Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 248
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1923 volume:
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IN APPRECIATION of I-IIS LONG
and CONSTANT SERVICES to the
COLLEGE and ITS INTERESTS,
and IN DEEPEST APPRECIA-
FRIENDSHIP to ALL STUDENTS
the CLASS of 1923 AFFECTION-
ATELY DEDICATE the '
WALDO A. TITSWORTI-I
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NIANY the 1923 Kanakadea is the last impression
they will have of Alfred. To all it will be a
souvenier of ever increasing joy of the days spent
here. Therefore it has been our constant endeavor
to give in this volume only those highlights of expe-
riences and activities of the past year which may he
most pleasantly recalled.
In doing this we have striven not for personal
prestige or to add to the honor of any one Class. VVe have worked and
worked hard to make this book a success. Had the financial resources
been available a much more attractive and more complete publication
would have been possible. In the future with the "Greater Alfred"
we hope to see a larger and better Kanakadea.
But with this volume, may we echo our hope to you who are going
out from the College: VVhen you turn the pages, may your mind and
heart go back to your Alma lVIater, and may this Kanakadea serve to
remind you to love, honor and support the University as a true Al-
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Neslfed away 'mid the Empire State hills
Neath the watch-care of senlinel pines, ' I
Where the murmuring song of the brook hams along,
And a favoring sun ever shines:
ln Ll uallu so all vherc the forest liens Ahalc
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Stands the pioneer college of XWestern New York
Alfred, the mother of men.
She was founded in toil, cemented faith blood,
And l'lLU'fLlI'l:'d lhrough yearnings and tears
Her treasure the hearts of brave heroes who stood
Undaunted throughout trying years:
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Each stone was a prayer and her baltlements there
Have mem'ries of purposes strong.
Staunch daughters and sons are her monument fair
And they lift up the grateful song.
Olhers may boast of prestige and size,
Qf numbers and treasure and fame
But Alfredfv pride lies in manhoocllv clear eyes
And womanhoodlv high, stainless name.
Old AUred, we say: AUred now and for aye
Kenyon and Allen and Main,
And the gaflanl young leader we honor today
Her honor and power maintain.
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Hail to thee, AUred, thou guide Qf our
Sweet, benign mother, all hai!!
Sing on thy anthems of duty and truth:
May thy clear ringing music ne'er fail.
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PAUL E. '1'1TswoR'rH, Ph. D., t1909j.
Dean am! Professor of English.
Ph. B., Alfred University, '04, Ph. D., University
of VVis'consin, '11, Student Berlin and Dresden, '02,
Instructor Modern Languages, Alfred University, '04-
'07g Fellow in German, University of YVisconsin, '08-
'09g Member Modern Language Association of Ameri-
ca, Student Columhia University Summer Session, '19.
CH.xRLEs FERGUS BINNS, M. Sc., 119003.
Director of Ihr :VWLU York Slain' Sfhool of
Clay Hforlrirlg and Ceramics.
M. Sc., Alfred University, '01, Royal Porcelain
YVorks, VVorcester, '72-'97g Examiner of Pottery and
Porcelain, City and Guilds of London Institute, 195-'96,
Principal Technical Arts School, Trenton, N. J., '98-
'99, Author of "Story of the Potter" f1897l, and "The
Potter's Craft" 1191013 Secretary American Ceramic
ARTHUR ELWVIN Mais, A. M., D. D., 09015.
Dean of Theological Seminary, Professor of
Doctrinal Theology, and Nathan V. Hull,
Profe.v.ror of Pastoral Theology.
B. A. Rocheste'r University, '69, A. M., '71, B. D.,
Rochester Theological Seminary, '20, D. D. Milton
College, '95g L. H. D., Salem College, '10, President
Alfred University, '93-'95. Phi Beta Kappa, and
Delta Kappa Epsilon.
tix..-toys K. l3r.is1M.,xN, A. M., 119201.
In.r!r111'lor in l'l1iln.mf1l1y and Elflll'0fi0ll.
B. A. and A. M., Cornell University, '19, Graduate
Student at C'olumbi:x, '19-'2Og Student Cornell Uni-
versity Summer Session '2l.
Cmuws J. ADAMEC, B. A., Ph. D., 119211. I
.elmislzzfzl Pr0fc'.v.s'0r of Cltuxirnl I,angzmgc's.
A. B., Yale University, '17g Ph. D., Yale Uni-
versity, '21, Phi Beta Kappa.
Coitrrz R. Cmwsox, A. M., 09081.
Ph. B., Alfred University, '92, B. Litt., '92, A. M.,
Alfred University, '08, Professor of Greek, History
and English, YVaterforcl Academy, '92-'94, Student
Columbia University, Summer Session, '02, Professor
of Greek and History, Salem College, '94-'96, Cor-
respondent Student Chicago University, '06-095 Student
Harvard Summer School, '09, Charles Potter Professor
of History and Political Science, Alfred University,
'08-'IOQ Student Columbia University, Summer Session,
'12g Member American Library Association, Member
New York State Library Association.
RUSSEI. Swelfrsek Fmzcusox, A. B., M. D., 119213.
Prol'c.r.vor of Biology and Geology.
A. B., University of Maine, 'H-, M. D. Cornell
Medical College, '20, Marine Biological Laboratory,
'12-'13, Instructor in Pathology in Cornell Medical
College, '20-221, Kappa Sigma, Phi Alpha Sigma,
Member of New York State Medical Society, Member
American Medical Association.
Mmrm Mu.1.ER Fekcusox, A. B., M. D., 119215.
Insfrurfor in Clu'n1i.rIry.
A. B. Barnard College, '17, NI. D. Cornell Medical
IVIARION LAWRENCE Fosmcic, Ql915J.
J.f.foa'iaIz' 1'rofe.vsr1r of Modeling and Pottery,
Nafw York Staff Srhool of Clay
Hforkizzg nntl Cerrnnzfs.
Graduate of the School of the Museum of Fine
Arts, Boston, '12, Student in Kuntzgewerbe Schule,
Berlin, '13, Pupil of C. Howard VValker, '14, Pupil
of Earl Sanborn, '15, Berkshire Summer School of
Art, '18, Alfred Summer School, '19-'2O. f,
Ancl-ue L. IDE, Ph. D., 119205.
Professol' of Philosophy and Edzlralion.
A. B., Hamline University, '0-lg A. M., University
of XVashington, '14, Ph. D., University of Pennsylva-
nia, '19, Minnesota Public Schools, '04-'06, Wlashing-
ton Public Schools, '06-,135 Instructor in Mathematics,
Broadway High School, Seattle, ll-if-'16, Professor of
Education, Oregon State Normal School, '17-'18, In-
structor in Psychology, University of Pennsylvania,
IS-'I9,Phi Beta Kappa.
Armnzus H. KHNYON, Sc. D., f1S7+l. i
Dmn and Rlzmlr' Island l'rnfes.mr
of ,Wall1enmfi4'.r, lfrnvrifux.
Retired ,lune 1920, on allowance from Carnegie
Foundation for the advancement of teaching.
B. S., Alfred University, '74, M. S., '77g Sc. D.,
'05g Professor of Mathematics, '7-lg George B. Rogers,
Professor of Industrial Mechanics, '7-l--'85, '36-'38, '97-
'OSQ Registrar, '91-'15, Dean of College, '09-'20, Mem-
ber National Educational Association.
Ivlvmcixrmr E. Lfxnowenrt, A. M., C1920D.
.elsristarzi Profzfssor of Modern Languages.
Graduate of National American Teacher's Semi-
nary, 'l2g Teacher of German in Milwaukee Public
Schools, '12-'l7g A, B., University of NVisccnsin, '19,
Fred Vogel Fellow in German, University of Xviscon-
sin, '19-'20g A. M., '20,
IVIORTON E. Mix, A. M., Ph. D., C1914l.
Prafenor of .lllmlrrrz Langzmges.
Ph. li., Alfred University, '14, A. M., University
of VVisconsin, '19, Ph. D., University of YVisconsin,
'20, Student Berlin, '13g Instructor in Modern Lan-
guages, Alfred University, '14-'18g Fellow in German,
University of XVisconsin, '18-'20, Member of New
York State Modern Language Association.
H. Autorrtz Mix, A. M., 119207.
In.rlrm'lnr in Englirh and Publir Sfmalaiug.
Ph. B., Alfred University, 'l5g A. M., University
nf XVis'consin, 'ZOg Scholar in German, University of
Vvisconsin, '19, Assistant in English, Vniversity of
XVisconsin, '203 Member of National Association of
Teachers of Speech.
CLARA K. NELSON, 119203.
.lssociale Profrrsor in Drafwing and Design.
Graduate of Rhode Island School of Design, '1-I-g
Instructor of Mechanical Drawing Pawtucket Public
Schools, '14-'16g Instructor Freehand Drawing Rhode
Island School of Design, Saturday Morning Classes,
'14-'16, Instructor of Art in Arts and Craft Depart-
ment, Carnegie Institute of Technology, '16-'20, Al-
fred Summer School, '19-'20, Member Providence
Water Color Club.
J. NELsoN Noruvooo, Ph. D., fl9l0J.
Clmrles Potter Profr.t.ror of History
and Politiml Science.
Ph. B., Alfred University, '06, A. M., University
of Michigan, '09g Ph. D., Cornell University, '15g In-
structor of History and Economics, Olean, N. Y., High
School, '06-'07, Graduate Scholar in American History,
l.I1iVCl'S'iI:-' of VVisconsin, '07-'03, Peter XVhite Fellow
in American History, University of Michigan, '08-'09,
Fellow in American History, Cornell University, '09-
'lflg Teacher of American History, Cornell Summer
School, '1S: Niember American Historical Association,
Member American Political Science Association.
Cl.Il-'I-'ORD M. Po1"ruR, B. S., 419185.
1Il.ffl'lll'llII' in lmluxlrial 1Wm'lf1111ir'.r in
flu' lfollfgfr and Stain Srhoul
Alfred University, '18, U. S. Army, '18-'19,
josmfn Ssmuw, A. M., S. M., 119205.
Bzzllrork Proffsror of Physics, .fl5J'0L'ilIfL'
1'rnfc.v:or of .W-Iathernailcs.
B. S., University of Missouri, '10g A. M., Cornell
University, '14, Instructor in Mathematics and Science,
Rhodes School, New York, '14-'17, Supervisor in
Mathematics. Clark School, New York, Lincoln School,
Brooklyn, '19-'203 Omicron Alpha Tau.
ADA BECKER Si2m1.1N, 119205.
Profesror of Pirnmforie.
Graduate of the Malkin Conservatory of Music, '13,
Pupil of Godowsky, Instructor of the Pianoforte at
The Malkin Conservatory of Music, 'I-I--'17, Soloist
and Accompanist, New York Globe Concerts, Volpe
W:u.Do A. TrTswoR'rH, S. M., 119125.
Regirlrar and Rhode Island Professor of Mathernntits.
A. B., Rutgers, '00, A. M., Alfred University, '02,
S. M., University of VVisconsin, '09, Instructor in
Science, Alfred Academy, '00-'07, Assistant in Physics
and Graduate Student, University of VViscons'in, '07-
'09, Professor of Physics and Sciences, Des Moines
College flowal, '09-'12, Phi Beta Kappa and Delta
Kappa Upsilon Fraternities, Supervisor of Correspond-
ence, Section of Audit and Records, Bureau of War
Risk Insurance CSummer, '1Sl, Member of American '
Association of Collegiate Registrars.
B. SHAW, C1916
1'rafe.s'.fnr of Cmvznzif Ellgi7I!'f'fl7lQ' Nuw
York Slate School of Clay Ilfnrl
mg nm! Cerzzmirs
Ceramic Engineer, Ohio State lnivexsm, 08
Fellow Mechanical Drawing Department Ohio State
University, '07-'08, Superintendent Wheeler Reliectnr
Co., Boston, Mass., '08-'09, Superintendent Enamelxng
Department, Grand Rapids Refrigelatoi Co '09 '11
Ceramic Research, Andrew Ramsey Co Mt Savage
Md., ,12, Director Ceramic Research, Pittsburg Fest
ing Laboratory, '12-l15.
I-IELEN ANN.A TITSWORTH, Ph. B., 119215.
lmtrzzrlor in Slenogrnjzhy and Typefwriting.
Ph. B., Alfred University, '06, B. S., Simmons Col-
lege, '09, Assistant Librarian, Battle Creek Sanitarium
Library, '08-'10, Assistant in University of Chicago
Library, '10-'21, Secretary to the President of Alfred
University, '21, Member of American Library As-
sociationg Instructor in Library Science, Correspond-
ence Department of the University of Chicago '13-'21,
Ai.m's1L.1s A. Wnsmicneu, B. S. 119201.
lfozlrh mul Dirfrlor of Pllysifzll Traizzing
in :llfrml Uuifvf'r.vify.
B. S., hVIlSl1illf.fl0Il and jefferson College, '16, As-
sistant Coach in XVnshington :md Jeiierson College,
Coach in the Army, Coach of Greeirhurg High School,
Civil Engineer of VVestmorelnncl County, Pa., Phi
Gamma Delta Fraternity, Conch and Director of
Physical Training in Alfred University, '20-'22.
YVILLIAM COLVIN XV!-IITFORD, A. M., D. D. ,C1S93j.
Professor of Biblical Lrmgungcs and Literaturzf.
A. B., Colgate University, '86, A. M., '90, D. D.,
Alfred University, '07, Union Theological Seminary,
'92, Efficiency Bureau of VVar Risk Insurance QSum-
mer, '1Sl, Delta Upsilon and Phi Beta Kappa Fra-
A - E301 - -
i r 3 I
RAY VVINTHROP YVINCATE, 119125. '
Dil'l'f10I' of rllusir, Profcuor of Voml Illlhric, l
1ll51l'1ll'f07' in College and Slate
Svhool of flgrlfzzlturnf. -
Graduate of the New England Conservatory of
Music, '10, Assistant in Voice and Public School Music,
Kansas State Normal, Emporia, Kansas, '10-'12g Phi 4 t
Sigma Epsilon Fraternity, Member Musical Alliance '
of the United States, Member New York Music Teach- I
ers' Association, Song Leader, Student Army Corps,
Alfred, 'ISQ Music Supervisors' National Association,
Pupil of Dudley Buck, Summer, '20,
ARTHUR HITCHCOCK Rxotxsclfi, B., 419215.
I'rofe.f:or of Chemistry.
S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 'ZOQ
Instructor in Chemical Engineering, Harvard Col-
lege, '20-'21, Instructor in Chemistry, Northeastern
College, '20-'21, Instructor in Industrial Chemistry,
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Summer, '21,
l j L
George F. Stearns
Donald L. Burcliclc
Burton T. Bliss
Robert H. Armstrong
Sanford S. Cole
Nfzfurrzl Sriwzn v
Florence B. Bowden
Leon E. Haynes
Benjamin NI. Volk
Irwin A. Conroe
Thomas C. VValker
Chester A. Feig
J. Eugene Eagle
H. Clinton Baldwin
Elmer H. Oclcerman
N- Y f,f-Y.f . WI, ,, Y, 5 D V
,L , in I
1 ll 1l
X - 1
Robert H. Armstron
Thomas C. XValkcr
Leon B. Coffin .
Black and Gold
Dare and do
A. U., '22!
,SK C-,V ,
ROBERT Hoon ARMSTRONG,
Alfred, N. Y.
Alfred High Schoolg Ceramic Engineer3 Eta
Phi Gamma C3, -l-53 Honors C2, 353 Student
Assistant in Chemistry C453 Class Track C253
Class Football C253 Class Baseball C25Q Class
Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Class Treasurer C353
Class President C453 "Riders to the Sea" C353
Assistant Business Manager 1921 Kanakadea3
Chemistrv lVfedal3 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 453
S. A.T. C. Cl5.
Shiloh, N. J.
Shiloh High School3 Classical3 Theta Chi C3,
453 President C453 Delta Omega Tau C2, 3,
+53 Brick Cl, 2, 353 Class Basketball Cl, 253
"At Retreat" C153 "The Rector" C353 "Riders
to the Sea" C353 Fiat Lux Board C353 Ceramic
Guild C3, 45.
STANLEY DAY BANKS,
Horseheads, N. Y.
Horseheads High Scliool3 N. Y. S. A., 'IS3
Scientific3 Klan Alpine Cl, 2, 3, 45, President
C453 Student Senate, President C-l-53 Athletic
Council C453 Varsity Baseball Cl, 253 Varsity
Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 453 Varsity Track C353
Class Baseball Cl, 25: Class Basketball C1, 2, 35,
Captain C351 Class Track C1, 2, 35, Captain
C153 "Yellow Jacket" C353 Glee Club C153 S.
A. T. C. CI5.
XVILLIAM DONALD BAssa'rT,
Alfred, N. Y.
Alfred High Schoolg Ceramic Engineer3 Del-
ta Sigma Phi C2, 3, 453 Honors C253 Class
Basketball C253 Ceramic SOCiCfyQ S. A. T. C.
CLIFFORD AVERTLL Beane,
Coudersport High School3 Classical3 Sigma
Alpha Phi C35 3 Octagon Club C15 3 Burdick Hall
CZ, 45 3 Honors C353 Assistant in English CZ, 353
"The Hour Glass" C353 Y. MQ C. A. Ca'binet
C453 Fiat Lux C253 S. A. T. C. C15.
- FLORENCE B. Bowmzw,
Shiloh, N. J.
Shiloh High Schoolg Classical3 Theta Chi
C3, -I-53 Burdick Hall C15, Treasurer C153 Brick
C2, 35, Treasurer C353 Honors C2, 353 Student
Assistant in French C45 3 Varsity Basketball C253
Class Basketball Cl, 253 Class' President C353
Y. XV. C. A. President C453 Kanakadea Board
C353 Chorus C1, Z, 3, -l-53 Delegate to Y. VV.
C. A. Convention, Ithaca, N. Y. C153 Student
Government Convention, Elmira, N. Y. C25 3 Sil-
ver Bay C35.
Romzirr ALEXANDER Bow,
VVellsville, N. Y.
XVellsville High School, Ceramic Engineer,
Eta Phi Gamma 13, -l-1, House Critic 141, Oc-
tagon Club 111, Burdick Hall 1213 Varsity
Football 141 g Varsity Track 131 g Varsity Track
Manager 1+1g Class Baseball 1115 Class Bas-
ketball 131g Class Track 1319 Assistant Art
Editor Kanakadea 1313 Ceramic Society 11, 2,
3, 41, President 141, S. A. T. C. 111.
DONALD LANGWVORTHY Buitmck,
Ashaway, R. I.
