitireserved perhaps and living
fag 5 hef lfg but thugs because she knows-gt isa '
of dd., . d .
ibut oneyfi 1-fi' vjlflixii-fit? 'M,.35l.,,i,fft,.,,:i ,ES'T sgs!r. 4 ..
mic Society CI, 2, 35g S. A. T. C. CI5g Klb,Klux
Klzlthvg , lta Sigma Phi C2, 35g.-President
f.Ueflt:i"Sl ' 'aj , C35Q Varsity Football CI,'i2,' 355
'Varsity ootlilt captain-elect, 'Mg 'Varsity
A-Baseball Cl, 'z5'g Ca tain Class Baseball C155
Class Baseball C254 Class Basketball C253 Stu-
dent Senate C353 Athletic council C 55 Revision
of Campus rules CQ.5g Free Speech C15.
1l"Ol.1.1r-: " stands forth in our minds as that
good-natured, honest sportsmanlike athlete
of '22. Ever since he came to A. U. " Ollie "
has been a winner in whatever he has attempted.
There seems to be nothing too big for him to
tackleg success is a reputation he has won by
grit and hard labor. As captain-elect of the
Varsity Football squad 'for the season of '11,
it is assumed 'that he will make good, and do
credit to our appreciation of him. This little
outburst of fraternal enthusiasm is not intended
to convey an impression of cold, Spartan'
atmosphere. He is an Ax student of the best
type. His future, as a Ceramic Engineer, is
one ofthe most promising. His research work
in the. " Briclef' V 1nduStryn alone 1nsures..higi73Q
..112PPv"'m?1?fs:+2.9sssE. , a s
,f:. w a.,-.,. g an
hw, -,m..A,ig, '-
.ii mmmn ... i
MARGARET BONHAM GLASPEY
AUDREY ELVIE HAYNES
"fr i semi' V V' 1 . KF ', -1' '-, i.r"' ?if JVW I' i' -'f ""-1.
fL't 1f'Es':1' e,1gi I t f . waist Hall tn, Rush .4 js ,chisel-gaE il' islsileaiEm Q'i19, ig it
Wy rlf ,- "ff V Qamma QI, 2, 353 ff2Q5.'1l'2,:"-,ei-6 iY.',C.fQA'.f!fIQ'- 2, lgiififslgrnafrrl' . a
' Counci f3lgY2' 1 C.A:f1g1f315Class Basket- Gamma GI, 2, gig., Class Secretary C3Jg. C' s
ballefl, 2,23 Numerals' C213 Ciass Secretary Czjg
Kanakadea Representative CI, 213 Delta'Omega
Tau Ca, 31g Sergeant-nt-Arms C334 Triumvirate
fzjg Class Track fzjg Captain C254 'N Everg-
thing C153 Up Against It QU, "Riders to t e
1l THE moment you meet Bobbie, you realize
that here is a girl worth knowing. Nor do you
find that you are mistaken when you know her
better, for hers is a friendship that lasts, and
the longer we know her, the more we love her.
She has always had to work for what she gets
but is ready and willin to help in anything
whether work or play. Ilgever there is any hard
work to be done, Margaret is here to helpg and
if any fun is on foot, Margaret enters in and
makes it more enjoyable. She is also athletic,
ably guarding on the class Basketball team
during her first two years and being Captain
of the ,class track team in .her,Sophomore year.
Basketball' CI, 'abs Delta Omega Tau,iCliief
Councillor Cgjg Honors CO. " The Rector."
11 I'r is not alone because of her studious ways
and her brilliance in class that we respect and
admire Audrey. It is her wonderfully unselfish
character that gives her such a place in our
hearts. It matters not what kind of help is
needed, Audrey is always happiest when she is
helping some one else. Don't think, though,
because we say Audrey- is so unselflsh, that she
is a prig or a prude. Far from that. She is a
genuine, all-around, college girl. Conscientious
and clever in her lessons, liking and taking
some part in athletics, and always helping
others, Audrey is a friend' worth having. And
hers is a friendship that lasts, for those who
know her best, love her best. As Chief Coun-
cillor of the Delta,Omega Tau, an ofiice to
which she was unanimously elected, she has
been conscientious and efficient. We are .sure
l'And yet she does, not allow her otherlvactivities that Audrey will win in -whatever sphereiolfi i ' it " 'ferekoorn l H Q ,her.lessonsf'inclutiini she maJ,choose,'for- ears-th H , id rliaga if
. ,c1!!'RQ" , ur , .. . . , ,,,., pa .. .Ms
?i.: "1 f 'f ' 1. :,:. ' .fZfl19i5. .!!il1 ..!-fif,' fhef iii. -fL.f0.PH999e4' Q, Q?:a'.,' 5 'ff
CYNTHIA MARTIN HUNT SARON M. HUSTED ,
CHICAGO HEIGHTS, ILL. X Woo HULL, N. Y.
Wilmington, Art. Woodhu - Tir ' v8 ' ntific. Octagon Club fzjg
iii? Brick Alpha ,,', . f-',31if,' Q2 ,, 1 rus QI, 21, Burdick Hall
A ,1i.lfaii'ii5i'.Qii3lf'5l Will, .f,.
M,-gr:-Q'.f f f 1- ,':i":i-Tim , . Q ,
' I' 0 '1 51 - e'fqY2! yed member of .gur
' 'Tb ass, of-bachelor PJ tendencies, known to'the
'often been asked, " What
the word 5'Cyn?" Now
-to the translation of
lpro' riety- ordg- trqnsgression. Our
ofpthe Junior-Clnss conformsgo
you to interpret hei- meaning
definitioxis'3'ndso,- Dem Friends, '
the Honorable Dam, .
", CSinD means a - -
Burdick Hall boys as " Father Husted." 'Saxon
spends his vacations in Elmira, taking street-
car tickets, or acting as guard in the Reforma-
tory. It was perhaps because of his ability,
acquired there, to control bad boys, that he
Wasmade Ruler of Burdick'I-Iall last year.
he applied the principles effectively.
best qualities is his gdgmenda-
he says he will. , egdoes
whether it hewtog-yyork
in Phygrcgffflgg to
it donegg , .iw-4,254
never 'get lionrbjiging
useijiisper is on his road,l' 1 if
MILDRED IMOGENE NOBLE
Sclentlflc. Burdick Hall fllg
. W. C. A.
study. I f he
books, he corner most of
'amllnul Illlllllllllllh .AIIIIIIIWHIIIIIIIIIIIIII IM C
ORVAL LAWRENCE PERRY
u ' it T C CID an
3 W Cl, 2, 3D C1 met
' 1. S . T . . :Kl-
' K- " f-'ble i3'lv: ,'-f, -am 5 -b'
.fag glclqaliloorhnlxetoms I aii,q1,g,24 Track
' e i ' 'L
2 Honors Cal, Free Speech C2J, Ag ra C35
1IOnvAL is the young man who is fqultebflfen
seen sitting at one o the tables at the south
side of t e library industriously 'studying
Greek in the company of a certain young lady.
We have often wondered why Greek is so in-
teresting to Orval. It does not hold much
interest for many of us, but according to Orval,
one would enjoy it much more if he would
study it in the library with some one from the
Brick to help him. Greek is not, however, the
only subject in which he excels, for he is
equally good in the rest of his studies. In athle-
tics, baseball is the one sport in which he
delights. The same precision which marks the
rest of his work is shown here in the way he
twirls the little white sphere across the plate.
He is always ready to do a good turn for any one
whether it be great or small, and it is character-
istic of him, that he always finishes anything
which he sets out to do.
LAURA MARIE STILLMAN
,P ajft . L., .
td K if I Nl, Jig! 1 ,
Well -. Tir. "SW ,gift-iq WH!"-:Ill My I y
tfrlk.-7.5 ,. I , I . ll" ' i' 'iii' , . , i -1'
. atm ,1?fri.36gpBiEG 'l magg.gz'B e-n
C. W. O. Counci 237 Ysecretaryl 2' Wg .
Cz, 3,3 CeramictGuild' 1, 2, 33- Council C2 V 32,
Chorus Cr, 23, Delegate to Student Government
Convention at'Elmira'C3Jg Delta Omega Tau
Cz, gjq Chaplain C355 Triumvirate Cal, eramic
Guild Follies C2JgVaudevilIe C355 Up Against
lt CID, The Flower Shop Cal, Art Editor Kana-
kadea. "The Rector."
11 LAURA is one of the most capable and efl-icient
girls in our class, and we could not well do with-
out her. She is artistic, and one might expect
her to be dreamy and impractical, but she
never lets future dreams interfere with present,
practical affairs. Therefore it is that Laura may
be depended upon, whether it is to play a
party, or decorate a hall, or do any ofthe other
numerous duties common to college life. Indeed,
she is a very busy woman, having home duties,
as well as colle e and social responsibilities. In
athletics, too, sie has done much, being one of
the strong points on our class Basketball team.
But, stillmore important, she is a sincere friend
and liked by every one, and we are all proud to
claimgher as a member of our class.
, X .1 s ,A
Cinlmulllullllllllllr inulumwlllllllllln i.
THOMAS CH R l STOPHER WALKER
Shinglehouse High School. Ceramic Engineering.
Member of the Students' Branch of the Amer-
ican Ceramic Society CI, 2, 353 Class Football
C255 S. A. T. C. Cl5g Free Speech C255 The
Courtship of Miles Standish C25q ffita Phi
Gamma CI, 2, 353 Secretary""i35SA- Business
Manager of Kanakadea. .
il '1'HoMAs C. WVALKER, perhaps better known
to the fairer sex anyway, as T. Christopher
Walker, is the great inventor of the Junior
Class. During his Sophomore year, after a
great deal of experimentation and study, he
evolved the now famous Whisker Theory.
During his Junior year, besides very ably
serving as business manager of the Kanakadea,
he has discovered a cure for insomnia, and has
invented a clock from old odds and ends, both
of which are sure to become famous in time.
Tommy is careful and deliberate in his work. He
is never known to hurry through his tasks nor
io leave his job half done. Although Tommy
cares very little for the ladies, he is very
popular in all classes of society, as he has an
ever ready stream of wit and humor for the
entertainment of his many admirers. He has
also a clever way of saying things which makes
otherwise commonplace remarks humorous. We
lfeel A"' c ertainu th atrsome''dayt'I'ornmy'will"'srarrle't""ir"
the world by some truly remarkable invention.
il. Here ent the list of the twenty-seven sur-
vivor neu " 'ire 'md DOA U '22 "
mme 4 d when these twenty
,V ss . . . . .
Mull V he e '
Wfbeven-'dld,' lDflt'l'Ii0i, 10 'the S. A. T. C. men left
ini'Decemher IQIS, as'5soohfas.I.ieutenant Wal-
cott handed them theirrhonorable discharges.
Since then accidents, low marks and romanee
have dwindled the ranks to the present numbers.
On the next page we have tried to per etuate
the memories of those who were a part of, us.
il The twenty-seven, however, are strong in
spirit. Plunged into Alfred during chaotic con-
ditions and left here in the quiet college of the
foothills after war's Hood had receded, the class
can be best described by the descriptions of the
il The bond uniting this heterogeneous collec-
tion is cemented firmly. Class battles have
proven so bitter, two and one half years of
study have seemed so diligent, and many hours,
of friendly talks have been so helpful, that the
members of '22 feel true class-mates. Reunions
of these present Juniors will no doubt show
more versatility and abiding friendship than
have ever before been developed by an Alfred
Class. ' ' V k
. A: i. ..-C L... 4 .s "' rur's':....:....uluu.:'-ah..
QPR HCV I Tlmlllllillki
BOARD, JAMES W.
BURDIOK, LEWIS R.
BURDICK, MARK R.
CARLSON, MILTON F.
CHIPMAN, ROBERT C.
CLAIRE, ELZORA .
CLARK, NORMAN A.
CULLINAN, JAMES W.
DAVIS, THERESA S.
EDWARDS, HOWARD G.
FOSTER, LELAND E.
I-IAOOERTY, GRACE A.
KELLOG, EDWARD K.
ROE, GLEN S. .
SCHROEDER, FREDERICK A. .
a"SMITH, ELOISE .
SMITH, LEON B.
WELLS, GEORGE D.
W1-IITFORD, ALFRED W.
WHITINO, E. C. .
"Died, October, I9I8
Silver Springs, N. Y.
Shiloh, N. ff.
Harrison Valley, Pa.
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Joi-IN F. MCMAHON . . . P7-widmf
MARJORIE H. BEEBE . . lfice-Prg,vidgm
NELLE H. FORD ...... Secremry
HENRY C. STRYKER ..... Treasurer'
Class Flower: Yellow Chrymnllzemum
Class Colors: Old gold and blue
Class Yell: I-Q-2-3
Some .map you 'll agree
A. U. 123.
HE Old Frosh Class is dead, but in its place has risen another class, one which is
destined to make the dreaded name of Sophomore hated no longer. For we of the
. class of ,23 are back again, forty-eight of us, fewer in numbers, but lacking none of
the spirit that characterized us as we blithely sailed through the Frosh class to
victory in football, in banquets, in baseball, in girls' and boys' basketball, and in the inter-
class track meet.
We had a queer, sinking feeling in our hearts on the occasion of the momentous Moving-Up
night celebration, when for the Hrst time we yelled: " I-9-2-3 Some snap, you 'll agree, A. U.
'23, Sophs, Sophs, Sophs! " That night we marched with sober dignity in the funeral pro-
cession of the Frosh class, and stood with bared heads while he was cremated and laid to his
last resting place. Then came the picnic on the campus and the final break-up for the year.
1l This year we have tried to live up to our former record. Victory was ours in the Frosh-
Soph football game, we were successful in " procs," and had no trouble at all in the winning
of the banquet contest. In celebration whereof, we journeyed to Hornell, followed by an
admiring band of Frosh and Juniors, and had the time of our lives at the Hotel Sherwood.
May it ever be thus, and may the spirit that has carried us safely thus far, ever dominate
the minds and hearts of the class of '23.
. :N gixpp
Q 1922 QQ
AHERN, THEODORE JAMES .
ASHFORTH, DOROTHY ISABEL
BALDWIN, HENRY CLINTON .
BEEBE, MARJORIE HANNA .
BLIss, BURTON THURSTON .
BOARD, JAMES WII.BOR .
CAMPBELL, ROBERT MORRELL
CANFIELD, GERTRUDE EVANGELINE
CASO, VALENTINO .
CLAIRE, ELZORA .
COLE, SANFORD STODDARD .
CONROE, IRWIN ALEXANDER
COTTRELL, BEATRICE .
CRANIIALL, HELENA .
CRANDALL, MARCUS ALSTON .
DOUGHERTY, EDMUND THOMAS
DOUGHERTY, LEON AUGUSTINE
EAGLE, JACOB EUGENE .
EMERSON, MARGARET VIRGINIA.
FEIG, CHESTER ANDREW .
FELICETTI, MARIUS CARISSIMO
FORD, NELLE HEVENER .
GAMBLE, HAZEL VIRGINIA .
GORTON, VERA LESLIE
GREENE, GLADYS .
HAYWARD, ETHEL MAE
HINCHGLIEE, HENRY .
HOLLEY, KENNETH EUGENE
HOLMES, HENRY MAXON .
IRISH, MARY ELIZABETH .
KERSHAW, CHARLOTTE LOUISE
LAKE, CHARLES CLAYTON .
Highlands, N. J.
New York City
Plainfield, N. J.
Ashaway, R. I.
Millington, N. I
New York City
Clarksburg, W. Va.
Westerly, R. I.
LARRAEEE, MARTIN MARCELLE
LYMAN, ROBERT HENRY .
MCMAHON, JOHN FRANCIS .
MERRILL, ANNA ABIGAIL .
O,BRIEN, JULIA GRACE .
RANDOLPH, JANETTE FITZ .
RANDOLPH, VIRGINIA Frrz
SLOUGH, JOHN DAYTON .
SMALLEY, HELEN .
SMITH, LEON BURDICK .
