Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1924 volume:
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PRESIDENT BOOTH COLWELL DAVIS, LL.D.
A.B., Alfred University, '90, A.M., '93g B.D.,
Yale University, '93g Ph.D., National Normal
University, '97g D.D., Alfred University, '01,
LL.D., '153 Member College Council, Univer-
sity of NewYork State,'96-'00g Member National
Educational Associationg Member National Civic
Federation, Vice-President National Society for
Broader Education: Chairman New York State
Agricultural Advisory Boardg President Asso-
ciation of Colleges and Universities of New
York State, '18-'19,
CHARLES FERGUS BINNS. M.Sc., 119003
Ilfrvzflol' of Ihr' Nm' Yorls Sian- Sf-hun! of Clay
'll'orl.'iny and f'r-run:ir.v.
M.Sc., Alfred University, '01: Royal Porcelain
Works, Worcester, '72-'97g Examiner of Pot-
tery and Porcelain, City and Guilds of London
Institute, '95-'96, Principal Technical Arts
School, Trenton, N. .l., '98-'99, Author of
"Story of the Potter" 118973 and "The Pot-
ter's Craft" 119103.
ARTHUR ELWIN MAIN, A.M., D.D., 119011
Dean, of '1'll',!'llI0j1iU1Il N1'HliH1lI'Il. und l'rnfcs.wr of
B.A., and M.A., University of Rochester, B.D.,
Rochester Theological Seminaryg D.D., Milton
College: L.H.D., Salem College, Member of the
Religious Education Association, The Faith and
Order Movement, The World Alliance for Pro-
moting International Friendship Through the
Churches, Author of Studies in JOB, RUTH
and GOSPELS, and other parts of the BIBLE:
Delta Kappa Epsilong Phi Beta Kappa.
--,.. ,,., .....-.. .,,,.,,,,. ,,--,,,, ,,l,i,1 ,, .
'Z-TM' Y Nw- -,,, ,-,,m,A-'QI
GLADYS K. BLEIMAN, A.M., 119203
fllNfl'lIf'lUl' of I,llfl1lNUllflIl mul lfflncwlifm.
B.A. and A.M,, Cornell University, '19:
Graduate Student at Columbia, '19-'20, Student
Cornell University Summer Session, '21.
CHARLES J. ADAMEC, B.A., Ph.D., 119211
.l.v.vi.wluul .l'rofc'.wNnr of C'Ius.wirruI Imnyzulgvs.
B.A., Yale University, '17, Ph.D., Yale Uni-
versity, '21g Soldiers' Memorial Fellow, Yale
University, '17-'21, Phi Beta Kappa, Klan
Alpineg Member of The American Philological
CORTEZ R. CLAWSON, A.M., H9081
Ph.B., Alfred University, '92, B. Litt., '92,
A.M., 'OSQ Professor of Greek History and
English, VVaterford Academy, '92-'94, Student
Columbia University, Summer Session '02g Pro-
fessor of Greek and History, Salem College,
'94-'96, Correspondent Student Chicago Uni-
versity, '06-'09g Student Harvard Summer
School, '09, Charles Potter Professor ot? His-
tory and Political Science, Alfred University,
'08-'10g Student Columbia University, Sum-
mer Session, '12g Member American Library
Association, Member New York State Li-
brary Association. '
- :sw - ' eo, NAA I .-
EDWARD J, COLGAN, A.M., 119205
l'1'nj'1-.v.wm- nf l'l:iloxnpl111 mul Halucaliml.
A.M. Harvard University, '20, A.A., '17,
Student, Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
'05-'06, Student, University Lyons, France, '19g
Graduate Work, Harvard University, '20-'21g
Student, University of Paris '21-'22g A.E.F., '17-
'193 High School Principal, Gillett, Arkansas,
'12-'13, DeQueen, Arkansas, '13-'14g Member
of The National Society of College Teachers of
Education, American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science, Phi Delta Kappa.
RUSSEL SWVEETSER FERGUSON, A.B., M.D.,
l'I'Uff'NNlll' of lfinlogll onfl Gcnlogll.
A.B. University of Maine, '14g M.D. Cornell
Medical College, '20, Marine Biological Labora-
tory '12-'13, Instructor of Pathology, Cornell
Medical College, '20-'21g Kappa Sigma: Phi Al-
pha Sigmag Member American Medical Associa-
MIRIAM MILLER FERGUSON, A.B., M.D.,
fl 921 J
ln.wIrm-lor of f'lIl'IIIfNlI'!l.
A.B, Barnard College, '17, M.D. Cornell Medi-
ffm In 1
-J ff- -S' if A' c 7- .
E. FRITJOF HILDEBRAND, B.S,, 119181
lnslrllclor of l'mllmtrir1l .1l'cc'lmnics
B.S., Alfred University, '18, U. S. Aeroplane
Mechanician, Student Columbia University Sum-
, U mer School, '20, Instructor of Manual Training,
' ' Olean High School, '19-'20, Instructor ot' Man-
' ual Training and Mechanical Drawing, Hornell
High School, '20-'22,
MARlON LAWRENCE FOSDICK, 119155
l'rnj'cwxnr of .llorlvliny and I'ottcr11
Ilvrlu. of HVIIIIITIL
Graduate of School of the Museum of Fine
Arts, Boston, '12, Student in Kuntzgewerbe
Schule, Berlin, '13, Pupil of C. Howard Walker,
'14, Pupil of Earl Sanborn, '15, Berkshire Sum-
mer School otf Arts, '18, Alfred Summer School,
MARGARET L. LANDWEHR, A.M., 119207
,-l.v.vi.-zlunl I'rof1'.Qs0r of Modern, Languages
A A Graduate of National American Teacher's
Seminary, '12, Teacher of German in Milwaukee
Public Schools, '12-'17, A.B., University of Wis-
versity of Wisconsin, '19-'20, A.M. '20,
Pngz' T'LL'l'Ilfy ,
cousin, '19, Fred Vogel Fellow in German, Uni-
'YY' fF"7l'1,..'f""-N FTF?"
.L A i , Mvsr' " ' H-
g' U' --------' ':.-, 1, , ,Av
ARLO'1"l'A BASS MIX, A.M., H9205
.l.wm-iulf' l'rnj'w.v,wnr of linylixll mul Public Npwukiltyf
Ph.B., Alfred University, '15, A.M., Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, '20, Scholar in German,
University of Wisconsin, '19, Assistant in Eng-
lish. University of Wisconsin, '20, Member of
National Association ot' Teachers of Speech.
MORTON E. MIX, Ph.D., 119143
lwufrwsnr nf .llmlcrn ,1llllflINIjl1,'S
Ph.B., Alfred University, '14, A.M., University
of Wisconsin, '19 Ph.D., University of Wiscon-
sin, '20, Student, Berlin, '13, Instructor of Mod-
ern Languages, Alfred University, '14-'18, Fel-
low in German, University of Wisconsin, '18-'20,
Member of New York State Modern Language
,. -sr, ..9.,.,
' '-.1 A"
A . 53
4 , 41
.l. NIQLSON NORWOOD, A M, Phil., 119103
t'llu1'lf'.v l'olI1'l' l'l'nf1f.vsn1' of Ilixlory final l'uIilir'ul
Ph.B., Alfred University, '06: A.M., University
of Michigan, '09, Ph.D., Cornell University, '153
lustructor of History und Economics, Olean.
N. Y., High School, '06-'07, Graduate Scholar
iu American History, University of Wisconsin,
'07-'08, Peter NVhite Fellow in American His-
tory, University of Michigan, '08-'09, Fellow in
American History, Cornell University, '09-'10,
Teacher of American History, Cornell Summer
School, '18, Member American Historical Asso-
ciation: Member American Political Science As-
.. A' I
--i,3'i .uf 33. '
CLIFFORD M. POTTER, B.S., 119195
.lxsuwizllrf l'l'1lf1'NNIll' of Iuflu.wl1'iul ,lfl'l'lllllIf1'-V.
B.S., Alfred University, '18g U. S. Army, '18-
'19g Alfred University, Summer School, '21-'22g
Member Eastern Arts Association, Delta Sigma
ADA BECKER SEIDLIN, 119201
f'I'0fL'N.X'1lI' of l'ir1noforIc.
Graduate of the Malkin Conservatory of Mu-
sic, '13g Pupil of Goclowskyg Instructor of Piano-
forte at the Malkin Conservatory of Music, '14-
'17g Soloist and Accompanist, New York Globe
Concerts, Volpe Symphony Orchestra.
p JOSEPH SEIDLIN, A.M., S,M., 119203
, ls'uhcocI.: l'1'ofc-mol' of I'l111sir:.v, .ftssnr-i-atc I'l'ofvS.s'or
l of illfltlzcnlfllirw.
B.S., University of Missouri, '10, A.M., Cor-
nell University, '14, Instructor in Mathematics
and Science, Rhodes School, New York, Lincoln
School, Brooklyn, '19-'20, Supervisor in Mathe-
matics, Clark School, New York, Omicron Al-
if' - ,,,
-T-H---M-..-....,-..,.1-jf,-if Tgiwv 1 F Q'
.I. B. SHAW, 119161
l'l'flfl'-YNIII' of f'1'1'1l1nir' ly'1ly1i111'r'1'in1f.
Ceramic Engineer, Ohio State University, '08:
Fellow Mechanical Drawing Department, Ohio
State University, '07-'OSQ Superintendent Wheel-
er Refiector Co., '08-'09g Superintendent
Enalneling Department, Grand Rapids Refriger-
ator Co., '09-'11, Ceramic Research, Andrew
Ramsey Co., '12g U. S. Bureau ot' Standards,
Summer of '16-'lT: Director of Ceramic Re-
search, Pittsburg Testing Laboratory, '12-'15,
hw , ' .
1' ' ,Q ' ERNA SONNE, 119222
l'1'f1j'1-mul' of ln'uH'iny unfl llmiyn. I
' A Graduate of Rhode Island School of Design,
J '19g Assistant Supervisor of Drawing, Syracuse,
l 1 "'f .i
WALDO A. TITSWORTH, S.M., 119121
l.'1'yixI1'11r unrl lfllorlfc lsluml l'ruf1'x.wr of
A.B., Rutgers, '00g A.M., Alfred University,
'02g S.lXI., University of Wisconsin, '09, Instruc-
tor in Science, Alfred Academy, '00-'071 Assis-
tant in Physics and Graduate Student, Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, '07-'09g Professor of Physics
and Sciences, Des Moines College, '09-'12, Phi
Beta Kappa and Delta Kappa Upsilon Frater-
nities: Supervisor of Correspondence, Section
of Audit and Records, Bureau of War Risk In-
surance lSumn1er, '18Jg Member of American
Association of Collegiate Registrarsg Klan AI-
ii' 41 ww f'
HELEN ANNA Tl'l'SWOR'l'H, Ph.B., 119213
lnstrur-lnr of Nlmruympligl um! 'f'!llIt,fII'I'iffllfl.
Ph.l-l., Alfred University, '06, B.S., Simmons
College, 'USg Assistant Librarian, Battle Creek
Sanitarium Library, 08-'10, Assistant in Uni-
versity of Chicago Library, '10-'21, Secretary
to the President ot Alfred University, '21-'22,
Member American Library Association: Instruc-
tor in Library Science, Correspondence Depart-
ment of the University of Chicago, '13-'21.
ARTHUR HITCHCOCK RADASCH. B.S.,
l'ru,I'mwm' nf Ullrniisfryl.
B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
'2Og Instructor in Chemical Engineering, Har-
vard College, '20-'21, Instructor in Chemistry,
Northeastern College '20-'21g Instructor in Iu-
dustrial Chemistry, Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, Summer, '21: Member American
AMEY D. VANHORN, B.S., 119225
Inslrluffnr in Iiiolngyl.
B.S., Alfred University, '2 1 g Instructor in
Biology, Milton College, '21-'22g Student at
Marine Biological Laboratory, Summer School,
ALOYSIUS A. XVESBECI-IICR. ll.S., 119205
f'lllll'll,llll1f llirwdur nj' l'l1y.viwul 'l'ruiuiny.
l3.S., Washington and .lei'l'erson College. '16:
Assistant Coach in Washington and .Jefferson
College: Coach in the Armyg Coach ot' Green-
burg High Schoolg Civil ldnginccr of West-
moreland County, Pa.: Coach and Director ol
Physical 'l'raining, Alfred University, '20-'23:
Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity.
RAY WINTHROP NVINGATIC, 119121
llirccfur nf .lluxifg I'I'Ufl'N-VIII' ul' local llusic.
lnxlrucim' in f'oll4'y4' und Nlulc Nclmol of
Graduate of the New England Conservatory
of Music, 'ltlg Assistant in Voice and Public
School Music, Kansas Stale Normal, '10-'12g
Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity, lvlenihcr Musi-
cal Alliance of the United States: Member New
York Music 'l'eachers' Association: Song Leader,
Student Army Corps, Alfrcd, '1S: Music Super-
visors' National Assoc-iationg Pupil of Dudley
Buck, Summer, '2ll.
XYILLIAM COLVIN XVHl'l'l"ORD, All., D.D.
l'rnf1-,war of lfihlicul lMIflljlIHl1lI'N mul f1ifl'I'llflll'l'.
A.li., Alfred University, 'SGQ A.lVl., '903 D.D..
Alfred University, '0Tg Union 'Fheological Semi-
nary, '92g Efficiency llurcau, Treasury Dep
ment, Summer, 183 Member Association ot
Biblical instructors ol' Colleges and Society of
Biblical Literature and Excgesisg Dclta lfpsilonz
Phi Beta Kappa.
Irwin A. Conroe George F. Stearns Evelyn Tennyson
Sanford S. Cole Everett C. Hunting Eugene Eagle Edward J. Vachuska
Max C. Jordon Olin F. Shults
Burton T. Bliss Donald Sanders
Benjamin M. Volk
George Blumenthal, Jr.