Hopkinton High Schoolg Wiesterly High
School, Syracuse University Summer Session '21g
Scientificg Klan Alpine 11, 2, 3, +15 Student
Assistant in Biology 12, 3, 4-1g Instructor in N.
Y. S. A. 141, Athletic Trainer 1415 Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet 13, -l-1, Treasurer 131, President 141g
"Rosalie" 131 g Assistant Editor Kanakadea 131 Q
Delegate to Y. NI. C. A. Conference, Silver Bay,
N. Y. 12, 31, Der Deutsche Verein 13, 415
ROBERT F.-XIRCHILD Cl..uuc,
Hornell, N. Y.
Hornell High Schoolg Ceramic Engineer,
Eta Phi Gamma 13, +13 Octagon Club 1115
Burdick Hall 121g Varsity Track 131g Class
Football 121, Class Baseball 1215 Class Basket-
ball 1l1g Class Track 12, 31, Footlight Club 13,
-1-1, President 14-13 Class Vice-President 131,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 13, 41g Fiat Lux Board 12,
3, -l-1, Editor 1415 Chorus 121g World Peace
Contest 12, 31, Second Prize 121: Ceramic So-
ciety 11, 2, 3, -l-1, Cosmopolitan Club 131.
LEON BENJAMIN COFFIN,
Nunda, N. Y.
Nunda High School, Ceramic Engineerg Eta
Phi Gamma 11, 2, 3, 413 Varsity Baseball 111g
Class Football 1215 Class Baseball 1213 Class
Basketball 11, 21, Captain 1213 Class Treasurer
14-1g Fiat Lux Board 12, 31, Assistant Business
Manager 121, Business Manager 1313 Ceramic
Society 11, 2, 3, 41.
Max DEFOREST COMPTON,
Friendship, N. Y.
Friendship High Schoolg Ceramic Engineer,
Delta Sigma Phi 12, 3, 41, Secretary 1415 Cera-
mic Society 11, 2, 3, -I-1.
Shanghai American School, Alfred High
Schoolg Classical, Burdick Hall 1113 Brick 12,
3, +15 Honors 1313 Student Senate 1115 Class
Vice-President 1113 Class Secretary 141, Y. VV.
C. A. Vice-President 131, U. F. R. 13, 41 Q Kana-
kadea Board 131, Representative 1415 Agora
' "1--fgavlef .: sz-.1
HAROLD LESTER Davis,
Leonardsville, N. Y.
Leonarclsville High School, Scientificg Delta
Sigma Phi, KZ, 3, -ll, Sigma Alpha Phi, Man-
ager K2, 3lg Class Football Kl, Zlg Class Base-
ball K1, Zl.
LEON CLYDE DWIGHT,
De Ruyter, N. Y.
De Ruyter High School, Scientific, Klan Al-
pine KZ, 3, 4-lg Class Football K2lg Class' Base-
ball Kl, Zlg Class Basketball Kl, Zlg Footlight
Club, Treasurer-Secretary K3lg Alfred Literary
and Debating Society, Secretary Kll g "Free
Speech" KZl g "Great Divide" K3l g "New YVine"
K3l 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet KZ, Sl Q Editor-in-Chief
of Kanakadea K3lg Glee Club KZ, 3, -ll, S. A.
T. C. Kll.
LEON ELMER ELLS,
Alfred, N. Y.
'Alfred High Schoolg Ceramic Engineer, K.
K. K. K1, Zlg Delta Sigma Phi KZ, 3, -lvl, As-
sistant in Chemistry K3lg Student Senate K2lg
Class Football KZlg Class Baseball Kllg Class
Basketball Kllg Ceramic Society K1, 2, 3, -1-l.
Mitmzno CHARLOTTE FAULSTICH,
Oswego, N. Y.
Oswego High Schoolg Oswego Normal School
Summer 19205 Scientific, Burdick Hall Kllg
Brick KZ, 3, 4-lg Footlight Club, Secretary K4lg
"The Flower Shop" KZlg "Rosalie" K3lg "The
Yellow Jacket" K3lg Chorus Kllg Y. VV. C. A.
lVlARG:KRE'l' BONHAMQ GLASPEY,
Shiloh, N. I.
Shiloh High School, Scientific, Burdick Hall
Kllg Brick KZ, 3, -lvl, President K-I-lg Student
Senate K-I-l, Secretary and Treasurer K4lg Sigma
Alpha Council K3, -ill, Class Basketball K1, 27,
"'N" Everything" Kll, "Up Against It" Kllg
"Riders to the Sea" K3lg Class Secretary KZlg
Kanakadea Representative K1, Zlg Chorus K2l,
Delegate to Student Government Convention, El-
mira, N. Y. K3l, Y. VV. C. A. Conference, Silver
Bay, N. Y. K3l, Ceramic Guild K4l.
Auoam' ELVIE HAYNES,
Rushford, N2 Y.
Rushford High School, Classical: Burdick
Hall Kllg Brick KZ, 3, -l-lg Honors Kll, Class
Basketball K1, Zlg "The Rector" K3lg Class
Secretary K3lg Chorus K2lg Ceramic Guild K4l.
LEON E. HAYNES,
Rushford, N. Y.
Rushford High School5 Extension XVork at
University of Rochester '20-'215 Scientific5 Klan
Alpine C1, 2, 455 Honors C155 Ceramic and
Chemistry Medal C'20, '2l55 Student Assistant
in Physics and Chemistry CZ, 4-55 Class Bas-
ketball Cl, 255 Class Track C15 5 Hhfrs. Temple's
Telegram" C255 Press Club C+5.
CYNTHIA l5'I.-XRTIN 1 HUNT,
Chicago Heights, Ill.
Friends' School, VVilmington, Del.5 Ceramic
Artg Theta Chi C3, 455 Delta Omega Tau CZ,
3, 455 Burdick Hall C155 Brick C2, 355 Sigma
Alpha Gamma Council C255 "Riders to the Sea"
C355 Y. WV. C. A. Cabinet C355 Assistant Art
Editor Kanakadea C355 Ceramic Guild Cl, 2,
3, 455 Council C45.
SARON M. Husreo,
5Voodhull, N. Y.
'Woodhull High School5 Scientific5 Octagon
Club C155 Burdick Hall C2, 355 Manager C255
Chorus Cl, 2, 355 University Orchestrag Mathe-
matical Club C3, 45.
JAMES CLAIR PECK,
I-Iornell, N. Y.
Hornell High School5 Ceramic Engineer5
Eta Phi Gamma Cl, 255 Burdick I-Iall C3, -1-55
Varsity Football C355 Class Baseball Cl, 255
Class Basketball Cl, 255 Class President C15 5
Y. M. C. A. Vice-President C25 5 Fiat Lux Board
Cl, 2, 35, Editor-in-Chief C355 Kanakadea Board
C35 5 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 45, Secretary and
ORVAI. LAVVRENCE PERRY,
Bolivar, N. Y.
Bolivar High School5 Classical5 Klan Alpine
C1, 2, 3, 45, Treasurer C455 Honors C2, 355
Class Football C255 Class Baseball Cl, 25, Cap-
tain C255 Class Basketball C355 Class Track
C255 "Free Speechi' C255 "Hidden Treasure"
C355 "Alcestis" C355 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C355
Agora C3, 455 Archon C45 5 S. A. T. C. C15.
LAURA MARIE STILLMAN,
Alfred, N. Y.
Plainfield High School5 Wvellsville High
School5 Ceramic Art5 Delta Omega Tau C2, 3,
455 Sigma Alpha Gamma Council C2, 35, Secre-
tary C35, President C455 Athletic Council C4-55
Varsity Basketball C2, 355 Class Basketball C1,
25, Captain C155 Footlight Club C455 Class
Vice-President C255 Secretary C155 Y. VV. C. A.
Cabinet C255 Art Editor of Kanakadea C355
Delegate to Student Government Conference, El-
mira, N. Y. C35 5 Simmons College, Boston, Mass.
C455 Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 35, Council C2, 355
li fe. 5
., ,. .. -,
Burdick, Lewis R. .
Carlson, Milton F.
Chipman, Robert C.
Clark, Norman A.
Cullinan, james W.
Davis, Theresa S.
Dougherty, Russel J.
Edwards, Howard G
Foster, Leland E. .
Q' Ferry, Oliver YV.
Haggerty, Grace A.
Kellog, Edwards K.
Roe, Glen S. .
Schroeder, Frederick A. .
VVells, George D. .
XVhiting, E. C. .
'lDied, November 5, 1921.
'W'Died, October S ,l918.
THOMAS CHRISTOPHER NVALKER,
Shinglehouse High Schoolg Ceramic Engineerg
Eta Phi Gamma fl, 2, 3, 4-D, Secretary QSM
Student Assistant in Geology Q-Hg Student Sen-
ate f-U, Vice-President Q4-jg Class Football QZQQ
Class Vice-President Mig Business Manager
Kanakadea Q3l 3 Ceramic Society fl, Z, 3, 4-Q.
ALFRED NVEST VVHITFORD,
Alfred, N. Y.
Alfred High Schoolg Ceramic Engineerg K.
K. K. ll, Zlg Delta Sigma Phi KZ, 3, 4-jg Stu-
dent Senate f3l, Vice-President QSM Varsity
Tennis 133, Manager 131g Class Football C213
Class Treasurer CZJQ Ceramic Society fl, Z,
. Shiloh, N. J.
Paterson, N. J
. Harrison Valley, Pa.
Zin illllmnnrg nf
0Dliurr minfrrh ilirerrg
Binh Nnnmnhvr 5, 1521
Eu une ulhu in his lining anh his
thinking nnirrh the nnhlvnt nnh Ihv
heat, the :Inna nf 1922 fvela gratr-
ful fm' an vxnxnplr uri, fur at mia-
ninn nttainvh, anh fur n Iifv rwvnlrh
fnllwt in itz gning.
N i I
3- l i' T 'Ml 1 is 'ii
I 1 Q ' w nz 1 l.,,3
Old Gold and Blue.
Some snap you'll agree
A. U. '23,
F1-edericka L. Vossler President
Irwin A. Conroe . Vive-Pwsizfezzt
Anna A Nlerrill . Sf?lTl'f"ffIl'-1'
Virginia F. Randolph . Treasurer
The class of '23 has reached the third great step in its climb toward the goal.
And it has been a hard struggle, in which joys were not unmixed with sorrows, nor
successes with defeats. lvlany have left ere now, but those who remain cherish
faithfully the ideals and inspirations which old Alfred can not fail to bestow.
Looking back in retrospect on over two years as under classmen. we need not blush
for what achievements have been ours. llflany times have the words and spirit of
our class vell been ut to the test and as mam' times have we res onded with all
, 7 .
- va - -
that was in us to make our class one of real "snap . lf, perhaps our athletic prowess
has seemed to be a bit in the forefront, our scholastic record is not one of which we
need be ashamed.
The will to do is with us as strong as ever, and, left to germinate. one day,
little by little, our thoughts and deeds may percolate through the limits of Alfred.
and be felt in the world beyond. Should this be the case, we shall all try to remember
that, after all, it was our Alma lliater who first implanted in our hearts all the aspira-
tions and strivings which have found fruition in our later life. And, mayhap, the
feeling of loyalty to A. U. and devotion to her cause will continue with ,23 long
after Alfred's portals have closed behind it, and the spirit so aroused will be able
to say with the brook:
"The years may come, the years may go, but I go on forever".
.. . l WAN. 1 T-Y,.Y:,i.. V T: .
rx , .., fire-r.-ig:-wzufsw-rf.-4 ..
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Tuuoooke JAMES Ar-mlm, HENRY CLINTON BALDNVIN,
Highlands, N. J. '
Atlantic Highlands High Schoolg Classiealg
Delta Sigma Phi fl, 2, 315 Burdick Hall Cl,
Z, 31, President 12, 315 Student Assistant in
Chemistry C315 Athletic Council 11, 2, 31,
Vice-President 121, President C315 Varsity
Football QI, 2, 31, Captain C315 Varsity
Baseball C115 Varsity Basketball QZ1, Man-
ager C215 Class Baseball Cl, 21, Captain
1215 Class Basketball Cl, 215 Footlight Club
1315 Class President U1 5 Business' Manager
of Kanakadea f315 Ceramic Society fl, 21.
llc madr all 1'0lI!IffiI'J fwhrrz' he mme his
. ... . -.7..- -.,7,-.1-
1. ,-,1,.L..-L'L 4 -
Lakemont, N. Y.
Starkey Seminaryg Ceramic Engineerg
Klan Alpine fl, 2, 315 Secretary C215 Stu-
dent Assistant in Chemistry C31 5 Y. M. C. A.
Secretary 121, Vice-President C315 Delegate
to Y. IVI. C. A. Conference, Silver Bay, N. Y.
1215 Ceramic Society.
ll'ire io resolve and patient la perform.
. A -,.tf,.-:- try: ,Jazzy
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r -'L+ -1. . -iQ51E:"!E1E-:ii.U:Jt1fEiEr:'SfZ?:s:e.. -4, . V. wp . , , , L -,- V
' 'H' '47-L -'ff L:-vs--ffg,::?:figfs.L.....,,Z-1, ifg
Mmajoms HANNA Bmzms,
Alfred, N. Y.
Alfred High Schoolg N. Y. S. A., '19g
Classicalg Theta Chi Q2, 35g Class Vice-
President fl, 253 Assistant Editor of Kana-
A471 harmlcu flaming meteor :hone for hair.
BURTON THURS'TON Buss,
Bolivar, N. Y.
Bolivar High Schoolg Classicalg Delta
Sigma Phi QI, Z, 3lg Chaplin Q3Jg Student
Assistant in History f3jg Varsity Football
fl, Zjg Varsity Baseball Qljg Varsity Bas-
ketball Cljg Class Baseball lily Class Track
4235 Class Basketball lllg Fiat Lux Board
1255 Kanakadea Board, Editor-in-Chief CSM
VVorld Peace Contest C2l.
Oh fwha! man may fwilhin him hide
Though angel on the 0Ilf'l.U11I'f1 Jfdf.
atir V ., Q
' . '1 K-',v.'..:3n'J .4 war .: v 5:13,-
-. .-.:,--.atee:- f11f"""- --2---- ' 'T'-M31 ' I ' ij
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Rolzliirr Motuum. C.xMPuul.L, GEIITRUDE EVANCELINE CANUELD,
Passaic, N. J. Friendship, N. Y.
Passaic High Schoolg Ceramic Engineerg
Delta Sigma Phi Cl, 2, 353 Burdick Hall C155
Student Senate KZ, 355 Varsity Football fl,
2, 35, Captain Elect C453 Varsity Basketball
CI5, Manager' C353 Class Baseball Cl, 255
Class Basketball Cl, 255 Class Track Cl, 25 g
lnterscholastic Assistant Track Manager C25,
Manager f35g Class Treasurer U55 Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet 135g Assistant Manager of
Movies 1253 Ceramic Society fl, 2, 35.
Cunlfumy, fUiHIIi7l0I1.l' l'0ll1flIl?l-V, 1111111 bmw
the rlealh of mr.
Friendship High Schoolg Scientilicg Theta
Chi f2, 35g Brick fl, 255 Class Basketball
fl, 253 Class Track 115.
Ilappy in this, .the is not ye! .to old but
shi' may lmlvz.
A 3'if'iI'Qii?E?5.'vI:TQ19UL".Iik!11' 1'-n1w1+2vm'R'.mmia'nw.wv:'
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ELZOR.-X CLAIRE, Sfxxnxfonn S'r0nn.uxn Coma,
Alfred Station, N. Y.
Alfred High Schoolg Scientiiicg Senior
House C155 Brick CZ, 35g Honors 125g Var-
sity Basketball 1253 Class Basketball fl, 25,
Captain 1153 Class Track C253 Y. VV. C. A.
I will get me afwny lo Ilia f1cnm1'.v.
Hornell, N, Y.
Hornell High Schonlg Ceramic Engineerg
Burdick Hall ll, 2, 35g Student Assistant in
Chemistry 1355 Class Football ll, 253 Class
Baseball C253 Class Basketball i255 Class
Track C153 "The Yellow jacket" Q25g Press
Club f35g Y. M. C. A. Conference, Silver
Bay, N. Y. C255 Ceramic Society fl, 2, 359
Associate Member American Ceramic Society
6355 Mathematics Club 435.
Thru he fwill fall:-good gmirf Hofw hz'
. 0 - J! .
1 . . .
A - o Q
I o 0 'I' rf--'
MARCUS A1.sToN CRANDALL, HELENA M. CRANDALL,
Ashaway, R. I. Alfred Station, N. Y.
Salem College Academic Departmentg Al- Alfred High Schoolg Classicalg VVorld
fred High Schoolg Scienlificg Burdick Hall Peace Contest C253 Chorus CU.
l23gCl:Tk2gCl 2g , ,
C ' ' J ass mc K i mms C P The fazr, Ilze rhasie, the unexpresszfve-she.
Cosmopolitan Club CZJ.
lliligcncf is fha mother of good foriune.
. i 1
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l l ix
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23 I -' - 1-1+ ' ' if-nel - + amf-.x1.-:::1:a.z-- - H11 g::Quf.5qz:"m1nw.Ei::aasr- fb V f
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LEON AUGUSTINE Donor-IERTY, EDMUND TuoMAs Doucr-mR'rx',
Millington, N. J. Millington, N. J.
Bernards High Schoolg Ceramic Engineerg Hoboken High Schoolg Bernards High
Delta Sigma Phi f1,2, 3l g Burdick Hall lllg Schoolg Scientiricg Delta Sigma Phi fl, 2, 335
Class Football C115 Footlight Club 1333 Burdick Hall lljg Kauakadea Photographer W
"Yellow Jacket" KZJQ Kanakadea Board Q3Jg C335 Glee Club CZJ.
Chorus QZDQ Ceramic Society fl, Z, 31. ,
It were better In be mlezz to 414-alh rwzllz
Her lofveIi11e.f.r I newer knew 7'l1Jl than In be smured lo nollring fwilh fver-
Unlil .vhf .smiled on mv. fmllml "'01"""
K, ,.. . i A . . - , N .1 f ' A114 L, ,, f, -A ,g,- --L,.- 'Z 2:. 1.,9'-- "" , , M ,E -A
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LJ? ff'fI.1' lQf5'7 gl'
luwm Amxfxunlart Couaotz, JACOB EUGENE EAGLE,
Elizaville, N. Y.