STEAliNS, GEORGE FRYE .
STRYKER, HENRY CORNELL, JR.
TEAL, EDWARD JOHN .
VOLK, BENJAMIN MAURICE .
VOSSLER, FREDERICKA LOUISE
VOssLER, MARY LUCRETIA .
WHITFORD, ALI-'RED WEST .
WOODWARD, MARION FRANCES
Hillsdale, N. J.
Alfred . .
Portland, Me. .
Orchard Park .
Alfred . .
Xxx- - A..
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'Ill-IEODORE W. DRUMMOND .... Preridenl
MARY A. WELLS . Vice-President
ALICE M. DICKINSON . . . Secretary
HASCALL DUBOIS ......
Colors: Mielniglzl Blue and Bzq?
Flower: Bachelor Bullom
Yell: Pep and knowledge, then some more.
A U. '24,
Motto: We .feek higher tlzingr.
HE first big affair was the "proc" fight. That eclipsed everything that had preceded.
With great enthusiasm, we awaited that opportunity of matching our skill and
courage against that ofthe scornful Sophs. There are seventy-eight of us and about
half of that number took part in the fight. The others, mostly girls, stood nearby and, aided
by the Juniors, urged us, on. The real fight took place after we had carefully watched the
campus all the night before. However, the " proc " was on the door'of the Steinheim and,
owing to the advantage of position and strength of guard, we were unable to get to the
coveted piece ofpaper. Although we lost that contest, we consoled ourselves with the thought
that we had put up a good fight and were better acquainted with the upper classes.
fl Next came football. 'We challenged the Sophs to a game on October eleventh and were
defeated in a hard-fought battle by a score of four to nothing. Most of our players had
never felt before the exhiliration that comes with the touch ofthe pigskin in a real game.
The best team Won and we accepted our defeat by giving the Long Ray Yell for our opponents.
fl The last of the class activities was Banquet Season, in which the whole class participated
to a larger extent than in any of the others. We planned our banquet to take place on
Monday night in a deserted building north of the village. All plans were conducted with
the utmost secrecy. By afternoon, groups of two and three were strolling toward the hills
and soon after dark all other Frosh who could get away unnoticed, started for Pine Hill
from whence we hastened to our rendezvous. Some few of us had felt a little apprehension
at seeing groups of Sophomores leaving town in a hurried manner late in the afternoon and
when we reached our meeting-place our fears were confirmed. The whole Sophomore class
was there waiting for us. Our disappointment was partly allayed by the idea that now we
might confine ourselves solely to breaking up the Sophs' banquet. With this in view, we
watched them until late that night. Here again We were outwitted for after we had dis-
banded, the opposing class stole quietly away and held their banquet on Pine Hill with no
interruption. This fact did not transpire, however, until the close of the banquet season
and the rest of the week was spent principally in pursuing each other up and down the
streets in automobiles.
JJ The purpose of all these activities is I1Ot to indicate superiority in athletics of one class
over the other, but to give an opportunity for the making and the development of friend-
ships. This was the actual result and it has done much toward making a co-operative,
enthusiastic class of the Frosh.
Name Residence Course
ALLEN, MILDRED ELIZABETH Punxsutawney, Pa. Classic
AMES, MORRIS SEILER . Watsontown, Pa. English
ANDREWS, MIl.DRED LEOTA Boulder, Colorado fir!
BABCOCK, MILDRED MAR'FHA Massena Springs Classic
BALDWIN, JOYCE MABEI. . Lakemont . Ar!
BARRON, BLAKESLEE Addison English
BOGART, GEORGE HARRY Elmira . English
BARTH, ELEAZER . Paterson, N. J. Science
BARTH, J. HARRY . Paterson, N. J. Science
BOYD, DOROTHY MELVINIA . Allentown . Science
BROWN, EDITH GERTRUDE . North Troy . Classic
CAMENGA, MYR'FILLA ELMINA West Edmeston Classic
CAMPBELL, EDWARD MCALLISTER . Passaic, N. . English
CHARNIAK, SAMUEL .
CLARK, HORACE NORTON
CLARK, ROLLIN FRANCIS
COLEMAN, MARY MELVINA .
COLLSON, HAROLD MONROE
CRITES, RUTH HARRIETTE .
CUNNINOHAM, HENRY JAMES
DAVIS, MEREDITH EVERETT .
DESAI, VAIKUNTHRAI MADHAVLAL
DICKINSON, ALICE MAY .
DRUMMOND, THEODORE WILEORD
DUBOIS, HASCALL . .
EATON, ERNEST ELWYN
EUSTACE, EDNA ROSELLEN .
GARDINER, FRANCES ADEAN
GIBSON, FRANK WINANS, JR.
GILLSON, META ELSIE .
GORAB, FREDERICK .
GORTON, HOWARD FRANK .
GRIFFITH, HOWARD MARION
GROSS, MARGARET LOUISE .
HACKETT, GLADYS .
HAYNES, BRETA CORDELIA .
HOUGH'l'AI.ING, ANNA ELIZABETH
HUNTING, EVERETT CURTIS
JOHNSON, PAUL VICTOR .
JORDAN, MAX CLINTON .
KILBURY, GENEVIEVE ETHELYN
LAIR, LOUISE . .
LANGWORTHY, GORDON LEWIS
LANGWORTHY, SARAH DOROTHY
LANPHERE, LLOYD NIMROD
LEWIS, CLARA GERTRUDE
MARTIN, ANNA LOUISE
MAXSON, DORIS ROSALIND .
MAYO, HARRY .
Paterson, N. J.
Pitman, N. .
Bombay, NO. 4, India
Utica . .
Castile . ,
Alfred . ,
West Roxbury, Mass.
Paterson, N. J.
Honeoye, Pa. .
Penn Yan .
Alfred Station .
Ceres . .
Alfred . .
Huntington, L. I.
Alfred . ,
MEAD, MARY ELIZABETH Greigsville Classic
MILLAR, ARDATH MAY Bloomville . Art
MOORE, FREDORA CECILE . New York City Art
NEAR, BERNARD GLENN . Thompson Falls, Mont. . Science
NEUWIESINGER, CATHERINE MARIE Califon, N. J. . Art
NEWTON, MARION HARKNESS Hamburg English
OKEAN, HARRY . . Paterson, N. J. English
ORMSBY, ROWLAND KELLY Alfred . English
PLAISTED, MARJORIE Greenwood Science
PRATT, AvIs BEE . Ontario Classic
PREISCHE, WALTER ALFRED Yonkers English
SANDERS, GEORGE DONALD . Arcade Science
SANFORD, RAYMOND BURTON Honeoye Falls English
SAUNDERS, CLARA AGNES . Almond Science
SHEERAR, LEONARD . . Wellsville . Ceramics
SHEPARD, HELEN GERTRUDE Honeoye Falls . Science
SHULTS, OLIN FAY . Ellicottville . English
SMITH, RAl,l'H TURNER . Niagara Falls . Classic
SPAULDING, CONSTANCE MAX' Union Hill, N. J. Classic
STONI-IAM, MABEL LENA . Scio . . Science
TEAL, EDITH BEATRICE . Orchard Park . Classic
TENNYSON, EVELYN ALFREDA Plainfield, N. J. Art
TRAVIS, GUY DUANE . Dalton . Science
TUBES, AMELIA MARGARET . Andover . Art
VACHUSRA, EDWARD JOSEPH Cleveland, Ohio English
VOORHIES, JOHN HARVEX' Nile . . English
VOSSLER, GWENDOLYN . Farmingdale, N. J. Art
VOSSLER, RHODA ELIZAIIETH Farmingdale, N. J. Art
WELI.S, MARX' ALBERTA . Friendship . Science
WEMETT, CORREL CLIFFORD I-Ioneoye Falls English
Paterson, N. J. English
zilg 'QV A
X " ' T54
QQ raericimdyce JQZZ
BROWN, L. CORA .
BURT, CLIFTON ELSWORTH
CASTRO, RODOLFO OLIVERA
Fox, ALICE ELLEN
MATTY, FREDERICK DANIEL
OPENHYM, GEORGE JOSEPH
PLACE, ALETI-IA .
SIMMONS, ALMA H.
STAMM, CHARLES LEVI
STEVENS, HAZEI. IRENE
TASSELL, GRACE LUCILE
WOOD, ANGELINE .
Alfred . .
New York City
New York City
Regina, Sask., Canada
Alfred . .
New Orleans, La.
VVest Reading, Pa.
Alfred . .
White Mills .
Alfred Summer School-1920
HE Summer School at Alfred University-under the directorship of Dr. Paul E.
Titsworth-opened on July the sixth with an enrollment of one hundred and
thirty, which was the largest in the history of the school.
flCourses in Agriculture, Art, Biology, Chemistry, Ancient and Modern Languages,
Domestic Science, Education, Rural Education, Physical Training, and Ceramic Art,
which had the largest registration-were given under competent leadership.
1lStudents from states outside New York and countries beyond America attended the
school and contributed largely to the making of a session of unusual interest.
1l The hum of the social bee was heard over' the week-ends, bringing picnics, dances and
other gay events. It seems that a successful future is assured since new and former students
expressed their appreciation not only of the curriculum but of the individual charm which
Alfred puts forth to greet those who hold truth and simplicity in high reard.
Alfred Theological Seminary
Rav. ARTHUR E. M.AIN
Dean, and Prdcxsor of Tlzcofogy
REV. WILLIAM C. Wnrrroko
Scrrrlzzzy, and Profc.r.for 4 flu' English, Grcrk and H fbrcw Srriplurcs
ELIGIOUS Education is one of the majors of our college. IAlfred 'Theological
Seminary, like other similar schools, is practically a school for religious education,
that is education in the Book, the beliefs and the life of religion. It is a school of
preparation for religious teaching and other forms of Christian activity. And with college
departments open to its students, it is also a school of preparation for the Christian ministry.
CHE CIC CI-IEC BIDD5
Q KGDGKGDCE i
Among Us Brick Dwellers
LIFE has a way of making light its burdens.
By bringing others near to share the loadg
It has a trick of casting us together,
So many travel down the selfsame road.
THE Brick remains a place of mortared mystery,
Stern and forbidding loom its dull, red walls.
Only the sixty-three who know its secrets
Are quite aware of all its laughing hallsg
Are certain that it 's just a place that 's teeming
With fun and happiness and daily grind.
A little world where one may learn of living,
And some of Life's stern, tearless lessons, End.
The victrola grinds its oo, la, la, so madly!
The piano jazzes ragtime, early, late,
Odors from cooking 'cabbage in the kitchen
Will rise, and someone raves about a date.
The noisy sleeping porch breeds all the grumblers,
Except a few who scorn the weakly hash,
And three or four who like to cut the meetings,
Where troubles shine and hands reach out for cash!
Life has a way, a funny way of mixing,
All things together and a way of fixing.
Burdick Hall y
E certainly used to have some cheery good times in that dorm, did n't we?" This
expression may often be heard when two old inmates of Burdick Hall meet. By
such a statement, ora similiar one, adherents to the Purple and Gold might also
voice their sentiments concerning " The Good Old Dorm " as a center of pleasur-
1l Burdick Hall can proudly boast of having seen many classes pass out into the world.
Freshmen, practically constitute its membership and maintain its prestige on the campus.
One could say it resembles a green-house due to the fact that so many green-capped youths
may be seen loitering about the house at any time. They, however, are not allowed to over-
reach their bounds because of the husky house manager, and consequently they are taught
to realize their position in college life and activities. Many a Frosh who has acted unwisely
has come to a sudden realization of his insignificance. NUFF SED.
TIA system of brotherly affection exists in Burdick Hall. Here the underclassman first
receives his impressions of College life. He is imbued with the true College spirit and love
for his Alma Mat er, to which he is ever loyal. These important factors are the results of
fraternal relation ship obtained by residence in "The Good Old Dorm."
FROBISI-IER T. LYTTLE '21 .
S. Y. LIU '21
ROBERT BOYD '22
RUSSELL J. DOUGHERTY '22
J. CLAIR PECK '22
THEODORE J. AHERN '23
VALENTINO CASO '23
MARIUS FELICETTI CARISSIMO '23
SANDFORD COLE '23
MARCUS CRANDALL '23
JOHN SLOUGH '23
BENJAMIN M. VOLK '23
ELEAZER BARTH ,24 '
Special! S ludenls
RODOLFO CASTRO OLIVERA '24
W. H. YANG, '24
N. Y. S. A.
MARK HANRAHAN '21
DONALD MCINTX'RE '22
J. HARRY BARTH '24
EDWARD CAMPBELL '24
SAMUEL CI-IARNIAK '24
HORACE CLARK ,24
HAROLD COLLSON '24
HENRY J. CUNNINGI-IAM
MEREDITI-I DAVIS '24
EVERETT HUN1'ING ,24
JAMES JANIAK '24
BERNARD NEAR ,24
HARRY OKEAN '24
OLIN SHULTS '24
EDWARD VACHUSKA '24
LEONARD SI-IEERAR '24
DURWOOD D. JUMPH '22
VVALLACE A. CHILDS '23
Alpha Zeta Chapter Of Delta Sigma 'Phi
ELTA SIGMA PHI emphasizes first, sound scholarship, not musty, moth-eaten
grinding scholarship, but real active scholarship, which wrests from the ideals
which shall guide the present and the future. Delta Sigma Phi is not the place
for the dullard or the shrinker in mental pursuits.
1l But scholarship in itself is not sufficient. It must be converted into that harmony which
recognizes the rights, privileges, and peculiar gifts of our fellowmen. It is through this en-
richment and vitalization of itself, by common touch, that scholarship produces the eternal
union of heart and soul, and thus the spirit Of harmony, so essential to the existence of any
Tl And again, the product of culture, which is Onlyanother name for scholarship and har-
mony, is friendship, not formal, ephemeral friendship, but " that lasting friendship, which
would write a brOther's faults in running water, and record his virtues in enduring
brass, that friendship, which binds us into a band of brothers which no adventitious whim
of fortune can dissolve, and no adversity disbandg that friendship which warms the heart as
it elevates the soul, and enriches life by sharing it with One's fellOwmen."
OLIVER W. FERRY '22 . . President
B. COLWELL DAVIS, JR., '21 Vice-President
C. W. ALSWORTH '21 . Secretary
L. W. WHITFORIJ ,22 . Treasurer
DEAN M. WORDEN '21
T. M. PLACE '21
ROBERT CHIPMAN '21
THEO. AHERN ,23
BURTON BLISS '23
ROBERT M. CAMPBELL '23
EDMUND T. DOUGHERTY '23
LEON A. DOUGHERTY '23
HENRY HINCHCLIFF '23
KENNETH E. HOLLEY '23
JOHN F. MCMAHON '23
BLAKESLEE BARRON '2
HENRY C. STRYKER ,23
DONALD BASSETT '22
MAX D. COMPTON '22
HAROLD L. DAVIS ,22
LEON E. ELLS ,22
LEON SMITH '22
SEILER AMES '23
EDWARD CAMPBELL ,23
HENRY CUNNINGHAM '23
LEONARD SHEERAR '23
HAROLD COLLSON ,23
...fi -I " ' , 'l' 'M
The Eta Phi Gamma
EGINNING the year with a small number of active members, the Eta Phi Gamma
men developed a live fraternal spirit, and brought fifteen newcomers into the fold.
The result could not have been more pleasing, for better feeling, better comrade-
ship and better spirit never existed in the organization. Under the capable leader-
ship of President Charles Stamm, the Eta Phi Gamma has advanced to its present high
standard, and includes in its membership rolls many men who are prominent in college
activities. In the class-room and on the athletic field, Eta Phi men have done their work well.
11 Versatility is one of the marked characteristics of the members as a whole. There is no
other organization or fraternity in Alfred that can boast of such an unusual caste Ofscien-
tists, authors, doctors, musicians and philosophers. Four of the present active members of
the Eta Phi saw active service on the high seas or in France, while seven more were members
of the Alfred S. A. T. C. during the latter part Of the World War. It is with an organization
of this description that much useful general knowledge may be absorbed, and a less artificial
idea obtained of the things which constitute the make-up of a real man.