,- ,. 193g if Q, f,
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Burton Bliss Marion Woodward Francis Otis Robert Lyman
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
Gilman nf 1923
EL UMASS YETJIJ
Q Sona- snap lvonill agree
Vlass t'olol's Ulfl Golcl ililll lilllO
Nearly four years have eome and gone sinee the members ol' the class
of' '23 first trod the campus paths. Yr-ars spent in striving, that in the end
the Alma Mater might give into their keeping her seal ol' approval and send
them forth men and women to deal more ahly with the problems of life.
On the heart of each, engraved, will Forever lie memories of the happy
days spent within her walls. 'Pime mellows and makes clear all things. Friend-
ships, victories, and good times hlend to strengthen loyalty and devotion into
an everlasting flame, hurning brightly for the Alma Mater.
And now, as the parting of the ways is come, may the chosen paths hring
lanrvls to the In-ow ol' the school. which has given so richly of' her treasures.
IV W I
M - ,
,f 1' if 9.5.
0 2 A f
' S' 1 .
' Seninr Rvrnrh
TIIE1 31 31 3 ltld XIIICRN 1'r.-xssirzxr.
lliglilnnds, N. J.
12-if Burdick H511 President, 12, 333 Athletic Council, 11, 2, 3, 43, President,
13, 433 Varsity Football 11, 2, 3, 433 Basketball
1233 Business Manager Kana-
kadea, 1333 Class President, 1133 Footlight Club, 13, 43.
1'l.lNT13N BALDWIN. 1'l':u.ullc' 1':NGINl':I':IfING
K.A., Secretary, 1233 Assistant in Chemistry, 13
Vice-President, 1333 Delegate 'to Silver Bay, 123
Lnkemont, N. Y.
33 Y. M. C. A., Secretary, 1233
3 Ceramic Society.
MAlt.l0Itll+1 l1l'll+ll'.lG. 1'l..xssic.xr. Alfrcd, N. Y.
'QQ GSX, President, 1433 Class Vice-President, 11, 233 Kanakadea Board, 1333 Fiat
'L Lux Board, 133.
BVRTON BLISS. 1'1.Ass1c'.xL ' B01lVil1', N. Y.
A2433 Varsity Football, 11, 3, 433 Basketball, 1133 Class President, 1433 Kana-
l kadea Editor-in-Chief, 1333 Fiat Lux Board, 12, 43.
l"1tAN1'1CS l!l'1tl3l1"K. 1'r..xss1c.x1. Westerly, R. I.
1l13lil4lll'l' 1'AMI'l-il'll.l.. f'l'1RAMl1' l'1N1:lNl-:I-:RING
AEIIJ, President, 1433 Student Senate, 12, 3, 433
ball, 11, 2, 3, 43, Captain, 143j Basketball, 113
Track Manager, 1333 Ceramic Society.
1ll'lR'l'RI'I DIC 1'ANl" I ELI 3, S'1'll'IN'l'Il"Il'
BGX, House Manager 1333 Chorus, 143.
Springville Training Classg Buffalo Normal.
lGl.Z13RA 1'l.AI'lt. Sm-ll-:N'ru-'lc'
l':1ss:iic, N. J.
President, 1433 Varsity Foot-
Manager, 1333 Interscholastic
F1-ic-lulsliip, N. Y.
Alfred, N. Y.
'Alfrml Station, N. Y.
Honors, 12,'333 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1233 Athletic Council, 143.
SANIPOIQID 1'13l.l'l. 1'r4:u.xM1c' l1lN1:1Nl-:mmNG
KXIIT, President, 1433 Assistant in Chemistry, 13,
Country, Captain, 1433 Y. M. C. A. Delegate
Board, 1333 Ceramic Society.
lRW'l N 1'1'3N'li0lC. 1'L.xsslf'Ar.
llorncll N, Y.
433 Varsity Track, 1333 Cross
to Silver Bay, 1233 Kanakadea
Elizuville, N. Y.
11 2 33 Assistant in English
K.A., President, 1433 Secretary, 1333 Honors, , , 3 ,
12, 333 Instructor in English, 1433 Student Senate, 143, Vice-President3 Foot-
light Club, 13, 43, Business Manager, 1333 Class Vice-President, 1333 Fiat
Lux Board, 11, 2, 3, 43, Associate Editor, 13, 43g Glee Club, 11, 2, 3, 433
Chorus, 11, 33.
L ,4,,- in
Eat, ,xii i-ff.-L 3,53
lll'lLl'lNA 1'lLXNllAl.L. l'l.ASSll'AL A V
World Peace Contest, 1213 Chorus, 111.
MAIt1'l'S 1'llANl1AI.L. Soul-:N'1'1lf'lf'
Burdick Hall, 11, 2, 3, 413 Chorus, 121.
IJGON ll11l'Glll'lll'l'Y. UI-IR.XlKll1' l':NGlNI'll'IlilNG
Alfred Station, N. Y.
Asllnwaly. It. I.
Astoria. N. Y.
A221113 Footlight Club, 13, 413 Chorus, 1213 Ceramic Society.
l"ricndsllip. N. Y.
l'Il'Gl'lNl'l l'lMlI.l+l. 1'1-zlmxlic I':NGlNl'II'IItlNG
K.A.g Assistant in Chemistry, 1315 Medal in Chemistry and CEl'Zll1llCSQ Kana-
kadea Board, 1313 Dance Manager, 1313 Ceramic Society.
MAlt1lAl!I1l'l' l'lMl'lliS11N. S1'1l1:N'l'1l-'lt' Alfra-d. N. Y.
Chorus, 12, 313 President, Deutsche Verein, 131.
C!ll1+lSTl'l'Ill l"lfllG. SCI!-IN'l'll4'l1' 1'an1usnl'ngu. N. Y.
K.A.3 Honors, 1213 Assistant in History, 1312 Student Senate, 1313 Footlight
IIAZICI. GAMI-il.l'l. 1'I..xsslc'.xr. 1'lcvclnml. Ohio
Honors, 11, 2, 315 Fiat Lux Board, 141.
YIGRA H17lt'l'UN. 1'1..xssu'.u.
Honors, 12, 313 Sigma Alpha Gamma Council,
Honors, 12, 313 Library Assistant, 13, 41.
1f'l.0RlCN'l'lNl-I llAMll.'l'0N. f'LASSlC'Al.
ETIIICL IIAYWARID. 1'r,Ass11'.xr.
Alum, N. Y.
Alfred, N. Y.
Urndcll. N. J.
ltolivnr, N. Y.
GSX: Sigma Alpha Gamma Council, 13, 41, Vice-President, 1313 President,
1413 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1313 Delegate to
Government Convention, 13, 41.
IIENIE Y lllN1'IfI1 ?l.ll"l-'. Hl'lI'IN'I'll"li'
A3411 Athletic Council, 1213 Cheer Leader, 13,
Silver Bay: Delegate to Student
1'olio11s, N. Y.
413 Varsity Basketball, 131,
l'1llllll'll. N. Y.
Kl+INNl'Z'l'll lfl1ll.l.l+lY. f'l'1R.XMlC I':NGlNI-SIGNING
A221113 Varsity Basketball, 1213 Track, 1213 Interscholastic and Intercollegiate
Track Manager, 1213 Movie Manager, 121.
MARY l1tlNlI. f'l':u.x1niu Alu' Alfwd. N. Y.
Ceramic Guild Council, 13, 413 Kanakadea Art Editor, 1313 President Ceramic
Guild Council, 141.
f'lI KlH.U'l"l'l'I KICRSIIANV. f'LAssl1'AI.
Silvcl' Springs. N. Y.
.Sigma Alpha Gamma Council, 1313 Brick Secretary, 1313 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet,
1'll XIII FS l UCI" '1':1'lmxl1c' l':NGlNl'Il'IIQlNG
llorncll, N. Y.
A H'l1Al',-HouseAManager, 1213 President, 1313 Student Senate, 1113 Fiat Lux Busi-
ness Manager, 1313 Ceramic Society.
1111111 l'l'llY l.AN1HV11It'l'llY. 1'L.xsSlCAI.
W1-stvrly, R. T.
61-1X, Treasurer, 1313 Honors, 1113 Assistant in Modern Languages, 141.
LLOYID l.ANll'lll+l1tl'l. 1'r..xssl1-AI.
Ccrcs, N. Y.
H'I'1', House Manager, 1313 Varsity Basketball, 12, 31g Fiat Lux, Associate Edi-
t0I', 121, Assistant Editor, 131, Editor-in-Chief, 141. '
MA R'I'l N l..UlliAHl'll'l. Hc'llfIN'l',llf'l1'
Wcllsvillc, N. Y.
H-l1l'3 Honors, 1213 Deutsche Verein, 1213 Ceramic Society.
J. ' 69,3 A,
.si t aqiffeef .:
It0Bl4lR'l' LYMAN. Sc1i+:N'1'1r1c , Filllll01'0, N- Y.
Hflv1', House Manager, 1433 Varsity Basketball, 12, 335 Deutsche Verein, 133.
.IOIIN MUMAIION. l'1-:imxiiv 1'INmN1clcu1NG Cohoos, N. Y.
AEIII, Secretary, 143: Varsity Football, 13, 43, Manager, 1333 Class President,
1233 Movie Manager, 1335 Student Senate, 1435 Footlight Club 13, 43, Vice-
President, 1333 Fiat Lux Board, 13, 43, Business Manager, 1433 First Prize,
Prize Speaking Contest, 1233 Ceramic Society, President, 143.
ANNA MI'lRIlII.I.. OIQICAIKIIC' Airr Albany, N. Y.
BHXQ Ceramic Guild Council, 13, 433 Kanakadea Board, 13, 433 Ceramic Fol-
JULIA 13'I3ItIl'IN. S1'Il'IN'l'II"lC Hillsdale, N. J.
Honors, 11, 2, 335 Athletic Council Vice-President, 133g Footlight Club, 13, 433
Secretary, 1333 Fiat Lux Board, 12, 3, 435 Kanakadea Board, 12, 33.
IfII.MIf1R OUKICIQMAN. fh-:lmxllc lCNd1N1':lcu1Nc Buffalo, N. Y.
Hflf1', House Critic, 1433 Assistant in Chemistry, 133, Ceramic Society.
l+'R1ANf'l'lS OTIS. 1'r.Assu'Ar. C'ornwnll-on-IIudson, N. Y.
Honors, 1333 Class Secretary, 143: Second Prize, Prize Speaking Contest, 133.
.IANlC'l"l'Ifl 1lANI30I.l'II. 1'I..xsslcf,xL Alfred, N. Y.
69Xg Honors, 12, 333 Chorus, 13, 43.
VIIUGINIA ItANI313I.l'IfI. f1'r.AssrvAr. G1'eni' Kills. N. Y.
OSX, Secretary, 133g Class Treasurer, 133g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1333 Delegate
to Silver Bay, 123.
DONAIQI3 SANIJICRSZ CIZASSIUAI. Arcade, N. Y.
HKIJPQ Assistant in History, 1433 Deutsche Verein, 133.
lIl'll.I'lN SMAT.I.11IY. '1'LAss1cAL Friendsllip, N. Y.
Honors, 11, 233 Class Secretary, 133.
LEON SMITH. Vmmiuic lf1NcuNi-:r:1z1No Alfred, N. Y.
AE-bg Varsity Tennis, 11, 23, Track, 12, 33 Basketball, 11, 335 Ceramic So-
Gl'l0R.GI'1 STICARNS. 1'LAss1c'AL 1'ortlund. Me.
HfD1', Assistant in English, 13, 433 Associate Editor Fiat Lux, 12, 333 Kana-
kadea Board, 133, Press Club President, 133.
IIICNRY STRYKICR. CLASSICAL Rernzirdsvillo, N. J.
Aklflwg Class Treasurer, 1235 Varsity Football, 123, Track, 11, 23,
VII.Ll'I'l'TE 'l'Al',MAGIC. t'lLAss1cAL ' Maplewood, N. J.
IGIIWARIJ 'l'IGAL. l'LAssIcAI. Orchard Park, N. Y.
K.A.g Varsity Football, 12, 3, 433 Footlight Club, 13, 435 Glee Club, 12, 33:
Chorus, 1233 Y. M. C. A. President, 143,
BENJAMIN VOLK. l0r.Ass1CAr. COIIOOS, N. Y.
Burdick Hall President 1433 Assistant in Violin, 12, 3, 433 Football Manager,
143, Champion Tennis Doubles, 1235 Footlight Club, 13, 43: Glee Club,
11, 2, 3, 43, Manager, 1433 College Orchestra, 11, 2, 3, 43, Director.
FRICIIIGRIICKA VOSSLER. 1'LAss1cAL Farmingdale, N. J.
Honors, 11, 2, 335 Brick President, 1433 Class President, 133.
M. LIT1IIil'1'l'IA VOSSLICR. CLASSICAL . Fiirmingdale, N. J.
Honors,-1333 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 133, President, 143. -
MARION WOODWIARD. 'CLASSICAL Millbury, Mass.
Class Vice-President, 143.
Page Thirty-tfwo A
.x , , .
A - - A
15 1' '. - '
3- 'if .
w1 l:l11i1111 i n
"M" f X
4 f .4
5 Jfapfzb ff
, I J W.
4 N u
W - i,
'Q M xg Xx
1. f- l.
. K . I ,A 1
..-si--p '1 fl-
s.. ...,.,- -Ag. -ji -A L M-M -" J
Mary Wells lf'r:ink Hilison. Jr. Margaret Gross llowartl Hi-iiTitl1
I 'resident Vice-I 'resident Nl'l'l'4'l UVB' 'l'l'l'1' Sl' "UV
Class of 1924
R' CLASS mm, if
Pep ! 'Knowledge 3
'lfhen some more!
A. U.. '24,
Ulass Volors Midnight Blue and Buff
'l'wo years have passed into fond remembrance and we of '24 are at the third
mile-stone ot our journey. 'l'wo years. with all their hopes. their disappoint-
ments. achievements, struggles, gone in actuality, hilt preserved in memory.