Red Hook High School: Seymour Smith
Acadeniyg Classicztlg Klan Alpine C1, 2, 313
Secretary C315 Honors CI, 213 Student As-
sistant in English C2, 313 Class Football Cl,
21g Class Baseball CI1g Class Basketball Cl,
C21g Footlight Club C31, Business Manager
C313 "Rose of the Wind" C213 "I-Iippoly.us
of Euripedesn C115 "Le Surprise d Isidore"
C21g "The Great Divide" C213 "Yellow
jacket" C213 Class Vice President C311 Fiat
Lux Board Cl, 2, 31: Press Club C213 Glee
Club Cl, 2, 31g Chorus C11
Friendship, N. Y.
Friendship High Schoolg Cornell Uni-
versity, 'IS-'19, Ceramic Engineerg Klan
Alpine Cl, 2, 313 Tau Tau Upsilong Student
Assistant in Chemistry C31g Class Football
Cl, 21g Class Baseball Cl, 215 Class Basket-
ball Cl, 21, Captain C213 "Rose of the VVindl'
C21 3 Kanakadea Board C315 Ceramic Society
Cl, 2, 31, Dance Manager C31.
.Al fzciilier man
lI'itl1i11 flu' limi! of bf'l'0II1i!lg mirth
. .' I nmmr .rpzul an l1our's talk fzvifhatlf
.-I Hg for mfr, u Hg ,lor fzcof.
If I r1uz'l fury. fwhy I ran ofwr.
M.4RGARET VIRGINIA EMERSON,
Alfred, N. Y.
Alfred High Schoolg Geneseo Normal,
Summer '19g Scientihcg Chorus 12, 375 Der
Deutsche Verein KZ, 35, President ISD.
Fnllofu' your honest ronfuidirnu' ami' be
CI-IEs'rIzR ANDREWS' FEIG,
VVest Almond, N. Y.
Dickinson Seminaryg Ohio NVesIeyan Uni-
versity 'I6-'17g Classicalg Klan Alpine CZ,
Sjg Honors C255 Student Assistant ill His-
tory QSDQ Student Senate 133g Footlight Club
C215 Associate Member YVee Play House
C375 "Yellow Jacket" f2Dg "New VVine" fill.
".-Idfvifc lo men abou! In rlmrry-Don'1."
VERA LESLIE GORTON,
Sliinglehouse High Schoolg WVestbrook's
Business Academy, '19g Classicalg Brick flyg
Honors C215 Sigma Alpha Gamma Council
C253 Class Baseball Cl, 255 Class Basketball
"l harm: lfdfllffi fo prize the quiet, lightning
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Alfred, N. Y.
Alfred High School, Classical, Honors
C253 Library Assistant 133.
Il is against -womnnlzood to 116 forfward in
her ofwn -wishes.
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ETHEL MAE I-Irwwruw,
Bolivar, N. Y.
Bolivar High Schoolg Geneseo Normal
Summer Session '19, Classical, Theta Chi
KZ, 315 Brick Cl, Zig Sigma Alpha Gamma
Council UD, Vice-President Q3jg "Rose of
the VVind" C2Dg Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet CSD,
Treasurer 133g Delegate to Y. VV. C. A.
Convention, Silver Bay, N. Y. 1223 Delegate
to Student Government Convention, Simmons
College, Boston, Mass. CSD.
Delimry in fwonmn is xlrnrglh.
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Cohocs, N. Y.
ligherts High Schoolg Classicalg Burdick
Hall Cl1g Delta Sigma Phi Cl, Z, 31g Ath-
letic Council C215 Class Football Cl, 215
Class Baseball Cl, 215 Class Basketball CI,
21, Captain C115 Cheer Leader C315 "Yel-
low jacket" C21g "The Great Divide" C21.
"l'nfw.r fzcilh .ro murh passion, sfwmrx fwitlz so
In url: gran'
Tha! 'ILS n kind uf lll'l1fl'l'll lo be tlnludml by
KENNETH EUGENE HOLLEY,
Elmira, N. Y.
Elmira Free Academyg Ceramic Engineerg
Delta Sigma Phi C1, 2, 31, President C313
Varsity Baseball C113 Varsity Basketball C2,
31, Captain C315 Varsity Track C21g Class
Football C215 Class Baseball Cl, 213 Class
Basketball C21g Interscholastic Track Man-
ager C213 Intercollegiate Track Manager
C213 Delegate to Delta Sigma Phi Conven-
tion, Raleigh, N. C. C31 g Manager of Movies'
C213 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 31.
"1Ji:gui.se our bondage ax we 'will
'Tis '-7.L'0I!1Il7l, fwoman rules us still."
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HENRY MAXON HOLMES,
Alfred, N. Y.
Alfred High Schoolg Ceramic Engineer
Delta Sigma Phi f35g Class Football fl, 25
Class Baseball Cl, 253 Class Basketball C1
25g Class Track C255 Ceramic Society Cl
2, 35g Cosmopolitan Club 125.
The shallow murmur but Ihe dffp are dumb.
lVlARY ELIZABETH lRl3H,
Alfred, N. Y.
Alfred High Schoolg Applied Arty Kana-
kadea Board C353 Art Editor 135g "Pina-
, fore" 125g Chorus C253 Ceramic Guild fl,
Z, 35g Ceramic Guild Council Q3lg Ceramic
"Follies" 115. V
flrl rnrzkvs lifn fworih lifving.
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C1mm.o'r'r12 Loulsla KIZRSHAXV,
Silver Springs, N. Y.
Silver Springs High School: Perry High
Schoolg Classicalg Brick fl, 2, 3l, Secretary
1351 Sigma Alpha Gamma Council Gig
Class Basketball QI, 215 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet
f3lg Delegate to Y. XV. C. A. Convention,
Silver Bay, N. Y. CZJQ Agora f3l.
I am r'1'.mlfuml In grofw fa! cud look young
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C1-1.xRI,.Es CLAYTON LAK!-:,
Hornell, N. Y.
Hornell High Schoolg Ceramic Engineerg
Eta Phi Gamma Cl, 2, Sl, House Manager
QZJ, President f3lg Student Senate Qljg As-
sistant Business Manager of Fiat Lux f2lg
Business Manager 1315 Ceramic Society fl,
The rude .rea grmc: fifuil al llix playing.
AYQQ 11 mugy1,,..
VVesterly, R. I.
Vvesterly High Schoolg Classicalg Theta
Chi 12, 35, Treasurer 1315 Brick 11, 215
Sin: can rhange lzfr mind like the fwind.
LLOYD Nuvmon Lfxm-'HE1zE, '
Ceres, N. Y.
Portville High Schoolg Genesee XVesleyan
Seminaryg Classicalg Eta Phi Gamma 11, 2,
31, House Manager 135: Varsity Basketball
1255 Class Baseball 1135 "Alcestis" 12l:
Associate Editor of Fiat Lux 12lg Assistant
Editonof Fiat Lux 1315 Agora 12l.
Faint hear! fair lady ne'er would fwin.
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Nllxmiw lvl.-xRcnx.1.12 Laanalzma,
XVellsville, N. Y.
Port Allegany High Schoolg Ceramic En-
gineerg Eta Phi Gamma fl, 2, Bjg Honors
f2lg Class Football ll, 255 Class Track fllg
Ceramic Society fl, 2, 333 Deutsche Verein
f2lg "Der Prozessn QZD.
i I lofuf tranquil xofilmff
And .rnrh .mcieiy
fl.: is quivl, fwin' ann' good.
1257: ,.-'.-i "Q A122 ZZT'
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ROBERT HENRY LYMAN,
Fillmore, N. Y.
Fillmore High Schoolg New York Military
Academyg Scientificg Eta Phi Gamma ll, 2,
3Jg Varsity Basketball f2lg Class Football
CZDQ Class Baseball CID, Captain C153 Class
Basketball CZJQ Der Deutsche Verein Gly
"IVA grant, nliho' hr had much fruit,
He was faery .thy of using it."
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JOHN FRANCIS MCMAHON, ANNA Amcmu, NIERRILL,
Cohoes, N. Y. Albany, N. Y.
Egberts High Schoolg Ceramic Engineerg
Delta Sigma Phi 11, 2, 31g Burdick Hall 1115
Varsity Football 131, Manager 1313 Class
Football 11, 215 Class Baseball 121g Foot-
light Club 1315 "Yellow jacket" 1213 1'The
Great Divide" 121g "The VVonder Hat"
111g Fiat Lux Board 131, Kanakadea
Board 131, Class President 1213 Vvinner
of VVorlcl Peace Prize 1213 Ceramic So-
ciety 11, 2, 31, VicefPresident 1313 Cheer
Leader 11, 215 Manager Movies 131.
"Barware ihr fury of II ,lmlieni man."
Albany Girls' Academy, Ceramic Art,
Theta Chi 12, 31g Ceramic Follies 1113
Ceramic Guild 11, 2, 313 Ceramic Guild
Council 1313 Kanakadea. Board 131,
I: she rm! pnrsizzg fair?
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JULIA GRACE O,BRIEN,
Hillsdale, N. Y.
Pnrkridge High Schnolg Scientilicg Brick
11, 2, 35, Secretary 1255 Honors 11, 253
Athletic Council 135, Vice-President 135g
Class Basketball 11, 25, Captain 1255 Foot-
light Club 12, 35, Secretary and Treasurer
1355 "The VVonder Hat" 1153 "The Yellow
jacket" 125: Fiat Lux Board 12, 35g Kana-
kadea Board 12, 35.
"Oh you flnfvor l'QJl'I'jlflli7lg,'
you arf fha -'vanilla of .mri1rly."
Q9 A '3
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ELMER H. OCKERMAN,
Buffalo, N. Y.
Buffalo Technical High Schoolg Seneca
Vocational Schoolg Ceramic Engineerg Eta
Phi Gamma 11, 2, 353 Student Assistant in
Chemistry 1355 Class Football 115, Captain
1155 Class Baseball 11, 255 Class Basketball
11, 255 Class Track 1155 Ceramic Society
Ifl, 2, 35.
'Tis the fvoire of the sluggnrd, I heard him
You have -1c:11le'1l me Io 50072, I must :lumber
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FR.fxNcEs ELIZABETH Ons, JANETTE Frrz R!lNDOI,l'l-I,
Cornwall-on-Hudson, N. Y. Alfred, N. Y.
Cornwall-on-Hudson High Schoolg New Alfred High Schoolg Alfred University
York State College for Teachers, Albany, Summer Session 'I9g Classical: Theta Chi
N. Y. '18-'2Og Brick C375 Mathematics Club 1335 Honors f2jg Chorus 125,
3 - . .
c J She 'Lam' efver preciu' and pl'0Illl.l'6'-ki'l?p1!1g.
Up, up my friend and qui! your books
Or surely you'II grofw double.
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VIRGINIA Frrz RANDOLPH, HELEN SM.xLLEY,
Great Kills, N. Y.
Curtis High Schoolg Classicalg Theta Chi
12, 33, Secretary f3jg Brick ll, 225 Class
Treasurer l3Jg Y. NV. C. A. Cabinet l,3jg
Delegate to Y. YV. C. A. Conference, Silver
Bay, N. Y. l2lg Delegate to Y. YV. C. A
Conference, New York City C33
ll"ilh COIIIIIPTIIIIIFI' 11'rm1u'1' run! rlzoa'e.r1 grate.
Friendship, N. Y.
Friendship High School g' Classicalg Brick
ll, 2, 33g Honors flip Sigma Alpha Gamma
lljg Class Basketball ll, Zjg "Hippolytus
of Ellripedesug Class Secretary QSM Agora
So wise, .ro young, they my,
do nefvw' lifvc long.
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LEON BURDICK SMITH, GEORGE FRYE STEARNS,
Alfred, N. Y.
Alfred High Schoolg Ceramic Engineerg
K. K. K. Cl, 215 Delta Sigma Phi C2, 315
Athletic Association C215 Varsity Baseball
C1, 215 Varsity Basketball Cl, 215 Varsity
Track C215 Varsity Tennis Cl, 215 Winners
in Singles and Doubles C115 Class Football
C215 Class Baseball C215 Class Basketball
C215 Ceramic Society C1, 2, 31.
For than arf lean and long and lank nr is
the ribbed .rea sand.
Portland High School5 Classicalg Eta Phi
Gamma Cl, 2, 315 Student Assistant in Eng-
lish C315 '4The Yellow jacket" C215 "Hidden
Treasure" C215 Associate Editor of Fiat
Lux C2, 315 Kanakadea Board C315 Press
Club C31, President C315 Cosmopolitan CZ.
315 Agora C25 31.
IJm'per, drepfr Ie! us toil
In flu' mine: of ri'l10'LU!l?1Cg'l'.
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I-llamw CORNELI. Srkvulan, jr. EDWARD jolm TEAL,
Bernardsville, N. J. Orchard Park, N. Y.
licrnards High Schoolg Classicalg Delta Orchard Park High Schoolg Classicalg
Sigma Phi fl, 2, 3l, Treasurer 1355 Burdick Klan Alpine fl, 2, 353 Tau Tau Upsilong
Hall Cllg Varsity Football CZJQ Track 125: Varsity Football CZ, 313 Class Football fllg
Class Football fllg Class Baseball fl, Zlg Class Basketball C215 Class Track C215 Foot-
Class Basketball fllg Class Treasurer KZDQ light Club QSM "The Yellow Jacket" Q2lg W
Ceramic Society fl, Zl. Glee Club f2, Sly Chorus 123.
"My only lmoles 'worn fzcomnn'.v ln0k.v- , Hz' drrzfwefh out the fllffllli of his fverbayity
xlml fully'.f all Il1f'y'fL'1r laugh! mf." finer lhnu the staple of his nrgumeftr.
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NIARY LUCRETIA Vossmik,
Farmingdale, N. J.
Lakewood High Schoolg Rider-Moore 8:
Steward College, Trenton, N. J. 'IS-'19g Brick
Cl, 2, 353 Y.VV. C. A. Cabinet CSD.
lVhE7l pain and llllglliill fwring lim brofu:
fl rnini.rieri11g angel Ihou.
FRRDERICKA Louisa Vossl.ER,
Farmingdale, N. J.
Lakewood High School: Rider-Moore Sc
Steward Business College, '18-'l9g Classicalg
Brick 11, 2, 315 Honors Cl, 213 Sigma Alpha
Gamma Council f2l, Treasurer C213 Class
Basketball Cl, Zl, Manager Cl, 253 'lHippo-
lytus of Euripedes" fllg Class President Q3J.
My idea of ll parfrrf man is one that
agree.: 'with ma.
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BENJAMIN lVlAURlCIi Vout,
Cohoes, N. Y.
Cohoes High Schoolg Classicalg Burdick
Hall Cl, 2,'35'g Student Assistant in Music
C2, 353 Assistant Manager Varsity Football
l35, Manager Elect 1453 Champion Tennis
Doubles 1253 Class Football ll, 253 Class
Baseball ll, 253 Class Basketball Cl, 251
Footlight Club H51 "The Yellow jacket"
i253 "The VVonder Hat" U55 Glee Club ll,
Z, 355 College Orchestra fl, 2, 35.
If"f lifzw nm! lanrn, bu! not ilu' fwiwf ,qw-ow.
MARION FRANCES VVOODVV.-XRD,
Sutton High Schoolg Bancroft High Schoolg
Elmira College '19-'20g Chicago University
'20g Brick 12, 35.
Sim if pretty lo walk with
:Ind fzcitfy to talk with
ind, plenmnf, loo to think on.
1 ' 'Ali' I inns
lwirlnight Blue and Buff.
Rlnx C1 Jordan ..... l51Wid6Hf
Cndwdne NL Neukingm' . VhvJ5wddwM
Frances A. Gardiner . Secretary
Raymond B. Sanford . . Tl'PIl.YllI'?l'
YEAR has passed since we first came to Alfred, and we are Frosh
'n": I 'ttt' l no longer. But memories of that year still linger-"procs", ban-
quets, football, our formidable basket-ball team, the inter-class track-
QL lx M FRE meet.. . . H. . . and then the thrill of MllVlllg-PID night, when for
the first time we terminated our class yell with Sophsl Sophsl
fl 4' "-' Riff Sophs!" For one year we had stood by each other, and we had
I ,,,,:,?'f'1fa proven that the spirit of co-operation is the spirit of the class of '24.
I ll And as Sophomores this spirit shall lead us, as before, to victory and
su ccess. A
Thus far, in the class contests of this year, success has been
ours. To come out victorious in "procs", when we had a force of almost twice our
number to contend with, required much strategy and skillful planning, but we won.
ln foot-ball we were evenly matched, for when the final whistle blew the score stood
Banquets, alas, are no more! But the forfeiture of this old tradition was found
to be a necessity, and, no doubt, a timely one. In its place, there has been substi-
tuted a series of more appropriate class contests, in which the Sophomores hope to
demonstrate the efficacy of the spirit which binds them. Nlay this spirit-a perfect
blending of co-operation, "pep," and a "striving for higher things"--ever guide the
class of '2-In
Allen, Mildred Elizabeth .
Ames, llflorris Seiler . .
Andrews, lVIildred Leota .
Babcock, llflildred Mzirtha .
Barden, Lillian Orissa .
Barron, Blakeslee .
Barth, Eleazer .
Barth, Judah Harry .
Boyd, Dorothy Melvina
Burdick, llflark Roger .
Campbell, Edward lVIcAllister
Childs, Edith Angeline .
Clark, Horace Norton .
Clark, Rollin Francis
Coleman, lVIary Nlelvina
Crites, Ruth Harriette .
Cunningham, Henry James
Dailey, Duane Welliiian .
Danforth, Frederick St. Clair
Davis, llieredith Everett .
Drummond, Theodore VVilford
DuBois, Hascall . .
Eaton, Ernest Elwyn .
Eustace, Edna Rosellen .
Gardiner, Frances Adean .
Gibson, Frank VVinans, slr.
Gillson, Meta Elsie . .
Gorab, Frederick . .
Gorton, Howard Frank
Gross, Margaret Louise
Hague, Iras Kathryn . .
Haynes, Breta Cordelia .
Houghtaling, Anna Elizabeth
Hunting, Everett Curtis .
Johnson, Paul Victor .
Jordan, Max Clinton .
Kilbury, Genevieve Ethelyn .
Lair Louise . . .
Langworthy, Gordon Lewis .
Lewis, Clara Gertrude .
Tviartin, Anna Louise .
Boulder, Colo. .
Addison . .
Paterson, N. J. .
Paterson, N. bl. .
Allentown . .
Passaic, N. J.
Alfred . .
Hornell . .
Paterson, N. Al.
Hornell . .
Silver Springs .
Pitman, N. J. .
Alfred . .
Paterson, N. -l.
Cuba . .
Penn Yan . .
Plainfield, N. -l.
Alfred . .