1f It is true that the Eta Phi men in general have allowed the impression that they form
a bachelor organization. While the famous idea of moderation in all things finds expression
in the attitude Of most of the members, the spirit ofthe Eta Phi holds true respect for all
members of the opposite sex.
1I Sportmanship is the Eta Phi ideal, to play the big game well and squarely, to have real
friends instead Of passing acquaintances, to be loyal to Alfred and to each other, to abolish
all petty jealousiesg to look the world in the face and be willing to say " hello " with a smile
of calm determination.
CHARLES STAMM President GEORGE FORD Critic
CHARLES L.AKE . Home Manager IHOMAS WALKER Sleward
GEORGE D. FORD ,QI ROBERT LYMAN '23
RAY C. WVITTER '2I CHARLES LAKE '23
CHARLES STAMM, Special ,QI
ROl3ER'F CLARK '22
LEON COFFIN '22
THOMAS WALKER '22
ROBERT BOYD '22
ROI3ER'I' ARMSTRONG '22
MARTIN LARRABEE ,213
JOHN SLOUGH '23
LLOYD LANPHERE '23
PAUL JOHNSON, '24
N. Y. S. Af.
HARRX' MAYO '22
RAYMOND EARL '22
GEORGE STEARNS '23
FRANK XV. GIBSON, JR., '24
MAx JORDAN, '2
GEORGE BOGART '24,
G. M. Fox '23'
Klan Alpine Fraternity
LAN ALPINE FRATERNITY stands First, last, and always for scholarly ability,
social equality, good fellowship, mutual helpfulness and athletic progress. Though
Ours is the youngest fraternity of the college, yet our origin extends back to the
years when Clan Alpine Boarding Club was organized in Burdick Hall for the
mutual welfare Of the group.
if Our purpose is to promote and carry forward the ideal Of the brotherhood of man, and we
realize that only through the extension of that brotherhood can the highest progress be made
in the world. Every fraternity should be so harmonized that the ideas and ideals of its
members will be exchanged and be made so beneficial to the group as a whole as to make
each man bigger, broader and better enabled to do his work as a leader of men. Every man Of
a fraternity should remember that his every act is one that will reHect credit or discredit
upon his Fraternity. The men Of Klan Alpine Fraternity realize their Obligations to their
brother Klansmen and strive shoulder to shoulder through misfortune or prosperity, stronger
for each battle, bigger for each victory, yet broadened by every experience.
1l Perhaps it is the home spirit that accomplishes this brotherhood. For a home we have-
and what is more-a mother. A mother, big-hearted enough to extend her influence over
every mang a mother who is never too busy to help with advice and counsel.
1l The Klan thoroughly agrees with Kipling when he said,
9 The Strengllz of the Pack ix the W of
find the Slrenglh of the Way is Me Pack.
Ross D. PLANK . A .... President
H. CLINTON BALDWIN . Secretary
DAVID V. ROEISON Treaxurer
EDWARD TEAL . Home Manager
J. EUGENE EAGLE . Auditor
DONALD L. BURDICK . Critic
MRS. MARGARET KING . . Matron
M. ELWOOD KENYON
ALLAN S. BOWEN, AG. DAVID V. ROBISON
A. BURDET CROFOOT Ross D. PLANK
STANLEY D. BANKS L. CLYDE DWIGI-IT
DONALD L. BURDICK ORVAI. L. PERRY
FRANKLIN J. CASSADA, AG.
H. CLINTON BALDWIN J. EUGENE EAGLE
JAMES W. BOARD CHESTER A. FEIG
IRWIN A. CONROE EDWARD J. TEAL
THEODORE W. DRUMMOND HOWARD M. GRIFFITH
HASCALL S. DUBOIS RAYMOND SANFORD
ERNEST E. EATON RALPH T. SMITI-I
FREDERICK GORAB GUY D. TRAVIS
C. CLIFFORD WEMETT
CY. M. C. A. Cabinet
A. BURDET CROFOOT ..... President
L. CLYDE DWIGHT . Vice-President
H. CLINTON BALDWIN Seerelary
DONALD L. BURDICK Treaxurer
J. CLAIR PECK . Membership
ORVAL L. PERRY . Conference
DEAN M. WORDEN . Programme
ROBERT F. CLARK . . Finance
Y. M. C. A.
E have endeavored to uphold the high ideals of our organization this year although
our general plan for meetings has been changed. It has been our object to bring
religion into the every-day life of the college man and we have attempted, by a
course of study on practical problems, to show him how the application of Chris-
tianity to his own problems and difficulties will help him to solve and overcome them easily
Y. W. C. A.
SARAH F. RANDOLPH . President
ANNA CROFOOT . . . Vice-President
BEATRICE COTTRELI. . Secretary
MARGARET S. NEUWIESINGEIK Treasurer
ELOISE T. CLARKE . . Prayer Meeting
MARGARET G. BANGHART . Missionary
LEAH M. CLERKE . Sofia!
CYNTHIA M. HUNT . Bible Sindy
MILDRED C. FAULSTICH Pziolieity
ELZORA CLAIRE . Conference
FLORENCE B. BOWDEN Social Bellerment
UR Y. W. C. A. meetings offer the opportunity for college girls to get together and
enjoy the high and sublime side oflife, as well as act as a medium between our small
individual interests and those of the outside world. Through such meetings and
discussions we Find it easier to weld our ideals and aspirations into everyday life.
Fiat Lux Staff
J. CLAIR PECK '22, Editor-in-Clziif
ALICE M. DICKINSON '24 RAY C. WI'r'rER '21
GEORGE STEARNS '23 ELIZABETH AYARS '22
JULIA WAI-IL '18, Alumni Editor
IRWIN CONROE '23 D. M. WORDEN '21
JULIA O'BRIEN '23 ROBERT CLARK '22
LEON B. COFFIN '22, Managing Editor
CHARLES C. LAKE '23, Aniston! Managing Editor
FRANCIS W1'I"rER, N. Y. S. A. Editor
HENRX' DEA, N. Y. S. A. .flxsiylanl Managing Editor
Qt renaisance yw
HE Fiat Lux began the year in the most prosperous condition since its organization
eight years ago. Due to the efficient management of the past two years the paper
has become entirely self supporting.
1l The success of the publication depends entirely upon the interest and the co-operation
ofthe students. It is through the students that the paper can live up to its name and keep
the alumni acquainted with the happenings at their Alma Mater as well as furnish the
student body a complete review of events.
il Mere newsgathering, while essential in many respects, is not the sole aim of the Fiat Lux.
This paper endeavors to offer a true impression of student spirit, and every effort is being
made to place the Fial Lux on such a basis that its statements shall be irreproachable.
1l The Fiat Lux staff, while responsible for the publication, should have the backing of every
student. Its columns are offered as an open forum, and the only regret is that more students
have not been willing to contribute. Ideas that appear in print are of much more value than
get renaisance iw
The New York State Students' Branch of the
American Ceramic Society
PROFESSOR GEORGE A. BOLE . Counrellor
DAVID V. ROBISON . ' . Chairman
CHARLES L. STAMM . . ..... Secretary
HE New York Students' Branch of the American Ceramic Society was chartered
in 1915. Its membership includes all men in the Ceramic Engineering course, and
a number of the faculty. The object of the Society is to give the student a broader
and more definite view of the Ceramic field. At meetings held the second and fourth Tues-
days in each month, papers are read and discussions held concerning practical industrial
problems. Many times these problems are those which have confronted students in their
own summer work at brickyards, potteries, tile plants or other ceramic factories. From
time to time, members of the faculty lecture on new and technical problems which have come
to their attention.
1I In short, the work of the Ceramic Society is to eH'ectively aid the student in connecting
the theoretical with the practical side of Ceramics.
HE Guilds, born from necessity in the Medieval times and preserved in their
quaintness and use, are still to be recognized in the present day. A little " Shop,"
which was moulded by the artists of the Ceramic department in the later winter
of 1917, transplants one of those little ancient guilds into a modern organization. Rooting
itself more firmly year by year, its use is gradually becoming of more benefit both to the
student and the trade. Though sustained by student work, a manager, this year, Beatrice
Streeter, is retained to insure steady production.
1lThe aspirations of this little group are not solely to furnish ware commercially, nor to
make the school renownedg the little touch of colorful spirit added through a display of
artistic sentimentalities, lends just enough of the inspirational element to promote the
standard of work and produce a pottery of real beauty and artistic value.
.ds our beings are but as clay,
Moulded by Hi: hands,
So our lillle Guild, to clay
IJ as the sou! lo man.
ff 'lhe Unlversity has a large orchestra consisting of eight violins, cello, double bass VIOI,
four cornets, three clarinets, fiute and piccolo, piano and instruments of percussion
RAY W. WINGATE, Director
HARRY OKEAN, Violin
JOHN F. MCMAHON, Piano
HASCALL DUBOIS, Cornet
ALEXANDER REMSEN, Violin
CURTIS RANDOLPH, Clarinet
HENRY PETERS, Clarinet
HUGH KENYON, Cornet
F. S. PLACE, Cello
SARON HUSTED, Violin
HENRY CUNNINGHAM, Violin
AMEY VAN HORN, Violin
EDITH TEAL, Piano
CHARLES LAKE, Violin
OLIN F. SHULTS, Cornet
CARLOS CAMENGA, Cornet
CoLwELL DAVIS, Pereurxion
BENJAMIN VOLK, Violin
DANA PECK, Violin ,
C. L. E. LEWIS, Clarinet
CHARLES ALSWORTH, Flute and Pzceolo
ffordan, Davis, Ames, Larrabee, Slamm, Crofool, Mclwahon, Barron, Place, E. Douglzerly, R. Dougherty, Huizling, Teal, Charniak,
Conroe, Gibson, L. Dougherty, Volk, W ingate, Dwight, Cameizga
QQ raanarsnncn DQ
Alfred College Glee Club p
E surely can boast about " OUR " Glee Club and also stand behind our laudable
exultation. The Glee Club is a body of sixteen male singers who can sing the real
classics in an artistic manner. The men are chosen by competition after six months
rehearsing of two hours each week.
1lLast year's itinerary included sixteen concerts in fifteen cities and more than fifteen
thousand people heard our program and showed their appreciation of our work by request-
ing a return date this year. We appeared in Addison, Hornell, Oxford, Johnson City, Endi-
cott, Deposit, Brooklyn, Spring Valley, Yonkers, Shiloh, N. J., Port Norris, N. J., Lake-
wood, N. J., Great Kills, N. Y., Warsaw, Perry and Alfred.
1l Prof. Ray VV. Wingate, Director and Manager, was a happy man after the club's most
successful trip last year, not only because the boys did excellent work but that there was a
surplus to pay the University after paying all expenses.
H The club this year plans to go to New York City and Rhode Island during the Easter
1l There will soon be sixteen men in dress suits.
HE University Chorus, consisting of one hundred singers, is open to people and
students who can sing and who enjoy singing. Under the direction of Prof. Ray
W. Wingate, the chorus has appeared once or twice each year in an Oratorio or
Cantata in Concert form. Several times they have appeared in costume in light operettas.
1l The " Creation " was sung last year, and this year the old majestic opera of Sir Arthur
Sullivan, " Pinafore," will be presented in costume. The Chorus will be assisted by the
University Orchestra and our own soloists, as usual, will have the experience of the leading
Le Cercle Francais
HERE is an old English book-plate which reads: " Within good books lie buried treasures." Of course,
since we are forced to study them, our text books are anything but " good," in our eyes, so we have
organized this French Circle to delve for the promised buried treasures.
1l At present we are searching in the more famous works of the short story writers, reading in French,
comparing authors, and having general discussions. And to give us an adequate background for this reading, we
are studying France itself-its people and their customs and characteristics, its cities and their points of interest,
something of its great architecture and its place in the other arts. All of our meetings, however, are not so serious.
We have purely social meetings, with games, songs, jokes, refreshments, and so on, and in these meetings, as in all
the others, we do not speak a word of English.
1l Le Cercle Francais is composed of students and is conducted by them. Without the assistance of our three
" profs," however, we often could not " make things go." At present the following names are enrolled on our
ISABELLA MACK, Presidenl HAzEL CROXFORD, Serrelary
PROP. MARGARET LANDWEHR CLYDE DWIGHT CLARA LEWIS
PROP. MORTON E. Mlx MARIUS FEL1cE'r'rt DoR1s MAxoN
PRor. JOHN B. STEARNS FRANCES GARDINER CATHERINE NEUWIESINGER
VALEN'r1No CAso GLADYS HACRETT EVELYN TENNYSON
HE Agora of Alfred University is the student club of the Department of Classics. It was organized in
November, 1920, and from its beginning has endeavored to fulfill the two purposes set forth at that time,
viz. " acquiring a wiaer knowledge and a more sympathetic understanding of the Hellenic and Roman
civilizations, and second, making more prevalent the spirit of classical culture."
1l Membership in the Agora has not been limited to Classical students but rather all those are eligible who interest
themselves in Classical subjects.
1l The program consists of a series of regular meetings extending throughout the academic year, at which well
qualified members are permitted to lead discussion in interesting fields of specialized investigation.
1l The Agora has also undertaken to produce during the year one or more Classical dramas. It is the intention to
stage the plays outdoors and to approximate in other ways Cas closely as experience has shown practicablel the
conditions of the ancient theatre.
RAY C. WITTER
ESTHER I. BENsoN
DOROTHY M. BOYD
DONALD L. BURDICR
HAZEL W. CRoxroRD
BERTHA I. FASSETI'
ANNA CROFOOT ROBERT H. LYMAN
HAZEL W. CROXFORD AMEY D. VAN HORN
LLoYD N. LANPHERE
ANNA E. LOWN
ISABELLA D. MACK
MARY E. MEAD
JOHN F. RANDOLPH
RALPH T. SMITH
GEORGE F. STEARNS
AMEY D. VAN HORN
ADA M. WALSH
DORIS E. WILBUR
RAY C. WITTER
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GEORGE D. FORD ,QI . Prexident
B. COLWELL DAVIS '21 Vice-President
L. CLYDE DWIGHT '22 Sec.-Treasurer
ROBERT F. CLARK '22 BERTHA I. FASSETTE 'QI
B. COLWELL DAv1s '21 FROBISHER T. LYTTLE '21
L. CLYDE DWIGHT '22 MARGARET S. NEUWIESINGER '21
MILDRED FAULSTICH '22 GEORGE D. FORD '21
ISABELLA D. MACK '21 DAVID V. ROBISON '21
RUTH A. STILLMAN '21
" All Ihr world 'J ez stage
find all the men and 'women nzcrebf players."
URING the first year of our college life, we attended a play presented by an organi-
zation termed the Footlight Club. Our friends told us that only a limited number
of upper classmen who had demonstrated unusual dramatic ability could belong
to the club. With high ambitions, we immediately resolved to become members. We appeared
in under-class plays where we exchanged our own personalities for characters in Howing
gowns and quaint costume, we accepted minor roles in other plays, we offered our services
to the solution of the scenery problem or assisted between the acts. At last, one morning,
we awakened to the realization that we had gained our goal.
Tl We do not attempt the guise of artists. We are far from attaining dramatic distinction.
In all the sixteen years of its history, the Footlight Club has been united by a mutual motive
-to gain a broad and comprehensive understanding of the drama, to learn the secret of
dramatic growth by actual participation in plays, and to entertain. Incidentally, self-con-
trol and social ease are inculcated.
1I'Although we have been seriously hampered by our lack of appropriate scenery and
adequate stage equipment, we have accomplished not a little in play production during
the past year. Under the supervision of the Club, several one-act plays have been presented
by Freshmen and Sophomoresg and in June, the Club entertained the Commencement
guests with "The Melting Pot," in which Adolph Vossler CQOD and Hollice E. Law C201
i Greek Play R
HE Hippolytus of Euripides was given in front of Kenyon Hall on May 24, 1920.