How we like to wander through the vistas ol' the past and live again the
anxiety of class contests. With what thrill do we recall exciting moments
on the gridiron, on the court. in the field-when our Alfred faced- the "l'oe".
In these two years, '24 has given her all for A. U., where we have not achieved,
we glory in that we have done our hest-in athletics. in scholarships and in the
lnlilding of cha.ra.cter.
As we now face the responsibility ol' the futiire. wishing that our everv
motive, our every action may he For the hetterment of Alfred, we hope to
donhle our et'f'orts that the integrity of the class of '24 may he preserved, that
the spirit. ot' eo-operation and helpi'ulness may he kept alive in her memhers-
.L ' QQ: L
...af t iqifad f + L
MILDRED ELIZABETH ALLEN,
Puuxsutawney High School, Clas-
sical3 Brick C153 Brick Vaudeville
C153 Theta Theta Chi C2, 353 Cor-
responding Secretary C353 Chorus
C153 "Rosalie" C153 "Le Suprise d'
Isidore" C153 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 353
"Mil" has typified energy and effi-
ciency ever since she arrived in Al-
fred. As a "fresh" she worked for
the "Y, W." and helped out in the
Junior and Footlight plays. She en-
joys singing and we are always glad
when she "favors us with a songn.
She also loves to dance, so when one
is looking for a peppy, witty partner
'fMill" is sure to he called upon.
"The rude svu grru' rffvil ut her
MIIAJRED MARTHA BABCOCK,
MAssEN.x SPRINGS, N. Y.
Massena, High Schoolg Classieal3
Brick C1, 2, 353 Sigma Alpha Gam-
ma C1, 2, 353 Y. W. C. A. C153 Le
Cercle Francais C153 Chorus C1, 2,
353 Mathematical Society C25 3 Class
Track C25 3 Class Tennis C25 3 Honors
Mildred has a spirit which never
gives in, though her desires cannot
always be fulfilled. She is a square
sport, willing to give more than she
receives. To Mildred, nature is 11ot
matter of factg it is her interest and
her enjoyment. She is conscientious
in all of her tasks and helps wherever
"She that was ever fair and never
Had tongue at will, and yet was never
in 9: 1,
LILLIAN' ORISSA BARDEN,
UN.xmI.L.x, N. Y.
Unadilla High School, Skidmore
'School of Arts C15 g Normal Art Q25 g
Ceramic Guild 12, 35, Brick C2, 35.
Lillian came to us as a Sophomore,
intending to stay only one year. She
could not keep away and so came hack
to us again. Are we sorry? No sir!
Our only regret is that we did not
have her as a. Freshman. And can
she dance? Just ask any man for the
answer. ls she a flirt? Well, if she
is, she's a "Brick" anyway. It is
supcrf'1uous for us to say that we like
"Lili" with her happy personality
and friendly attitude.
"Her voice was very soft,
Gentle and Ioan:-an rm-vLlcnt thing in
woman . ' '
DOROTHY MELVINIA BOYD.
Al4liEN'l'IJXN'N, N. Y.
Genesee VVesleyan Seminary ,
Scientific, Brick Cl, 2, 35 5 Sigma Al-
pha Gamma Cl. 2, 35, Alfred 'Bio-
logical Club f35g Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2,
355 Student, Mission Study Club.
Quiet and unassuming are the
ways of "Dot", but with what pre-
cision and despatch she accomplishes
things. That to Dorothy, fortitude
and courage are not lacking, is
proven by the fact that she "tackles"
the "deadly, dead languages" and
Science at the same time. Consci-
entiously she strives to do her duty,
with this as her aim in life, her dig-
nity and reserve rest well upon her
shoulders. Loyalty to her heliefs and
devotion to old A. U. are plaided
deeply within Dorothy .
HSM was a phantom of rlclight
When she first glcaimerl upon my
I Page Thirty-.re-van
A. ' get 1, A
...ri L i4.fE'?:.: 7 qi'
CYIAIFTON ELLSWORTII BURT,
ALFRED, N. Y.
llornell High Schoolg Summer
School '21-'225 CIassical5 Delta Sig-
ma Phi Cl, 2, 35 5 Class Football C25 5
Glee Club Cl, 255 Chorus C255
Deutsche Verein Cl, 255 Mathemati-
cal Society C255 "lpatia"5 "Der
"ElIs', Burt is a gay, blithesome
youth. He seems to be entirely care-
free, but his scholastic record and
numerous outside activities show that
his time and attention are well used.
"EHS" is not only the class "song-
bird", but he is also one of our emi-
nent "interpreters of the drama".
Ile is not satisfied with these cultural
accomplishments5 his ambition is to
be, not a Metropolitan tenor, nor a
Broadway success. but a "mere"
lawyer. May his legal wrath never
be aroused against us!
"Come 'not within the measure of my
EDWARD McALLISTER CAMP-
Passaic, N. Y.
Passaic High School5 Ceramic En-
gineering5 Delta Sigma Phi Cl, 2,
855 Burdick Hall C155 Student Sen-
ate C155 Athletic Council C255 Var-
sity Football Cl, 2, 355 Varsity Bas-
ketball C1, 255 lnterscholastie Assis-
tant Track Manager C255 Manager
C355 Class Basketball Cl, 255 Class
Baseball Cl, 25, Captain C155 Cer-
amic Society Cl, 2, 35 5 Mathematical
Society Cl, 25 5 R. O. F. C35.
"Soupy" is, without a doubt, the
athletic prodigy, not only of his class,
but of the entire school. His general-
ship of Alfred 's team on the gridiron
has won the admiration of all. 'On
the basketball court, "Soupy,' is
equally clever. He has that unique
facility of equally dividing his time
among class activities, social func-
tions, studies, and athletics. He is
also an accomplished and ardent ad-
mirer of the fair sex-more properly
speaking-fair one. '
"To be a 'well favored man is a gift
JL A f l.
...-1 'f f-is ares
ROLAND FRANCIS CLARK.
IIoRN1al.l., N. Y.
Ilornell Iligh School, Ceramic En-
gineering, Eta Phi Gamma fl, 2, 35 3
Class Football Cl. 25g Ceramic S0-
eiety tl, 2, 35g R. O. F. 135.
Appearances are often deceitful.
'l'hough apparently an unobtrusive
person, "Tony" has shown himself to
be full of? "pep and go". lt is ge11-
erally known that he can wield a
"wicked fist" and that he is also a
clever "mat artist". 'lillo ll0t VOVY
big "'l'ony,' is physically a. powerful
fellow. as is evidenced by his work in
class football. Ilie is also a "hard
hitter" when it comes to class du-
ties and studies. But Clark, himself,
has been "hard hit". and we grieve
with him at the present absence of
the fair cause. We are certain that
his hard work and perseverance will
not go unrewarded.
"O, it is areellent
To have Il giuntiv strcingthf,
Pi,1f:.xs.xN'1'v1l.i.1s, N. Y.
Pleasantville Iligh Sehoolg Seien-
tilic tl, 255 Ceramic Engineering
C25 g Eta Phi Gamma tl, 2, 32 5 Bur-
dick Hall tl, 2, 35 g English Club C2,
IU, Mathematical Society t3Qg Cera-
mic Soeiety CSD, Class Football fl.,
23 3 Captain CU, Class Basketball
C2jg Class Debating 'l'eam C2j 4 "The
Outwardly, Iloraee may ,impress
one as being irresponsible. This im-
pression is no doubt due to his un-
tiring devotion to the opposite sex.
As yet he has not found the "one and
only"-he loves 'em all. But ex-
perience tells us that when work is
to be done lloraee is "there". Ile
has never been known to shirk a class
duty. ln class football, he certainly
held his OWII. His "forte", however,
is class dramatics. May he play his
part well on the Stage of Life.
"A sigh, ll kiss, a fond farewell
And she is gone: '
A glafmw, ll eurl, anolhm' girl-
A 1111 life goes on."
JL ' Q21 A.
...Mf t --emi 1 f f e--
VT MARY MELVINA COLEMAN, ' GLENN WALLACE CORNELL,
Belmont High Schoolg Scientific:
Y. VW. C. A. Cl, 2, 355 Sigma Alpha
Gamma Qi, 2, 3Dg Class Basketball
Cl, 2Jg Honors Cl, 21.
Mary belongs to the class of humor-
ists who from outward appearances
are sober, but upon acquaintance are
found to be b1'in1ming over with wit
and jest. Mary is pleasingly droll.
She exeells in her academic life, is
a basketball enthusiast, and a jolly
good dancer. Few are fortunate in
being so diverse i11 their accomplish-
ments. We count ourselves lucky in
having her for a member of '24,
"Hare is 0'I.lI'I'.ljHlI'lIg arlvanmgcnus to
JA Mus'rowN, N. Y.
Salamanca High Sehoolg Alfred
University '13g Summer School '21-
'22g State Teachers' College '21g
Classical, Y. M. C. A. QZSJ.
Although older in years and expe-
rience, Cornell is decidedly one of us.
I-Ie, also, is a new member of the
class. Cornell enjoys the distinction
of being our only married man. We
ventured to ask him what he thought
of marriage, but we would hardly
dare to publish his statement. Cor-
nell will surely make a. worthy edu-
HA young man ma-rrierl is a man,
that 's married. "
A C ai
RUTHY IIARRlE'l"l'E CRITES,
IIORNELL, N. Y.
Hornell High School, Classical,
4"l'he Professor Stubs His Toe" CZJ.
Who can tell what lies behind an
inscrutable face and a quiet manner?
Genius may smoulder there, and be-
cause the soul craves expression, the
spirit will some day break forth upon
us in the form of liquid poetry or
stirring national verse from the pen
of our demure classmate.
HSHIUIIHIV runs the 'Il'llfl'l' where the
brook is l10l'17.H
QDUANE 'WELLMAN IJAILEY,
HoRNaI.x,, N. Y.
Hornell High Schoolg Genesee
Wesleyan Seminaryg Alleghany Col-
lege, '20-'21g Ceramic Engineerng:
Burdick Hall C2, 31g Class Football
125, Ceramic Society C2, 32,
Deutsche Verein 12, 33 3 R. O. F. C31 5
Kappa Psi Upsilon 137.
"D, Wellman" is the proverbial
ministers son, as far as mischief is
concerned. This short and doughty
member of '24 came from Alleghany
College, and we, at least, do 11ot re-
gret tl1e change. Dailey is a hard
and willing worker. His conscien-
tious work on the gridiron as a
"scrub" is not to be overlooked. He
is a most efficient "mud sliuger",
while, on the other hand he is an au-
thority on all worldy topics.
"'I'aill.'s familiarly of roaring lions,
As maids of thirteen do of puppy
. if ' . ' A ' .1
, X ' i4m?.A:r '-rg..--'
l"R1'1DERlC'K ST. CLAIR DAN-
SILVER SPRINGS, N. Y.
Silver Springs Hligh Sehoolg Ex-
'20g Ceramic Engineeringg Klan Al-
pine C2, 355 Class Basketball C153
Class Football C2, 355 Honors C25g
"Two Crooks and a Lady"g R. 0. F.
C355 Y. M. C.-A. C2, 35.
"Danny" is looked up to by his
mates as a man of experience and
"erudition", having resumed his
struggle with Old Man Knowledge
after several years' sojourn in the
world. lu addition to being an au-
thority on matters scientific and prac-
tical, Danforth has made a creditable
showing in interclass sports. His in-
terpretation of the crook in "Two
Crooks and a Lady" is never to be
forgotten. ls he perhaps missing his
true vocation? incidentally, we no-
tice that "Danny's" mustache has
once more made a public appearance.
' 'W1zy, than the 'I.U0l'1!Z,S mine oyster,
Whirlz, I with my swnrcl will open."
JAMES ISAIJORE YANICK.
P.v1'1casoN, N. J. '
Paterson High Schoolg Scientiticg
Burdick Hall C1, 2, 355 Summer
School C'215g Honors C255 Varsity
Track C255 Class Track C25g First
Prize, Peace Prize Contest C25 5 Class
Debating Team C255 Captain C255
Cosmopolitan Club C154 Deutsche
Verein C2, 355 English Club C2, 35:
Chairman C35g Mathematical Society
C2, 35, Vice-President C355 Alfred
Biological Club C35g President C35.
Yanick is the "cluhmau" of '24,
The great variety of societies which he
4'i'avors" with metnhership are an
indication of the wide range covered
by his intellectual attainments. Yan-
ick's keen mind makes him adept in
argument and his long legs are very
useful to him in track. With medi-
cine his chose11 profession, we do not
wonder that Yanick has become the
Brick's most daring "potato sur-
geon". "Jimmy" will no doubt de-
velop into a famous "cut up."
"A man of .eovcwign parts 11 e is cs-
'VIIEOIJORE WILFORD lJIll'M-
Aimuisim, N. Y.
Alfred High Sehoolg Ceramic E11-
gineeringg Klan Alpine Cl. 2. 35:
Varsity Track C1. 253 Class Track
fl. 253 Class Football Cl. 25g Class
Basketball Cl. 25. Uaptain t25g Class
Baseball C155 Class President 615:
Ceramic Society Cl. 2. 35: R. 0. l".
"Ted" is a true disciple of fun and
good nature. A good fellow in every
sense ol' the word. he is always
"there" with a willing hand. As
president of the class during its first
year. "Ted" demonstrated all the
qualities of a leader-tact, exeutive
ability. and personality. 'l'hat his ae-
complishments include athletics is
shown bv his enviable rreord. Lately.
"Ted" h-is ll""0llll! derfidelly more in-
terested in the "Ag" School. But
can one blame him '?
"I uvznlrl th" gurls lcrul HUIIII' lluv'
llASt'Al.l, l4UR'l'0N IJUIHUIS
lll'1l.llI, N. Y.
llelaware Academyg N. Y. S. A..
'19-'20g Veramlic Engineeriugg Klan
Alpine tl. 2. 359 Club liasketball.
Manager Q15g l'lass Baseball Cl. 25.