Huntington, L. I.
lklaxson, Doris Rosalind .
Niead, lVIary Elizabeth .
Nloore, Cecile Fredora .
lloore, Elizabeth Ziebach .
Neuwiesinger, Catherine Nlarie
Okean, Harry . . .
Owen, lVIizpah E. .
Pratt, Avis Bee . .
Preische, Walter Alfred
Sanders, George Donald .
Sanford, Raymond Burton .
Saunders, Clara Agnes .
Sheerar, Leonard Francis
Shepard, Helen Gertrude .
Shults, Olin Fay . .
Slough, John Dayton .
Smith, Ralph Turner .
Spalding, Constance lway .
Stevens, Hazel Irene .
Stoneham, lklabel Lena .
'l"almage, Villette . .
Teal, Edith Beatrice .
Tennyson, Evelyn Alfreda .
Thorn, Flora Ferris . .
Travis, Guy Duane .
Vachuska, Edward Joseph
Voorhies, John Harvey .
Vossler. Gwendolyn . .
Vossler, Rhoda Elizabeth .
lVells, lllary Alberta .
VVemett, Correl Clifford
VVitter. Robert Ellsworth .
VVohlrab, Robert Anthony .
Yanick. James lsadore .
VV est New York
New York City, N. Y. . .
Califon, N. J.
Paterson, N. J.
Arcade . .
Almond . .
VVellsvi I le .
Honeoye Falls .
Union Hill, N. J. . .
Alfred . .
Scio . .
Orchard Park .
Plainfield, N. J.
Walden . .
Cleveland, O. .
Nile . .
Farmingdale, N. J. . .
VVarsaw . .
I :I I
Ni 2 U - 2- '
Maroon and VVhite.
Eat 'em dead! Eat 'em alive
Frosh Frosh Frosh.
F. Hamilton Whipple . . ' . . lJl'6?.YlIlf'1If
1VIargzu'et L. Prentice . . I',iL'l'-P!'l'.Vi!1f'llf
llargaret G. Kinney . Sr'c'rf'tary
Harry H. Hoehn . . T1'f'z1sz11'm'
,MM HEN on the twenty-first day of September, Alfred opened wide her
portals, she admitted to her halls of learning a Freshman class of
surpassing size and diversity of character. Through the maze of
registration the kindly Juniors led us, assisting, counselling, advising.
ffligggit Under their guidance this conglomeration of bewildered humanity
,ml united to form a class and gradually became instilled with the ir-
resistible spirit of Alfred.
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lt was this school spirit, augmented by the ever-growing spirit
of the class, which successfully carried us through the Hrst few weeks
With wary eye we followed the "Sophs" through "Proc" week, shadowing them
zealously, but all in vain. Although the victory was lost to us, still we won many
friends by our physical prowess and willingness to battle.
The interclass football game offered opportunity for avenging ourselves on the
husky foes. but fate intervened and no amount of swift offensive playing could alter
the score of six-six. .
lgnorant of the mysterious attractions of banquet week, we Freshmen voted
for its abolislunent, accepting the substitution of various Interclass contests, less harm-
ful and quite as satisfying. As yet, few of these contests have taken place and the
final outcome is uncertain. But if the Freshman spirit were allowed to speak, it
might be heard to murmur, "There's yet hope".
Wlleii the call came for subscriptions to the Endowment Fund, the Freshman
class, although late in rallying its forces, was not ashamed of its contributions.
These few instances but serve to show that growing in the class of '25 is a spirit
of loyalty and respect for the Alma lliater which should not onlyrbring her honor
in the next three years, but should staunchly uphold that honor in the years to come.
Arnold. Herbert Bailey .
Avery, Elizabeth Christina
Harden, Frances . .
Barone, Paul Louis . .
Bowen, Esther Cornwall
Boyd, Hilda Julia . .
Bragne, Milford Ernest .
Burdick, Elizabeth . .
Burgess, Gertrude Ramona
Burns, Alfred John . .
Burt, Clifton Ellsworth .
Buttle, Edgar Allyn .
Cady, Lyle Charles
Childs, Mildred Ruth
Craig, Eleanor Ethel .
Davis, Clarice Coralyn .
Denniston, Paul Clark .
DeSalvo, Vincent Thomas .
Drake, Ellis Miles . .
Dunbar, Alvin Robert .
Duyckinck, Harriet Taylor
Ellis, Helen Isabelle . .
Errington, Burnard james
Fenner, Mabel Ruth . .
Flowers, Gladys Mae .
Fraser, Orray Thurber .
Gardner, Donald Marcellus
Garnhart, George Harold .
Gillett, Hilton VVakelield
Goldberg, Max . . .
Gorton, Theron Llewellyn
Grant, Stoneson . .
Grifiith, Howard Marion
Groves, Marion Barney .
Guiglia, Alfonso Facchetti
Harding, Moore Elias .
Harris, Ildra Alfreda .
Higgins, Kathleen Lucretia
Hills, Frances Annvernett
Hiscox, Susan Caroline .
Hoehn, Harry Herbert .
Hoffmeyer, William Augustine .
Holmes, lvlabel Marion
Horton, Raymond Earl .
Hunt, Beatrice Leantha .
lngoldsby, Frank Marvin .
Josefson, Nathan . .
Kasse, Herman . .
Unadilla . .
Paterson, N. I.
East Otto .
Alfred Sta. .
flfrecl . .
Alfred . .
Highlands, N. J.
.A lfred . .
Lincoln Park, N. j. . .
Adams Center .
Candor . .
Sodus Point .
Alfred . .
Alfred . .
Vifyoming . .
Mt. Lakes, N. J.
VVellsville . .
Arlington . .
New York City
Honeoye, Pa. .
New London, Conn. .
Seaford, Del. .
Gilboa . .
New York City .
Castile . .
VVest Park, O. , .
Newark . .
Elmira . .
Chicago Heights, Ill. . .
Kinney, Margaret Grace
Laauwe, Harold Wlilliam .
Lahr, john Maxwell .
Leverich, Frederick jesse .
l.uhrs, Florence Louise . .
Lyon, Richard Bonham .
M'cl"arland, George Riclunond
Marley, Henry Edward .
Mead, llelen Frances .
Miller, David lVarner .
Mills, Ada Ruth . .
Moffat, joseph Sylvester .
Moses, Max . . ,
Morz, john Robert . .
Murphy, Remington Morris
Muzzicato, Charles .
Navin, Wlilliam james .
Newton, Beulah Thorn .
Newton, Marion Harkness
Niver, Hazel Marguerite .
U'Connor, Helen Margaret .
Paley, David Harold . .
Pingrey, Donald jackson
Poland, Keith Dyckman .
Pond, Marvin Howard .
Pl'entice, Carlyle LaForge .
Prentice, Margaret Louise .
Randolph, Vida Fitz . .
Rice, Harold Maxim . .
Richardson, Elizabeth Sarah
Rohie, Elizabeth VVithington .
Rogers, Harold 'Fitsworth .
Sanford, Elsie Delora .
Scudder, Frank Elmer .
Smallidge, Cedric Floyd
Smith, Elizabeth Garland .
Spicer, Robert Thurston .
Stamp, Frank E. . .
Stannard, Lawrence Ahlon .
Stevens, Charles LaFayette
Stout, Winifred Lolita .
Strate, Frederick Morgan .
Swain, Stephen McKee L .
Thomas, Helen VVilhelmina
Tuckman, Herman . .
Underhill, Alfred Leon .
Verdeschi, Felix Louis .
XVard, Sarah Lovina . .
VVells, George Davidson .
VVhipple, Freeborn Hamilton
XVhite, Harold Louis . .
XVhitford, Ruth Dare .
XVilliams, Francis Smith .
XVise, Mary Alma . .
VVright, Genevieve Tucker .
Young, Dora Harriet .
Paterson, N. J.
Fillmore . .
Elmira . .
Green Lawn, 1.
Hornell . .
Elmira . .
New York City
Gt. Barrington, N
New York City
New York City .
Alfred . .
Cuba . .
Alfred . .
Honeoye .Falls .
Freehold, N. I.
Plainfield, N. J.
Elmira . .
Alfred . .
New York City
Kanona . .
New York City .
Yonkers . .
Paterson, N. J. .
Alfred . .
Hornell . .
New York City
' Q 0 O
The Student Senate
lil 'I HE Student Senate is the representative governing body of the college.
lt is constituted of five members, three from the senior class and two
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bv X il' from the junior class. In addition to this there is a provision for
V -9l-l " one consulting member from each of the lower classes and the
l5isllm.93'iT1l President of the Sigma Alpha Gamma, the society which has to do
l with the maintenance of regulations affecting the social life of the
,X A fill women of the college.
Alfred is one of the oldest colleges in the country to boast a
successfully operating student government, a matter which has been
a source of no small degree of pride to the alumni and friends of the
institution. The best testimony to the character, integrity, and good will of the vast
majority of Alfred students is to be found in the fact that the faculty has ,not found
it necessary to interfere with student government of affairs as it has taken place in
the college. This organization for the management and regulation of student af-
fairs. hy the students themselves, has resolved itself into a smoothly running system,
where little friction occurs, and where the agitation at hand is threshed out to a
successful conclusion, within a surprisingly short period of time. Thus it is not
dillicult to conceive why we, as the students of Alfred, should pledge our entire
faith in the Student Senate, and look to it with confidence for the solution of such
problems as may arise out of our living together. ln matters legislative, executive,
and judicial, we know that the Senate will lead the way.
Stanley Hanks '22 . Prexidzful
Thomas VValker '22 . . Ifirr-President
llfargaret Glaspey '22 .... Secrelfzry-Trraszzrm'
Robert Campbell '23 Chester Feig '23
Frederick Gorab '2-l Frederick Strate '25
Banks, Prrs. Feig
Sigma Alpha Gamma
I4IllIl'1l Stillman, '22 IJl'l'SiII'?71f
Ifthcl H IIYXVIITA, '23 Vice-Presirlent
Nlzxiuel Stonehnm, '24 Swrrtzzry
Diary BIcadc,'24 , 7Uvasqrer
NI:xrgm'ct Glaspey, '22 Edna Eustace, 32-P
Clam-latte Kershaw, '23 Eleanor Craig, '25
Y. VV. C. A. CABINET
SILVER HAY lJIiI,EGA'l'ES
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Donald L. Burdick
Clinton Baldwin .
lVIax C. jordan .
Olin F. Shults .
Robert F. Clark .
Robert NI. Campbell
Clillorcl A. Becbe .
Y. M. C. A.
As athletic associations, dramatic societies, and fraternal organizations have
their places on the college campus, so also has the Y. lVI. C. A. Built up by earnest
workers, nurtured by the efforts arising from clean, strong, and manly impulses, it
has been a power for good fellowship and will continue to exert an influence on
coming generations. To what extent will depend upon the heartiness and sincerity
of the college men.
The Y. Nl. C. A. of Alfred has about eighty members. By their support, rec-
reation rooms have been furnished during the present year in an attempt to promote
a sturdier comradeship.
The Sunday evening discussions in the Gothic have been revelations, have en-
couraged the open expression of ideals, and many times have added new vigor to the
fulfillment of hearty resolutions and generous ambitions. The Y. NI. C. A. is a menls
organization and requires the co-operation of men.
Y. W. C. A.
This year, so far, has been quite successful for the Y. XV. C. A. The weekly
meetings have been exceptionally well attended and the interest shown by all the
girls has been most gratifying. It is the aim of those who have the interests of
Y. VV. at heart to combine the spiritual with everyday life, in order to make for the
well-rounded girl who lives only for the worth-While things of life. This' year
there has been an effort to co-operate with the Y. NI. C. A. more, in the hopes that
the Work of the two associations may be more unified.
Florence B. Bowden, '22 .... IJl'C'Si!Jl'l1f
Evelyn Tennyson, '2-l . Vice-Pz'z's. Sc Sefy.
Ethel lVI. Hayward, '23 . . Trerzsurrfr
Anna Crofoot, '22 . .Uzzdcwgrfzdlmte Fielzl
Charlotte Kershaw, '23 ..... Pl'UgI'IHlllIl6' Cifllllllliffft'
Lucretia Vossler, '23 . . Confffrefzre 36 Ifizrzznce Commiifee
Nlargaret Gross, '24 . . . llfissionary 8: Bible Study Commiitee
Virginia F. Randolph, '23 . . Serial Sc flflefrzhwslzifn Commiilre'
The Fiat Lux began the year of 1921-1922 with the main business before it of
making itself, as a college paper, a true instrument of student sentiment. Its editorial
policy has been to give, as near as possible, both sides of every question upon which it
has chosen to comment. The editorizll columns have been held open to all who wished
to voice their sentiments. The Fiat Luv has striven to give a true and unbiased
review of campus happenings. Besides presenting news of interest to students only,
the Fiat Lux this year introduced an alumni department in hopes of creating thereby
an organ by means of which alumni may keep in touch, not only with Alfred and its
students, but also with each other.
I Clark Lake I
Fiat Lux Staff
Robert F. Clark, '22 .... . . lfrliffn'-iz:-Clzirf
Lloyd N. Lanphere, '23 . . . . . flsyixlrzlzf .Editor
Irwin A. Conroe. '23 George F. Stearns, '23
Earl F. Brookins, N. Y. S. A. ,23
Clifford llri. Potter. 'IS Nora Blinns, 'l2 I
Julia G. 0'Brien, ,23 llflzlx C. Jordan, '24
rl Blukeslee Barron, '2-l- Verda -Pfllll, N. Y. S. A., '22
Paul V. johnson, '24 . .... Exrlznnge Editor
Charles C. Lake, '23 . . . . flfillllllyilly Editor
John F. lfclinhon, '23 . . . Jssixmni Bzzsimfsy 11'IIllIIlyl'l'
R. R. Browns, N. Y. S. A., '23 . 11X.Yi.YflIllI' Bzzxizzrfsy rurlzzzzgvr
Art Editor . .
Assistant Art Editor
Photographer . . Q
Assistant Photographer .
Literary Editors .
Business Nlanager . .
Assistant Business Mzxnzxgcei'
Senior Representative .
Sophomore Representative .
Burton Bliss Mary Irish Edmund Dougherty
-I. Eugene Eagle
Ha rry Okean
New York Stuclenfs Branch of American
The New York Student's Branch of the American Ceramic Society which was
founded in 1915 is at the present time the largest of these organizations. Its mem-
bership includes all the men who are taking the course in Ceramic Engineering and
a number of the faculty.
The object of this organization is to give the students a wider viewpoint in
Ceramics and to acquaint them with ceramic problems. At the meetings papers are
read and discussions held concerning industrial problems.
For the past two years a delegate has been sent to the annual convention of the
society. The reports which have been 'made by him have been instructive and
created a greater interest in the society.
The main object of the organization is to apply the theoretical to the practical
side of Ceramics and to give the students a better chance to overcome these problems
when met with in factories.
The Ceramic Guild was founded by the Art Department in 1919 with a duofold
purpose: hrsg as a nieans of advertking the school by aequaintn1g the people vvnh a
pleasing and creditable grade of potteryg seconch as a vent for the disposal of student
work, whereby they might fully realize the practieability and possibilities of art pottery
on a commercial basis.
fX high standard has ahvays been inaintained, the exact qualuy resthig on the
authorny ofztjiujy represented by faculqg eonsiuner and student. ffhe nuuntenance
of a steady output E assured each year by the eleenon of a graduate student yvhose
sole duty is to manage the production of the Guild. bliss Louisa Ackerly, 1921, has
ereditably maintained the ideals of the Guild this year, in the position of manager,
being supported by lliiss Emma Schroeder, also of the 1921 class.
Three exhibitions are planned for the public, these coming at Christmas, Easter
and Commencement. lt is endeavored at these exhibitions to impress the visitor with
the unlhruted interestid Qferanucs,the quahty of ivork done and the pracdcal use of
Ceramic ware in the home. The exhibition and sale at Christmas time was the most
successful in the C1ui1d's short history, and portrays ample proof of a rising esteem
toxvard the Hiniperidiable artf'
al-" 4 . ' t
Der Deutsche Verein
This little organization made its appearance on the campus for the first time
last year. Earnest in purpose, purposeful in action, and active in the attempt to
create in members of the foreign language department an admiration for the German
language, the "Vereiners" never feel but pride for their society.
Not only has the 'KVerein" done much to establish an interest in spoken German,
but it has also materially assisted in building up a practical, vocabulary.
At the bi-weekly meetings, all restraint is east aside and jolly fun reigns for an
evening. All agree that "Der Deutsche Vereinu has come to stay.
' . - ,
The Mathematical Society
"Let no one enter lien! l1ICl'f"l-1' fo zlisflmrge ll duty."
The lWathematics Society of Alfred University was organized in January, 1921
hy a rather small group of students. These just happened to like mathematics
well enough to want to play with it when the day's chores were done. For while
to the uninitiated mathematics appears as an austere, cross, and over-exacting
old maiden aunt, to us she is our beloved, ever-youthful and Wise, mother of sciences.
Nlore recently a semi-organized chess club cast fortunes with us. We know of
no more fitting desert to our mental banquets. We are proud to be able, or be
willing and ready to learn to play the two games that are entirely free from freaky
WVe have entered upon this years work with a zest and enthusiasm that can
only culminate in success. Qur portals are closed to none who are truly and actively
interested in that peer of sciences which was the stimulus for the birth of this
society. The only food we offer is for mental consumption and "Let no one enter
here merely to discharge a duty."
in .. i I
CORQMENCEMISNT VVEEK 1921
Robert F. Clark '22 .
john F. lVICNlIl.ll0l'l '23 .
Julia G. O'Bricn '23 .
'Theodore J. Ahern '23
Robert F. Clark '22
lrwin A. Conroe '23
Leon A. Dougherty '23
L. Clyde Dwight '22
Nlildrcd Fnulstick '22
Chester A. Feig '23
John F. Rlcllllahon '23
Julia G. O'Brien '23
Laura NI. Stillman '22
Pldward J. Teal '23
Henjzxmin Nl. Volk '23
The Footlight Club-our one dramatic organization! '1'he medium through
which our histrionic ability is conveyed to the public! NVC are far from professionals
in any sense of the word. ln fact, there are many apologies to be offered for our
productions, but, little by little, we are gaining through experience the meaning and
significance of truly good plays.
Last year the Club added to its list of successful productions, "The Great Divide"
and better still, "The Yellow Jacket," which, presented at Commencement time last
June, would alone have established a place on the Campus for the Footliglit Club.