Although the production was under the auspices of the Department of Classics
and a majority of the cast were classical students, yet an attempt was made to
adapt the drama, in some details, to the demands of a modern audience.
1lHarmonious costuming, suitable music, effective colored lighting, and tickets made in
facsimile of those used in the theatres of ancient Greece were some of the novel features of
the presentation, but credit for the success of the play is chiefly due to the members of the
cast, all of whom played very skillfully the roles assigned to them. The production was
successfully repeated in Hornell on June sth. In this way Alfred has been able to take some
part in the growing movement among American colleges of producing outdoor plays.
Aplzroriite, The Cyprian Queen of Love . IsA1sELLA MACK
Hippolytus, son of Theseus, the King MARIUS FELICETTI
Hunlsmen companions of Hippolvtus 'IIRWIN CONROE
A ' lVVARDNER RANDOLPH
Nurse of Plzzzedm . . . ' loLA LANPHERE
Plzaezfra, wife of Theseus . MURIEL EARLEY
Altendzmls of Plzzzedrzz ' HAZEL CROXFORD
Theseus, King of Athens . H.ARRY SMITH
Messenger' . . . . IRVVIN CONROE
Artemis, Goddess of the Chase . . - . . ELSIE BINNS
Slage lllzznzzger, PROFESSOR JQHN B. STEARNS
' Our Hidden Talents
LFRED is falling in line with the new community theatre movement which is
widespread in America today. Members of the college faculty and people of the
village have organized under the name, Wlee Play House. A room in the Academy
has been remodeled to serve as their theatre. The purpose of this organization is
to develop a better dramatic taste throughout the community, to encourage better play
production and to stimulate the writing of original plays. 1
if This year the college students display a renewed interest in dramatics. Both the Junior
Class and the Footlight Club plan to give two productions instead of one, as formerly.
French, Greek, Latin and German plays are also promised by the several departments and
the classes in Fundamentals of Speech will probably give a public exhibition.
W 'Z N2 fx
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urwood D. Jumph
Left Guard Alfred University Football Team
Died, February 4th, IQZI,
at Spenser Hospital, Meadville, Pa., as
result of injuries sustained on Thanks-
giving Day in a football game with
Thiel College at Greenville, Pa.
"For when fha Om' Great Nc01'c1'c011zc5 to wrilc
zzgaiml hir ufzmc,
Hu nzarlcs not iw won or Zosl, but how he
played 1110 game. "
Q HGDGKGDCG Digg?
"A" Men Of Past
CONTEE SEARLES, Captain
RUSSELL DOUGHERTY, Managev'
RAY C. WITTER
ROBERT M. CAMPBELL
EDWARD M. CAMPBELL
RALPH E. SWANSON
G. MORTIMEII Fox
FRANK E. LOBAUGH, Captain
GEORGE D. FORD, Managef'
BURTON T. BLISS
STANLEY D. BANKS
LEON B. SMITH
RAY C. WITTER, Captain
GEORGE BLUMENTHAI., JR., .Manager
WALTER F. KING
LEON B. SMITH
BURTON T. BLISS
FRANK C. LOBAUGH
HENRY W. HARRINGTON, Manage:-
DEAN M. WORDEN
HENRY C. STRYI-:ER
S. SPICER KENYON
LOUIS P. COLLINS, Managef'
LEON B. SMITH
ALFRED W. WHITPORD
OLIVER W. FERRY
J. CLAIR PEOK
EDWARD J. TEAL
DEAN M. VVORDEN
HENRX' C. STRYKER
RAY C. WVITTER
ROBERT E. VVITTER
LEWIS R. BURDIOK
ROBERT M. CAMPBELL
KENNETH E. HOLLEY
LEWIS R. BURDICK
OLIVER W. FERRY
THEODORE J. AHERN
S. SPICER KENYON
STANLEY D. BANKS
HELEN B. KIES
RUTH V. DAVIS
IOLA D. LANPHERE
WALTER F. KING
Prqf. Bmzzzvhqff, Gibslon, Clzifdx, Ll. .ATL'llwil?5i7Zgt'7', f!t'7'IlY, C. .V4'1zwiv.ri11grr, H ilzfhffgf ,
5'rhr0erz'er, fllzern, Nlfzrlin, .9'nzrlr.v, Crofoof
A. BURDET CRoroo'r
EMMA R. Scnaoizmaa
J. D. BENNEHOFF V .
JOHN J. MERRIl.I, .
xifumni fitlzfelic fldvisozy Board
DEFOREST Tai-'r'r CHARl.Es CHIPMAN
l.. W. l-l. CQIBBS
HE realization, that the future possibilities of Alfred University are largely to be
determined by the wholesome and exacting demand of a strong and vigorous
athletic policy, led those of the students, faculty and alumni most interested in
the University Athletics, to adopt a mutually beneficial regime for the manage-
ment of Athletics this ear. VVe know the eneral dislike for the word ex ieriment but
Y g l ,
such is the nature of our present plan.
Tl The students were willing to grant concessions to men who had the interests of Alfred at
heart. They were in return given support in the matter, Financially as well as morally for
the backing of their plans.
il The students give their bit financially, and are of course the personnel from which the
teams are chosen. This book makes repeated mention of them, but a great part of the
dynamic force that drives our Athletic machinery should be mentioned, for our present
liberal policy in the matters of physical training and athletics is largely the outcome of the
careful and thoughtful work of a few men. .
il The Faculty Athletic Committee whose position seemed at times almost one of censor-
ship, has been rather that of the big brother. Much of this year's athletic growth has come
by all parties working together in harmony-and may this year be but one of many yet
to come. VVe appreciate the work of Prof. Bole in particular, whose openhanded policies
have received the appreciation of every one.
Fzzrufty nftlzlvlic Committee
G. A. Bots, Clmirmzm
YW. A. '1iI'l'SVVOR'I'H J. N. Nokwoon
ll. D. BENNEHOFF A. F. CHAMPLIN
v S t
R. Dougherty CMgr.j, Ford, Bogart, Cassada, Teal, Peck, Ferry, Swanson, Ahern, ffosephson, flmes, Childs, Smith, Stiylqer, lifes-
hecher QCoachJ, R. Campbell, Worden, ffumph, E. Campbell, Searles CCapt.D, Banks, Hinehrlif, Hodorf, Lyttle, Cnllinan, Davis,
Sanford, Mclwalzon, Clark, Fox, Robison, Holmes, R. Smith, McInt5'r'e, Cole.
HE Purple and Gold's 1920 foot-
ball season was the most success-
ful in the University's history
since 1916, when the team won six out
of seven games and was classed as minor
champions of New York State. In the
summer of 1920, an Alumni Advisory
Board was formed to promote athletics
at Alfred. This board did a great deal
toward making the season a successful
one. The total score for the 1920 season
was: Alfred University, 81 points, to 53
scored by opponents.
il The squad began practice on the twen-
tieth of September, one week before
college opened. Out of thirty-five men,
who reported for instruction, only six
were letter men from last year's Varsity.
In spite of the enthusiasm of the student
body, the hope for a Winning team was
not very encouraging. Our coach was
undaunted, however, and put forth every
effort to produce the winning team.
1lAlfred,s first game of the season was
with Hamilton College, at Clinton, N. Y.,
on October ninth. Up to this time our
team had met no foreign teams in practice
games and for several of our men, it was
the Hrst inter-collegiate game. A brilliant
fight was staged but Hamilton managed
to squeeze out a victory. In the last
quarter, Hamilton intercepted a forward
pass. The result was a 7 to 0 score in their
fl Only one game was necessary to get
our Varsity running smoothly with the old
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determination to win. On Friday, October
fifteenth, St. Stephen's College Eleven
paid a visit to Alfred only to be defeated
by a 39 to o score. ln this game, the first
home game of the season, our Boys came
back strong and ran roughshod over the
heavier team of our opponents.
il At last we had struck our stride! Fri-
day, October twenty-second saw the
Purple and Gold win her second victory
from the University of Buffalo. Inciden-
tally, this was the most important game
of the season since Buffalo is gradually
becoming our great rival. The teams were
evenly matched in weight, but Alfred had
that old fighting spirit and pushed the
pig-skin over the line in the Hrst five
minutes of the play. The Bison team was
unable to score a touch-down, and rather
than have a zero after its name, their
quarter-back attempted a Held-goal from
the thirty-five yard line. The ball sailed
between the posts and three points were
credited to Buffalo, as their share of the
1I' The last game of October brought Al-
fredls victorious march to a sudden halt
when her Eleven met Geneva College at
Beaver Falls, Pa. The heavy Pennsyl-
vanians succeeded in scoring thirty-four
points to our zero quantity. The game
was a hard-fought contest from the time
of the kick-off until the final whistle was
blown. Geneva justly won her victory.
1lAlfred's next game 'was at home, on
November fifth, with Niagara. This was
the poorest game that the Varsity played.
Although our Eleven greatly outweighed
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that of our opponents, they did not get
into the fight until the game was half
over. Niagara but once carried the ball
past the fifty-yard line, only tobe forced
back again. The final score was Alfred 14,
if We met our old rival, Mansfield, in our
next game at Alfred Field, on Friday,
November twelfth. Elated by her victory
of a year ago, Mansfield felt confident of
repeating the stunt. The Pennsylvanians
started with a rush and after three min-
utes of play scored a field-goal. This was
their first and last tally. At the blast of
the final whistle, the score-keeper had
credited Alfred with twenty-one points
to three for Mansfield. Our visitors went
home satislied. We had paid our debt.
This was undoubtedly the best game of
the season. .
if St. Lawrence cancelled her game be-
cause of snow on the grid at Canton,
N.Y., which we greatly regret. The Alfred-
ians were anxious to demonstrate their
ability in meeting St. Lawrence, since the
latter team had defeated several of the
best minor teams of New York State.
il The Thanksgiving Day game was played
with Thiel College at Greenville, Pa. Thiel
was victorious by a six to nothing score.
Little is to be said of this game except
that the Purple and Gold played a clean,
hard-fought game and was defeated.
1IDurwood Jumph, Varsity right guard,
was seriously injured in this game, ne-
cessitating his removal to Spencer hospi-
tal in Meadville, Pa., where he died on
Friday morning, February 4, 1921, after
a manly and heroic battle for life.
, 62, f .
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The A men:
Name Position Yrs. on Squad Prep. School
SEARLES, Capl. Center 2 Barringer H. S., New-
ark, N. J.
WITTER Fullback 3 Warsaw High
SWANSON Tackle I Dunkirk High
WORDEN Tackle 2 Brookfield High
FERRY Guard 2 Almond High
JUMPH Guard I Lawrenceville Ac'd'y
PECK Guard 2 Hornell High
TEAL Guard 2 Orchard Park High '
Fox End 1 Rochester West High
CHILDS End I Bernardsville High
STRYKER End 2 Bernardsville High -
CAMPBELL, E. Quarterback I Passaic High
CAMPBELL, R. Right Halfback 2 Passaic High
AI-IERN Left Halfback 2 Atlantic Highlands
Second team A men:
BANKS Quarterback 3 Horseheads High
MCMAHON End 2 Troy High
SMITH Fullback I Alfred High
Honour Guard 2 Lafayette High
ORVIS Tackle 2 Hutchinson Cent. High
FORD Halfback 3 Hornell High
FELICETTI Tackle I DeWitt Clinton High
HINCIICLIFI-' Halfback 2 Albany Hi h
LYTTLE End 2 Alfred High
JOSEPHSON Tackle I New York Military
The 1920 Schedule
Alfred o Hamilton 7
" 39 St. Stephen's o
" 7 University of Buffalo 3
" o Geneva 34
" I4 Niagara o
" 21 Mansfield 3
St. Lawrence Ccancelledj
Alfred o Thiel 6
The 1921 Schedule
Oct. 8 Alfred vs Allegheny at Meadville
Oct. I5 Alfred vs Westminister at New Wilmington
Oct. 22 Alfred vs Univ. of Buffalo at Buffalo
Oct. 28 Alfred vs Geneva at Alfred
Nov. 5 Alfred vs Hamilton at Clinton '
Nov.I I Alfred vs Thiel at Alfred
Nov.I8 Home game undecided
Nov.24- Alfred vs Canisius at Alfred
Record of Alfi'ed's Collegiate Football Games
Season Score OIJPOWCM
1896 Alfred 4- 4 Geneseo
1897 " 8-12 Rochester
" " 0- 0 Geneseo
1898 ' 0- 5 Rochester
" 0-16 Rochester
18 ' 0-12 "
99 ' 6- 0 Geneseo
" 1 I-30 Hobart
" 5- 6 Niagara
" 6- 6 Rochester
1900 ' 18- 5 Niagara
" ' 0- 0 Geneseo
U, 3? 5- O YY
Records lost ofother games.
1901 l' 5- 6 Rochester
7, Y, 2 Y,
" 12- 5 Geneseo
l! O 7Y
1902 6-11 Hobart
" 0-12 Buffalo
" 12- 6 Hobart
1903 ' 0-26 Cornell
" ' 5- 6 Mansfield
I! 6 if
12- 6 Niagara
" " " 6- 0 St. Bonaventure
" " ' 12-10 Niagara
1904 Alfred 0-76 Colgate
ii " 12-12 Mansfield
,, 7, Y!
1905 ' 0-46 Syracuse
" ' O-16 Alleghany
" 0-11 St. Bonaventure
" 6-11 Hobart
" 5-12 Mansfield
1906 ' 42- 0 Rochester
" 0- 0 Hobart
" 6-12 Mansfield
" 0-1 2 Rochester
1907 ' 0-11 Hobart
" ' 12- 0 Rochester Mech-
" 5- 9 St. Bonaventure
,Y O1 5 ll
1908 ' 5- 0 Mansfield
" i 0- 6 Hobart
" 11- 0 Mansfield
" 0-37 Rochester
1908 Alfred 2-29
1909 Alfred 12- 0
il !! Oi O
i' " 0- 0
1910 0- 6
Records lost of these and other games.
1913 - Hobart
" " 7-93 Alleghany
" 6- 6 Mansfield
" 6- 5 Mansfield
l9l4 O-33 " ,
" 76- 0 Chamberlain
" 49- 6 Geneseo
" 0-24 Hobart
" 0-38 St. Bonaventure
" 0-65 Thiel
1915 7-13 Hobart
" 6- 0 Buffalo
" 13- 7 Syracuse Fresh-
" 'i 40- 7 Mansfield
1916 Alfred 27- 0 Rochester
" " 21- 7 Thiel
" " 7-19 St. Bonaventure
" " 33- 0 Hobart
" 27-17 Carlisle Indians
1917 6- 0 Thiel
" 2- 0 Grove City
1918 7-35 Mansfield
1919 6- 0 Canisius
" 0-10 Mansfield
" 14- 7 Niagara
" 7-27 Hobart
1920 0- 7 Hamilton
" 39- 0 St. Stepherfs
" 7- 3 Buffalo
14- 0 Niagara
21- 3 Mansfield
0- 6 Thiel
Lyman, Bond, Lzznplzere, 1Vestbeclzer QCoachQ, Newfon, Ahern, Holly
E. Campbell, R. Canzpbell, B. Ufitter, R. Wilte7', Banks, Hinchdf
l,l+'Rl9iD UNIVERSITY opened her basketball reason by playing Colgate at
Hamilton, N. Y., on December 18, 1920. The game was a decisive victory for
Colgate and a profitable experience for Alfred.
H To begin with, Alfred's team was handicapped by having a late start due to the length of
gridiron activities. NVhen Coach VVesbecher issued a call for candidates, forty-live men
responded. By the process of elimination, the twelve most promising players were selected
and have been under the Coach's supervision ever since. Although the season was opened
with defeat, the Alfred men still have that same old pep and spirit, and are fighting daily,
with might and main, to develop a winning team.
fl Alfred can now justly boast of a good basketball court, since the Gymnasium has been
renovated. Many improvements have been made, among which are: The enlargement of
the court, the installation of electric lights, and the construction of bleachers. We feel
certain that the Old Academy will meet our demands until a new Gymnasium is erected.