Ulass Football C25g Varsity Tennis.
Manager f25g Class 'l'reasurer Cl5g
Kanakadea Board C35g Ceramic So-
ciety Cl. 2. 35g Glee Club 125g
Vhorus C254 R. 0. I". 135.
"Dull", he of the everpresent
smile. is another of the short, but
prominent members of '24. "Dul3's"
interests are many and varied. 'l'hcy
include high finance. music, basket-
ball. class activities Cespceially those
involving the co-eds5. and. last, but
11ot least. the library. lntcrested
spectators have seen him ligure out
by means of slide-rule. protractor.
and devious formulae whit h fair one
to escort from the library.
"Thai man Heal hall: a- langue, I say,
is nn nmn, i
If with his irmguv he cannot 'win a
J. ' Q ga Jl.
ERNEST EIJW YN EATON,
EIJNA ROSELLEN EUSTACE,
Y , l
SVR.-x ousn, N. Y.
Syracuse Central High Scl1oo'l5
Ceramic Engineering, Klan Alpine
Cl, 2, 355 Ceramic Society C1, 2, 355
Footlight Club C355 t'The C1od"
C255 Editor-in-Chief of the Kanaka-
dea. C355 Y. M. C. A. Cl, 2, 355 R.
O. F. C35.
Executive ability and reticence
very seldom go hand in hand. In
'iErnie,' we find that this unique
combination is not only possible, but
successful. Sincerity and straight-
forwardness are an integral part
of his character, and are fortified by
a quiet, unassumed reserve of man-
ner. His ability to direct and at the
same time co-operate is such that it
has been a pleasure to work with him.
His ambition, his directness of pur-
pose are such that one cannot come
in contact with "Ernie" without feel-
ing-"This is a Man".
"O, what may man within him hide,
Though angel on the outwarrl side."
C.xs'rILE, N. X .
Castile High Schoolg Scientific5
Brick C1, 2, 35 5 Sigma Alpha Gamma
Cl, 2, 355 Council C255 Class Bas-
ketball C1, 25 5 Manager C25 5 Varsity
Basketball C255 Captain C255 Class
Baseball C25 5 Captain C255 "Two
Crooks and a Lady" C25 5 Mathemati-
cal Society C2, 355 Alfred Biological
Club C355 Honors Cl, 25.
"Eddie" came among us with a
high scholarship which she has, thus
tar, easily maintained. Many a t.ime
she has "burned the midnight oil"
when there was a new "mlatl1" prob-
lem to solve or a theory in biology to
work out. However, she never let her
studies interfere with her athletics or
"She walks the waters like a thing of
And seems to flare the elements to
A Q fa A.
FRANCES ADEAN GARDINER,
ALFRED, N. Y.
Alfred High School, Alfred Uni-
versity Summer School '20, Scien-
tific, Chorus C15 5 Le Cercle Francais
C155 Y. 'W. C. A. Cl, 2, 359 Theta
Theta Chi C2, 35, Class Secretary
C253 Alfred Biological Club C355
Frances has been a classmate who
never has fallen down on the job.
She served well as class secretary,
and always has been a loyal sup-
porter of '24. We think that Frances
is fond of music and plays a lot her-
self, but it is hard to catch her in the
act. Frances "turns outl' for every
football game and track meet, and is
interested ill every college affair. You
can always find her where she 's
"True virtue lies in retoin'z'ng within,
Your inrliviclual self all despair,
Anrl in giving to the world a song."
FRANK WINANE GIBSON, JR.,
WES'1' Roxauav, Miss.
Roxbury Latin School, Scientific,
Eta. Phi Gamma Cl, 2, 35, Corre-
sponding Secretary C35, Tennis
Champion, Singles C1, 25, Doubles
C159 Varsity Tennis C1, 25, Athletic
Council C255 Fiat Lux C355 Class
Football C15 g Class Track C25 g Foot-
light Club C35g Class Playwright,
t'Rom.e'owed While Juli'etH C25.
"A red-headed genius, full of pep,
mischief and wit" is found after the
name, F. W. Gibson, Jr., in the
"Who's Who" of Alfred Ile is a
"racquet swinger" of no mean cali-
ber, as his brilliant record in varsity
tennis and the tournament shows.
And, as if this were 11ot enough,
"Gibby" was asked to write a play
for his class. Whether Gibson 's "Ro-
meo and Juilet" is dramatically and
technically perfect we do not know,
nor do we care, this we are sure of,
that his play made a decided Mbit,"
delighted everyone, and 'twon the
day" for ,24.
"An ounro of wit is worth a pound
of sorrow. "
,et ,. C " A- H
ME'l'A EIJSIE Gll.-LSON. FREDERICK KISME GORAIS,
Hoanicm., N. Y.
Hornell High School, Ceramic
Artg World Peace Prize Contest C27 :
Sigma Alpha Gamma tl, 2, 235 g Sec-
retary till, Ceramic Guild fl, 2, 235.
ln Meta we find one who is gentle
hearted, 'fair-minded and ready to
speak a kind word for everyone. Al-
ways blind to the faults of others.
she is often deeply hurt when the
knowledge of such faults is thrust
upon her. She has a deep insight
into lmman nature a11d is always
ready with kind words of sympathy
when misfortune comes to others. Sin-
cere as a friend, earliest as a student.
Meta may well be commended for
her loyalty to her class and to her
"A perfect wonmn, nolaly plannerl,
To zrnrn, lo comfort, and ronmzanrlf'
P.x.'rERsoN, N. J.
Paterson High School, Scientitieg
Klan .Alpine tl, 2, 35 5 Secretary Q31 5
Y. M. C. A. Cl, 2, 35, Cabinet CZD.
Secretary USD, Student Senate Q2jg
Peace Prize Contest t2Jg Class
Baseball fl, 25, Class Basketball
tllg Class Football C254 English
Club C35 5 lvlatheinatical Society C23 g
"'l'he Great Divide" CU g "Tents of
the Arabs" 121.
In all activities, class or college,
'tFreddy" is one of the first to 'tcome
through". He is a big man, though
small in statureg full of youthful pep
with the resolution of maturity. He
is serious without being a prudeg hu-
morous W i t h o u t b e i n g a fool.
"Freddy" is as much admired as he
is respected. lf resolve and applica-
tion bring results, he is certain of
'tlfc -was wont to speak plain and to
0, . .
wb ' lr MARGARET LOUISE G ROSS, il
IIOWARID FRANK CORTOX,
Alfred High Schoolg Classicalg
Honors C115 Y. M. C. A. Cl, 2, 315
Le Circle Francais C21 5 "Romeo and
Conscientious and hard-working,
Howard is proving that education is
a serious matter. lt is unnecessary
to break down his quietness and rc-
serve in order to find that Howard
is good-natured and always willing to
help. He will probably have a long
list of initials after his name and bc-
comc president of a college or some
other creditable institution.
"He reads 'rnurh :
He ls, a great observer anal he looks
Quite through the :leeds of men."
ARKPORT, N. Y.
Arkport. High School, Classical,
Brick 11, 2, 31, Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 31,
Cabinet C21 3 Class Secretary Q31 3
Sigma Alpha Gamma Cl, 2, 31.
A "kindness ot' a beautiful type"
forms a. big part of Margaret 's char-
acter. She is "little and light, but
blithe and happy". Her fingers very
often bring into reality the harmony
of her inward self, while her hand is
always extended in good fellowship.
At the same time, put vim, original-
ity, whole-heartedness, ability, and
good sportsmanship 011 one side of
our equation and Margaret Gross on
the other and see if you don 't have a
perfectly balanced system. If you
want anything doneg if you haven't
an idea in the world, go to Margaret.
"Therc's 'll0llLl'llg ill that dwells in
such a temple. ,
If the ill spirit have so fair a house,
Goocl things will strive to dwell
Rf ..4Ei ?i,,-'os tea
5V HOWARD MARIAN GRlFFITH, IRAS KATHRYN IIAGUE, CQ
Seaford High Sehoolg Scieutific5
Klan Alpine fl., 2, 3l5 Treasurer
C31 5 Athletic Council C255 Assistant
Manager Basketball CED, Manager
C35 5 Class 'l'reasurer C35 5 Class Foot-
ball QU, Class Basketball Cl, 255
i'lass 'l'rack Cl, 255 Class Baseball
fl, 2l, Captain C2j.
Managing seems to be quite a knack
with "Pinkey", whether it is manag-
ing some sport, finances or "to get
along". As a Knight of 'l'erpsichore,
Griffith has few equals. No dance
step, no matter how intricate, has
phased "Pinky" yet-at least, we
can't tell. the difercnce. If you
glance over GriHith's record, you will
see that he did not remain idle when
school or class duties called. "Pinky"
is also Alfred 's book-man. We have
it from reliable sources that Macmil-
lan and Lippincott are already fear-
ing possible competition.
"Sigh no more, ladies, sigh no more."
MEMPHIS, N. 3.
Canisteo A c a. d e in y 5 Classical5 ,
Brick Cl, 2, 395 Sigma Alpha Gam-
ma. Cl, 2, 335 Honors 122.
Here is a girl who typilies perse-
verance, cheerfulness, good will to all,
and loyalty to the highest ideals. As
well as being an excellent student,
Iras always finds time to unobtru-
sively minister to those who need her
in word, spirit, and deed.
"Her eyes are homes of silent
.L ' 'C " , .1 Q
ANNA l'llilZAl3E'l'H HOUGII-
PENN BVAN, N. Y.
Penn Yan High School, Scien-
tific, Mathematical Society C2, 35,
"Two Crooks and a. Lady" C255
"Romeo and Juliet" C25 3 Class Bas-
ketball Cl, 255 Sigma Alpha Gam-
ma Cl, 2, 355 Brick Cl, 2, 35.
lt is a happy combination which we
find in "Betty". Not only is she a
"shark" when it comes to mathema-
tics, but her ability at the piano en-
ables her to provide many pleasurable
hours to a listener. Happy-go-lucky,
generous, and witty, one may find in
"Betty" an interesting and enter-
taining friend. We often wish, per-
haps, that W were to be the academic
t'math" students of tomorrow that
we might iclaim "Betty" for a
"I have no other but a womanie
I think him so, because I thmk htm
E V ERE'l"l' CURTIS HUNT I NG,
P1,.xINmEr.n, N. J.
Plainfield High School, Ceramic
Engineering, Burdick Hall Cl, 2, 35 g
Y. M. C. A. Cl, 2, 35 5 Honors Cl., 25 5
Assistant in Chemistry C355 Ceramic
Society Cl, 2, 353 Mathematical So-
ciety C1, 2, 35, Deutsche Verein Cl,
Hunting shines in several depart-
ments of activity. 'Besides being the
intellectual "handy-man" and scie11-
tist of Burdick Hall, he is also its
"gastronomical genius." Neverthe-
less, Hunting has with ease taken
"honors" for two years. And it is
with surety that we declare Everett
to possess the apex of mental capac-
ity. lt has been rumored, lately,
that he has been forsaking his dor-
mitory for parts unknown. But, far
be it from us to censure him!
"A very 'valiant lremfhm'-man."
'lx ' ' ' ' W
PAUL VICTOR JOHNSON,
J.xMEs'1'owN, N. Y.
Jamestown High Schoolg Ceramic
Engineei-ing5 Eta. Phi Gamma C1, 2.
355 Secretary C255 Fiat Lux C255
Class Football C1, 255 Class Basket-
ball C1, 255 Class Baseball C1, 255
Business Manager of Kanakadea C35 5
"lla, Suprise d'lsidore" C155 "Ro-
meo and Juliet" C255 R. O. F. C35.
"Ole" rates high as a comedian
and a creator of merriment as well as
a. staunch supporter of '24, With
elcver imitation and mimicry, John-
son keeps his companions in an ever-
lasting state of laughter. Whether in
a humorous or serious mood, "Ole"
proves himself a veritable demon for
work. His tasks as Business Man-
ager of the Kanakadea were great
and numerous, but "Ole" made short
work of them. We need have no fear
for Johnson's future!
"I mn 'nol only -willy myself, but llw
rouse that wit is in ollzor mon."
Pagr F iffy
MAX CLINTON JORDON,
FRIENDSHIP, N. Y.
Friendship High Schoolg Ceramic
Engineeringg Eta Phi Gamma C1, 2,
35, President C355 Student Senate
C355 Class President C255 Ceramic
Society Cl, 2, 355 Secretary C255 Y.
M. C. A. C1, 2, 35, Secretary C25,
V ice-President C35 5 Kanakadea
Board C155 Glce Club C1, 255
Deutsche Verein C1, 2, 35.
It is almost unnecessary to say that
Max is quiet and dignilied. His
quietness, however, neither indicates
a lack of personality 11or an absence
of initiative. Silently, Max has piled
up achievement after achievement,
winning for himself the sincere ad-
miration and respect ot' every student.
The number of executive positions
held by him are an indication of the
high esteecm with which he is re-
"No hinge 'nor loop
To hang ll doubt upon."
A. ' 6:1 Y ,L
...af t i-n.i'1ff-at lill-
GENE VIE VE ETIIELYN
ARKPOIQT, N. Y.
Hornell High School, Scientifieg
Brick Cl, 2, 355 Y. AW. C. A. C1, 2,
35, Treasurer C355 Sigma Alpha
Gamma Cl, 2, 35g Mathematical So-
ciety C25 9 Q Alfred Biological Club
C355 Delegate to Silver Bay C25.
Because she's always cheery
And never wears a frown,
You simply can 't be dreary
When Genevieve's around.
Genevieve 's cheeriness and pleasant
smile are her greatest outward char-
acteristics. 1t's one of the things
which drew so manyulittle sisters" to
her. But she has something to make
her happy. Her efficiency, her pow-
er of organization, her ability to ac-
complish whatever she undertakes-
all tend to make Genevieve a happy
and valuable class member.
"That shows tus how divine a, thing
A woman may be made."
C.xNIs'1'1so, N. Y.