Although the Club this year has been rather lamentably slow in the selection of
a play, now that Oscar YVilde's "The Importance of Being Earnest" has been de-
cided upon, work on it is progressing rapidly. The play will be ready for presentation
in February. And so, in spite of many handicaps and difficulties seemingly unsur-
mountable, which have had to be met and overcome, the Club is progressing, and is
coming to mean more and more to its members and those without.
Prof. Ray WVingate
Prof. Carlos Camenga
L. Clyde Dwight
Eight young 'men stand on each side of the stage in the wings ready to dart out
at a given signal. The director gives the anticipated warning to prepare. These
sixteen young men constitute the Alfred College Glee Club. Professor Wingzite, the
director, chooses the club from those among the student body who sing well ensemble
and who have talent adapted to such a college performance.
Each year at Easter time the club makes a concert tour lasting two weeks. The-
trip last year was quite successful. The entertainers sang before crowded houses
and were well received wherever they Went. The men gave twelve concerts, traveling
over a thousand miles. The itineracy included cities of New Jersey, Pennsylvania,
and New York. Every concert ended with a wish that the club would return next'
year. The boys became thoroughly at home on the stage, so that, at the end of the
tour, each student member could be considered a seasoned veteran of the foot lights.
The Warblers stay at private homes. This is a 'means of informing the people'
of the merits of Alfred. A Glee Club is practically the best advertisement that a
higher educational institution can have. The organization sings before high school
students, Qualified and well-informed, Alfredites talk of the various courses offered
at Alfred. Alfred College might justly be proud of the work its Glee Club is doing.
The College Five
Bcnjzunin Volk .
Raymond H orton .
Clljillllill RI. Volk, Dirzfftor
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Strange 'tis how a building so cold, and forbidding to the casual observer, should
harbor within its walls so much of life and laughter, and joy, and, sometimes, sorrow.
Yet such is the Brick, the college home of seventy five of us. ln such close Contact
as each one of us is daily, with the other seventy four, it is not hard to realize that
every one must soon learn that very diflicult but necessary art, the art of living
together in peace and congeniality. But, we are thankful that we have learned it
with a fair degree of success.
To those of us who live in the Brick, she is more than just a place where we
may exist, she is a sympathetic refuge when we are in trouble, or when the monotony
of the daily grind has become too ,wearisome for our jaded nerves, she is a co-
conspirator when our animal spirits drive us to be happy, and exuberant, and, above
all, noisy. A
Friendship finds fertile soil in an atmosphere such as this, in fact, it could
scarcely fail to do so, and many, many are the ties forged here that continue to
exist long after the Brick has ceased to call us her children. A
L-' ' "' --" -?' - -1 -
Theta Chi Sorority
Some muse hath said: "Dreams are but failures!" Une short year ago a dream
fashioned itself into our minds, a vision veiled by doubt and wonder, but showing
through its dim folds, a Home where Sisterhood was Queen and Comradeship was
Law. A time, and the veil was lifted by hopeful hearts, and eager hands, and
Nlorgan Hall became the Home of Theta Chi.
Here there is a scurrying of feet to and from classes, :ind a bevy of laughing,
sparkling faces greeting one another at the Close of the day. Klany are the hours
spent around the lireside, where problems are discussed, the day's experiences ex-
changed, and knitting needles fly to the time of chatter and laughter. All is not
play however: time is when puekered brows bend over scattered books and silence
reigns only to be broken by a cheery greeting to some late comer. Home needs an
elder, guiding hand, and there is one who has made possible a Home for Theta Chi,
who is indeed our pal, and whose words of wisdom we shall not soon forget. lklore-
over, there is another, a 'mother heart who seeks always our comfort and happiness.
Thru the vast mist of the future arise other visions, and we, dreamers of dreams,
trust and hope for their fulfillment.
C H A if isizox iz
Bliss llflargaret lf. Landwehr
lilizabeth D. Ayars Florence B. Bowden
Cynthia lXfI. Hunt
llarjorie H. Beebe Dorothy loangworthy
Gertrude E. Canfield Anna A. lklerrill
Ethel NI. Hayward Janette F. Randolph
Virginia F. Randolph
lllildred E. Allen Louise Lair
Frances A. Gardiner Fredora Moore
Hazel I. Stevens
The Hall is the Hirst introduction to college life for the Freshmen, and the
traditions carried from year to year are dear to the hearts of many men. 1fVhen the
Hall men gather and tell of old times which were spent there a thrill passes through
the entire assemblage. VVith an everchanging vista, Burdick Hall comes to be in
the hearts of many, the place where they speruvsome of' the best days of their college
life. ' '
The oldest building on the campus is the welcoming one to the new men. The
Frosh spend there their hrst days and many retired Freshmen pass their time there.
VVith the good-fellowship that is instilled there, the Alfred spirit is soon attained,
which is the greatest asset to any man, and which will identify an Alfred man from
all other. Burdick Hall-where all men meet one another on the same level.
Frohisher T Lyttle
Clifford Beebe il. Clair Peck
Theodore Ahern lVIarcus Crandall
Sanford S. Cole Benjamin Volk
Horace Clark Duane Dailey
hferedith Davis Everett Hunting
lVIarion Newton Harry Okean
Olin Shults john Slough
Edward Vachuska james Yanick
N. Y. S
1 1 l 1 n
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FR.-XTRES IN COLLEGIO
Stanley D. Banks L. Clyde Dwight
Donald L. Burdick Leon C. Haynes
h Orval L. Perry
H. Clinton Baldwin Ml. Eugene Eagle
Irwin A. Conroe Chester A. Feig
Edward I. Teal
Raymond B. Sanford
Ernest E. Eaton
Guy D. Travis
Ralph T. Smith
rl heodore XV. Druinnioml
Howard RI. Griffith
F. Clair Danforth
Robert T. Spicer
Keith D. Poland
Cedric F. Smallidge
F. Hamilton XVhipple
Frank BI. Ingoldshy
Harold T. Rogers
Frank E. Scudder
Frederick I. Leveri-gh
Lyle C. Cady
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Eta Phi Gamma
FR.fxTREs IN COLLEGIO
Robert A. Boyd
Thomas C. 1Valker
Leon H. Coffin
Robert F. Clark
Charles C. Lake
Lloyd N. Lanphere
Robert H. Lyman
Iilmer H. Oekerman
nlartin NI. Larrahee George F. Stearns
Paul V. Johnston
Walter A. Preische
Frank VV. Gibson
Donald M. Gardner
Dwight T. Bond
Hilton VV. Gillette
Roiiin F. Clark
Horace N. Clark
llflax C. Jordan
Vincent T. DeSalvo
llrloore E, Harding
Francis S. VVilliams
IN. Y. S. A.
Gerald R. Earl
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Delta Sigma Phi
Alpha Zeta Chapter
F RATRES IN FAC U 1.'rATi3
President B. C. Davis Dr. J. Nelson Norwood
Director C. F. liinns Prof. I. B. Shaw
Prof. C. NI. Potter
FRATR ES IN Col,1.EG1o
TV. Donald Bassett Harold L. Davis
Nlax D. Compton Leon E. Ells
Alfred VV. VVhitford
Burton T. Bliss
Robert lVI. Campbell
Edmund T. Dougherty
Leon A. Dougherty
Kenneth E. Holley
Henry NI. Holmes
John F. lVIclVIahon
Leon B. Smith
Henry C. Stryker
NI. Seiler Ames Leonard F.'Sl1CC1'2ll'
Blalceslee Barron John H. Voorhies
Edward NI. Campbell Edward J. Vaehuska
Henry J. Cunningham Robert E. VVitter
Olin F. Shults
C. Ellsworth Burt
Edgar A. Buttle
Alvin R. Dunbar
Burnard J. Errington
Orray T. Fraser
Harold lVI. Rice
Harry H. Hoehn
Raymond E. Horton
Harold W. Laauwe
Richard B. Lyon
George R. MCP'2l1'l2IHd
Lawrence A. Stannard
Harold L. White
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After many years of experimenting, the Alfred Athletic Council has at last
been placed on a firm foundation, both as to policy and finances. This has been
made possible only by the close co-operation of the Athletic Council with the Alumni
Advisory Board, under the leadership of J. Merrill.
In order to obtain strong Alumni support it was necessary to first demonstrate
that the students could develop winning teams. With poor financial backing, mainly
through the efforts of I. ll'Ierrill, Graduate Manager Champlin, Coach VVesbecher
and the Athletic Council, this was accomplished. Alfred now looks forward to a
new Athletic era in which Alumni support is one of the main features, second only
to student support.
The Council plans now call for three major sports, football, basketball, and
track. In football, the team completed Alfred's hardest schedule in fair shape.
The schedule for next year includes games with Allegheny, Bucknell, Buffalo, Geneva,
and Westmillster. For the Hrst time in many years the basketball team is playing a
complete schedule, including the best minor colleges in New York and Pennsylvania.
Track was substituted last year for baseball. Track work is now under way and
there is no doubt but that a well-rounded track team can be produced. Negotiations
are under way for meets with Colgate, Geneva, St. Bonaventure, and other colleges.
The Council is to be commended upon its execution of its new program, and
its future plans which promise to place Alfred on a higher athletic plane.
Theodore Ahern, ,23 . . E . Pl'l'SiIIit'lZf
Julia O'Brien, ,23 . . Vice-Przfsidelzt
Helen Chaffee, '22 . Secretary
Stanley Banks, ,ZZ
Theodore Ahern, '23
Howard Grilhth, '2-l
Donald Gardner, IZ5
Earl Brookins, N.Y.S.A. '23
Laura Stillman, '22
Julia O'Brien, '23
Edward Campbell, '24
Orray Fraser, '25
Helen Chaffee, N.Y.S.A
1921 "A" Meri
14 Rochester llflechanics
0 Allegheny O
0 Niagara 0
2 Buffalo 1-l
0 Geneva 21
7 Hamilton 0
0 Thiel 13
20 Nlansfield l-l-
Bucknell at Lewisburg, Pa.
Westmiiister at New VVilmin
St. Bonaventure at Alfred.
Buffalo at Buffalo
Hamilton at Clinton.
Niagara at Alfred.
. John Pharr
Cansisus at Alfred Cljendingl.
Allegheny at Nleadville, Pa.
Thiel at Greenville, Pa.
Summary of the Football Season
HE team of 1921 will long be remembered by Alfred supporters as
one of the lightest, fastest, and gamest teams that ever wore the
i Purple and Gold. xX7ltll the heaviest schedule in the history of
iliwlgillllli it Alfred ahead of them, the squad commenced work under Coach Wes-
., lzlz W 4! !!!!K L lzi livii F becher two weeks before the opening game.
The men working hard and responding willingly did all that
was in their power to make the team a success. The Hrst three
games were passed successfully and then against teams of greater
weight they met defeat. However the team rallied and lost only
three games during the season. The total score was, Alfred 43
points to their opponents 63.
Thus ended the second year of football under the new policy inaugurated by an
active Advisory Board, a new Graduate lVIanager, and a new Coach. That the
season was not more successful can not be laid to any one of the three. Both the
manager and the Advisory Board worked in complete harmony with the Coach.
Coach Wesbeclier, on the other hand, proved himself a most capable football mentor
by taking a team, averaging one hundred and fifty-eight pounds, and developing it
into a machine that was to be feared at every point of the game. It is, as was ex-
pected. a slow hard road but progress can easily be seen. With better material
coming in every season, there is no doubt but Alfred is on the road to football success.
Following is a brief summary of the individual games.
L Alfred 14 Meclianics Institute 0
YVith but two weeks of practice, the Varsity played their first game. The
Nlechanics lnstitute's team was about the same weight but with not as many ex-
perienced men on their squad. Most of the men were given a chance in this game
to show their ability. It was to a large number of the men their first college game,
and because of the lack of practice and inexperience, a large score was not piled up.
Alfred O Allegheny 0
Playing one hundred percent better football than that of the week previous,
Alfred battled the heavy Alleghenians to a O-0 tie. The ga-me was played on a wet,
muddy field and was characterized by much fumbling.
Handicapped by the mud, the light Alfred eleven was unable to get in much
offensive work but put up a remarkable defense. The game was played in the center
of the field for most of the time. The work of R1clVIahon at left end prevented many
gains by Allegheny. Allegheny won the championship of the class B colleges in VVest-
ern Pennsylvania for this season.
Alfred 0 Niagara 0
NVith one of the best teams in years, Niagara proved to be quite a foe for Alfred.
Early in the game, VVitter picked up a fumble and ran sixty yards to Niagarzfs ten
yard line. Alfred was unable to put the ball over, however. ln the last half with
but two minutes to play, Niagara duplicated the feat by intercepting a forward pass.
On her own eight yard line Alfred dug her toes in and showed her first real football
of the game.
Alfred 2 Buffalo lel
Unacquainted with the freaky gale of the "Windy City" which swept across the
gridiron, Alfred met her first defeat at the hands of the heavy Buffalo squad. Buffalo's
backfield did wonderful work and showed up best when hammering the light Al-
fred's line. On the other hand, Alfred failed to show any consistent form, proving
especially weak on the offensive and in tackling. Alfred fought to the final whistle,
scoring two points in the last two minutes when Pharr blocked a kick back of
Buffalo's goal line. This game was costly, as Pharr, Stryker, and Josephson were in-
jured so as to put them out of the game for the season.
Alfred 0 Geneva 21
The score fails to show the comparative form of the two teams. The powerful
Geneva eleven outplayed the Varsity in the first half but was able to push the ball
over the line but once. In the last quarter Alfred became desperate and resorted to
open football. Geneva made two touchdowns in this quarter by intercepting forward
passes. In this final period of the game, however, Alfred showed her first consistent
offensive work of the season, going through the heavy Genevans for four successive
first downs. Ahern at halfback, Burns at right tackle, and Witter at right end
showed up better in their new positions.
Alfred 7 Hamilton 0
ln a driving snow storm and playing on a wet, heavy field, the Alfred team out-
fought the Hamilton eleven, scoring a 7-O victory. ln the second quarter Alfred
started on her own twenty yard line and with Ahern, Gardner, and R. Campbell
carrying the ball on short end runs and off tackle plays, took the ball down the field
for a touchdown. E. Campbell kicked the goal. The Alfred team as a whole
were at their best and displayed their best offensive work of the season. Hamilton
used twenty-live men in an attempt to take the game.
Alfred 0 Thiel 13
Playing their third game of the season on a muddy field, Alfred was unable to
withstand the weight of the Pennsylvanians. Thiel scored Hrst. early in the game
and again in the last minute of play. Both teams used the on-side kick effectively.
The Varsity showed their hest interference in this game. The game was one of
the hardest played of the season. Bliss and Fraser excelled in their defensive work.
Alfred 20 Mansfield 14
The final game played at Hornell proved to be a see-saw contest and one of
the 'most exciting of the season. Both teams showed up strong in the offensive work.
After the lead had alternated four times in the game and with but Hve minutes to
play, Alfred received. Starting on her thirty yard line, Alfred began a line buck-
ing game and rushed the hall to Mansiield's twenty yard line. Here Gardner tried
a place kick which was blocl-red. The ball rolled over the goal line where Wittei'
recovered it for the winning score.
THEODORE AHERN, Captain, Halfback.
VVith his third year on the Varsity, "Scotty"
showed wonderful ability at hitting the line. His
defensive work was creditable to any school
and many times saved Alfred from defeat.
"Scotty" secured honorable mention on the All
Bunrox Buss, Tackle.
Burt was the hardest player on the squad
Ronmzr CAMPBELL, Captain Elect, Halfback.
"Bob," considered to be one of the hardest, if
not the hardest tackler on the squad, again proved
his worth to the team. Playing end and quarter
early in the season, he finally found his place at
halfback. Bob was the best interference that
could be asked for. The team showed its con-
fidence in Bobby by electing him captain for
which helped to gain him a place on the second
team of the All State eleven. Being fast and
able to get into the backfield, "Burt" broke up
many plays. His work will long be remembered
hy Alfred men.
ALFRED BURNS, Tackle.
"Pele" started the season at half but was
shifted to tackle before the Geneva game. "Pete"
had to sleep the entire week before to be in
shape for the game. But once started, he opened
up the old holes for the backfield to walk through.
His punting was of the 'best throughout the
season and was of great aid to the team.
Rouexvr Boyn, Guard.
VVitl1 but little experience in college football,
Boyd showed up strong at guard. Slight in-
juries in the Buffalo contest kept him out of the
game for part of the season, but he came back
strong at the end.
EDVV.-XRD CA MPBELL, Quarterback.
Weiglling but 118 pounds, the Varsity pigmy
is a formidable figure in football logs. Rugged
and game, his tackling prevented many touch-
downs through the season. "Soupy" shows up
best in the open field, running back punts and
kick-offs in a sensational manner. In running
the team he displayed line judgment, especially
in the later part of the season.
ORRAY FR.-xssk, Center.
Due to a broken elbow "Fat" was not able to
get started until the Geneva game. His passing
back at center was steady throughout the season.
Though light, he was a hard fighter and a re-
liable man in the center of the line.
RAY HORTON, Guard.
"Ray" came here from Manlius Military In-
stitute with considerable football instilled in him.
Built heavy and close to the ground he was a
hard man to take out on a line buck. This, com-
bined with his speed enabled him to put up an
excellent game at guard. His holes' were al-
ways opened and he could always be depended
upon to put up a strong game.
DONALD Gmtoix rn Fullback
Xvith former experience on a Prep school team,
Gardner showed his abilltv from the first Don
played a hard game and gained a great deal of
ground for his school In backing up the line,
"Don" was a great source of strength to the
VV1th one yeai of experience at Muhlenburg,
Phair came to Alfred and plated an excellent
game at end Though a slight injury received in
me Buffalo game threw Ium out of playing for
ie last pant of the season he vias a valuable
aid to the team in the games of October. -
JOHN MCMA:-lox, End.
By the old Irish fight, 'tlVlac", after two
years of the second team, won a berth for him-
self on the regulars. This old fight coupled with
an A No. 1 football intuition made him an end
to be feared by opposing teams. Few gains were
registered around this end of the line.
EDWARD THAI., Center.
"Ed" put up a hard Hght for a place in the
line, and 'by his consistent playing won his let-
ter. A veteran of two seasons, "Ed" was used
at guard and center. As a utility man he was
worked in the game at the first sign of weak-
ness in the line. A hard and faithful worker
he was a great aid to the squad.
ROBERT YVITTER, End.
"Kidder," the oldest man on the squad and
well imbued with the old Alfred spirit, played
a fine game at halfback and end. He can be
characterized as a fast, heady, and hard tack-
ling end. VVhile one of the team's best lighters,
Kidder's happy grin could always be seen from
the side line.