1l WVith every game, the team is showing a marked improvement, and it is with a great
deal of interest and anxiety that we anticipate the latter part of the season. The schedule
is as follows:
Dale ' Oppomwf Smra Play cd
Dec. 18, 1920 Colgate 84-9 Hamilton, N. Y
Jan. 8, 1921 University of Buffalo 29-7 CAt Homej
Jan. I9 Thiel College 22-21 CAt Homej
Jan. 26 Clarkson Tech. I8-3 Potsdam, N. Y
Jan. 27 St. Lawrence 34-I5 Canton, N. Y.
Feb. 16 Thiel College . 46-22 Greenville, Pa.
Feb. 2+ Wellsville Collegians 23-I6 VVellsville, N. Y
MHl'.I2 Ursinus QAt Homej
The squad is composed ofthe following men :-
RAY C. W'1'r'1'E11, Capmin THEODORE AHERN,
R0l3ER'l' W1'r'rEa EDWARD M. CAM1111E1.1,
S'1uxN1.EY D. BANKS HENRY HINCHCI,Il'l-' ,
M.-XIlION H. NEWTON J. SOLAR
CIEORGE D. FORD , L1.oYD N. I..AN1'1-1ERE
RAY C. W1'1"1' ER
KENNETH E. Ho1.1.EY
ROBERT M. CA1v11111E1.1.
ROBER'I' H. INMA N
Euslarv, Claire, Vossler, Slillman, C. Nruwicfirzgcr, Alarlifz, 1Vvl!.v
O,B7'ic'7Z, SL'117'0c'lfL'7', Van Horn, 114. Ncuwiesifzger, Collrell
Girls' Varsity Basketball
IRLS' Varsity Basketball ! Oh, happy phrase. It has n't been on the lips of A. U's.
students long-but it begins to mean something very vital and alive. Against
much opposition and hard work, three outside games were secured last year.
These were all played on the home court and " It is an interesting fact " that we won all.
Geneseo o Alfred 47
Ingersoll-Rand 6 Alfred IO
Meekers Institute o Alfred 53
1lOn account of the strictness of the faculties of our colleges, it is almost impossible to
secure games with the girls' teams.
1l The girls are anxious to begin work, for this is one of the best athletic years in the history
of Alfred. Our new coach, Mr. Wesbecher, is taking unusual interest and effort in making
the girls' Varsity worth while.
1l VVe are hoping that games of collegiate standard may be secured and that this year will
be as successful as last year.
fl There remain but four of the old squad so we are impatiently waiting the chance to
welcome some new girls to our team.
EMMA SCHROEDER, Illzzmzgcr AMEY VAN HORN, Capmin
MARGARET NEUWIESINGER CATHERINE NEUYVIESINGER
BEATRICE COTTRELL HELEN SHEPARD
LAURA STILLMAN EDNA EUSTACE
Q, FREDERICKA VOSSLER ANNA MARTIN
, ' JULIA O,BRIEN ELZORA CLAIRE
HE 1920 Baseball season at Alfred University, although of short duration, was one
of interest. This branch of athletics was handicapped by the inclement weather
and the lack of a coach. The schedule consisted of only three games.
1l Captain Witter, a veteran player of past years, assumed the responsibility of producing
a representative nine. Consequently a fairly good team was formed. The season opened
with a victory for the Purple and Gold, defeating Clarkson Institute of Technology by a
score of 7 to 3. The other two games were with Mansfield, our old rival, who defeated us
by scores of 8 to 3 and 7 to 3 respectively.
H In view of the fact that we have an experienced coach to organize and supervise athletics
this year, we are looking forward to a very successful and interesting 1921 season.
RAY C. WITTER . . Captain
G. BLUMENTHAL . . . Manager'
WALTER F. S. KING, SPICER S. KENYON Pitelzer
RAY C. WITTER, THEODORE AHERN Catelzer
LEON B. SMITH . . . Ist Base
BURTON T. Buss, OLIVER W. FERRY T 2nd Base
FRANK E. LOBAUGH . . . Short Stop
SPICER S. KENYON, STANLEY D. BANKS 3rd Base
LEw1s R. BURDICK . . . Right Field
KENNETH E. HOLLEY . . Center Field
STANLEY D. BANKS, HENRY C. STRYKER . Left Field
Field and Track Meet,
Twelfth Annual Interscholastic
loo YARD DASH.
Time IO 2-5 seconds.
Won by Flynn-Hornell.
Record: IO seconds, held by Vorhies,
220 YARD Low HURDI.ESZ
Time 29 4-5 seconds.
Won by Burlingame-Lafayette 1Buf-
2nd Van der Hoek-Lafayette 1BuH"alO5.
Record: 29 4-5 seconds, held by Kerr,
Wellsville 119145. S
Time 2 minutes I5 1-5 seconds.
Won by Helme-Lafayette.
3rd Noonan-Honeoye Falls.
Record: 2 minutes 4 4-5 seconds, held
May 19, 1920-Won by Lczfayelle High School cy' Bufalo
HAMMER T1-1ROw, I2 POUNDS.
Distance IO6 feet 7 inches.
Won by Abbott-Haverling 1Bath5.
2nd Sayles-Hornell. 4
3rd Bryan-Haverling 1Bath5.
Record: I4I feet 2 inches, held by Weld-
gen, Batavia 119155.
RUNNING BROAD JUMP:
Distance 20 feet 3 3-4 inches.
VVO11 by Pease-Lafayette.
Record: 21 feet, held by Ferris, Haverling
I2 lbs.-Distance 39 feet IO I-2 inches.
Won by Feist-Lafayette.
2nd Abbott-Haverling. -
Record: 43 feet 5 inches, held by L.:Jami-
son, Canisteo 119175.
by Taft, Canisteo 119185. RUNNING HIGH JUMP:
220 YARD DASH!
Time 24 2-5 seconds.
Won by Flynn-Hornell.
Record: 21 3-5 seconds, held by Johnson,
440 YARD DASH:
Time 55 4-5seconds.
Won by Brown-Bradford.
Record: 54 1-5 seconds, held by Johnson,
Time 5 minutes IO 4-5 seconds.
Won by Helme-Lafayette.
3rd Joyce-N. Tonawanda.
Record: 5 minutes 6 4-5 seconds, held by
Johnson, Batavia 119165.
Time 2 minutes 25 3-5 seconds.
Won by Lafayette.
3rd Corning Free Academy.
Record: 2 minutes 23 3-5 seconds, held by
Chamberlain Military Academy 119135.
Height 5 feet 3 inches.
Won by Pease-Lafayette.
Record: 5 feet 8 1-2 inches, held by John-
son, Jamestown 119195.
Height II feet 6 inches.
Won by Bryan-Haverling.
2nd Peters-North Tonawanda.
3rd Moody-Technical 1Buffalo5.
Record: II feet 6 inches, held by Bryan,
Time 32 minutes 31 seconds.
Won by Lewis-Technical 1BufTalo5.
2nd Jones-Technical 1Hornell5.
3rd Moody-Technical 1Bradford5.
Record: 32 minutes 31 seconds, held by
INTERSCHOLASTIC SPEAKING CONTESTS:
Tuesday, May 18, 1920.
ISC Evelyn Moore, Corning Northside.
2nd A. Vaudinne Bickford, Hornell.
3rd Constance Clark, Addison.
Wednesday, May 19, I-920.
ISI Vernon Orr, Addison.
2nd Clayton Rose, Corning Northside.
3rd Sterling Cole, Haverling 1Bath5.
Interclass Track Meet
ERY little interest was shown by the students in the 1920 lnterclass Track Meet,
held on Decoration Day. The Freshmen had a larger representation than any other
class, and easily took first place. All the girls showed enthusiasmg their contests
being more spirited than the men's events. Most of the winning marks were low,
but in three events-the pole vault and baseball throws, both men's and girls'-new re-
cords were made.
if It is hoped that in coming years this annual Track Meet will regain its pre-war place as
one of the most important events on Alfred's athletic calendar.
il The winners of the IQZO Meet were as follows:
100 yd. dash Banks, '22 IO 2-5 sec.
Mile run Randolph, ,QI 5 min. 30 4-5 sec.
220 yd. dash Carter, '20 23 4-5 sec.
880 yd. run Stryker, '23 2 min. 26 sec.
220 low hurdles Carter, '20 32 sec. -
Running high jump Stryker, ,23 4 ft. IO in.
Running broad jump Worden, '21 18 ft. 7 in.
Hammer throw Ahern, '23 75 ft. 1 in.
Shot put Tea', ,23 26 feet
Pole vault Kenyon, '21 9 ft. 4 in.
50 yd. dash
100 vd. dash
301 ft. 7 in.
Baseball throw Q Claire, '22
The college track records are as follows:
100 yd. dash IO sec. W. G. Whitford, IQII
220 yd. dash 21 3-5 sec. L. W. H. Gibbs, 1897
440 yd. dash 56 1-5 sec. I. L. Fiske 1914
Half mile run 2 min. I5 sec. D. M. Worden 1916
Mile run 5 min. 5 4-5 sec. L. L. Seager 1901
120 yd. high hurdles I5 sec. L. W. H. Gibbs 1897
220 yd. low hurdles 31 sec. I J. F. Whitford 1901
Running broad jump 23 ft. 1. in. J. W. Jacox 1912
Running jump 5' ft. 5 ln. VV. L. POUCI' T900
16 lb. hammer throw 100 ft. 4 in. R. E. Foote 1912
16 lb, shgt put 33 ft. 3 in. W. L. Greene 1902
Discus thrgw 80 fit. Foote 1911
Pole vault 9 ft. 4 in. S. S. Kenyon 1920
liageball throw 301 ft. 7 in. H. C. Stryker 1920
URING the four months of last spring's season, tennis, as a
'gif-3 college sport, was deservedly popular. A creditable team
ilfa,9T'i,A represented the Purple and Gold in se-veral contests. Local
Q'-5 ,flf tournaments were held at the close of the season to deter-
,2,'.ql.,f:,' mine single and double champions among both girls and
fl Lack of space prohibits publication of the details of the
season's activities. However, in Alfred's tennis history, 1920 will be remem-
bered as a year of great revival ofinterest in the sport. Sixteen men entered
the singles competition, L. Smith '22, emerging victorious after a final strug-
gle with Collins 120. The mens' doubles tournament was won by Smith and
VVhitford B. Cottrell ,23 won high place in the girls' singles, her last contest
being against A. Van Horn '2I. With Iola Lanphere '20, Miss Cottrell also
won the girls' double. -
fl Without waiting for the decisions of the tournaments, a Varsity tennis
team was formed early in the season. VVhitford and Smith, King and Collins,
the best men available, were chosen to represent Alfred. They did so
creditably in two out-of-town matches. However, the Country Club teams
of both Wellsville and Elmira proved too strong to be conquered.
H The 'foregoing is a short review of 1920 tennis and A. U. Prospects for an
active, successful season this year seem bright. W'ith the athletic association
in charge of the tournaments and with such efiicient managers as Collins
and Whitford proved to be, tennis should take its place as one of the most
.2 un umvenamg
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DEUYO RKSCFICE SCHOOL
ARCHIE E. CHAMPLIN
IN APPRECIATION OF HIS
EFFORTS AND LOYALTY To
N. Y. S. A. THIS BOOK IS
BY THE CLAss or 1929.
'XRCHIIQ H. CHAN:
Alma Mater we must name her,
She guides us in the right,
She stands beneath the banner,
Of the Yellow and the White,
She never will mislead us,
She surely ne 'er can fall
For she 's leading us to victory,
From Agricultural Hall.
LV. Y. S. 11. Group
l,1.m'lJ Kxlcawl' . IJ,-,3fj,',',,,f
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1f'I'his hotly is elected hy rhe student hotly at the heghming of t-mlm yt'zu'. It comprises
1'cp1'cscnr:1rix'es f.I'0lN unch of rhe vzmriuus classes. The general plzm is to make such rulings
gUVL'I'l1il1g the students, :ls arc alccnwcci nccesszwy.
The New York State School of Agriculture
HAT the old order changeth and giveth place to new " is as true of the
Agricultural School as of other departments of the University. With
the realization that the growth and progress of the school demands each
year new ideas, new lines of endeavor, new achievements, the Agri-
cultural School has kept well in pace with the responsibilities of the
placed upon all institutions, whether educational or industrial. New
courses have been organized, and the work of the school has been
'AKG Qu-Gi' , ,
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2 35.555 W5 S f
times, which period of reconstruction following the World War has
extended far beyond the school itself.
Among the new courses which have been incorporated into the curriculum of the school is
the Rural Teacher Training Course. The first of its kind to be launched in the State, the
course is designed especially to prepare young men and women for teaching in the rural
districts of the State. The course is two years in length and includes a review of elementary
subject matter, as well as work in methods of teaching and home economics. Above all, the
course will bring before the students a true, broadminded vision and sympathetic under-
standing of the needs of rural education.
il The supervised summer practice work, which all students taking the regular course in
agriculture are required to do, is another new feature, the effects of which have already been
most gratifying. According to this plan, the student is actually in school twelve months of
the year. During the six winter months he studies at the school, where he gains knowledge
of the science of agriculture. During the six summer months the student works on a prac-
tical farm, under the direct supervision of the school. ln effect, the farm is a laboratory,
where the theories which the student has absorbed at school during the winter months are
put into actual practice during the summer. The school feels that with this plan, the aim
with which it was organized, to prepare its students for living in the country, can be more
nearly realized than ever before.
One of the biggest ways in which the school is extending its opportunities to the people of
the state, as well as to the students, is through its various lines of extension work. The
supervision of Junior Project work, the visitation to rural schools, the assistance with rural
community gatherings, its co-operation with the Grange and other agricultural organiza-
tions, as well as the assistance in solving the individual problems of agriculturists, are some
of the many ways in which the school is rendering a real service to the people in the surround-
The registration this year includes a number of disabled soldiers, which the Federal Board
for Vocational Education has sent to the school for vocational training in agriculture.
The student body number is somewhat less than pre-war days, as is the case in all vocational
institutions. However, the registration is higher than that of the two previous years, and
another year should see the depleted ranks up to normal. Although the students are fewer
in number, there is a Hne school spirit, which reflects the sincerity, loyalty and good fellow-
ship of the students. In athletics, as in its social and religious activities, the Agricultural
School has played her full part in co-operating with the other departments of the Univer-
sity. Perhaps this co-operation is most evident in athletics, five of the Varsity football squad
being Agricultural School men, this number including the captain of the team. 11 With such
a spirit of co-operation and loyalty permeating all phases of the school's activities, we be-
lieve that we are nearing that goal which is ever before us-a bigger and better ALFRED.
'az X X f 1-,Ig
5 v ,Q 1 nv w lmlil .5 ,
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QQ ii liElDElll5DCEl
r , .
Axo1a1,1N12 Woon, CIQOOD.
llmd qf Domeslir Sriwlce lleprzrfuzqrzl.
Pratt lnstitute,'99g Instructor in IJOl'l1CSIiCSClCl1CC in Public School,
Columbus, Gu., Lounry School of Agriculture, Menomome,
.- , .
XX is., 03- og.
Anemia E. CHAMPLIN, PH. B., flQI8J.
Dirertor, I mlrurtar in Parliamentmy Law.
Ph. B., Alfred University, '08, Summer Course, Cornell Agricul-
tural College, '18, Summer School, Alfred University, Instructor
in Science, Haverlin High School, Bath, N. Y.
. F, .
l'iRiil7liRlCK Suismmx P1..AxcE', .-X. M., fiylol.
l,I'QfL',V.f07' of Avflfllftlf Science and lfcolmmic Biology.
.-X. B., Alfred University, '81, A. M. and B. D., Alfred University,
'95, Postgrzuluute Work, Biology, University of Chicago, '97.
S1'sAx AIAY l..-xNuwo1I'1'1-11', PH. B., C19
Lfbfllfitlli and lmlrzzrlor in linglish.