Steele High School, Dayton, Ohiog
Classicalg Brick C1. 2, 355 Theta
Theta Chi C2, 35, Chorus C153 Eng-
lish Club C2, 35, Sigma Alpha Gam-
ma Cl, 2, 35.
"ln the art of loquaeity she cx-
cellsn. This is what we said of
Louise in her freshman year, and al-
though she has not entirely lost this
gentle art, her energy is directed
more in the channel of reading what
others have said. The English Club
is indebted to her for the untiring
effort she has put toward its expan-
sion. And yet, Louise has never let
her intellect crowd out her abilitv to
enjoy life, for every college eiiter-
tainment finds her present.
"Have you not heard it said full oft,
A u'oman.'s nay doth stand for
ff A aa
' ANNA LOUISE MARTIN, MARY .ELIZABETH MEAD, 1
I'IUN'1'ING'l'ON, L. I.
Huntington High Sehoolg Classi-
cal5 Brick fl, 2, 31 5 Class Basketball
fl, 21 5 Class Baseball C21 5 Class
'l'raek C21 5 Numerals C21 5 "Play-
goers" Q21 5 Footlight Club C31 5 Sig-
ma Alpha Gamma fl, 2, 31.
Faithful, unselfish, loyal to her
class, full of fun and spirit, a fine ath-
lete in track and basketball, clever-
ness in dramaties-all these we find
in Anna. Although many times cred-
it is not given when due. we all know
that without her unceasing assistance
in all places where she is needed.
many undertakings of the college
would have suffered. To Anna we
owe gratitude and appreciation.
" A merry heart goes all the day."
Gnulcsvilmi-1, N. Y.
Greigsville High Schoolg Classicalg
Brick 11, 2, 315 Theta 'l'heta Chi
C315 Y, W. C. A. Cl, 2, 315 Sigma
Alpha Gamma Cl, 2, 31, Council C2,
315 Student Senate f315 Secretary
C315 Agora Cl, 21.
Mary is of so free, so kind, so apt,
so blessed a disposition that she
moves among us like a gentle spirit
which spreads peace and good will
wherever it goes. She is cheerful.
never foolishly affronted, and always
a friend. It has become rather
"DuB'ious" whether or not she is
altogether void ot' mischief. How-
ever, she is one of those "Marys"
which the class of '24 is mighty glad
to count among its members.
"When your do dance I wish you
A wave of the sm, that you might
Noihing but thai."
DOUGLAS WEIR McCONNELI..
ANGELlC:i, N. Y.
Belmont High Sehool5 Cornell
'University Cl, 25 5 Ceramic Engineer-
ingg Eta Phi Gamma C355 Mathe-
matical Society C355 Ceramic Socie-
ty C35 5 Varsity Football C35.
"Little Mae" is a new arrival. Af'-
ter two years at Cornell, he found
out about Alfred, a11d did not delay
in making the change. "Mac" has
proven himself a "Wiz" both in the
classroom and on the gridiron. He
'has a. marked fondness for wrestling
and knows how to show it. "Little
Maei' has made a decided "hit" with
Hllolzl the for!! I am, r0m1'ng."'
CECIlQE FREDORA MOORE.
B uw Yom: Crrv
Evander Childs High Sghool, Cera-
mic Artg Class Basketball Cl., 25,
Manager C155 Brick C15 5 Theta The-
ta Chi C2, 35 5 Chaplain C35 5 Ceramic
Guild C1, 2, 355 Counzil C255 'l'reas-
urer C355 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 355
Cabinet C355 Delegate to Silver Bay
C255 Sigma Alpha Gamma C1, 2, 35,
Council C355 Athletic Council C355
"Playgoers" C255 Kanakadea Board
Who is the conscientious blonde of
the class of '24 with such a
"StrikCe5ing" personality? That's
our "Freddie". Proof of her ability
for nearly any duty is seen in her
list of activities, from athletics to
treasurer of the Ceramic Guild.
'l'hrough her artistic ability we hope
to see her attain some enviable posi-
tion in the art world. But whatever
t'Freddie" does, we can eount on
her to do it well.
'flVhosc words all ears tool: raplivef'
CATHERINE MARIE NEU-
C.u.iFoN, N. J.
Hiigh Bridge IIigh Schoolg Cera-
mic Art5 Class Basketball C1, 25,
Captain C155 Athletic Council C155
Varsity Basketball C255 Manager
C255 Brick C1, 2, 35, Treasurer C255
Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 35, Council C25
35 5 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 35, Vice-Pres-
ident C355 Class 'Vice-President C255
Footlight Club C355 The Rector
C155 "The Playgoersn C255 "Arms
and the Man" C25 5 Art Editor, Kan-
After meeting Catherine no one
can ever forget her because of her
winning personality 'and attractive
disposition. ln scholarship, she
"shines", in class activities, she is
always on the job pushing and urg-
ing things forward. Ot' course, we
can not forget "Caddy" in athletics
in which she strives with all her
"might and main." She has made a
name for herself in dramatics, and
her vivid imagination has enabled her
to produce excellent art work.
"Earth,'s 'noblest thing, a woman per-
P.x'rERsoN, N. J.
Paterson High School5 Scientilicg
Burdick Hall C1, 2, 355 Class Chair-
nran, lnterclass Music Contest C155
Y. M. C. A. C1, 2, 35 5 University Or-
chestra C155 Mathematical Society
C1, 2, 35, President C255 Deutsche
Vcreiu Cl, 2, 35, Treasurer C1, 255
Agora C155 Honors C1, 255 Kanaka-
dea Board C2, 35, Class Representa-
1-larry is a man of many activities.
If he is not Hslinging hash" in Bur-
dick IIall, he is entertaining his
visitors with his "battle-scarred"
violin, arguing philosophy with l1is
room-mate, or tutoring in "math".
With all of these "a.fTlictions" Harry
has a high scholastic standing which
is to be envied. We can say with
true sincerity that all of Alfred is
his friend. Some day we hope to
t'kid" Harry about his "profes-
"Ho was a scholar and ft ripe goorl
Excccdingly. wise, fair spoken and
persuading. ' '
A ,t .1 A
Gamcnwoon, N. Y.
Greenwood High Schoolg Syracuse
University '20-'21g Classicalg Brick
K2, 319 Sigma Alpha Gamma C2, 35.
No class can get along without its
dependable mcmiaers. Among these
Hnecessities' we readily class "Miz-
zie". Without her interest in all of
our class activities we would feel a
loss. The English department, too,
would have suffered somewhat of a
loss had Mizpah 11ot decided that she
liked Alfred better than Syracuse-
and we are glad that she did.
"Tho hand that hath made you fair
Hath made you good."
Gammnwoon, N. Y.
Greenwood High Schoolg Scien-
tifieg Brick fl, 2, 35 5 Honors Cl, 255
Sigma.Alpha Gamma Cl, 2, 31.
"There is great ability in knowing
how to conceal one 's ability."
Marjorie has ability, but she seems
to take pride in keeping the past un-
known to us. Occasionally we have seen
through her reserve enough to know
that she is a jolly good dance part-
ner, an ardent musician to her very
finger tips, and an enthusiast in
mathematics and the natural sciences.
These qualities, we are sure, spell
success for Marjorie.
"Her airs, her manners, all who saw
admir 'rl ,'
Courteous, though roy, and gentle,
E' .,'t, ' 4 va
AVIS BEE PRATT,
ON'r.xmo, N. Y.
Ontario High School5 Classicalg
Brick C1, 2, 315 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2.
315 Sigma Alpha Gamma Cl, 2, 231:
Alfred Biological Club C31.
"Her words do show her wit in-
Only Avis' nearest friends know
how clever she really is, and they
'sometimes "rue the day" when they
become the object of her friendly sar-
casms or practical jokes. She Fur-
nishes a. continual example of indus-
try and endeavor to us hy having
her lessons prepared long in advance
-of the recitations. This certainly
forctells success for Avis.
"So well to know
flee' own, tha! what she wills to do or
S'ccms wisest, 'l.'I'l'fll0llSl'Sf, rlisereclesf,
WAIIPER ALFRED PREISCHE, N
Yosm-ms, N. Y.
NVashington Irving High School5
N. Y. S. A. '155 A. E. F. '18-'195
Deramic Engineeringg Eta Phi Gam-
ua Cl, 2, 31, Secretary C315 Ceramic
Society C1, 2, 31 5 Fiat Lux C21 5 Hon-
ors C1, 215 Y. M. C. A. Cl, 2, 315
ltlathematical Society Cl, 2, 31 5 Vice-
President C215 Deutsche Verein C15
2, 31, Secretary C215 Class Football
C215 Kanakadea Photographer C315
R. O. F. C31.
'What an overwhelming list of ac-
tivities! One must have an enormous
capacity for work to he ahle to han-
dle all that, and of this "Walt" is
guilty. His efficiency as photogra-
pher is self-evident. ln spite of
these numerous ''extra-curricular ' '
activities, Preische has made a re-
markable record in his studies. Al-
though a hit older and more exper-
ienced than tiie rest of us, he is al-
ways full of vim, vigor and vital-
"llc was vrer 1n'eez'se in promfise
uh, " ' I.,
RODERIOK RODNEY ROBINSON,
ANDOVER, N. Y.
Andover High School, Alferd Uni-
versity, S. A. T. C. '18, Hiram Col-
lege Cl, 25 5 Alfred University, Sum-
mer School '22, Ceramic Engineer-
ing, Varsity Football C355 Ceramic
Society C35. '
"Robby", although but lately come
to Alfred, is absolutely one of us.
His work on the gridiron was of un-
doubted excellence, while, on the oth-
er hand, he possesses a scholastic rec-
ord that is to be admired. That he
is endowed with an attractive per-
sonality, that he has "winning ways' '
is not only vouched for by his friends,
but is undeniably evident. To "Rob-
by" we offer our sincerest wishes.
"A prince can make a belted Lzmfght,
A marqufis, duke, and a'that,-
But an honest mmtfs boon his might
Guide faith., he mazmna fa'that."
RAYMOND BURTON SANFORD,
HONEOYE FALLS, N. Y.
Honeoye Falls High School, Cer-
amic Engineering, Klan Alpine C1,
2, 35, Class Football C1, 25, Class
Basketball C1, 25, Class Baseball
C155 Class Treasurer C255 Dance
Manager C359 Ceramic Society C1.
2, 35, R. O. F. C35.
"Red", in some mysterious way,
has discovered the secret of "the
smile" and has it mastered. Never
will the smile of this youth of the
fiery locks fade from our memories,
so emphatically does it express his
gcniality and jollity. "Red" has
very often entertained us with his
clever impersonations. He is, also,
a most careful student of the heav-
ens and, suffice it to say, that in his
studies he is never alone.
"Thcre's the Immun' of tt."
LEONARD FRANCIS SHEERAR,
WEI.l.SVIIiI4E, N. Y.
Wellsville High School5 Ceramic
Engineering5 Burdick Hall C15 5 Del-
ta Sigma Phi C1, 2, 355 Manager,
Varsity Track C355 Assistant Mana-
ger, Interseholastic Track Meet C255
Ceramic Society C1, 2, 35 5 Class Foot-
ball C1, 25, Captain C255 Kanaka-
dea Board C355 Deutsche Verein Cl,
2, 355 Mathematical Society C1, 25.
We have often tried to trace the
reason for that nick-name "Mike".
fls Sheerar called "Mike" because he
so persistently "stays withl' a task to
its satisfactory comfpletion, or is it
because he so regularly visits the
Brick and Morgan Hall? Anyway,
"Mike" is a name that implies good
fellowship and wit, and Sheerar is
guilty of both. "Mike" did his bit
for the class in football and he is now
doing his bit for A. U. as Track Man-
ager. Sheerar expects-and we ex-
pect with him-to become a success-
"A lion. among ladies is a most dread-
OLIN FAY SI-IULTS,
ELI.rco'1"rvI1.I.m, N. Y.
Ellicottville High Schoolg Ceramic
Engineeringg Burdick Hall Cl, 255
'Delta Sigma Phi C2, 35 5 Ceramic So-
ciety C1, 2, 355 Mathematical Socie-
ty Cl, 255 Y. M. C. A. C1, 2, 35,
Treasurer C255 Operator, Athletic
Movies Cl, 2, 355 Class Basketball
C255 University Band C1, 2, 355 R.
0. F. C35,
"Shultsie" is one of our "silent
men"-unless he cracks a joke, which
is by no means a rare occurrence. Be-
ing endowed with a keen sense of hu-
mor and a "friend-making" type of
personality, it did not take Olin long
to collect a long list of friends. As
official movie operator for the Ath-
letic Association, "Shultsie" has
quite a bit of distinction. Lately,
Olin's resolutions of hachelorhood
have begun to weaken decidedly, in
which direction we dare not tell. Good
luck, old man!
"I have at goocl cya, unclng I can sec
a church. by daylight."
MABEIJ LENA STONIIAM.
Solo, N. Y.
A Wellsville High Sehoolg -Seientilieg
Sigma Alpha Gamma Cl, 2, 35, Coun-
cil, Secretary C2jg Class Baseball
"When once a friend always a
This is characteristic of Mabel. Her
genial disposition, her winning ways,
her belief in the enduring things of
life make her a girl to be remem-
bered. She delights in giving people
pleasure and in serving them to the
utmost of her ability. 'Phat is how
Mabel secures her friends and keeps
"S11e'.s all my fam-y painter! lufrg
SIIIVS lovely, she's llI'1.I'lll0.H
ElJl'l'lI ISEATRICE TEAL,
Oaolmlm PARK, N. Y.
Orchard Park Iligh School, Clas-
siealg Brick Cl, 2, 35, Sigma Alpha
Gamma Cl, 2. 35 3 "lla Suprise d'lsi-
dore Cljg "Yellow Jacket" fljg
'lllomeo and Juliet" Q2jg 4'Arms
and the Man" f2jg Footlight Club
Qtljg Class Basketball fl, 253 Class
'Praek 125: Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 31,
Cabinet C35 3 'Delegate to Silver Bay
Who wouldn't like to be pretty,
play well, and have marked histronic
ability like Edith? Everyone remem-
bers her acting in "Little Women"
and can we ever forget her as Juliet?