Football "A" Men Statistics
Name Class Position
Ahern '23 Fullback 3 22
Bliss '23 Tackle 2
Boyd '22 Guard 1
Burns '25 Tackle 1
Camobell E. 'Zi Quarterback 2
Campbell R. '23 Halfback 3
Fraser '25 Center 1
Gardner '25 Halfback 1
Horton '25 Guard 1
hrIclVIahon '23 End 3
Pharr Ag 23 End 1
Teal 123 Center 2
Witter ,24 End 3
Yrs. on Age Weight
Passaic, N. J.
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ASKETBALL practice was begun at an early date this season with an
unusual supply of good material for the work-out, and excellent
prospects for a successful year in every respect. The team has
worked hard, but due to unavoidable circumstances has met cle-
feat in several of the first games played. Undoubtedly, with all
men in condition, there will be a different story to tell as the season
I qi goes on.
There has been hard regular practice at more frequent inter-
vals than ever before in the history of basketball in Alfred. The
Coach has been on the job every instant of the time and the en-
thusiasm from the side lines has been no small factor in producing zi hard
working, well organized machine. The fifteen men picked by the Coach to
go out and battle for the Purple and Gold are made of the right stuff
and we have absolute trust in them and we are certain they are going to wire
back good news from Buffalo and from the trip to the northern part of the State,
Where four games will be played.
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The men are giving the team all they have and with this great effort of purpose
Alfred is sure to make a name for herself in the world of basketball as time goes on.
All that is needed is the good cheer of the student behind the fellows. They will
do the rest.
Banks Bond E. Campbell Gardner
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"A" Men IQZI
Ray Witter Theodore Ahern
Robert Witter Stanley Banks
Edward Campbell George Ford
10 St. Bonaventure at Allegheny.
ll Geneva at Beaver Falls, Pa.
12 Westlninster at New VVilmington, Pa.
13 Thiel at Greenville, Pa.
1-l Allegheny at lVIeadville, Pa.
1 Thiel at Alfred.
1-F Rochester School of Optometry at Rochester.
16 Clarkson Tech at Potsdam.
17 St. Lawrence at Canton.
18 Colgate at Hamilton.
25 Rochester School of Optometry at Alfred.
9 St. Bonaventure at Alfred.
16 St. Francis at Alfred.
1 1 Lyman Newton Smith Witter
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VERY effort has been made to enlist the interest of all students in
track because in this branch of college athletics no great amount of
natural ability is required. This is a sport in which a man with
:,3ffr5 no great physical prowess, may, by hard work achieve success. ln
' .7 the past Track has been a minor sport at Alfred, but this season
V considerable enthusiasm has been evinced for it, and without question
there will be turned out this spring the best team in the history
of Alfred. Through the efforts of Dr. Ferguson and Coach Wes-
bacher we are pushing off with an early start in track and by the
time for the first meet we will have a team that can compete
favorably with any team of the same class in the country.
Track is perhaps the most democratic of all college sports be-
cause all are able to take part in it. Also, it 'must not be overlooked that track is
really the basis of development for a good football squad inasmuch as it brings out
the requisite speed for the best results on the gridiron. Past records are sure to
be broken this year and we may feel the assurance that there will be developed here
this season the best track team within remembrance.
"AH Men 1921
Alfred oo-St. Bonaventure 49
100 YARD DASH
lst. lVIonahan CBD
Zd. Banks CAD
-HO YARD DASH
lst. Sheatz CBD
Zd. Ford CAD
3d. Wo1'den CAD
lst. Witter CAD
Zd. Halley CBD
3d. Perry CAD
220 YARD HURDLES
lst. Boyd CAD
2d. Ford CAD
lst. Gavagan CBD
Zd. Holley CAD
3d. McLaughlin CBD
Distance 35 feet, M in.
lst. Worden CAD
Zd. Gavagan CBD
3d. Banks CAD
Distance 20 feet, 5 in.
220 YARD DASH
lst. Mcmnahan CBD
Zd. Banks CAD
880 YARD DASH
lst. Stryker CAD
Zd. Witter CAD
3d. Cole CAD
Two Mimi RUN
lst. Clark CAD
Zd. Witter CAD
3d. Schane CBD
Time 10, 49
lst. Drummond CAD
Zd. Campbell CAD
Sd. NIcLaughlin CBD
Height 9 feet, 6 inches
lst. lVIcLaughlin CBD
2d. L. Smith CAD
3d. Barron CAD
Distance lO5 feet, 6 inches
Ist. Loja, CBD.
Zd. Ford CAD
3d. VVorden CAD
Height 5 feet, 4 inches
VVon hy Bonaventure
INDIVIDUAL PGINT EVINNERS FOR ALFRhD
7 E. Campbell
5 L. Smith
Interclass Track Meet
Sophomores -11 Juniors 22
Seniors 31 Freshmen 21
100 Y.ARD DASH
lst. Banks '22
2d. VVorden '21
3d. R. Campbell '23
4-10 YARD DASH
lst. Stryker '23
2d. Bliss '23
3d. Griflith '2-1
lst. VVitter '21
2d. Clark '22
Sd. Randolph '21
Time-5 minutes, 7 seconds
Poms vAU LT
lst. Drummond '24-
2d. Boyd '22
3d. R. Campbell '23
Height-8 feet, 6 inches
1st, Ahern '23
2d. NVitter '21
3d. Teal '23
Distance-30 feet, 9 inches
GIRl.'S 50 YARD DASH
lst. E. Claire '23
2d. M. Wells '24
G1R1.'s BASEBALL THROW
lst. Sheppard '2-1
2d. Claire '23
3d. Van Horn '21
Distance-1-12 feet, -1 inches
220 YARD DASH
lst. Banks '22
2d. Ford '21
3d R. Campbell '23
Time-26 seconds -
lst. Stryker '23
2d. Witter '21
3d. Holmes '23
Time-2 minutes, 1-125 seconds
lst. Ford '21
2d. Boyd '22
3d. Dwight '22
Height-5 feet, 5 inches
lst. Worden '21
2d. Banks '22
3d. Ford '21
Distance-19 feet, 6 M inches
lst. Stryker '23
2d. Barron '2-1
3d. Ahern '23
Distance 32-1 feet, 9 inches
G1RL's 100 YARD DASH
1st. Claire '23
2d. 1VI. Wells '2-1
3d. Sheppard '2-1-
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lnterscholastic Track Meet
SCORE BY sci-roots
Binghamton 38 Haverling l0
Rochester VV. High 17 Attica 3
Hornell 13 Salamanca 2
Buffalo Tech. 11 Dansville l
Bradford 10 Galeton l
Canisteo 10 Wayland 1
100 YARD DASH
lst. Weniger, Binghamton
Zd. Tuxill, Rochester VV. H.
3d. Flynn, Hornell
220 YARD DASH
lst. Tuxill. Rochester VV. H.
Zd. Maples, Binghamton
3d. Fuller, Salamanca
lst. Hinman, Binghamton
Zd. Jones, Buffalo Tech.
3d. Dennison, Hornell
Time-4 minutes, 55 seconds
lst. Braisted, Canisteo
Zd. Soggs, Buffalo Tech.
Sd. Nliller, Canisteo
Height-10 feet, 6 inches
lst. Wenige1', Binghamton
Zd. Burhams, Rochester VV. H.
3d. Ellison, Galeton
Distance-21 feet, 5 inches.
lst. Tate, Haverling
2d. Vosbury, Binghamton
3d. Grantier, Hornell
880 YARD RUN
lst. Jones, Buffalo Tech.
2d. Dennison, Hornell
3d. Leonard, Binghamton
Time-2 minutes 12-3 seconds
440 YARD DASH
lst. Vosbury, Binghamton
2d. Shaley, Attica
3d. Hovey, Hornell
T ime-54--3 seconds
220 Low HURDLES
lst. Kelley, Binghamton
2d. Babcock, Rochester W. H
3d. Braisted, Canisteo
lst. Tate, Haverling
2d. Burhams, Rochester VV. H
Sd. Voshury, Binghamton
Distance-37 feet, -PM inches
lst. Brawley, Bradford
Zd. Braisted, Canisteo
3d. Brownell, VVayland
Height-5 feet, 5 inches
Time-2 minutes 27 V seconds
lst. Bradford ,
lst. Lewis, Buffalo Tech.
Zd. Hannon, Bradford
3d. R. Lyon, Bradford
Time-33 minutes, 20 seconds
'f":':': ENNIS is Alfred's infant sport. For the past two seasons, it has
,'o", lf" 'N been attempting to rival track in occupying the students' attention
during the spring term. ln the tournament of 1921, Gibson '24
and Volk '23 won the doubles, and Gibson the singles. In Women's
doubles, NI. Ncuiesinger '21 and Claire '23 were champions, and
Claire won the singles.
Alfred's only tournament with another college, the University'
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of Detroit, resulted in her defeat, but it was an honorable de-
feat-one in which Alfred's representatives behaved very com-
Although active enthusiasm in tennis in the college is comparatively recent, the
sport already has many devotees, and there is no doubt that if this fast-growing ardor
continues, Alfred will soon make her mark with the racquet. A
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Report on file a
lVe just wanted to know
H L. Barden
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C. H tiia r
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The Dean: In writing stories for children, lVIiss O'Brien you should write so
that even the most ignorant can understand.
Yes, sir. What part of it don't you get?
Alma: You make me think of the Venus de Nlilo.
Cliff: But I have arms.
Alma: Oh, have you?
A A CINCH
Marg: I'll marry you on one condition.
String: That's all right. I entered college on three.
STRI NGING 'EM
Pete: I could hang on your very words.
Genevieve: Is my line as strong as that?
AT TRACK MEET
Fair Co-ed: My but it's a cold day to be without stockings.
Sympathetic Frosh Qabsentlyjz Why did you take them off?
When folks start talking about the man of the hour, they must 'mean the bird
who sits in the Brick hall waiting for his date.
l - -6. H WYE. Y, ,lf ! .
Prof. Saidlin: Well, how were your examinations?
Prof. Radasch: A complete success. Everybody flunked.
Dwight Cin book agencyl : "This handbook will do half your work for you."
Frosh: Gimme two of 'em.
A LIVING EXPERIIVIENT
Goldberg: Professor Ferguson, how long could I live without brains?
Doc: That remains to be seen.
- OH GEE!-OH GOSH!
Orvalz- You look cold! Shall I take oiI my coat and 'put it around you?
Anna: Oh, no, don't take it off.
Scotty: Only three hours sleep last night! Why man, you can't get along on that
Stretch: Yeah, but I have two lectures every day.
"Who told you to change those acids," roared assistant Cole.
"Why,-lVIrs. Ferguson", stammered meek Frosh.
Cole, in different voice, "Oh, handy arrangement, isn't it?"
Ells ffeelinglyj: I :rm indeed indebted to you for all I learned in your course. I
Prof. Shaw: Not at all, it was a mere trifle.
LIVE AND LEARN '
Betty: VVhy doesn't Howard take you to the movies any more.
Florence: Well, you see, one night it rained, and we couldn't go, so we sat in the
parlor. But anyway, I think the movies are an awful bore, don't you?
Dub: Went down to the library tonight.
Red: Have any luck?
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WVELL, IN THAT CASE-
Hinch: Dean Titsworth, I'd like permission to he away three days after vacation
Dean: Ah, you want three more days of grace.
Hinch: Ro, Sir, three more days of Oly.
THEREXS A REASON
Sheerar: Magf I borrow your galoshes?
Ames: Why the formality?
Sheerar: Couldxft find them.
Bob: Whew, I had a close shave tonight.
lVIi1dred: Is that an invitation or a threat?
, ZOVVIE! 1 1
Mrs. Seidlin: H ushanlil
.: Yes, my clear.
Seidlin: Who is this Violet Ray you are always talking aboutg
JUST LIKE THAT
How do you like my moustache?
Why just between you and me, I like it.
v -. -:sq-.,.,.
Ray: Had a date last night.
Ray: No, lemon.
Si: You poor prune, I said you'd pick Z1 pineapple.
Ray: Yeah, but all the nuts gave me the raspberry.
A 1924 DODGE
E. Burt: I was dl'lV1Ilg a car With a wonderful pick-up yesterday.
Blake: Yes, I saw you with her.
Anne: I never get the least bit cold riding in l3ob's flivver.
Marg: Oh, is that so?
Anne: Yes, you see he has a gas range right on the steering wheel
. . N
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Rom. R. BROWN. N DUNCAN MUNRO.
Bus. 1VIgr. Art Editor.
EARLE F. BROOKINS.
Editor in Chief.
CHAS. BARRY. LAURA E. SAGER
Photographer. Assistant Editor.
'l has heen our arm ln
preparlng thls boolx t
make IE one ot pleasant
memolles of School Llfc so
mcreasc nn value co you as II
grows olcler We hope that
the scenes and faces plctured
here ln these fOllOWl!'1U paves
wlll alxxays be fresh IH your
mmd and that your loyalty
to Old N Y S A wlll never
lessen If we only knexx that
our efforts thls year have not
been ln valn then we would
:est assured of our success m
E . 1 . Z O
than in after years, in will
. V D D
' I ' 1
N. Y. S. A .GROUP
New York State School of Agriculture
OT SO many years ago, the tillers of the soil were almost entirely self
sufficing. They provided their own food and manufactured their own
clothing. Of goods which are sometimes termed luxuries, but are really
necessities today for those who live rather than exist, there were none.
3:1413 Education was for the few who possessed wealth or were entering a pro-
fession. Least of all did there seem a need for agricultural education. A
T couple of generations, however, and the situation is entirely changed.
Farming has become a business with all the complexities which that word
denotes in our present industrial age. The farmer has thrown off his mantle of isolation and
entered upon the Hmarts of trade" to grapple with his city cousins in the commercial struggle.
The great cooperative movements in agriculture call for the highest type of ability in the
cooperators. Success will rest upon the banners of those best fitted by training and experience
for the meeting. Experience is a valuable asset but slow to acquire. Educational training
is more valuable and can be acquired with far greater rapidity.
To avoid any possibility of the courses becoming bookish or visionary the student at the
New York State School of Agriculture spends six months out of twelve acquiring actual ex-
perience upon real farms. In this way, the work of the school is kept in complete correlation
with the farm. Another advantage of this arrangement, is the material assistance it
renders a boy of small means to secure an education. XVith free tuition, the ambitious boy
can use his earnings of the practice period to pay his way while at school in the winter. ln
addition to the purely material side of an education, the New York State School of Agriculture
offers peculiar advantages because of its location. Situated in a college town as part of
Alfred University, it affords its students all those cultural advantages to be derived from
participation in the activities of a University.
The desire of the School to serve the State, however, is not confined to the privileges
afforded the young man. XVhile it is true that the interests of the young woman have passed
beyond the confines of the parential roof and she is taking her place in the commercial and
educational world, this is usually a venture of brief duration to be succeeded by the Setting up
of a home. Realizing that the foundation of our society rests upon the American home, it is
essential that it shall not only be a home in the commonly accepted use of the term,
but it shall be also a well managed business. This means efficiency in management
to activities of the community. To meet this need, the school offers practical courses in cooking,
sewing, home decoration, dietetics and home nursing. -
To those young women desirous of fitting themselves for a career, the school offers a
course in Rural Teacher Training. Very few fields afford the opportunity for service equal
to that of the rural school. The possibilities of success are practically assured to those with
adequate training. The course of training at the school aside from its pedagogical aspects
brings the prospective teacher into that atmosphere which will give her firm grasp upon the
problems which confront the rural districts. VVith this training, she is enabled to adapt her-
self to her surroundings, to raise the standard of the rural school and to cooperate with the
entire community in 'bringing about those conditions which will enchance the enjoyment,
and add to the material welfare of those who live in the open country.
N. Y. S. A. Student Senate
FRANCES l.VIT'l'lTR, '22, President.
A. RAYMOND 'Tlj'I'Tl.Ii, '22, Wm. Nlnwconm, '22
.Ioim E. Coiixwem., '23, Lewis L. GAYNOR, '2-P.
ln these five Students, we place the trust of governing the Student activities.
VVe have never regretted our choice, since their election, as they have done their
duty well. Their efforts to keep the Student Body in one accord have succeeded in
every case and we shall always remember them for their fair and just decisions.
Ifiuzniziucx SHizmmN PLACE,
A. M. 119105
Profrmww' of ilvllfllffll SCil'IlL'L' and
A. li., Alfred University, '81, A.
Alzcuuz E. CHAMPLIN, Ph. B. H9185
Insfrzzclm' in Rural Economics and '
Ph. B. Alfred University, '08, Summer
Course, Cornell University, llS, 'Zlg Sum-
mer School, Alfred University, Instructor
in Science, Hzlverlin High School, Bath,
and li. D., Alfred University, '95g Post
Graduate VVork, Biology, University of
XV1I.l.1AM HAMILTQN THOMAS, 119113
Instrurtor in Forge Wo1'k.
Head Blacksmith, Spicer Nlanufacturing
Company, Plainfield, N. J., '07-'11
SUSAN lVLxY LANGwoR'1'i-iv, Pl1.B. C1912j
Libl'Hl'i1lll 111111 IlISff1lL'fUl' in Englislz.
Ph. B., Alfred University, 'O-lg Sum-
mer Course, Simmons College, ,123 Biod-
ern Languages, Salem College, '06-'08,
Pxl.EXANDl3R Hroinis Rmisizx. H9131
IlI.Yl'l'Ill'f0I' in Vrgffhlble G111'1l1'11i11g 11711,
Grzfrn ffousr 1'Uf11111g1'1n1'11f.
nell University, l2.
GRACE LUCILLE CHEESEMAN. 119133
Ifzxlrzlctor in Domestir Srielzfe 111111 Arr.
State Normal College, Albany, N. Y.,
'13, Summer Session, Nieclianics Institute,
Rochester, N. Y., 'l5.
N. Y. S. A., '10g Special Course, Cor-
GliClIiGlE XV.fxl.I..-ICE SMITH. H9185
l"nrm SlIflt'I'illff'lIlil'lll and IIIXfl'Ill'f0f
in I"fIl'lI1 I'r1lcfire.
GEORGE STEPHEN ROBINSON. H9185
Instructor in Poultry H11sbr111dr'y.
N. Y. S. A., 'l3g Special Work, Cornell
University, ,135 High School Instructor in
Agriculture, '13-'l8g Extension Worker,
Cornell University, '21.
LLOYD W. ROBINSON, B. S. H9193
Instrurtor in Farm fllrlrzageflzfnt,
Jlfachirzery nnd Rural
B, S., Cornell University, 'l9g Summer
Session, Cornell University. '20,
FOREST P. Nis1.soN, B. S. H9203
I11sh'1u'i01' in tlllilllill I1llS1J0'll!1l'-l'.