Ph. B., .-Xlfreil University., 'O4q Summer Course, Simmons College,
'12: Nloilern l.:1ngu:1gcs, SZllCl'l'I College, '06-'O8.
NVILLIAM HAMILTON THOMAS, C191 IJ.
Inslrurlor in Forge Wo1'k.
Head Blacksmith for the Spicer M:1nuf:1ct.uring Company,
Plainfield, N. J., 'O7-'lI.
ALEXANDER l'IIGB1Elil-ZMSICN, C19I3l
I nslrzzfmr in Vegclrzble G!ll'.'fE'71fHg and Greczzhouxc iwamzgemenl.
N. Y. S. A., ,IOQ Special Course, Cornell University, ,I2.
GRACE CHEESMAN, U91-XD.
Imlrurlor in Domestir Srience and Ari.
Graduate State Normal College, Albany, N. Y., '13g Summer
Session, Mechanics Institute, ,I5.
WlLl.IAM R. CONE, B. S., 09175.
Przdessor ry' Fruit Growing and Soil: and Craps. '
Buffalo State Normal School, 'ozg Cornell University, 'l5g Principal
of High Schools, Blasdell, N. Y., 'OZ-YO4.
GEORGE STEPHEN Ronmsou, fl9I8J.
Prdesror M Poullry Hmbandry.
N. Y. S. A., '13g Special Work at Cornell University, '13, High
School Instructor in Agriculture, '13-'18.
JULIA DAuo1.1, Woou, 619195.
I nrtructor in Drawing and Home Decorations.
Pratt Institute, '99g Instructor in English and Drawing, Red
Creek High School, '04-'ogg Teachers' College Summer Sessions,
12, 14, 15.
Gsonos WALLACE SMITH, flglsl.
Form Superintendent and Imtrurtor in l"r1rm Profliw.
LLOYD W. ROBINSON, 119193.
Instructor in Farm Management and l'?zrm Machinery.
B. S., State College of Agriculture, ,IQQ Summer School, Cornell,
FOREST P. N1z1.soN, B. S., 119201.
Prqfesror Qf Animal Ilusbzzndfy.
B. S., College of Agriculture, Cornell University, 'zo: Cornell
Summer Session, '2o.
XYINFII-Il.IJ A. l". iiANDOl.l'H, B. S., 119201.
I 21.rtr1n'tm' qf Chemixhgv mm' .flmerimn History and Civiar.
B. S., Alfred University, 'zog Instructor of Military Training,
A. U., 'nog Instructor of Mathematics in S. D. B. School, at
FOLlliC, Ark., '13,
ETHEI. D. B1-:NN1a'1'1', 119201.
I nslrudor in Rural Edumlian.
Chautauqua Summer School, T12-,l4Q Alfred University Summer
School, '17, Syracuse University Summer School, ,l9, Tenchersg
College-Columbia University Summer Sc iool, 'zog T. C. Rura
Education, Alfred Academy, A. U., 'lo-'15g 'l'. C. Instructor,
Rural Education, Addison, N. Y., '15-'zo.
CA1u.os C. CAMENGA, 119201.
Inslrurlor in Dairy I lIdIlJfl13'.
N. Y. S. A., '19g Two years' practical experience with the Phoenix
CL SSES Qi? El 'I
Class of IQ2 I
N. CoN'rEE SEAR1.Es
CYNTHIA Hover .
LLOYD KNIGHT .....
Class Colors: Brown and Yuflow
Class Yell: life will win-we have won
N. Y. S. A. '2l.
E are now at the end of our three year course, looking back upon our Hrst days at
Alfred. Almost the Hrst thing that we can recall is, how small and insignificant we
felt. Then too, we looked up to our senior class-mates with a great deal of admira-
tion. Taking them as our model for advancement we set to work to live up to the traditions
and spirit of Alfred. Due to the ennobling influences of these traditions they had become so
imbedded in their characters that it was not long before we felt them to be a part of our-
1l YVhile we have aimed at high scholarship, it has always been our policy to enjoy the fruits
of social life, for we believe that an education is not complete without this form of advance-
ment. With this end in view, the members of our class have entered heartily into various
organizations of Alfred.
'l Yet we have l10t overlooked another important phase of education, namely that of
athletics. YVe realized its importance, not only to the school but also to the individual as
well, in that it teaches one to preserve honor and at the same time that part in life, known
as leadership, which is so important and essential in one's make-up, after leaving school.
ll Therefore, dear friends, in bidding you farewell, we wish to say that we have always tried
to bear in mind and to execute those things which were for our own advancement and for
Alfred University, of which we are and always will be glad to have been a part and to live
up to our ideals, that we might set a good example for the entering classes.
JOSEPHINE LOUISE ANDERSON ALLAN SUMMERFIELD BOWEN
imnulmnimml ni. r
ROBERT CLARK CHIPMAN
YONKERS, N. Y.
Yonkers High Schoolg Varsity Football '18-'19g
Varsity Cheer Leader 'zog Class Basketball '19-
'zo' Class Football '19g Assistant,.3lVlanager
CLIFFORD BURTON CONE
l . ao t LL N. Y.
ig ry tivS'2j,lv1tL.,- ,.,,,- 7. :Ig Secretary A. A. A.
ma g..-f-a itf if w --.1 Ac. L. M. C. A. '18,
'31iQi3C1855fFg9'fl1Q 3913, ,q
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MOV es 19' 20' Manager FMbme9'r 20' 25 ' 1l"Cf1l-'r"'i1o1ned'bur ranks in 1918. Evdry
GlCQ.Club 'I9"2OQe' K. K. K!"-718320: Delta
Sigma Phi 'zo-'21gjCountry Life- lub '19+'zog
Y. M: C. A. '19-,2Q. V
ll " C1-11111-11: " made his debut into Alfred
University in 1918. After surviving a year in
Ceramics he came to realize the significance
of N. Y. S. A. So in the fall of 1919 we found
Chippie registered with the Aggies. Few have
taken the keen interests and active parts in
the University activities as has this class-mate.
Whether it is in athletics, cheer leading, glee
club, movies or dances you will find Chippie
there. His presence is always felt by his pep
and life. Nor is he any different when itvcomes
to the class-room work. Just get a look at his
records and you will agree.
I , , V tm., , K
once in a while in a life time we meet a person
who seems to be a good fellow, but we can not
ttlite fathom him. Cliff doubtless belongs to
t at class. However, in the school activities
of different functions you will always find him
there looking at the cheerful side of life and
displaying a fine school spirit. By the way
Cliff sailed into the fruit show this year, we
imagined that to be one of his strongholds.
He is somewhat of a mechanic too. So whatever
line of Ag. work Cliff goes in for we wish him
the best of luck.
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fri: 7 "'7.Qff"i"""'.,fjig ,M..,, ,.,, . f""'ff-, fl A "' ., , " 'If .4
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znNrg'rA ALICE DIBBLE lf. HANRAHAN..-1555
V ' 'BAjrAv1A, N. Y.- r" 'A-ARDDISON, N. Y. " 'IQ
B'1ttvia'High Schoolg Y. W. C. A. '19, '20, 'mg Theta Gamma ,2O-'21, Kliof A. ,193 R. I. U. '!8l'I9'
Treasurer Y. W.,C. A. 'zo-'mg Country Life
Club '19, '20, '21, A. A. A. '19-'20, Aglairm
Club 'IQ-,203 University Chorus '19, '20, '9.1.
il WE are surely proud that we can claim Zaneta
as a member of the class of '21, With the rest
of the Domestic Science irls she has helged to
keep things lively on the third Hoor. he is
the type of a girl who makes one feel " at
home' and has surely won her way to the
hearts of all who know her. Zaneta is also one
of our talented few. Music surely- hath charms
when she sings. We are goin to miss her im-
mensely when she leaves us for she has added
greatly to the pleasure of many a program by
er voice. We predict for her a successful
career and who knows but that her path may
lead to fame. We hope the best for you, Zaneta.
Burdick Hall '19, '10, '21, Class President '192
Editor of Kanakadea 'zig Student Senate 'zo-
lfiig C. L. M. C. A. '18, '19, 'nog Class Foot-
il " SHORTY " is the class comediang not,only
because he lacks length, but also for his amusing
disposition. One will never see Shorty without
the usual smile upon his face. No matter if
his favorite girl friend has thrown him over,
he takes the consequences cheerfully. Knowing
that there is always better fruit at the to of
the tree. The success of the Kanakadea, gub-
lished by our class, was due to Shorty -who,
being Editor-in-Chief was responsible liar the
whole thing. It is hard to say whether Shorty
is a ladies' man or not, but we know he is very
popular in this respect. Evidently he thinks
variety is the spice of life. We are not quite
sure just what line of work he will follow when
he leaves Alfred, but no matter what it is, we
know he will make a success of it. '
5'-,s-,,,-,. ., r . - .,.. ., 1 -
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fJZi9'LT3.:f::::ie::!::ifcw.-4r"'t'+" 1jQ,.,, 'JJQK Q111L.f..'QfQ.Q.QQ'Q1.21fQgll.1I.'flif'fijlgf' L-XAJ
CYNTHIA INA HOVEY
B1No11AM'roN, N. Y.
HUGH CHAMPLIN KENYON
, ANDOVER, N. Y.
Iiinghamton Central High Schoolg -Y. W. C. A. ,IO, Andover High Schoolg C. L. M. C. A. '17, '18, '19,
' ' - ' ' C A. ' - C ntr' '20, '21, Alfred Poultry Association '17, A. A.
zo 21, President Y. W. . zo, ou y
Life Club '19, '20, 'Qu President country Life
Club 'zog Aglaian Club '19-,203 Treasurer
Aglaian Club 'zog Secretary ,Iunior Class ,IQ-
'zog Secretary Senior Class 20-'QIQ A. A. A.
'19-'20, Teachers' Training Class 'zo-'21.
1lCYNTHlA is of the Do-unto-Other Class,
always ready and willing to help some one else.
One can never feel lonely in her presence, for
she is of just that type that will make you
forget all of your troubles and sorrows, and
reminds you that life is really worth living
after all. She is always present and playing
an important part at every school functiong
sometimes it will be helping with the refresh-
ments, then again she will be teaching some
of the eager onlookers a few simple dance
steps so that they also may join in the fun.
Cynthia came to N. Y. S. A. in the fall of 1919
and pursued the straight agricultural course
for one year. When the Rura Teachers' Train-
ing Course started the following fall, she
shifted ranks and decided to be a teacher. With
such a pleasing disposition and winning way,
we have every reason in the world to believe '
she-will make the greatest success in her under-
takmgl. ...,.t, ,. , . - 1
A. 'IQ-'20, Country Life Club '17, '18, '19,
'I " Huci-ma," the boy who made the buzz-saw
famous as a meat-chopper. Hughie is known
to us all as being "full of fun." His extra-
ordinary interest shown in Poultr Classes
naturally leads one to believe that lie is well
acquainted with the Chickens.
But to refer to some of Hughie's strong points.
Essentially he is a practical man and every-
thing that is practical, at school and outside
of school, appeals to him. In his course he has
done well even though Cas he confidentially
tells usl he is not naturally a student. And
last but not least, he is so good-natured,
obliging and willing to help that he has become
a friend of us all. And we are sure that in his
pleasing disposition he has a starting point
for the success which he will realize.
-.-. 1 Q
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LLOYD KNIGHT LAWRENCE VVORTH LEARN
RouND LAKE, N. Y. 3- HUA N, Y,
Round Lake High SchoolgSchenect:1dy High School, F , , A, 'l J Li. .3..f.7" -1 , .n LT ' 8, ' , 'Q
Country Life llg, '20, ,212 C. L. M. C. A. '2o- r -i,- 1 V nfriiq, 15 'Ili 33:
2.15 Clnsg Treasurer ,I9, 'QOH '21, Pres' ent of .iii iihiQliQ?: 'J'f'i"' ii'. ' - gg, '20, ,2I.
. tudent enute ,QO-'21, Bac elOA' QI c-'2o- N 'P . -vg n ,'32QWf... . .
' . 1 h. h" ' ' . atilitfm. -aim V lr Aff . Q . 1311,-tl1e"S'2f10r1Sl00k1n hi.
Slgmiff? 1 P H192 ?'?' 2' M?afpygiiicfs5,a1an2.fbg.Hs1isii's'rhaf- he is here for nn
11 Evemsmce Kn1ght,Jo1ned.'out folds in-1919iif',. +1-easofi'btHe5LffQtlfu?n,i,gp12Q!fhs,-Q," and he.,i91331ft,-
he has been on the job. In tl1e.ClixSs-roonjwliei
wants to know the whys and howslof things,
thus displaying interest in 'his school-work2jQAj:
school 'doings you ill. find ,him ,there corlti'i4
buting something tkjwigijds' 'tlie'pr9Qress, ankl
ultimate success of fthefnda .'HeyiSAa.-.worker
if there ever was one. Knight-says he is going
into the fruit game. There is notmuch doulot.
in outxminds but what he will make good at it.'
Those'who -are in his fruit and insect class I
know his capacity along those lines. w '
asvone-'carf1'reag11l5gi'f,Ksee- by his closeiatfention
,to1 class.work.'iftBiir7i'the woodshop is the one
place -Where-.he feallynshines. One can 'go in
there alniqsj iiny'j.tixi1e'during the day, and Find
him at 'workjohg someflittlef article, whether it
be for interh'alj5f eicternnl use. When he finished
carrying outsome chicken' hoppers, whiliie-
trees' hhamnmef handles, etc., he startedfurnish-
ini'his,,'hduse...First 'fhere carne, a medicine
ca inet--and how he-isftinkexfingj-away with
soniething'foi'i fofher, that, - Vip arillifqiiite j. undef-
standable as3yeQL1,Mny,i"'eltifs.V'a-lporeh' swing,
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AINSLEE l-IAVENS LUCE
BUFFALO, N. Y. RIVERHEAD, L. I. 1 - Q
Kenmore Hig oolg Theta Gamma, ,QO-'QIQ Rive -- , I-1,2 V olg Y. W. C. A. 1-,,
Countr L, Q... zo '21- C. L. M. C. A. ,IQ -5339 r -' H Club '18, '20, ff-,':'i'?5
4, , .'. , , , 1. fs" f- 1 , , -Q ii.-
'10, ' 3, .,., , SSOCllltl0l1, 19- 9.05 Class 'Mlm 13 6 1 1 . 18- 19- 1-,, - ditor
Footb f sx ,- ClZ1SS Basketball, '19, 120, 1 - .F l ' - -...sk ,fam 'Q I
1 . - -, ,. 1 ..f-gm, -A . .
2114. -ia., A. in .,.:.14 ri.. 'ljfalr 511051. " lS'ji1St-tllanrlglit wdigitfs describe
ru -' ' .1 11 ' lg .lvv . , A U 6,
11 Uxbunc " has been-with I-lS.'Bl!lCB'iI9I8. Hq,.1l',,.??1?f.-
haSL'p,.5ven himself 4 lvery capable lad"1n many
respefets. The school, jassocmtions have not
had many such workers-as Dune. He was, in
all of them, and furthermore hasalways done
h" h h l l .
ls S are to eslclilgglnhgcljlagbasketball team of
VSWR the Ag. 1 A N
its owh this class-mate was-one of xtsmembers.
In all class sports Dune has plaied a googi part.