Just ask "Gibby" about it. "Ed-
die" has always been "there" when
class duties were to be performed and
problems to he solved. We surely ap-
preciate her willing aid and her
efforts to "put '24 onthe Map '.'
"She gave me eyes, she gave me earsg
Am! humble cares, and delicate
L Q. -
J Le 1 -
EVELYN ALFREDA TENNYSOX.
Pr..xINF1i':I.n, N. J.
Plainfield High School, Ceramic
Art: Brick Cl. 2, 31. Secretary Cillg
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 355 Sigma Alpha
Gamma Cl. 2, 355 Ceramic Guild Cl.
2. 3 4 Guild Council 3 ' Ceramic
Circus QU 5 May Festival C25 g Cercle
Francais fl, 23g Kanakadea Board
Qiijg Mcmber, New York Society ol?
w , . '
, . 1 t ' c -
l' en classts 'ire so fortunate in hav
ing in their midst a girl so versatile
as Evelyn. Not only is she an excel-
lent executive, but a friend and ad-
viser as well. She is possessed of that
rare combination of the imaginative
and the practical. Having these qual-
ities which make only for success. we
do not wonder that all to which Eve-
lyn puts her hand is efficiently ac-
complished. For Evelyn we can pre-
dict a happy and fortunate future
both in her art and literary works.
"Those about lwr
From her slmll reall ilu' perfect ways
FLORA FERRIS TIIORN
NV.u.mcN, B. Y.
VValde,u Ifligh School, Scientific,
Sigma Alpha Gamma ll, 2, ily 9 Y. 'W.
U. A. ll, 2, iljg Class Basketball fl,
25 5 Class .Baseball 12D 5 Brick Vaude-
villcg Mathematical Society C1, 2, 35 3
Foreign. Missions Club.
Flora came to us when we were
Sophomores. Her wit, her jolly na-
ture, and her happy-go-lucky ways
have won many friends for her. She
is a good student, a willing classmate,
and a quick and snappy athlete. All
of this we say of Flora with true sin-
cerity. ,We are glad that Flora came
to A. U. in her Sophomore year when
we could claim her for a '24 member.
"The fairest garden, in her looks
Azul in her mind thc ufisest books."
A. X , , 'Q 1 .. ,i,
GUY 'DUANE TRAVIS,
'Dlim'oN, N. Y.
Dalton High Sehoolg Classiealg
Klan Alpine fl, 2, ID g 'Varsity Track
C253 Agora Q2Dg English Club C355
Y. M. C. A. Cl, 2, 35.
Travis is another who finds joy in
studying the Ancients. His manner
and character convince us that tio the
C?l.I'I10Sf, hard-working man outward
show is entirely superduous. Travis
leaves his Latin and Greek often
enough to show us that hc is a "two-
milci-'l worthy of praise and, above
all, that he is a "real good chap." At
present, Guy, it has been rumored, is
arduously attempting to invent a
' ' new ' ' dead language.
"His lufurt and hand both open and
For what he has lu' gircs, what he
flmfnks If 1' shows,
Yet gives he not till jurlgmwnt guide
AMEIAIA MARGARE'l' 'l'UBl3S, 3
ANnov1c1c, N. 3.
Andover lligh Schoolg Ulassicalg
Brick C2, 354 Chorus Cl, 25g Sigma
Alpha, Gamma Cl, 2, EU. .-
'We all hail Amelia as a "jolly good
fellow," for she is full ol' fun and
enjoys a. good time as much as any-
one. ller dignified manner, pleasing
voice, and friendly spirit, all have
added greatly to our class. Here is
another of the reserved type, and we
often wonder why she is so unassum-
ing and quiet when we see her envi-
able character silhouetted on a back-
ground of high ideals and ambitions.
For Amelia we predict success.
"I live 'not in. myself, but I become
Rorlion. of that arouml mr."
11 4 X 'fu
K 1 we
ICIJWARIJ JOSICPII VAUIIUSKA.
W4-st' Technical High Schoolg Cera-
mic Engimlvringg Burdick Hall Cl,
25 4 Ilvlta. Sigma Phi Cl. 2, 353 Uera-
miu Souix-ty Cl, 2. 235g lllatlwmatical
Sooif-ly fl. 2, 35. l,l'l'Sllll'llf C15 5 Hon-
ors Cl, 253 l,l'lllSUll0 Vorvin f25.
Vachuska is, pa-rhaps, the youngest:
nu-mlwr ol' thc class. 'l'his. liowovvr.
mliml not pri-vvnt him from having one
ol' the highvsl scholastic standings ol'
'24, " l'lcl's" amiahility makvs him a
goocl mixvr: his vl'licim-ncy makvs him
an 4-arnvst and thorough workm-r. ln
l'lN'llIlSll'j'. Vauhuska is a hshiniug
light." Wm- vxpvct great' things from
him in lhat seein-nov.
".-lll ilu' Imrnrrl and !lllf1ll'HflC
JOHN HARVEY VOORIIIICS,
Nllili, N. Y.
l"riv11dsl1ip High Schoolg Ceramic
Ellg'lll00l'lllgg Dvlta Sigma Phi C2.
2453 Cvramiu Society C1 ,2, 35: Class
lfoothall Cl, 25g Class Baskvthall
K25: Class liasohall fl, 25: Class
Track C254 R. 0. F. K35.
"Jolnmy", our husky youth with
thc hlond curls, is notc-cl for his
ulu-4-ry, wllolo-ln-artoml grvc-tings. His
capacity l'or making and kvvping
fricncls is :luv vnlirl-ly to his sponta-
nvity, his franknoss anal his willing-
nm-ss To lu-lp. Poriomliually, John Hncls
attractions that load him to Morgan
llall-il. is well! For our thing we
ehall nvvvr forgot Voorhivs, and that
is for his lusty uln-oring.
".-l Illfl'I'l'I'l'I' man,
Willaiuf Ihr limi! of lm-onring Hlliffll,
I Ill'l'f'l' .wpvuf un lmurfw laik u'illmI."
' Q ,i,
RHODA ElilZAl5E'l'II VOSSLER, l
F.-xR1v1INGn.xI.1c, N. Y.
Lakewood High Schoolg Ceramic
Artg Brick Cl, 2, 355 Sigma Alpha
Gamma, Cl, 2, 35g Ceramic Guild Cl,
2, 35 3 Y. 'W. C. A. CI, 2, 37 3 Ceramic
Circus tljg May Festival C2j.
One would have to search thc world
Olvvr to find another cqualing
"Gwcn's" beautiful spirit. 'l'o thosc
who know hor lmcst, shc is a lovcr ol?
thc fancilful, thu beautiful, thc imagi-
native. And hor appreciation for thc
lovely things olf life is only a rcflcc-
tion of her own nolmlc character.
"A heart, thc founlain of Sllffft Mars,
Anal loam, and llwugllt, and joy."
l+',xRM1NGo.u.1-1, N. Y.
Lakewood High Schoolg Ceramic
Artg lirick CJ, 2jg Sigma Alpha.
Gamma, Cl, 2, 313 Y. VV. U. A. Cl, 2,
ISD. Uahinct tiijg fllclcgatc to Silver
liay CD9 Ccramic Guild Cl, 2. Sijg
flCI'ilIlLlC Circus Cljg May Festival
'4Smallncss of stature docs not do-
tract from ability and ctficicncy."
Rhodafs rccord both in studios and
outside activities vouchsatfes this
statonu-nt. Not only docs shc do crod-
itahlc work in Ceramics, but slit- very
dm-votcdly givvs time and cffort For
thc l'llI'Tll0l'?lllC0 ol' thc HY. VW."
ide-als.. Ilor Wll1S0lll0ll0SS, and dvsirc
to please and to ht-lp have won lfor
Rhoda many lfricnds. May hor suc-
ccss at A. ll. hc cvvr with hor.
Um' rvry fro1l'n.v arf' f!l'il'l'l' fm'
Tfllllli smilvs of olllrr' Alll,ll'illI'llS arf."
J. Q: .x.
MARY AI,llER'l'A WELLS,
FRll'INDSllll', N. Y.
Alfred lligh Sehoolg Scientitieg
Yarsity Basketball C15 5 Class Basket-
ball C1, 255 'l'rack Cl, 255 Numerals
C15 5 Honors Cl, 25 5 Chorus C15 2, 35 5
Class Plays Q25 5 Class Vice-President
C15 5 Tennis UaptainC25 5 Class Presi-
dent C35 5 Brick C35.
ln Mary we find thc very essence of
energy itself. Faithful to her post.
full of snappy ideas, an excellent stu-
dent, we could not have chosen abet-
ter president to carry us through our
Junior year. All that Mary starts
she brings to a successful end. With
all of this exuberance of potent en-
ergy we find in Mary that subtle.
pleasing way which has won for her
all of Alfred.
" We meet her like 0 pleasant
R0lililR'l' El.liSWOlt'l'Il WITTER,
W.u:s.xw, N. Y.
'Warsaw High School5 N. Y. S. A.
'175 Scientificg Delta Sigma Phi Cl,
2, 35, Treasurer C355 Athletic Coun-
cil f'175 and C2255 Class Football,
Basketball, Baseball and 'l'rack5 Var-
sity Football C'15-'16-'17-'18-'19-'2L
'225, Captain C175 5 Varsity Basket-
ball C'15-'l.7-'19-'20-'2155 Varsity
"Kidder," as we are wont to call
him, presents us with a remarkable
list of athletic achievements. A let-
ter man in the three major sports,
who would not look up to him in
admiration? t'Kidder's" sucess is
not a product of magic or luek5
everything he has, was won by grit,
determination and untiring toil.
Yery effectively, indeed, has "Kid-
der" shown his devotion for Alfred.
"The reason firm, the temperate Quill,
Enrlanmzrc, foresight, strength and
Je n X
1 ,5 15 ' " ' 511, g
, 'V J
W ' "
4 it f
The clotting dimples of ligl1ts sparkle i11 the moon mellowed valley Ellltl
1 Y nd 1 tin a fiit of warm, spring
the grey hills stand i11 breathless silence. . ow a :ga
wind makes the watchful pines 11od i11 graceful curves-the past becomes pres-
ent as the present marks time, and the world passes 111 review.
A ictured conglomeration of all that has happened since the mere fresh-
men made foolish fun, and the ffootball tans noisily watched the gridii-on's
igrnn battles, since tl1e winter nights waned in banquet halls, a11d the nris-
' 1 l 'el theii Jaltry part, while
chicvous sophoinores, demented with dynamite p ay c 1 ' 1
the dreamy library became a happy 1TlC0l1l1g place, as the love sick juniors
strolled beneath the perfumed pines, and the sedate seinors sought silent soli-
tude. All this, and more too, passes 111 review.
We who are juniors like to linger with the picture of our third year in
Alfred. Here we view the rush of a hurried year, the happiness of fond meet-
1Ilg'S, the anxiousness of class C011lCStS, the grimness of honorable battle, the
allusiveness of devious studies, the delightfulness of social hours, and the
pleasantness of growing with Alfred. The Kanakadea, gladly glVO11 to the
Alma Mater as a vroduct of our work and interests, occ11 nies a royal ilace in
. 1 . . . . 1 . . . -1 1
our memories. We like to lflllllk ol: how lt grew o11t ot lnexperience, becoming
a medium of self-expression, how we anxiously anticipated the first sight of our
annual and how we gloried that we had done our best.
The "little college nestled i11 the valley" with all of its past progress and
happy tuture comes i11to the review. There we see the thoughtful struggles
ot pioneers, the unwearying work of loyal supporters, Hlltl the interested aid
of friends. There we see the constant rise ot scholastic standing, the giowth
ol' clean. sturdy athletics, and the decided winning of a place among the higher
Institutions of learning. Alfred ls goal has never llCC11 forsaken and the com-
plete realization ot it, is 11ot far distant. With this our picture passes on,
cllowed valley wakes in the brightness of another day,
And the moon in
the watchful pines stand with their heads erect, Ifllld our memories dim in the
reality of the present.
r"'---- ---------......-.....--,.....-..1.--...vr ,,
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J, it -, Q ,li 1' ,i..,x
Class of 1925
Harry Roehn Ildra Harris Elizabeth Richardson Alvin Dunbar
President Vife-President Secretary 'Freasurer
Eat 'em dead! Eat 'em alive!
Gly 1-9-2-5 EX x
Sophsl Sophs l Sophs! vi
olors Maroon and White
In reviewing our past merits kllld faults-nmlly of which were righteously
executed-one perceives that "1925" has accomplished much. Some of our
contemporaries have heoome estranged toward us hy what they consider "our
unseemly actions". However, ll10l1l1iZZli11S even as chimneys, are shaken hy
dvnalnite. Time is salve. Moreover, we have worked for Alfredg we have given
to Alfred' we have heeome a unified part of Al lil'Cd-St1'iVi11g with greater con-
eenti-ation to attain the ultimate from which she may most sweepingly say.
After we have gone out from "President Davis", we hope that you will
think of us-"with all their faults. we love 'em still IH
And our best thoughts will cling to yon, Old Alma Maier!
J- ' an 1,
...ef t S 4.5-isps. 'fab
Anderson, Duane Henry. . .
Arnold, Herbert Bailey. . .
Baldwin, Joyce Mulwl ....
Barclen, Frances ...,..
Barone, Paul Louis ......
Bowen, Esther Cornwall. . .
Boyd, Hildra Julia ......
Burdick, Bingley Lyman. . .
Burdick, Elizabeth ......
Burgess, Gertrude Ramona...
Cady, Lyle Charles .......
Childs, Mildred Ruth ....
Craig, Eleanor Ethel ....,
Davis, Clarice Coralyn ....
De Salvo, Vincent Thomas.
Drake, Ellis Miles ........
Dunbar, Alvin Robert ....