B. S., Cornell University, '20, Summer
Session, Cornell University, '20,
ET:-1121. D. BENNETT. H9201
I1l.YfI'Ill'f0I' in Rural Edumtimz.
Chautauqua Summer School, '12-'l-l
Alfred Summer School, 'l7g Syracuse Uni
versity Summer School, '19, Teachers Col
lege. Columbia, '20, T. C. Rural Educa-
tion, Alfred Academy, '10-'15, T. C. In
structor, Rural Education, Addison, N. Y.,
K'VINF1El.D VV. F. R.fXNDOI.l'H, B. S. H9205
l1zsIl'1u'tm' in Clll'llliXlf-ll, i'Ill1l'l'il'IlIl
1-I ixlory mul Cifvirs.
B. S., Alfred University, '2llg lnstructm
in hflilitury rllrziining, A. U., '203 Instruc-
tor in Nlathemzitics, S. D. B. School, Fouke
lixlxm Rosmfx SCHROEDER, B. S. 119215
I11.rlr111'lo1' in D0lIl1'A'fil' flrt
111111 I-lame Dl'flll'I1fiOlI.
B. S. in Applied Art, Alfred University,
'21g Instructor in Art, A. U. Summer
School, '2lg Instructor in Drawing and
Design, Alfred High School, '21 5 Graduate
lllanziger, Ceramic Guild, A. U., '21,
CARLOS C. CAMENGA. 119205
f11s1r11fto1' in Dairy Imizlstry.
N. Y. S. A., '19, Two Years Practical
Experience, Phoenix Cheese C04 Summer
Session, hlichigzin Agricultural College, '2l.
ALXGNES K. Cmkxn. QIQZID
IlI5fI'l1!'fUl' in D0lllf'.i'fiC Sciezzrf.
Ph. B., Alfred University, '09g Summer
School, Pennsylvania, 'lOg Summer Ses-
sion, Cornell University, 'llg Teachers
College, '12-'l3g Instructor, Alfred Acade-
ll.-uu..'xND L. SMITH, B. S. H9215
12Igl'0lIOlllj' amz' Fruit Growing.
B. S., Cornell University, '16g Instruc
tor in Agriculture, Ellenville, '16-'18
1921 SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
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DUANE H. ANDERSON GENEVIEVE BUTTON
B1a1.i.oN.x, N. Y.
Penn Yan Academy, 'l-tg Athletic Council,
'20, Class Football, '20-'Zig Class Bas-
kcthall, 'Zl-'ZZQ Captain, '21: Student
Senate, '21, Burdick Hall, '20g K. of
A., '20, junior Play, '21, A. A. A., '20:
Duane, though known better as "Curley",
made his debut into Alfred University in
the fall of 1918. Since that time, he has
always been on the joh and has made every-
thing that hc has attempted, a success. In the
class room and outside, his presence is al-
ways felt and his good natured way and
winning smile, has made him a host of
friends. Curley is one of those men that like
to lie in bed mornings, but in spite of this
he is never late, though many times he has
prone without his breakfast. This year being
his last at Ag School and not having much
of ll schedule, he entered College as a Frosh
Special. One great problem that is troubling
Curley is the fair sex. If you ask him where
LEROY, IN. Y.
Punxsutawney High School, '14-3 Secretary,
Student Senate, '21, Y. VV. C. A., '21,
C. L. C. A., '22, Neighbors, 121.
Although studying means very little to
Gen, we must admit that the Domestic Science
Department owes much of its good reputa-
tion to her ability to make good pies and
cakes. YVhenever we plan a social gathering,
we surround Gen, the weather prophet for
advice because she always picks a dark
Knight. Gen, we wish you much success in
you r future ca reer.
he is going or where he has been, you can
expect the answer of "Up to Morgan Hall".
If you don't believe it, ask Dad.
I I - I
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A NGELICA, N. Y.
VVilsonia High School, Angelica, '18, Presi-
dent, C. L. C. A., '21-'22, Voice of Au-
thority, '21, Neighbors, '21, Secretary,
Athletic Council, '22,
Yes, she 'belongs to the Teachers' Training
Class but that isn't all she can do. She has
shown her readiness and ability to cooperate
with us in our C. L. C. A. meetings. Eating
is essential to life and plays an important
part in our social gatherings, especially when
Helen has anything to do with the lunch.
She is known by her cheery independence and
friendly way. One thing certain, she will
never be out of Harms' way.
Feller Institute, Grande Ligne, Canada, '14,
Mt. Hermon Prep. School, Mass., '17,
C.L. C. A., '21-'22g Fiat Lux, '21g
Class Treasurer, '20-'21-'22, Class Bas-
ketball, '21, Kanakadea, '22, Theta
"Bozo" as he is known, needs no special in-
troduction. He is well known for several
reasons. Ever since he came to Ag School,
he has been the dues Collector for his class
and the several School organizations. The
nersistency with which he follows up the de-
linquent members, the methods he uses and
the humor he spreads when he does these
things makes him well liked and has won
for him fame as a Collector and a good
friend. Bozo intends to settle down on a
chicken ranch, next Spring and one of the
big features of the said ranch will be the
introduction to the world, the famous' Dea
Two-egg Hen. A hen that will produce two
eggs ver day as long as Bozo is there to coax
it. The famous hens will be owned, raised,
and trained by none other than Bozo, him-
self. ivlassachusetts will have a valuable ad-
dition to its population when Bozo arrives
in Andover. Best of Good Luck follows you
from here, Bozo and may you always succeed
as you have here.
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GERALD R. EARLE.
ONlEVIl.l.E, N. Y.
Salamanca High Schoolg Treasurer, Federal
Board Club, '20, Secretary, 'ZZQ Eta Phi
joe has always Combined a happy go lucky
disposition with a srudious nature and seems
to succeed. No matter what subject is brought
up in class, you can always depend on Joe
to bring some point to light. No day has
been dark enough to discourage him and we
believe he has a great life before him.
EDXVARD A. HARNIS.
PRXNCETON, N. J. i
Athletic Council, '20, Class Basketball, '20,
'21, ,225 Captain, '20, Class Football,
'21, Class President, '21-'22, C. L. C. A.
President, '21, Kanakadea Board, '21,
Bachelors' Club, '20, A. A. A., '20, Theta
Gammaq President, Federal Board Club,
Eddy, our President is well known for
guiding our class through the past two years
of cur school life. He is ever ready to
tackle every problem of responsibility put be-
fore him. His interest and faithfulness' in
school life has proven that he is made of true
blue steel. His congenial ways and willing-
ness to help the other fellow has won for
him, laurels that he knows nothing about.
Eddy has not only business ability, but pos-
sesses a thought for the future, as we all
know from observation. His musical talent
is daily improved and without a doubt, many
a grnnch has turned into a smile and a song
when his jazz permeated the atmosphere.
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AUBREY P. HAYXVARD
HEMLOCK, N. Y.
C. L. C. A., '20-'21-'22, Class Basketball, '20-
Hayward doesn't happen to have any nick-
name unless you call him "Hay" for short.
This does not apply to his mind for more
than once he has proven it to be more than a
mile long. He is like still water that runs
deep, rile him up and he pours forth gallons
of knowledge that a more forward person
would never think of. This characteristic
will no doubt, win for him a place in the
agricultural world, for which N. Y. S. A. will
feel proud of.
RocKvn.1.s CENTER, L. I.
Lym hails from Long Island and living up
to the name, he is a long fellow. He has
done lots of grinding since he has been in
school and we are glad that he has made his
course in two and one-half years. Because
he has no school history is no sign that he
does not take part in the Student activities,
because he has always been a loyal worker
in his class and we have always felt sure
that he would succeed at the farming game.
VVe hope that we will hear more of Lym in
the near future after he has departed from
school life and if our hopes come true, he
will 'be very successful in whatever venture
he may enter after he leaves N. Y. S. A. be-
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I-lol:Nm.l., N. Y.
Hornell High School, '21,
XVe might say "VVell done" to Margaret
when considering her work in the 'Training
Class. She is ever faithful and shows her
willingness in her cooperation to help in all
our daily duties. Margaret is usually ready
to attend our parties but we must confess
that she is always ready to go home. Al-
though she has been with us but a short lime,
we are certain of her success.
FRANCIS C. MARSHALL
VVATERLOO, N. Y.
St. Mary's, VVaterloo, '09g Treasurer, Federal
Board Club, '2.2g Class Football, 'Zlg
Class Basketball, '2Zg C. L. C. A. '21-'22g
Theta Gamma. '
Marsh is just at present, the only married
man in our class. He served his country
across the water and now he is going to
serve it on the farm or in the milk 'business.
A real model of a true Aggie in spirit and
studies he is energetic and courteous as well
as a leader in whatever he attempts. Marsh
is a true friend to all who know him, he is
always ready to give the glad hand to every-
one regardless of personal feelings. During
his stay here, he has been enthusiastic in
athletics, boosting his class in all sports. Best
of luck to you lVIarsh.
. 6 .V Y Y
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ii VVILLIAM C. NEWCOMB
Aumsox, N. Y.
Addison High School, 'l9g Class Football,
,Zig Class Basketball, '22g Student Sen-
ate, '22, Theta ,Gamma.
Bill left his famous farms at Addison and
entered N. Y. S. A. in the fall of 1920 for
the purpose of obtaining some theoretical
knowledge that he had already gained at
home. From his marks, he obtains, we are
snre he is getting all he came for. Although,
he never seems to be in a rush, he is always
on time except when the alarm clock goes
off and then his promise is "Yes, Yes, I'll be
there." XVe predict a successful future for
Bill in the farming line.
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LEXVIS OSBORNE '
AR1tr'oR'r, N. Y.
Arkport High School, C. L. C. A., '20-'21-'22,
"Ozzy" joined the Aggies in '19 and has
always been a quiet fellow but an interested
member. He is one of those fellows that do
not talk much, but is always ready to do their
share. XVe have always supposed that he
did not care much for the fair sex, but those
who have seen him, burning the road in his
Buick "Six", know that he is not inexperienced
along that line. judging from his potato ex-
hibit nf last year, we imagine that he will
raise "Mnrphies". Hut whatever he does, we
wish him the best of luck.
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VERDA PAUL GLADYS PLACE
BU1fr.u.o, N. Y.
Masten Park High School, Buffalo, '21,
Treasurer, Country Life, '22, C. L. C. A.,
Though small in stature, Verda has not
lacked for friends and admirers. She has
always been present in playing an important
part in every School function. She has done
her part towards making our Teachers'Train-
ing Class a success and we know, that by her
ambition and pep, she will succeed. NVe hope
the best for you, Verdzl.
ALFRED, N. Y.
Alfred High School, '21,
Gladys can never let a joke slip by. VVe
all wish that we might follow her in her as
a successful and painstaking school teacher.
"Glad", we surely know that if fun can be
analyzed, you can do it. WVe know you have
a large success ahead of you and we, your
classmates, will be on hand to congratulate
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GLADYS STEPHENS RONALD TULLAR
HORNELI., N. Y. Rust-aroma, N. Y.
Hornell High School, '21, Secretary, Country Rushford High School, '19g Class Football,
Life, '22, Class Secretary, '22, President '20-'2lg Class Basketball, '21-'22, C. L.
Teachers Training Class, '22, C. A., '20-'21-'22, R. I. U.
Gladys has been with us but a short time, Duke is a good live sort of a fellow who
but she has surely proven her ability to do takes well with whoever he meets. He is never
things. In her Training Class work and known to be anything but good natured and
when we meet her on the street, she is al- full of fun. Although Duke is not much of
ways happy and makes everyone else feel a ladies' man, he surprises us once in awhile
that way too. Laugh and the world laughs by taking some fair damsel to the movies,
with you. Her interests' are wide spread and danceor whatever may 'he the special occa-
to know her is to catch that "glad I'm alive" sion. Duke has always plugged in his class
feeling. Success is yours in the future, Glad. athletics and we feel surf: that if he goes .
after farming, the way he does after the ball 5
in the basketball games, he will have a great
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A A. RAYNIOND Tl7'FTLE FRED WENDT
lbuxtcmic, N. Y. Ltvomix, N. Y.
Dunkirk High School, '19, Bachelors Club,
'20, Sigma Alpha Phi, '20-'Zig Class
Vice President, '20-'21, Class Football,
'20-'2Ig Class Basketball, '20-'21-'22,
Iidifor, lianakadea, '22g Athletic Coun-
cil, '2Zg Student Senate, '22, C. L. C. A.,
'20-'21-'22g Theta Gamma.
ln the fall of '19, Tut came to study in
Nl. Y.S.A. and hailed from the grape juice
section. I-le still declares that the grape juice
industry is still in its infancy. YVe will for-
give people for calling him quiet, because we
can easily prove otherwise by taking them to
his room at midnight. He has shown athletic
ability in the class contests and did his bit
for last years Kanakadea by being Editor of
the Ag section. As a student, he has proven
himself of sterling worth, always ready to
lend a helping hand in the betterment of
school life. But he has the usual failings,
eat, sleep, and a pretty face. XVe hope he
will overcome them to a certain degree 'before
old age overtakes him. Among the missing
next year, will be Tut, but it is hoped that
among the newcomers, will he another con-
genial, trustworthy and sincere Ray.
Fred, known to some as Daddy Long-Legs,
came into our midst in the fall of 'lS. At
first, he was awfully bashful, but after he
had been here a few months, this bashful-
ness began to wear off and we saw a new
man. Fred to our amazement, became es-
pecially acquainted with a girl by the name
of lvlartha. Yve haven't heard much about
her lately, but we feel that Fred believes
in keeping things to himself and so some of
these days, we will get the glad tidings from
him. All the good luck to you Fred and may
you always succeed in farming.
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FRANCES VVITTER LILLIAN MARTIN
ALFRED, N. Y.
Alfred High School, '19g President, Student
Keen and wide awake to all that is going
on about her, "Fran" is always on the job.
She is a necessary part in the Assembly pro-
grams, because she is our ever faithful pian-
ist. She is more than erlicient in our Domes-
tic Science Department. VVe will miss you,
Fran, but nevertheless, we will be always
ready to congratulate you on your future
IXLFRED, N. Y.
Alfred High School.
"Lil" always swims in anything she under-
takes. Its always, "Come on and we'll have
a good time, anyway". But she does not
forget her work and is always on hand to
help in anything she may be called upon to
do. A familiar couple are Fran and Lil as
we see them come and go from School with
their arms linked together and always sharing
each others' secrets. Two better friends
were never found in school life. XVe predict
for Lil a brilliant future for we notice that
her favorite color is "Red". Success is our
wish for you, Lil.
Canes, N. Y.
Ceres Grammar School, '15, Domestic
Science, N. Y. S. A., '21 g Y. VV. C. A., '18-
'l9g Aglaian, 'IS-'19-'203 Secretary and
Treasurer, Teachers Training Class, '22,
VVe are glad to have Grace in our midst,
so successfully carrying out her course in the
Teachers Training Class. She was better
known in previous years as she conscientious-
ly toiled in the Domestic Science Department.
We wondered why she was always smiling
until we discovered her motto. "A Happy
'I'hought". VVe do not need to wish you suc-
cess, Grace, because it always comes to one
of your disposition.
VVILLIAM DEL SOLAR
PERU, S. A.
Del is a quiet sort of a fellow who hails
from Peru. This seems a long way from
home, but Del doesn't worry any because he
is thinking about his studies and what he
will do when he gets back on the old farm
once more. Del has always taken a great
interest in athletics and showed his spirit 'by
entering into the class' football and basketball
games. VVe all wish Del a safe journey home
and the best of luck for the future.
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HOUGHTON, N. Y.
Houghton Seminaryg C. L. C. A., '20-'21-T225
A. A, A., '19-'20, R. 1. U., '20-'21-'22.
Bezel is one of those quiet, inconspicuous
lads who is always around when there is
something doing. He has taken a great in-
terest in all school activities, especially wood
working. He can take a piece of wood and
in a short time have an evener or a piece of
furniture or any other necessary article need-
ed on the farm. XVe have no doubt that Bezel
will soon begin to make his own furniture
and maybe build his own house. A man
like him on the farm will always make good
and we surely hope to see him mount to the
highest point on the hill of success.
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Q ATICLOFECJ in U18
In Memorlarn of Elwood L Sharpsteen, Hemlock, N Y
who died at the close of March, 1921 Though he 15 not w1th
ness m hls school Work
. . .,
us, we will always remember his cheery smile and his earnest-
Class of 1923
Again, another year has brought back the Freshmen of last year to take up the
responsibilities of the work and pleasures of Old N. Y. S.A. Not as Freshmen, but
as prominent Juniors, to rule ourselves, we come back to our Alma lllater. Looking
back to last year, we recall the pleasures and fun we had in the kid tricks, the foot-
ball games, the out-door sports of winter, also the basket ball games and most of all
those social affairs with the arm in arm strolls home afterwards. They are the
things that stand out in our minds when we recall the years that we spent in Ag
But this year, although our fun is continued, how much more serious and grown
up we arc. 'lihis year there was work to do and thus we came back as we did. This
work not only consists of our lessons, but also our Class activities. Led by those of
experience of the year before, all of us met and made our plans for the two more years
of our school life.
Our officers have done all that could be expected of them and so we feel that
hy next year, we will be able to take up the reins of life and succeed with the
John ECO 1'11x vell ..
Charles Clarke A
Charles Barry .
Earle F. Brookins
Robert R. Brown
john E. Cornwell
Vernon Goff .
Earnest Hillary .
Duncan Munro .
james B. Nice .
Arthur Petrie . -V
Charles W. Pickford
Lloyd F. Reed .
Carl Rumult . .
Laura Sager .
Harry VV. Trescott .
VVard B. YVils0n .
George C. Wood
. I.ale P. House .
Orvis Luce .
Purple and Vvhitc.
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Class of IQ24
October -lth saw a motley crowd of Frosh entering into the mysteries of farming
by rule at Old N. Y. S. A.
VVC were a self reliant crew, but soon found out that our dominating color was
green, as those who have gone our way before us, found out when they arrived.
This fact did not discurage us however, and we organized in a short time.
Not being acquainted with one another, our oflicers were picked for their looks
and not for their ability, but however, they have shown us that they have the ability
as well as the looks.
Don Atwater was chosen President because. he was short and small and could be
easily handled by the rest of the class. We wonder sometimes if we were not mis-
taken about that part of the choosing.