He, is due much-N cred1t from A is class in this
ffiviiiss--tm' Her kiln. ?i1id,sym13athetic dis-
positionlwins its tq,eyery1bne's heart, and
we are all dproudggo fhef 'as a friend. Angel is
always rea ypto doher part-in any of the school
activitiesjanti' if necessary, isflwillingito help
others do,.their. sha11e.,,Many of' our, successful
socialrevenings'rn-e'duet to her heartyicmo era-
tion in making things' seem .mote real. She is
another of .fthgt studious'kind,' who jumped
from, the 1 unior Class into our ,Senior Class,
whete she,, l dsliipheld her honor by hex-,standing
respect., 4- . if -,, , ,A , , , ,
-l.35f3,.,- gi, j A 1 . ',,,:' , '- - " IU,C18S83WO,ki'.-,WC'S8YC all anxious 'to' come to
.if ',gi:.x::niV' , 1... K 'I 5.5. il-fu'bSCl'lLQglLLJilAig
5 srgegsilrel tgl11s.gjy,ggood.1:c9ql5"anclhlgnows how to
Fw -...iw its 'f 5 -1 -'ll-4ii'.f 1 Fel3ll53tll9fr.Fll'?93'.i5o"Fl'a' 'twin havml l'F'Y.g0od
17543 , Q 1 bmp., ,J.renal1..nn,.r1ia3m.::n..,jum.5m::'Qg1i,-:ag:wishj wh? as . '51.!,, V-
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PAUL BOYD ORVIS NEILSON CONTEE SEARLES
, ,. . .Bis.1.i.oNA,N.-Y,51.111f.3-,-- . NEWARMN-J-V fa - 4
Hutchinson High School, Buffalo:-'Cornell Univer- Barringer High School, 19153 R. I. U. '19-'10,
sit 5 Phi Kappa Sigma, Cornlellg Theta Gamma,
Alliedg Varsity Football ,IQ-,203 Class Foot-
ball 'lgg Class Basketball 'nog Junior Class
President '19-'QOQ Ag. Editor ,Fiat Lux '19-'aog
Burdick Hall 'r9-'nog Country Life 'I -'zog
K. ofA. 'IQ-,205 Y. M. C. A. '19-'zog C. M.
C. A. 'xgg A. A. A. '19.
il HORV,, or Pat, as he is commonly called,
came to our halls from Cornell University
where he was indulging in Art. We don't know
for sure, but we imagine, he made this change
after discovering that Agriculture came into
existence before Art. The change evidently
was a good one for he is sure making good
at the course he is now ursuing. Orv has
gained much popularity through his ardent
work in school affairs and on the gridiron. Not
too much can be said of his ability to get down
to business and put a deal across. Last year
he led the junior Class in great style.
Mgr. ,213 Athletic Council '19-,ZOQ A. A. of A.
S, 'zo-'arg C. L. M. C. A. '19-,201 Fiat Lux
Board- '19-,203 Varsity Football 'lgg Captain
'zog Senior Class President 'zog Bachelor Club
'19-'nog President 'zog Country Life ,IQ-'2Og
il "Jack" is our class president and leader as well.
Whenever in doubt or trouble of any kind, we
always go to Jack for advice. He was Captain
of the Collegxe Football Team, and he has more
than shown is ability to fill that-position.
We might emphasize the fact that Jack is quite
amagician as well. He can bleed and stick a
chicken, pull out all the feathers and then,,to
our great surprise, the same 'chicken will
squawk, Hap his wings and do the genetal
shimmy. Some people believe that cats are
the only animals having more than one life,
but just ask Jack about chickens and he will
tell you a different story. There are a few of
us who can come to class unprepared to recite,
and can get awa with it aswell as J ack. He
has the knack oi' knowin just enough about
everything to pull him through till the bell
I I ,EA X :ings the end of the period? How do youldo
. .... ag- ..., V :,z fw'f.L.:.4...t.e...1 A..-,.,...gge.1Li47 A,.,,:Q
i w-"WAN" C' "" "'f'W"1-A'M"i
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Sl is S
RALPH CYLER SMITH
SOUTH DAYTON, N. Y. , WDuN1t11ut,
South Dayton High Schoolq K. of A. '2og A. A. A. ' ' ' l
'19-'20, Country Life, '19, '20, '21, C. L. M. C.
A. '19, '20, '21g Sigma Alpha Phi '19, '20, '21,
Class Football '19-'20, Class Basketball ,I9.
il WE are glad that it was possible for " Smitty"
to graduate with Jour class this year. He was
registered as a Junior at the beginning of the
year," but with good hard work he finally
Jumped into the Senior class where he worked
harderthan ever before making the desperate
plunge: It is too bad he had to make this final
-detour toward his diploma, but then we must
notexpect too much from any one. Our class
is extremely small in number, and as Smitty
has shown such great skill on the football
field, and in all other sports as well, we are
glad to have him with us.
RALPH EDWIN SWANSON
Dunkirk 'Qrl1gh'Sthoolg Cornell Uniyersityg Kappa
Phi, Aleph Sa Samach, Cornell, lheta Gamma,
Alfred N. Y. S. A. '2l'g' Varsity Football '20,
Athletic Council 'zxg Country Life Pres. '21,
Sigma Alpha Phi '20-'21g C. L. M. C. A.
1I " BUTCH " and his 220 lbs. has made quite
a hit on the gridiron. One would naturally
think that a man of such extraordinary phy-
sique would be inclined to have an ironical
disposition but it is just the opposite with
Butch. He is every one's friend and enjoys
being a friend to every one in return. We envy
Butch for his easy way of getting to the bottom
of a thing and pushing up until he finally
gets what he went after, and he never misses.
Although he is not aware of the fact, he also
makes a great impression with the oung
ladies and if it were not for the bashfiilness
on his part the other fellows in school would n't
stand a chance. Butch started his career at
Cornell University, but after discoverin the
wonderful opportunities offered at Aqfred,
he signed ug with the class in the Fall of 1920,
and there as n't been a dai since that his
Eteassncehas n.r.12ssr1.fslsJ1x,!. .whole Sw em
0 yn ,,,.., L
5g Country Life Club '18,
C. A. '18-'19g Aglaian
JUN OR C LESS
, stahl P 6
..4,,,A ,,,, M :fy db
li" in .ii i D
f it D ' " i 1 D A Luce
EDWARD A. HARNS . Prc.rin'w7!
A. RAYMONID TU'r'ri.s Vina-Pnnvident
FRANCES XVI'l"l'ER . Secretary
HENRX' IDEA . i . . . .
' Class Colors: Mzz7'oo72 1z711!G0fr2'
Class Yell: 1--9-2-2
fig. School '22.
History of the Class of IQ22
HE Juniors were not sorry to be here at Ag. School again on the opening date. One
can look back with much pleasure to our Freshman year during which we learned
the truth of: " W'e have arrived and we shall stay, till this jolly time is at an end."
And we recall that we did have a jolly time for the football games, basketball games, the
banquets and the sleigh-rides come again to our mind. But considering that we had com-
pleted our Freshman year-and creditably too, we were reminded that " We have work to
do, we 'll enjoy that too, till thisjolly time is at an end." So we resolved to continue the good
work, as well as the jolly time.
1lOf course business comes before pleasure, and so at the first opportunity we elected our
0Hicers for the Junior year. Edward Harns was elected to lead us, and has made a very able
president. Raymond Tuttle was our vice-president. Miss Frances Witter as secretary, and
QC nanelsance DQ
Henry Dea as treasurer have each done well in performing the duties of their respective
1l To start things, a Junior banquet and dance was arranged, and held at Ag. Hall on Nov-
ember I5th. This banquet was a great success in all respects, and all who attended were well
entertained. To say that everyone enjoyed it would be but a formal way of expressing the
pleasure of the evening. A
ll A few days after the banquet we met the Frosh-class football team in the annual event,
and showed our spirit of teamwork by taking the affair by a score of I3 to O.
1l After Thanksgiving we kept busy preparing for Our final Fall term exams, after which we
enjoyed our Christmas vacation.
H On the calendar are included the usual Junior play and banquet to the Seniors, as well as
other events for the enjoyment of the members of the Class.
CHARLES N. ABBEY
STUART ADAMS Hemlock
DUANE ANDERSON Bellona
GENEVIEVE BUTTON Alfred
DWIGHT BOND fiyred
ALFRED S. CARNS Great Valley
FRANKLIN CASSADA Elmira
CARROLL C. CHURCH Wellruille
HENRY DEA Silver Bay
EDWARD A. HARNS
Town of Union, N. if
AUBREY P. HAYWARD Hemlock
G. LYMAN HURLBUT Rockville Centre, L. I
XDURWOOD D. JUMPH Perry
ARNOLD C. KESSLER Rome
MERTON A. LINCOLN Naples
HAROLD LINZY Danrville
WILLIAM LITTLE Franklinville
iDied, February 4, 1921
DONALD NICINTYRE Pony
FRANCIS MARsHAI.L lflfalorloo
LILLIAN MAR'I'IN Ayrorl
WILLIAM C. MIDGIIEY Slalon Island
XVILLIAM NEWCOMII Aflrlixon
LEWIS S. OSBORN flrleporl
RALPH C. SMITH
A. RAX'MOND TUTTLE
FRED J. XVENDT
F BESHUED CLHSS
Vs7A1,l.AcE ARNOLD CHr1,ns
ROBERT RALPH BROWN
GEORGIE ORv1s Lucia
IJEXTER I-IAR1,..xNn IDAVIS
Colors: Gzwn mm' Yffffow
Yell: l5'oo11111!am Boozzzfzfzzm, Bow llfow llfow
7 3 D 7
Clzingafzuvz, Cflfllgllfllfll, Chow, Chow, Chow.
C1111 You Gm
Yr' V BIUY Y 1' V
Vin' - Presidwzl
N. Y. S. A. Freshman Class
T was a clear, ideal day on the fifth of October, when the class of 1923 entered into
the mysteries of Alfred University.
ll Little you care where we came from and to do away with any unnecessary words,
we will pass over that part of our history.
1l The first real activity we indulged in, was to challenge the Juniors to a game of football.
They, of course, accepted our challenge and a hard fought battle was staged on a snow-
covered field. But the outcome of the whole aH'air was that we were forced to recognize the
Juniors as the champions of the day.
1l The next mystery participated in was the annual initiation of the Frosh into the school.
The affair was carried ofi: with much amusement to our Junior friends.
il But now after all the smoke of battle has cleared away, we have seen the true spirit of
Alfred and will always be found among the willing to do our share in making her the Queen
CHARLES I-I. BARRY Watcr't'Zict
EARLE F. BROOKINS Yamcrtown
ROBERT R. BROWN Watc1'port
J LAWRENCE CAVVARD Czznirteo
WALLACE A. CHILDS Bcrnard.rville, N.
CHARLES CLARKE dndover'
lDEX'l'ER H. DAVIS Vmlysburg
GEORGE MOR1'IMER Fox Rorhwter
C. H. GREENFIELD Auburn
ERNEST D. HIl.l.ARY Ruxljord
BENJAMIN JOSEPHSON Bujzzlo
GEORGE ORVIS LUCE Leon
DQ nenemonce Q
DUNCAN MUNRO Brooklyn
JAMES B. NICE Speneerport I
CHARLES WILLIAM PICKFORD Toronto, Canada
LLOYD F. REED Bellona
CARL RUMOLT Randolph
ELWOOD L. SHARPSTEEN Hemlock
L. H. SIMPSON Ithaca
ALFRED SLOMAN Leroy
HARRX' W. TRESCOT'1' Conexus
CLIFFORD XVAGONER Fiflnzore
'GEORGE C. WOOD Livonia
LOREN VVORDEN Rushford
DEYO BAUTER Avooa
HAROLD GREENARER Bergen
ARTHUR E. MOWERS Ruxhfora'
MERLE L. NEVINGER Wa1'Jaw
ARTHUR PETRIE Afllira
ALLEN THOMPSON dvoea
Rural Teachers' Course
HE Department of Rural Education in the N. Y. S. A. is something new. WVhile we
do not intend to neglect the subjects which are of cultural value, we do believe that
education should be made more practical. To this end we are including Domestic
Science, Agriculture, Junior Project Work and Rural Sociology with our course of regular
training besides giving attention to Music and Physical Training.
TI A typical daily program might include, besides our regular work, a visit to the State Farm
to study actual farming conditions or serving a warm 'noon lunch to the school children,
then ending the day with a trip to a country school fair to help with the program.
The Third Floor
O the boys ofthe N. Y. S. A. the third Hoor is quite a mystery. Many have ventured
on the top Floor but all in vain. To attempt to solve this mystery is the mission of
this write-up. We have sewing-in sewing, we learn to patch, mend and make
anything out of nothing. We are taught how to cook. Sometimes we make mighty good things
and again they are not so good. House decoration is taught too. We are taught to make the
most dreary of houses look bright and cheery. Dietetics-yes, we have that too. Dietetics is
the application ofthe laws ofnutrition and includes the science and art of feeding individuals
and groups. Our one more important subject that we have on the third floor is laundry.
il We conclude this with our hopes that the mission of this little write-up has been fulfilled.
41 J ,
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i Theta Gamma
HE law of worthy life is fundamentally the law of strife, it is only by labor and
and resolute courage that we can move on to
painstaking effort, by grim energy
better things. So in conformance with man's age-old tendency to form into groups
rather than to isolate himself from his fellows, our fraternity, an outgrowth of the old
Bachelors and K. of A. Clubs, was formed and granted a charter as the Gamma Chapter of
the Theta Gamma Fraternity on March 19th last. During the short year of its existence,
everyone who has had the privilege of becoming a member has deemed t e experience one
of the determining factors in the success of his past year. Here, acted upon by that powerful
force genial good-fellowship, all gradually-yet without loss of individualism-fused into
a harmonious whole with common purposes and interests.
H Thus, according to the testimony of all its members, the Theta Gamma has succeeded
in fulfilling its economic, educative and social functions. To continue in this manner, taking
' i ' d t rmination for the future
advantage of all opportunities for greater usefulness, is its e e . ,
whose work has been so well begun.
Fmzres in Univcrsilzzfc
N. CONTEE SEARLEST MARK F. HANRAHAN"'
J. DUNCAN LEWIS!! RALPH E. SWANSON
"' EDWARD A. HARNs"'
DUANE H. ANDERSON
DuRwooD D. JUMPH
A. RAYMOND TUTTl.E
FRANCIS A. MARSHALT
STUART F. ADAMS
FLOYD F. REED
WALLACE A. CHILDS
Frzzlres in Faculmtc
4' GEORGE F. Ro1x1NsoN
CARL E. LADD
"' Charter members of Gamma Chapter
HAROl,D I.. IJAVIS, Adzzmzgfr, A. U. ,22
QC ranaiiancei DQ?
Sigma Alpha Phi y
EVERAL years have passed since the founding of this club, but we feel that the
' ' ' b f h h
r sent has equalled If not surpassed, any year preceding It. Never e ore as t e
P C. 1 c ,
spirit of good-fellowship run at such high tide, never again will there be the feeling
f h never to come back
of loss we feel, as this' year draws to a close and those o us w o are
again, turn away and start out alone on our roads to success or failure.
d ' ll' d the other fellows along, under it all there has been an
fl We have joked, jested an jo ie .
adherence to the principles upon which our club is founded. We have not forgotten to en-
t os here of clean manhood appreciation of the relative values
courage and develop an a m p . ,
of things found in life, and of consideration for others. To what extent we have succeeded
after years will tell.
A. RAYMOND 'IlU'I"l'l.E, Prt'.ridcnl
CHARLES ALSWORTH, A.U. ,211
CLIFFORD BEEBE, A.
ERNEST D. HIl.l.ARX'
EARLE F. BROOKINS
XVILLIAIVI C. MIDGLEX'
DONALD SANDERS, A. U. ,23
MARIAN NEWTON, A. U.
JOHN VORHIES, A. U. '2
V. M. DESAI, A. U. ,24
u Rus In Urbe
HE R. I. U. was organized in 1912 by Ag. students, for Ag. students. Being a
boarding club we naturally had to be led by a woman. Throughout all the nine
years Mrs Sisson has been our worthy guide. As prices of food stuff advanced,
during and after the war, it was her ability to economize that made it possible or us to
keep up our reputation as the most reasonable boarding club in Alfred.
1l In its day the club has furnished several valuable men to the Athletics of the University.
Some of them are, R. E. Witter captain '17, N. C. Seales, captain, '20, S. J. Walsh, R. H.