Ellis, Helen Isabelle. . .
Fenner, Mabel Ruth.
Flowers, Gladys Mae ......
Fraser, Orray Thurber ...,
Gardner, Donald Marcellus...
Garnhart, George Harold..
Gorton, Theron Llewellyn.
Grant, Stoneson .........
Guiglia, Alfonso Facchetti.
Harding, Moore Elias .....
Harris, Ildra Alfreda .....
Higgins, Kathleen Lucretia. . .
Hiscox, Susan Caroline ....
Hoehn, Harry Herbert. . .
Holmes, Maybel Marion. . .
Hunt, Beatrice Leantha. ..
lngoldsby, Frank Marvin. . .
Kinney, Margaret Grace. . .
A" , '-
' -I Q 1- .
. . . .Meclmnicvillcx N. Y. .
....Lakemont, N. Y. ..
....Unadilla, N. Y. ..
....Paterson, N. J. . ..
.East Otto, N. Y. . .
....Allentown, N. Y. ..
.. . .Wellsville, N. Y. . . .
. .Alfred, N. Y ...... ..
. .Alf1'ed, N. Y ...... ..
. . . . Adams Center, N. Y
. . . .West Clarksville, N.
....Spring Valley, N. Y
....Sodus Point, N. Y.
....Alfred, N. Y....
. . . . Mountain Lakes, N.
. . . . Wellsville, N. Y. . .
. . . .Watsontown, Pa. . .
.. . .Alfred Station, N. Y
. . . .New York City. . ..
.Castile, N. Y. . ..
....Wellsville, N. Y. ..
. . . . Wellsville, N. Y. . .
. . . . Little Genesee, N. Y
. . . .West Park, Ohio. .
. . . . Chicago Heights, Ill. . . . . . . .
....Lakemont, N. Y. ..
. . . . Wellsville, N, Y. . .
1. 9 1.
Laauwe, Harold William. . .
Lahr, John Maxwell .......
Leverich, Frederick Jesse. . .
Luhrs, Florence Louise .....
Lyon, Richard Bonham .... .
McConnell, Leslie Frederick.
Marley, Henry Edward .....
Miller, David Warner. . .
Mills, Ada Ruth .........
Moffat, Joseph Sylvester ....
Moses, Max ..............
Murphy, Remington Morris.
Muzzicato, Charles .......
Navin, William James...
Newton, Beulah Thorn. . .
Niver, Hazel Marguerite ....
Paley, David Harold .....
llingrcy, Donald Jackson ....
Poland, Kieth llyckinau .....
Pond, Marvin Howard .....
Prentice, Carlyle La Forge.
Prentice, Margaret Louise. .
Randolph, Vida Fitz .......
Rice, Harold Maxim .......
Richardson, Elizabeth Sarah
Robie, Elizabeth Withington
Rogers, Harold Titsworth..
Sanford, Elsie Delora ......
Scudder, Frank Elmer .....
Smith, Elizabeth Garland. . .
Spicer, Robert Thurston ....
Stannard, Lawrence Ahlon. .
Stevens, Charles La Fayette.
Stout, Winifred Lolita .....
Strate, Frederick Morgan. . . . . .
Swain, Stephen McKee .....
Thomas, Helen Wilhelmina.
Thorngate, Bruce Whitfield.
Tuckman, Herman ........
Verdeschi, Felix Louis .....
Ward, Sarah Lovina .......
Whipple, Freeborn Hamilton .......
Wemett, Correl Clifford ....
Whitford, Ruth Dare ......
Williams, Francis Smith...
Wise, Mary Alma .........
Wright, Genevieve Tucker. .
Young, Dora Harriet .....
Paterson, N. J. . . .
Fillmore, N. Y. . .
Elmira, N. Y .......
Green Lawn, N, Y. ..
Bradford, Pa. . . . .
Angelica, N. Y ....
Hornell, N. Y ....
Wellsville, N. Y...
Fillmore, N. Y ....
Craigville, N. Y .....
Spring Valley, N. Y.. .
Elmira, N. Y ........
New York City .......
Great Barrington, Mass. ..
Hamburg, N. Y .......
Perry, N. Y .........
Spring Valley, N, Y. . .
Andover, N. Y .......
Wellsville, N. Y ....
Elmira, N. Y .....
New York City...
New York City. ..
Alfred, N. Y ....
Elmira, N. Y ....
Angelica, N. Y. . .
Cuba, N. Y .......
Alfred, N. Y ........
Honeoye Falls, N. Y. . .
Northport, N. Y .....
Freehold, N. J. . .
Plainfield, N. J. . .
Elmira, N. Y ....
Elmira, N. Y .....
Wellsville, N. Y ....
Wellsville, N. Y. . .
Hornell, N. Y. . .
Alfred, N. Y ....
Salemville, Pa ....
New York City. . .
New York City. . .
Almond, N. Y...
Yonkers, N. Y ....
Lima, N. Y .....
Alfred, N. Y ....
Hornell, N. Y ....
New York City. . .
Alfred, N .Y ....
Fillmore, N. Y...
. . .Clas.
. . . Clans.
. . .Cer.
. . .Clas.
. . .Clas.
. . .Clas.
. . .Clas.
. . .Clas.
. . .Cer.
. . .Cer.
. . .Clas.
. . .Clas.
. . .Clas.
Ff'-.,,,N '-f- ,, - . .--
l .L 9 1
1 il, '
5 xx I ' iq
, ' I
fmw, N33 IN F ' ffm . K J: I
5' M A W3 FZ I
1 . V fix!" ,
321 X k L
'm T259 i - '
f- DP X f my
Qing: X ,QQQZ M H
ysffilwwf R X
' r e l..'JQd' l -if
Class of 1926
' Lawrence Lobaugh Eleanor Prentice Henry Copeland Paul Babcock
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
'.i Rip! let's go!
,Llt , , ,
Rip! let mix!
W Victory elass of '26.
i Class Colors Blue and Gray
Our first initiation into the traditions and customs of Alfred was "Proc"
week. Shall we ever forget the tireless searching in the grey of early dawn and
the spirited struggle for the eovetcd "Procs"? Although we were not victo-
rious, the thrill of this first contest shall never be fOl'g'0tl'011.
.ln athletics we of '26 are trying hard to serve. Wllile eoutrilmting sev-
eral men to varsity football, the class was still able to produce a. team which
' Thtn too a goodly number of fl'CSllll1Cl1
was successful in all its enterprises. 1 , ,
were members of Alfred's notorious cross-country team. In basketball '26
hopes to do her bit for Alfred. But to attain athletic achievements or high
scholastic standings is 110
for Alfred is our sincerest wish and highest aim.
t our ultimate goal. That we may Hstrive and dol'
.L ' .- L,
agfixik 'QQ' ig.
QAEPP U 1.7
Anderson, Frank Horatio.
Babcock, Mary Elizabeth. .
Babcock, Paul Randall. . .
Barone, Lena Marie ....
Blair, Ralph Clinton ....
Borden, Gordon Leo ....
Button, Clifford Henry. . .
Campbell, Elizabeth ,,...
Carson, Louise Tremper. . .
Carter, Ada Mary ........
Cervino, William Nickolas ....
Chamberlain, Herman Earl .... . . . Cuba, N. Y. . . . .
Clark, Norman Austin .....
Clements, Isabel Ellen. . .
Coats, Leah Ingley ........
Coats, Nolia Ingley. ...... . .
Coleman, Warren Chapman .... . . . llion, N. Y. . . . . .
Conklin, Alma Lois .........
Coots, Frederick Leo ......
Copeland, Henry Neff ......
Crandall, Max Ray .........
Cruickshank, Lincoln Evans. . .
Daly, Frank Aloysius .......
Davis, Gordon Martin ....
DeMayo, August Kledon ....
Earley, Anna Louise. . . . .
Ford, Frank Jedidiah ......
Freeland, Myrtle Marjorie. . .
Fuller, Ruth Aleta .......
Gratz, Louise Michel ....
Herrick, Hollis Floyd ....
Hubba rd, Frank Leland ....
Jones, Edith Ludlum .....
Joyce, Mary Elizabeth...
Keefe, Francis Paul ....
. . . Little Falls, N. .I .... . . .Sci.
. . . Leonardsville, N. Y. .. . . .Art
. . . Hornell, N. Y. . CGI'-
. . . Paterson, N. .I .... . . .Cl2.S.
. . . Waterford, N. Y ..... . . .Cer.
. . , Sodus Point, N. Y .... . . .Cer.
. . . Wellsville, N. Y. Sci.
...Black Creek, N. Y... ...Clas.
. . . Yonkers, N. Y. . .Clas.
. . fdorrisville, N. Y .... . . .Sci.
.. . Paterson, N. J... . . .Cer.
. . . Canisteo, N. Y .... . . .Sci.
. . . Salamanca, N. Y. Clas.
. . . Olean, N. Y ..... Clas.
... Olean, N. Y... Clas.
. . . Chester, N. Y .... . . .Art
. . . llrooklyn, N. Y. . Sci.
. . . Hornell, N. Y. .. Sci.
. . . Xndover, N. Y .... . . .Sci.
.. , Poland, N. Y. .. Sci.
... Paterson, N. J... . . .Sci.
. ., Bliss, N. Y ..... Sci.
. . . Paterson, N. .I. . . Sci.
. . . Andover, N. Y .... . . .Clas.
.. . Hornell, N. Y. .. Cer.
. . . Almond, N. Y ..... . . .Sci.
. . . Wellsville, N. Y. Clas,
. . . Philadelphia, Pa. Clas.
. . . Gerry, N. Y ..... Cer.
. . . Wellsville, N. Y.
. . Hempstead, N. Y .... . . .
. . l-Iousatonlc, Mass.
. . . Rexville, N. Y. ..
ijw? if .-3.111 4
J. .. , ,
Kelley, Paul Gordon ....
King, Mary Elizabeth. . .
Krohn, Marc ...........
La Monte, Ona Victoria. .
Lane, John Rush .......
LeFevre, Hazel Emma. ..
Levitas, Alfred Joseph. . .
Lobaugh, Lawrence Clymer
Lougee, Brena May ......
Lunn, Agnes Inez ....
Lyon, Chester Paden ....
McDivitt, Sada Frances. . .
Mackey, Irene Eva ......
Maltby, Bernice Mae .....
Martin, Robert Brownson.
Maurer, Rita Louise .....
Mays, Anna Lydia ......
Moore, Thomas Cooper. . .
Ormsby, Walter Marion..
Osborn, Harold Redman. .
Paul, Elizabeth Emily. . .
Payne, Esca Charlotte. ..
Pease, Helen Victoria ....
Peterson, Carl Frederick.
Pingrey, Helen Emma ....
Prentice, Eleanor Marion.
Railing, Myra Elizabeth..
RHDD, Albert Grant .....
Redanz, Forrest Charles. .
Renwick, Walter Norton.
Richardson, Blanche Irene
Robbins, Burr Levi ......
Rogers, William Henry. . .
Rose, Charlotte Hanna. . .
Schulze, Dorothy Evelyn.
Sheppard, Frank Grant..
Sherwood, Helen Irene. . .
Spring, Alvah Hall ......
Taylor, Chester Eugene..
Tyler, Eliza ........ .. . .
Welch, Neal Carney .....
Winkelmeyer, Edith.Theresa .....
Woodward, Herbert Winfield. ....
Wilcox, Ray Francis .... .
Wright, Grace Aileen ....
Young, George Adelbert. .
Whitesville, N, Y.
Hornell, N. Y ....
New York City ....
Arkport, N. Y. . .
Paterson, N. J. . .
...Paterson, N. J. ..
Westwood, N, J. . .
Ridgway, Pa ....
Alfred, N. Y .....
Bradford, Pa. .. .
Wellsville, N. Y ....
'iolivaig N. Y ........
Little Valley, N. Y. .
Adams Center, N. Y.
. . . . . Punxsutawney, Pa.
Canisteo, N. Y...
Hornell, N. Y .......
...Seaford, Del. .....
Alfred Station, N.
Cuba, N. Y .....
Fairport, N. Y...
Arkport, N. Y ......
Wilson, N, Y .......
Jamestown, N. Y...
Andover, N. Y...
Yonkers, N. Y ....
Millersburg, Pa. .
Paterson, N. J. .
Fillmore, N, Y...
Cuba, N. Y. .... .
Wa-llsvillc, N. Y. ..
Alfred, N Y...
Alfred, N. Y ....
. . . Canisteo, N. Y...
Turkahoe, N. N..
Seamans, Carolyn Esther. . . . , ,
.. ...Potsdam, N. Y...
Canisteo, N. Y...
Xlleguny, N. Y...
Klfred, N. Y .....
Greenwood, N. Y.
Cuba, N. Y .......
Westbury, L. I...
Paterson, N. J...
Falconer, N. Y. ..
Almond, N. Y...
East Pembroke, N.
East Palmira, N. Y...
Young, Hope Ambrosia. . . . . . .Greenwood, N. Y.
. . .Cer.
. . ..C1as.
Y -:xr i"
, -1.- - .
V qi I
.L all 5 l'.1,.J
..:.53 if:iL-- U
As the athletic activities in Alfred are increasing in numbers and import-
ance, the Athletic Council is trying tot expand its policy to meet the athletic
progress. At the beginning of the year, after much consideration and debate,
cross-country running was made a part of track. This gave Alfred another
in basketball led to the
establishment of a girls' varsity basketball. team. The question of baseball was
it was not expedient to
major sport. The interest manifested by the girls
settled with the decision that for this year, at least,
attempt a baseball schedule. This action was deemed advisable because of the
lack of material and because of the short season. In granting the A's a very
liberal attitude was taken, many being awarded upon recommendation. The
Council authorized the selling of tags before each football game and track meet.
The money derived from this source was used to increase the worthy coffers of
the Jumph Fund. Thus the Athletic Council has been endeavoring to raise
the standard of athletics in Alfred.