Because Walter 'NVaters wore a big pair of horn rimmed glasses and looked
rather wise, we chose him to be our Class Scribe. Another man that attracted atten-
tion was a large man that looked as though he could protect our little President and
Edward Miller was chosen Vice President. Because of an innocent expression and
an honest look, we chose Charles Schoefer for Class Treasurer. And there you have
the brains of the class.
Our officers are a fine bunch of men, they admit that themselves.. As a Class, we
have not set the World on fire yet, but we have one man out for Varsity Football and
we think he is half the team.
Our colors are Black and Gold, symbolic of the Black-eyed Susan, which lends
so much color to the landscape in summer. VVhere ever there is anything doing,
you will find us there in numbers, even at the annual Frosh Initiation and in future
years, we will he seen more where things are happening. Watch the Class of '24-.
Donald L. Atwater
Edward llfliller .
X-Valter C. YVaters
Charles F. Schoefer .,
Orange and Black.
Alfred, Alfred, do you hear?
VVe're the Freshmen of this year.
Y-Ve can yell, we can shout,
VVe're the class thz1t's going to count.
A. Ray Allen . .
Edward C. Anderson
Donald L. Atwater .
Louis Brainard .
j. XVillis Brandes
Charles B. Brittin .
Stephen XV. Clark ,
David Cordukes .
VVilliam Stanley Court
Arthur J. Daniels .
VVhiltier V. Furney .
Lewis L. Gaynor .
john V. Humphrey .
Ronald S. Kellog .
john F. Lang .
Archie La Rue
Joseph Laura .
VVil'bur J. McClure .
Albert YV. Massey .
Stephen A. Richards
Charles F. Schoefer .
Reginald F. Simpson
Beulah Sutton . .
Nathan R. Xvallcer .
George R. XVettling
Clavton WVilliams .
VValter C. XVaters .
Rural Teachers' Training Class
Gladys Stephens . . . President
Grace VVhitc ..... 1 . Scwretzzry and 11I'FZl.S'lll'Fl'.
There are not very many of us, but we are very happy in our work. Mfiss
Bennett is leading us not only in our school work, but she is teaching us how to get
the best out of life.
Sometimes we think We have too much do and get discouraged but, by the
cheerfulncss of llfliss Bennett, we soon conquer our troubles and begin winning again.
VVe want you all to think of us next year, when we are out in the world teaching.
Our friends here at School and the jolly good times We have had at Ag School are
and always will be pleasant memories of Old N. Y. S.A. Success is our aim in
life and if we keep our motto always before, it will surely come.
X'ou are beaten to eardm?
XVell, what's that?
Come up with a smiling face,
It's nothing against you to fall Hat.
But to lie there, that's disgrace.
VVhy, the harder you are thrown,
The higher you bounce.
I3e proud of your blackened eye.
Itisnk the fact diat yoifre hcked that counts
Bug how dhlyou Hghtand why?
Domestic Science Department
The study of Home Economics may not usher in the lVIillennium, hut it will do
more towards its advancement than many another of the great educational movements.
The Home and home life of any country determine, in a great measure, the soul girth
of its citizens.
Few, who pursue a course in the School of Agriculture, will attain perfection.
however, every young woman will be better fitted for the responsibilities which she
is bound to meet, whatever her station in life may be. Life will also mean more to
all those with whom she associates, not alone for the knowledge in practical lines,
but for the high ideals established.
This would be a flavorless world, if it were not sweetened by romance and highly
spiced adventure. Yet, when you look at the people around you, or the homes you
pass every day, you have no means of knowing how romance, love and adventure have
touched their lives.
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4.7-'H I Kim'
Duane Anderson IJ,-yyiflmlf
Edward Harms . . l!iL'l'-lJl'I'SidI'1lf
A. Raymond Tuttle . Sl'l'l'l'fIII"l'
VVm. Newcomb . . Treaszlrfr
Duane Anderson '22 Lale P. House .
Donald L. Atwater . '2-l John V. Humphrey
1ar es A arrv . ' 2. rancis ars 1:1
Cl l B A '73 F M I ll
Earle F. Brookins. '23 Willia'1n Newcomb
Robert R. Brown '23 Lloyd Reed .
Carlos C. Camenga . '20 Lloyd Robinson .
John E. Cornwell '23 Percy Stentiford
Henry Dea . . . ,22 A. Raymond Tuttle
. . . 22
George Stephen Robinson
VV21I'd B. Wflscmrl
, W mn- - . H
R. l. U. Club
Charles Clarke ..... Presidwzf.
Ronald Tullar . . . Secrelnry 111111 Tl'l'II.TlI1't'I'.
The R. I. U. Club was organized in l9l2 by Ag Students, tor Ag Students.
Being a boarding club, we naturally had to be led by a woman, and thruout all
the nine years, llrs. Sisson has been our worthy guide. As the prices of foodstulls
advanced during and after the war, it was her ability to econornize, that made it
possible for us to keep up our reputation as the most reasonable club in Alfred.
The R. I. U. is known as the leading Ag eating club and no man. that has
been a member, has been known to lose weight during his sojourn in the Agricultural
This Club has been in operation for the past nine years, with a maximum mem-
bership of fifteen boys. However, this year, we started with twelve members, with
one enlisting later, making a total of thirteen. -
lliany former R. l. U. boys were in the National Army and they were the lirst
club in connection with the University, to purchase a Liberty Bond. Thus the Club
was well represented in the service of our Country during the war.
In its day, the Club has furnished several valuable men to the athletics of the
University, among them last year, was the Captain of the Varsity Football Team.
The fellows being a jovial bunch as well as a hungry bunch are also earnest
in their school work. Although the Club is a boarding club, it seems more like a
large family in a happy home where we assemfble three times daily to enjoy thc
harvests of the labor of our unsurpassed cook, lVIrs. Sisson. May the Club still
continue in future years as successful as it has been in the past.
- -' , ,.,. .,,,, Y V t F A P
H" ' ' 'ff . ,HY 'ku H I' 'v Y ,,
L -- V l I
Federal Board Club
Not long after the war clouds of 1917-18 had cleared away and the men in
uniform took up their civil duties, a system of training was devised whereby disabled
men of the service were placed in schools in order that they might be completely re-
habilitated back to civilian life.
Alfred was one of the first schools in the country to receive a quota of men. ln
1920, Ag School received four men and in 1921, about seven more men were added
and this year there are twenty men who are taking up vocational training at the
College, Ceramic School and the Agricultural School.
In 1921, this club was organized to promote a better understanding between the
Federal Board Nlen and the School life which they entered upon, Also to give its
members help that they needed in case of sickness and studies. From the very first
the Club has been a success and forms a connecting link between the rest of the
students and the ex-service men.
Edward Harms Pr1'.s'i1l1'11t.
A. NV. lVIassey . Vice-Prexizlelzl.
Gerald Earle . Szfrrefnry.
Francis lklarshall . Trwzslwer.
Edward Anderson . Jamestown.
Frank Blaclergroen . Barnard.
Charles B. Britton . Buffalo.
Earle F. Brookins . Jamestown.
Arthur J. Daniels . Spencerport.
Henry Dea . . Andover, Mass.
Gerald Earle . Oneville.
Lewis L. Gaynor . Brooklyn.
Edward A. Harms . Princeton, N. J.
Earnest Hillary . Rnshford.
Samuel B. Kirkpatrick Lyons.
Gordon Langworthy Alfred.
Joseph B. Laura-. . Brooklyn
Francis lklarshall . Seneca Falls.
A. YV. Massey . Rochester.
Jamgg B, Nice , Spencerport.
Carl Rumnlt . . R2lI1ll0lPll-
Reginald F. Simpson R0ChSi5fe"-
Nathan R. VValker . Sl10I'fSVillC-
Country Life Club
l're.tfdr11t, j. E. Cornwell, D. L. Atwater.
Fire l're.rirlc1zl, Duncan Munro, Percy Stentiford
Sm'r1'Iru'y, Gladys Stephens, Frances XVitter.
Trermzrer, Verda Paul, Gladys Stephens.
A School without its social organizations would not be a school in one sense of the word,
because as the old adage says, "All work and no play, makes jack a dull boy." For this reason,
the Club was organized by some of the earlier students, to create a forum where up to the
minute topics and questions of the Rural districts could be discussed. As the Club grew older,
il need for more than discussions was felt. A need for some other form of recreation for the
Students, where they could gather for an hour and forget their books, studies and note-books.
So during the past few years, one meeting a month is devoted to some kind of a social activity.
lt may he a musical program or a dance. In this modern era, dancing seems to form the prin-
cipal social function and so far this year, dances have been held once a month.
The first activity this year was the Faculty reception, held in the early part of the first
term, where the members of the Faculty, their wives and the Students had a chance to get
better acquainted with each other. The next affair was the Halloween party, where all dressed
in gingham and overalls and forgot the cares of school life by playing Halloween games and
ducking for apples and eating doughnuts. The girls as well as the boys have played an .im-
portant part in these activities for without them, the parties would have been minus dough-
nuts, candy and coffee and also dancing partners. It is needless to say in conclusion, that
Country Life Club is an important part of our School life.
A ' 'i .. Y Y fm'-'
C. L. C. A.
VValter C. Vfaters . . President.
blohn V. Humphreys l"'ic'e-l"l'vsir1'w1f.
Laura E. Sager . S erretary-Treasurer.
The Country Life Christian Association is an organization formed to discuss the
rural, social and religious problems and Oilers every -member a chance to lead different
discussions. Present day social problems that concern rural communities are the main
topics discussed. New ideas and solutions are brought about by these Sunday evening
meetings as the Students are drawn into the discussions.
The one great aim of this organization is to make all of its members, leaders in
their respective communities after they have graduated from this School, to ltelp
solve the present day religious and social problems that are confronting the people of
the rural districts.
NVhen the Association was first formed. it was divided into two organizations.
namely, The lVIen's and the YVomen's Christian Associations. Last year, the two
were consolidated to form what is now known as the Country Life Christian Asso-
ciation. Its present doings are not spread broadcast over the country, but the
training members receive in it will be carried to the four corners of the country and
will develop a new class of leaders among the present day farmer.
Duane Anderson .
Genevieve Button .
Henry Dea .
Gerald Earle .
Edward Harms .
Francis ll'1Ell'SllZlll .
Rayinmnl Tuttle .
Frances XVitter .
Lillian lVlartin .
John Cornwell .
liarnest Hillary .
Yvarcl VVilson .
Donald Atwater .
john Humplircy .
Aubrey I-laywarcl .
Grace VVhite .
VVm. Del Solar .
l.oren VVorden .
Clifford VVagner .
Arthur Petrie .
James ll. Nice .
We Know Them
C url ey.
flank or Enzo.
ll"r1rl ur Plfoozlroflu.
The boy with the Pinla Clzeelxv
lfllm SIKHIIIIIKIII Ilze Door?
Hr likes io Sleep.
.linzmie Bl' Nice.
Uyrmlly found togetller.
"gl-I-1' Brollzer, etc, etc."
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She! in Allegany County,
The place we all love dear,
Among the hills of Alfred,
For her we'll give a cheer.
Hurrah for Dear Old Alfred,
Her praises loudly call,
You'll End her truest Boys and Girls
At Agricultural Hall.
5 X p
K VF THE
New York State School
Clay WOFklUgf3Hd Ceramics
Amd, N. Y.
Courses in Ceramic Engineeringg
Courses in Applied Art: Short
Courses in Clay Working and in
Catalogue upon application to
Charles F. Binns, Director
ALFRHI D CGI ,I ,FG ,
E like a college where thinking and conduct 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, sell-control, and self-realization is
gained, where personality is exalted, where high
scholarship is valued only in association with high
character. 1 2 1 2 I
Alfred is Our Kind of a College
111 For information regarding training in Liberal
Arts Courses, Ceramic Engineering, Applied Arts,
Agriculture and l-lome Economics, address
BOOTHE C. DAVIS, President
ALFRED, NEW YORK
NEW YORK STATE
SCHQQL OF AGRICULTURE
ALE RED UNIVERSITY
TWO-'YEAR HOME ECONOMICS
ONE-YEAR I-IOME ECONOMICS
TWO-YEAR RURAL TEACHERS'
A. E. CI-IAMPLIN, Director
ALFRED TELEPHONE 1, 0 R T A B L E
51 TELEGRAPH CO.
ALFRED, N. Y.
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE
The Only Portable Typewriter
With the Stzmclurcl Keyhonrcl
The Best lVI:1chinc-'llo lluy
E. E. FENNER Sz SON
B. S. BASSETT
ALFRED, NEW Yomc
' MEN'S WEAR
Kuppenheimer Clothes, xVHlk'OVCI' Shoes
l-li-Lo I-lnts. Sp:1ulcling's Sweaters :mal
Jerseys, Arrow Shirts and Collars
und all other fixings that
College Men demzmcl
B. S. BASSETT
WHEATON BROS. UNIVERSITY
DEALERS IN B A N K
Meats, Groceries, Fruit
and Vegetables ALFRED, N- Y-
ALFRED, N. Y. iq
G E N E R A L
If we do not have what you
Want in our line We will try
to get it for you.
V. A. BAGGS Sz CO.
ASSETS OVER A QUARTER Ol"
A MILLION DOLLARS
Students Lunch Room
and Candy Shop
"You can buy il at Andys"
We do catering
for all occassions
The Corner Store
Fruit Candy Groceries
D. B. RODGERS
ALFRED, N. Y.
ALFRED BA KE RY
FANCY BAKED GOODS
lfl. If. PIETERS, Pl'fJPl'l.l'lIII'
J. H. HILLS
Groceries and Stationery
Sporting Goods School Supplies
Novelties and Fancy Goods
Al.l'RliD, N. Y.
DR. W. W. COON
F. H. ELLIS
P A R K E R
F O UN TA I N
P E N S
ALFRED, NEW Yoiziq
The Taylor Studio
Portraits by Photography
HORNELL, NEW YORK
C20 to the
ALFRED, N. Y.
Auto - Bus Service
To Hornell, Almond,
Andover and Wellsville
Brings you to the center of the
town. No long walks or
expensive tzlxies to hire
to and from rail-
road s tation
Horne!! Bu: covmectr nt Alfred
Station with Bus for Wellrrfillr
WELLSVILLE REFINING CG.
Good Qld Allegany Crude Oil
TIIE IIOME OF
Mobiline Motor Qils Wellsville Motor Spirits
THE BEST BY TEST
WELLSVI LLE, ALLEGANY COUNTY, NEW YORK
1866 2 . . 2 1922
Our Firm has not been in
business as long as Alfred
College, but we have the
same desire to render the
,bossible service. Our
products are on sale at
nearly every store in
Allegany County. .' J '
IE YOU XVILL DRINK,
J J .' Drink Harts
Delight Coffee 5 : J
Scoville 82 Brown Co.
Rockwell Brothers 82 Co.
86-90 MAIN STREET
"The Big Store"
Allegangfs Larget and
Best Department Store
wELLsv11.LE - - NY.
P. F. ,Manion
For Your Spring Top Coat, Suit
or il"lll'IlISl1ll'lgS try us.
Plurnbing liithcr rczuly nizilclc or mzulu to l'llU2lSlllL
Our nsnnc is your guzirnnrcc.
HGdl.lHg Mail nrclurs rzlkun care ul' promptly.
Wiring C Y C 0 N N U R
89 Malin 2 : 1 : : 3 Wullsvillc
W'ELLSVl1-LE N. Y. Call -IVR
Finest Drug Store is fo1'You
Become Interested In It
W'hen In Town Drop In
HARVEY AND CAREY
THE REXAL STORE
Chas H.Dean Drug Co.
Toilrl Jlrliclex, Pliofo Sfipplirs,
Crmu'-mx, Czmdy, Elo.
Wlil.l.,SVll.l,l'l, NEW YORK
E. VINTON SHEERAR
WISLLSVILLE, NEW YORK
THIS WEI,l.SVIl,l,lf SANIil'ARlUM
YVlZLI.SVILI.li, N. Y.
ILXN institution which is especially inlcrcsiccl in
the rrczlnncnl of the chronic prcvcmalvlc di-
seases of middle life.
11 Here, are Lrcared clisormlcrs of the c:mlin-vuscu-
lar-renal svstcm. including liypcr-and lmypmcnsicm.
diseases of che liver and biliary tract, intcstional
stasis and HKIIO-HIIOXICUEIOH, clisorzlcrs uf ghe cn-
nlocrmc system. :irrhrms :mal neurxus, diabetes,
anemia, ncurasrlzemn, etc.
ll If inrcrcsrefl write for information to Virgil C.
Kinney, M. D., Supr., Wullsvillc, N, Y,
Quazlify and Price
Thatfs What Counts
W h e I1 Yo u B u y
C. G. TAYLOR
ALMOND 5 g : Call 2-LY
Get to Know Hornell Largest
This Store Better Department
The Right Kimi
Clothesjir Young Men
G U S V E I T SL C O.
Marin Sr. :xml llroutlwzly
Tuttle 8z Rockwell
C. F. BABCOCK.
H o R N E L L
KOSKIE MUSIC CC.
I-IORNELL, N. Y.
----.A1 A' D----
SP07'V1'7l18 0006!-Y Ready to Wear Clothes for
M Women and Girls
llURNl'll,l,, NICW YORK Ulffflzcrr l47lz11t You Buy IJ Good"
"Say If wzkk Ffowersn
HORN ELL, N. Y.
Flowrrs By Telvgraplz
.fl 11 ywfz ere
HORNELL, N. Y.
' -.6 31-P' CQ"i Xiiffifvdlq--W
.5 N: gy:?
K 1 alllllllfif
KURT EYER CO.,
ENGRAVERS - PRINTERS
Get our special price on your Complete Annual
Lar est Publishers of Hi h ualit Com lele
5 E Y' P
College Annuals in the United States
, .6 GA
The Big Farrn Problern Is
As a farmer developed paper-Dairymens League News is
pulfalishetl solely in the interests of cooperative marketing
associations. Established by dairymen -' 'The Farmer-
Gwncd l'Vlarl4etinff lDE13Cl'H is now edited for all farmers who
have a vrolilem in collective marketinv.
Cooperative marketing of ALL farm products, proven
methods ol' feeding cattle, production of clean and better
milk, costs system, current events and home interests, are
covered by editors in charge of the departments.
Farmers having live stock, seed equipment or farm products
for sale. find in Dairymens League News an opportunity to
sell hy advertising at a nominal cost. Special advertising
rates are offered members of cooperative association.
Subscriflfon Price 81.00 per year
me' "4 PE if bi f "
:,L5..Er-'Eiila K - 5.1. A
UTICA. N. Y
l R. lfA5'l'iVl.fxN GIRARD I-IAMIVIOND
Ediior Advertising Manager
The Farrner-Owned Marketing Paper
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