Mohney, T. McAllister, J. Powell.
flThe R. I. U. although a boarding club, seems like a large family where we assemble
three times a day to enjoy the harvest of the labors of our unsurpassed cook. Every one
feels at home.
1l The fellows being a jovial bunch are also earnest in their school work. This year the club
has twelve members, among them being prominent members of the student body of the
il May the club still continue in fu ture years as successful as it has been in the past.
R. I. U. do, R. I. U. do,
PVMU do we do?
Ea!! Ea!! Ea!!
QC we raelneriancel
Country Life Club
A I. LEN BOWEN . Pmridmzf
.l0A N A ND is RSON Ifife-P11-.fiflwfl
STUA RT ADAMS ,Wt-,-L,f,,,y
lX'1IiRTON L1Ncol,N . .
'l' ldl' fl f l to ac uire knowledge, but realizing that there is more truth than
IS L c ig it u q
uoetry in this old maxim " All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy,' the
l - f i
studimt body ofN. Y. S. A. organized themselves into a club, known as the Country
ll livery Tuesclay evening, meetings are held at Agricultural l-lall and are found interest-
ing and beneficial, especially in developing the social side of our lives. The programs are
' ' ' lest t ilks wiencr roasts, spelling bees, and the dis-
somewhat varied, consisting ol music, mot " 1 ,
cussion of rural life problems.
ll " Solomon asked God for largeness of heart even as the sand on the Seashore." lt is our
wish that we may have the same largeness of heart.
L. L. M. C. A.
lVIEk'1'oN ALVIN LINCOLN . Prr.vin'v11l
S'l'UAR'l' l9ll.wYNN ADAMS . lf'1'm'-lJ1'c.ridl'11!
AUHRHY Puiteiam. Hfwivnizo . Svc.-'l'f'r1z.v.
HR Country Life lVIen's Christian Association was organized the loth of Ilecemlmer,
IQI I. lt is the only religious organization for men in the school.
1l Rural prolxlems ure tliscussetl at the meetings, which are hcltl every Slllltlily
fl NVQ have occasionally outsitle speakers, who help us solve our moral and religious problems.
ll The Association is one of the strongest :intl most lmeneliciul organizations in the school.
1lMay it continue to thrive and increase its membership, that all may cn-ioy its helpful
Y. W. C. A.
C'YN'rnm I-lovm' . . IJ1w,rif1',v1f
MIl.lDIllElJ Broonciooo iffy-g-P,-,-J-,',f,-,,1
l.Ue1i.ic Ewmc: . Sm-uf1zfy
ZANE'l'A lllnnuz i y9'l'II.flH't'l'
HH Y. W. C. A. of N. Y. S. A. has fl membership of twenty. The topics which are
taken from the Christian lfncleavor Worltl are followed by interesting discussions.
lfinch girl in her turn lends the meeting anal takes some part in the program. The
members are greatly henelitetl hy the meetings for we strive to keep in miml the helpful
points that are given. It is for the Y. W. C. A. girls to stand for the right :intl set a good
example for ull.
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TO THE ADVERTISERS
WE fwzlvfz lo exprexs our ap-
preczkmbrz. Tfzere 215' afkel-
bzg on our part that you 1121171
realzke more than zz jfnanczkzl
New York State School
Clay Working and Ceramics
Alfred, N. Y.
Courses za Ceramzk Erzgzozeerzagg
Courses za ffppliea' Artg Sfzort
Courses za Clay lforiiag ana' in
Cafaloguc upon application to
Charles F. Binns, Director
E like a college where thinking and con-
duct and teaching are not mechanical and
Wooden, where student democracy is
encouraged, where student government,
within reasonable limits, is provided,
where the honor system works, where
experience in self-direction, self-control,
and self-realization is gainedg where per-
sonality is exalted gwherehigh scholarship
is valued only in association with high
character so- an-
Abfred zlr Our Kihei of cz College
fl For information regarding training in
Liberal Arts Courses, Ceramic Engineer-
ing, Applied Arts, Agriculture and Home
BOOTHE C. DAVIS, President
ALFRED, NEW YORK
IN BOTANY CLAss-
Duf: " Why do some varieties,of potatoes have so few eyes? "
Prqf.: K It is lack of foresight on the part of the parent stock."
IN PHYSICS CLAss-
Prof.: " What kind oflenses are these? "
Ells: Ccheerfullyj "Glass"
Froslz boy to the Girl: " You look cute in that cap."
Froslz girl to red-hzzircdfriend: " You remind me of a bunsen burner
with a green shade."
IN ALGEBRA CLASS-
Prof. Titswortlz: "This graph represents a straight line curve and
what does an abrupt angle indicate, if an auto is traveling at
a uniform speed? "
Pupil: Qblanklyj " Why, the car went around the corner."
Prqf. Bennelzoj: " Our museum has reached its capacity, until we
have an addition built on."
Love-lorn Froslz: " Will they furnish chairs for the front porch? "
IN ZooLoGY CLASS-
Don B.: " Tell me what you know about the preying habit."
Fritz: " It makes your knees sore."
Girl: " You make me think of Venus de Milo."
Boy: " But I have arms."
Girl: " Oh, have you! "
Bob: " You look sweet enough to eat."
Alice: " I do eat. Where shall we go? "
Don: " Bill, lend me a dollar and I 'll be eternally indebted to you."
Bill: " That 's just what I 'm afraid of."
He: " Let 's kiss and make up."
Slzc: " If you are careful I won't have to."
To Hornell, Almond, Andover
Brings you to the center of the town. No long
walks or expensive taxies to. hire to
and from railroad station
Horne!! Bus connects at Ayred Station with Bus for Wellsvilie
3 3 3
HORNELL-ALLEGANY TRANSPORTATION CO.
OLEAN TILE COMPANY
OLEAN, N. Y.
CERAMIC TILE OF HIGHEST
FRED D. RICE
WELLSVILLE, N. Y.
All Colors Thoroughly Vitrificd D9flfl'7'-Y in fiigll-G7'!lfft' Pill710.S'
Candy, Ice Cream, Soda:
and Soft Drinks
43 N. Main St., Wellsville, N. Y.
BISHOP 81 WI-IITES'
Fine Shoes and Hosiery"
29 N. Main St., Wellsville, N. Y.
' Worth Remembering
No man or nation can play Robinson Crusoe and get away with it.
George W. Truett
The hard road is the only one worth taking. Prex. Arthur T. Hadley
I have seen the hands of American men on which diamond rings
glistened but on which the finger nails were edged with grimy
black. Bertha Rack
When I was a boy parents found much fault with Beadle's dime
novels. They were harmless compared with the present moving
picture plays. Ed. Howe
A woman's heart is a bureau drawer filled with perfumed sachets of
sentimental memories. Marguerite M. Marshall
Men do not make laws, they do but discover them. Calvin Coolidge
The New York business man picks his stenographer chiefly for her
appearance. Irhhel M. Roth
The whole nation spends at least a million dollars a day in super-
fiuous eating at hotels and restaurants. Herbert Hoover
I dislike very much to see a young girl smoking. Mrs. Vincent Astor
Selhshness is the best known sin in the world and it does n't improve
on acquaintance. Dr. Charlet M. Sheldon
We must smite the rock of public conscience, if the waters of patriot-
ism must pour forth. Calvin Coolidge
The United States is dryer than an undertaker's eye. "Bugs " Baer
Immodesty in dress is ruinous to a woman's charm. Lady Duf-Gordon
She wears a black fur set because she does n't like her " white chin-
Though deadly germs in kisses hide,
Even at the price the cost is small.
'Tis better to have kissed and died,
Than never to have kissed at all.
How sweet at eventime the far bells chiming!
God give us hills to climb, and strength for climbing!
WELLSVILLE REF I N IN G COMPANY
Good Old Allegany Crude Ozl
THE HOME OF
Mooiline Motor Oils Wellsville Motor Spirit:
THE BEST BY TEST
WELLSVILLR, ALLEGANY COUNTY, NEW YORK
H THE WELLSVILLE SANITARIUM
OUR FOOD EXPRESS wwvm, N. Y.
AN institution which is especially interested
in the treatment of the chronic preventable
diseases of middle life.
11 Here, are treated disorders of the cardio-vasCu-
lar-renal system, including hyper- and hypo-
tension, diseases of the liver and biliary tract,
'l-' intestinal stasis and auto-intoxication, disorders
of the endocrine system, arthritis and neuritis,
Brings to Alfred every week
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
SCOVILLE, BROWN 6: CO.
wEi.l.svlL1.E. N. Y.
diabetes, anemia, ineurasthenia, etc.
11 If interested write for information to Virgil C.
Kinney, M. D., Supt., Wellsville, N. Y.
Il Seneca Street
HORNPILL, N. Y.
fAmerican Maid Brandj
" THE .QUALITY STORE "
NILES LQ ELLS
Doc Dougherty blows in . . . . Sept
The Frosh toddle . . . Sept.
Recitation of Steinheim legends . . Sept.
Deception at the Brick . . . . Sept.
Bert Bliss announces " proc " season is over . Oct.
The fur f'lew ...... Oct.
Hamilton 7, Alfred o X ..... Oct.
The White Way is brightened by Anna Crofoot's presence . Oct.
Alfred whitewashes St. Stephen's .... Oct.
The Sophs starve the Frosh .... Oct.
The Sophs breakfast early ..... Oct.
Hotel Sherwood is Hooded but the Sophs use their pumps . Oct.
Alfred's stone wall holds Buffalo, 7-3 . . . Oct.
The children play football ..... Oct.
The Spooks assemble in Hades Hall . Oct.
Geneva swamps Alfred . . . Oct.
Alfred I4, Niagara O . . . Nov
We pay our debt to Mansfield . . Nov
Ex-service men doll up in war regalia , Nov
The folks at home kill the fatted calf . Nov
The Seniors appear dignified . . Dec.
Prexy entertains the kiddies . . Dec.
The Academy shades shimmie . Dec.
The Frosh have their first scare . Dec.
A general exodus . . . . Dec.
Starting the year in right with Jazz . Jan.
Back to the grind ,... . Jan.
The seat I wore but not with standing . . Jan.
Dean Titsworth forgot to assign the next lesson . Jan.
The girls go on a skate . . . . Jan.
'T is a cold day in Alfred when one can't hike . . Jan.
Scotty Ahern had a " Oui " date .... Jan.
Daddy Clawson saw no one whispering in the Library . Jan.
Peck took avantage of Stringls absence . . . Jan.
The Boys dance in " Soup and Fishf' the Girls in "Oatmeal
and Farina." ...... Feb.
The Jesters amuse the kiddies .... Feb.
The Cognoscenti are entertained by their wards . Feb.
The children's scrap-baskets . . . Feb.
Preliminary hot-air contest . . . Feb.
The Follies of 1922 . . Mar.
The Alfred High-brows' Ball . . Mar.
Prof. Seidlin invents the ice-furnace . Mar.
The Frosh have their second inoculation . Mar.
Books carefully laid away Cuntil Junej. . Mar.
" A Young lVIan's Fancy " . . . Mar
mieal F-arm Machine
'r is poor economy to do by hand, work that can be better and more
quickly done with machinery. I-Iand milking is old-fashioned and
out of date-like reaping with a cradle or broadcasting by hand.
Human hands can not imitate the milking action of the sucking calf.
At a cost ofbut a few cents a day one man with the Perfection does the
work of three hand milkers. Perfection eliminates milking drudgery and
saves time for other profitable work. One man with Perfection can milk
24 to 30 cows an hour.
Cows prefer Perfection to hand milking because its gentle action dupli-
cates perfectly the milking action of the calf.
Cut Your Milking Cost.:
Investigate how you can cut your production costs with Il Perfection milker. Send for our book.
"What The Dairymnn Wants To Know." it answers every question about milklnz machines.
PERFECTION MANUFACTURING COMPANY
2165 E. Hennepin Avenue
: Minneapolis. Minnesota
iz 425 hw 45: ff if A
W V W lzy Mzlk By Hand? Z M
STAR CLOTHING HOUSE
Hart, Schaffner Sz Marx
Corner Main and Church Streets
I'IORNI'iI,I., N. Y.
OS I NCUWP .tk Q PROCTOR
lzslxllullalwd ln ISN!!
, 1 '
P R IN TE R S
78 Broadway 1: 1: HORNIQLI., N- Y-
Get to Know
This Store Better
The leigh, Kimi
Clothes fir Young Men
GUS VEIT 81 CO.
Main St. and Broadway
DR. W. W. COON
FANCY BAKED GOODS
I-I. E. PIETERS, Proprietor
C. D. REYNOLDS CO.
E. E. FENNER Sz SON
VVELSBACH-Shxules, Globes :mtl Gas Mzlntles
The best Mantle to buy, "The Welco"
BUILDERS Ol? SPECIAL MACHINERY
Romans MACHINE Tool. Co.
ALFRED, N. Y.
Where Quality and not Quantity
Where candles are always fresh-
" SchrnfTt's Chocolates Onlyf'
Our catering is of the highest
class-let us furnish estimates.
8z TELEGRAPH CO.
ALFRED, N. Y.
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE
ALFRED, N. Y.
ASSETS OVER A QUARTER OF
A MILLION DOLLARS
C. L. WHEATON
FRESH, SALT AND CANNED
ALFRED, N. Y.
In Alfred for More
Than Fifty Years
If we do not have what you
want in our line we will try
to get it for you.
V. A. BAGGS 8 CO.
JACOX, Amd, N 11
AND VEGETABLES av
SMITH 81 WALES
F. E. ELLIS
'68 iY?SESE1Tf'S'.d.5'w' Parker
"It Pay.: To Climb" Pen
Horne!! J Largest pharmacist
ROCKWELL CO. ALFRED : : NEW YORK
HORNELL, N. Y.
Ready to Wear Clothes for
Women and Girls
"Wlzc1'e What You Buy I: Good"
C. F. BABCOCK
SCHAUL 81 ROOSA CO.
Snappy Clothing, Furnishings
HORNELL :: :z NEW YORK
Carl F. Merriman
Hornell, N. Y.
The Taylor Studio
P07'l'7'dZ.l'J by Photography
1 9 2 2 Kan akadea
Hornell, New York
B. S. BASSETT ' For
ALFRED, NEW YORK J. H. D
fgg 1 ance
W E A R STATIONERY fogfams
KUPPENHEIMER oo Stationery
WALK-OVER SHOES SPORTING OOOOS . Menus
HOwE'S HATS Etc.
SPAULDINGS SCHOOL SUPPLIES
SWEATERS CANDIES fa
ARROW SHIRTS NOVEL'-F155
AND COLLARS XMAS GOODS
:md all other fixings that
College Men ETC-
demrmd Go lo U16
rg -3: O
B. S. BASSETT ALFRED, N. Y. ALFRED, N. Y.
as .lml W ll V ll 77 lla ll V g g ll 17 lL'7 LW lMLU lMMLO.lLWJMMMg
Ei ll Z
3 THE RoYcRoFTERs pg
E are super-craftsmen who with consum- 3
:-, mate skill do fine printing, bind won- 4:
Q-, derful books, excel as modelers in leath- 2
Q, ll er, and materialize ideals from sheets of Q
Q copper. ig
Q, Their products have a World-wide rep- Q
iiv ' !! utation. M
Q, They have an individual charm and 2
Q7 beauty, and for gift purposes are unex- 2
Q ii celled. 2
E At The Roycroft Shops Cfounded by :Q
Q ii Elbert Hubbard and carried on by his 2
ul' sonb as well as at over three hundred 'Q
fi stores and gift shops throughout the Z
K if country, these beautiful Roycroft cre- Z
if ations and service are available to the 'Z
E discriminating. Z
iii The Roycrofters, East Aurora, N .Y. E
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NEW YORK STATE
SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
THREE-YEAR AGRICULTURAL COURSE
TWO-YEAR HOME ECONOMICS COURSE
ONE-YEAR HOME ECONOMICS COURSE
TWO-YEAR RURAL TEACHERS' COURSE
A. E. CI-IAMPLIN, ACTING DIRECTOR
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