Theodore Ahern .. .......... ...... P resident
Robert Witter . . . . . .Vice-President
Dorothy Shrader . . . ..... Secretary
YVINNERS OF THE "A" ,IN
Donald Gardner .
Frank Gibson, Jr.
k ' ., .l,
F' " -fiif V '
'tiii IIE football team of 1922 not only surpassed all precedent, but
'ev placed Alfred in a class of football higher than she has ever been.
With heavier and more experienced material, the able guidance
l of Coach Wesbecher, and confidence and fight to the end, the
Ati team was recognized as one of the greatest Alfred has produced.
'EX , , With a schedule entirely of colleges all ot recognized football ex-
cellence, Alfred entered each game as the under dog and proved
an antagonist to be feared in every phase of football.
No, this team off ours was not spectacular. Many times we
sorrowed for its faults and suffered for its deficiencies. Nor had
s" on our team who snatched us from defeat and led us on to
glittering success. Ours was a team of rugged, hardened heroes who ,fought for
all thev gained. Outweighcd, outplayed, even beaten, they 11ever gave up. At
we any "star
times they were the smooth running machine oi? professionals, at times they
failed repeatedly, but they never forsook the great aim-clean football and glory
to the purple and gold. The victory gone, the score rising, they struggled, they
held, they fought for the last incll. i
. Although Alfred will lose six of her purple and gold warriors with the sen-
ior class, we are confident that new material will fill the gap and Alfred will
continue her success. The managers find it possible to form a schedule for
1923 which a few years ago would have seemed a myth. All'red's Football
standing has indeed riseng we know that she will continue to grow in this, the
greatest collegiate sport.
A ' ' ' 1,
,riff 4.4 .1--fa!
Summarq of the Football Season
ALFRED 27 MECHANICS INSTITUTE O
Admitting that her fumbles and poor plays cost her little and that her
strong plays worked to advantage against the light, game team of Mechanics In-
stitute, we nmst credit Alfred with an easy victory. She was enabled to pour
in her second and third team 111011 after making three touchdowns. A complete
victory, the Mechanics game accomplished much in steadying the team and pre-
paring them for the great battle a week later against Bucknell.
ALFRED 0 BUCKNELL 41
On the Lewisburg field, the team met the strongest opponent that the purple
and gold has ever contested. The game was played on a warm, sultry day,
and the teams were continually obscured by clouds of dust. Though the Alfred
line was by no means ilnfpreguable, nearly all the scores resulted from end runs,
cross bucks and long forward passes. At the termination of the first quarter
the score was 7-0. In the last period, however, the team, choked with dust and
weakened by the superior weight of their opponents, were outgeneraled by the
bewildering aerial work of the Pennsylvanians. The game, as a gallant fight
against long odds, will ever be a bright spot in Alfred 's football history.
ALFRED 0 WESTMINSTER 0
Ill this rather conservative game played on the Westminster field, the team
showed an improvement over thc Bucknell game. The shifting of Gardner,
Bliss and McConnell to new positions which they occupied for the remainder
of the season changed the entire mechanism of the teamw. The game was fea-
tured by careful playing and short jabs with few long runs and little passing.
In the resulting frequent exchange of punts, Gardner 's trusty toe proved amply
able to spurn the ball from Alfred's goal.
ALFRED 6 ST. BONAVENTURE 7
The first college game on the home field was one of the most fiercely fought
and most evenly balanced that Alfred has witnessed. It was a thrilling and
spectacular game from start to finish. Playing an offensive game and continu-
ally making first downs, the Alfred team was forced near their goal but twice-
by a penalty and by a blocked kick. The second time the heavier team of St.
Bonaventure succeeded in pressing its advantage and scored. This replaced the
'impending 6-0 defeat of St. Bonaventure with a 7-6 victory. Although the
Alfred team had clearly outplayed their opponents, blind fortune held forth a
A, ,, 1
,jx YA- W V I., ' ,X
E' bib- ..
ALFRED 6 BUFFALO 0
On the Rotary Field at Buffalo the Alfred team achieved one of the
noteworthy cve11ts of thc season. She not only scored in the first half, but con-
tinually threatened the U. of li. goal throughout the game. The heavy Bison
line held for downs again and again. A punting duel between Gardner and
MeGaven was a feature of the game and "Soups" ope11 field running advanced
the pigskin many 'yards for the purple. Constantly aggressive, the Alfred team
deserved a larger score. The game ended with the hall on lluffalo's eight-
ALFRED 0 HAMILTON 0
The Ilamilton game was marked with stone wall defensive work by both
teams. Although both showed brilliant offensive ability, the playing on the
whole was inconsistent. Both goals were repeatedly threatened, and the wind-
swept field was constantly a scene of spectacular uncertainty. In the final period
Hamilton attempted a drop kick which sailed a foot to the left of the goal post
and closed the game a scoreless tie.
ALFRED 17 NIAGARA 0
On the home gridiron the purple and gold warriors played their best foot-
ball of the season in conquering their old rival, Niagara. .In the first two
periods the contest was indecisive and the playing ragged. The team, how-
ever, seemed to receive new vigor in the latter periods and by brilliant runs,
bewildering passwork and consistent kicking, scored first a field goal and then
two touchdowns. The strong Alfred line, aided by the intuitive "doping" of
the ends, Bliss and McMahon, kept the ball far from their own goal line. This
game was the most decisive and satisfying victory of the entire season.
ALFRED 14 ST. FRANCIS 0
Little praise can be given the pu1'ple gridsters for their easy victory over
St. Francis. -The Alfred team made a touchdown in each of the first two
periods, but failed to follow 11p the advantage. Ragged playing and fumbling
resulted i11 her being thrown on the defensive in the last half. Abels, the hard-
hitting fullback of St. Francis, was the spectacular player of the game. With
her usual dash and aggression, Alfred was expected to roll up a greater score.
ALFRED 7 ALLEGIIENY 33
On the Meadville field Alfred faced a. team both heavier in the line and
faster in theubaek field. The Pennsylvanians with their snap, their unccasing
drive, together with the "Pitt" formation and the bewildering criss-cross, sum-
moned the purple's last resources for defense. Allegheny in the final period
turned loose a storm of forward passes in an attempt for a fifth touchdown.
Lobaugh, the freshman back, in the last thirty seconds of play intercepted a
pass and with swift interference ran ninety yards for Alfred is sole touchdown.
ALFRED 0 THIEL 13
At Thiel, on a frozen gridiron, the team showed, perhaps, its best defensive
work of the season. The rather spectacular game gave Alfred little opportunity
for offense, but showed to advantage the strong defense offered throughout the
season by Gardner, Johnson and Robinson. Even Thiel 's fast, charging backs
had to resort to the ends for gains and here bit the dust when superbly tackled
by Alfred 's stocky little half back, R. Campbell. In the last few minutes of
play the team on its three-yard line held the powerful Thiel machine for downs.
This was the last, and without a. doubt the finest, individual piece of defense
of the entire season.
1 ' .5 ,xA X
"A" H1611 1922
Robert Campbell, Capt. 3 John 'lvlellralwn
Donald Gardner, Theodore Ahern Lawrence Stannard
Capt.-elect. Edward Teal Orray Fraser
Burton Bliss Leslie 'McConnell Raymond Johnson
Robert Witter A Douglass McConnell Frank Daly
' October 6
Freshmen ..... , ........... 6
Fresllmen . . . .
' Edward Campbell
' 1922 SCHEDULE
. . . . . . .28 Mechanics 'Institute . . . . . . . 0
... 0 Bucknell . ......... .....-L1
. . . . 0 Westmillistel' . . . . . . . 0
6 St. Bonaventure .... 7
6h Buialo . ....... . 0
0 Hamilton . . 0
...IT Niagara. .. O
.......14 St. Francis... ...0
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Colgate at Hamilton
. . . . . . . . .Allegheny at Meadville
. . . . . . . . .Bucknell at Lewisburg
. . . . . . . . .Stf Bonaventure at Olean
. . . . . . . . .Buffalo at Alfred
. . . . . . . . .Niagara at Alfred
.....Thiel at Alfred
. . . . . . . . .Westminster at Alfred
. . . . . . . . .Lehigh at Bethlehem
FRESHMAN TEAM SCHEDULE
Sophomores .... 0
....26 Ag.Juniors.... ...O
....19 Eldrid High 0
....fl3 Hornell High 0
mv- NA.,,fAw ,,7,'
'. ' 2 fy. f.- sf -' .
' i nfai M, - is '
., ,.- ,-..,
K ,,,-.,-e-4w..4-f-i.., 1
Capt. R. Campbell
"Bob," our husky,
low charging half-back,
who tackles as hard as
he hits the line. 'l'hat's
Wlin-11 ' ' Don " throws
off his headgear' he
starts something. The
team knows this and
have made him captain
"Scotty," the power-
ful, hard-hitting hack
stops for stone walls.
P, e-:fs My E5
Bliss Daly E. Campbell
"Burtie" is a light, Frank, the only Fresh- This is "Soup," Al-
tighting end and tackle. man varsity player, fred 's piglny com-
Nobody loafs w h C11 well earned his berth by mander and sensational
"Bnrtie" is there. his hard and consistent open-field runner.
Page Ninzty ' '.
1 -1-T AHF ,
-'Y 4,1-1 f' ' WF , ,nf ,
233- D A 1 34-14411
HCl1CI'l1bH plays a 11011-
game, using above the
shoulder ability all of
Johnson D. McConnell
This formidable line- Constant and steady,
man worked like a "l1ttle Mael' is always
steam roller every min- 111 the midst of activ-
..-,.'. .v P A
Fl,,...s if . , .- if ga
i i' if '--'
McMahon L. McConnell Robinson
"Mae"g our wee iight- l'F1'eddie" was the Careful and hzu'd-l1it-
ing end whose defen- most consistent ground ting at center, "Rob-
sive strength is always gainer in Alfred's line- bie" starred in knock-
reeognized. up. ' ing them of when they
broke thru the line.
rf ff-4' 1127:
A il' "ww '4 "'Tlv4"f'fn '
FT"""' -.-M f-.2431 -, , -'- 'jgjrq
,Aho 1 A Ly,
Q? 5 Q
When "Si" opens up
holes the backs drive
thru with a horse and
. 4.1 . J X
"Ed", at steady, ezmuy HKidder" is a football
guard and center is al- ve t eran. He is at
ways calm and sure. strength to the team
wherever he plays.
-Ai'3'i'T5' 'x 'LM-1-1-i1s..'l' J
'l'he 1922 basketball season of Alfred cannot be called a success. Despite
thc brilliant work of individuals, there existed a lack of that rapid-fire, smoothly
running, invincible machine called team work. Encountering superior teams
throughout the season, tic quin , i ,,,
game. fought each contest with a spirit and undying confidence worthy ot' their
l ' ' t though unrewarded by a victory i11 a single
This vcar's season is indeed of greater promise. Facing a difficult sche-
dule, the men came out for practice with more than the usual pep. A series
ot' interclass games has uncovered promising ability among new students which,
with proper coaching and the hacking ol' older varsity men, will build a team
worthy of great victories. Basketball is a sport in which individual skill,
together with team work and determination, will ever be rewarded. llf we give
these men our vigorous, combined support in practice and in action. they will
make the tolors of old A. U., thc purple and the gold, wave aloft ill this,
Alfred's sole winter sport.
Manager, Griffith Captain, Gardner Coach, VVesbecher
t I ' ' '- ,
i-l!..?3. .1 221'
"A" Men 1922
Campbell, Mgr. D. Gardner, Capt.-elect
Newton. II. Hinchcliff
Smith R. Witter
14 ..... . . St. Bonaventure . . . .
15 ..... .. Geneva....... ..
19 ..... . . Westlliillister . . . .
24 ..... .. Thiel . ....
29 ..... . . Allegheny . . . . .
15 ..... .. '
Thiel . ........................ . .
Rochester School of Optometry .... ..
19 ..... ..
9 ..... .. Clarkson Tech. ................ ..
12 ..... .. ..
Colgate . ..... .
12 ..... .. St. Lawrence ................. . .
Rochester School of Optometry .... ..
22 ..... ..
St. Francis .......... . ..... . . . .
January 17-Westlnillister at New WllIlllDgtOH.
16-Allegheny at Meadville.
18-Thiel at Greenville.
January 27-Rochester Mechanics at Alfred.
February 8-Westminister at Alfred.
February 13-St. Francis at Alfred.
February 21-Rochester Mechanics at Rochester.
February 22-Rochester School of Optometry at Rochester.
23-University of Buffalo at Buffalo.
28--University of Buffalo at Alfred.
March 3-Rochester School of Optometry at Rochester.
t' f 'i'i..J
ln the reconstruction and enlargement of the courts, tennis received a new
1 however a greater change than thisg it was in
impetus this year. 'Fhere was, , i ,
the attitude toward tennis. Tennis became a part of a great movement, natural
ill English athletics hut difficult to transplant to America, namely, a, recogni-
tion of the true purpose of athletic effort, the development ol? the individual.
in what could this he mor
as the aim, surely the season was a su
inds forced the enthusiast to reluctantly resign
his racquet. Skill, physical development and athletic enthusiasm were the
e easily introduced than tennis? lf we regard this
s ccess. The courts were iilled continuously
from spring until autumn w
Nor were the courts without manv a. hard fought contest. Both men and
women, Freshmen and sophomores, contested for tennis honors. 'l'here Gibson
wit.h his accustomed good .form and skillful precision defended his title of
clu-impion and there the Banks-'lDrummond combine excelled in tlouhlcs. Aug-
mented hy new stars, with a pertectioii ot inherent ahility and ever with the
same, stable support, Alfred looks forward to a successful re-entrance into the
realm of intercollegiate tennis of 1923.
l X ,K--.
1 ,L ,
Frank W. Gibson, Jr.
.L iii ., x
I- f - c .1'.1f,.
44:3 - I .1.Q.,E2L... -
In the early part of 1922, A. U. had the consciousness that there existed
both the ability and determination to produce a track team worthy of the Alma
Mater. After several weeks of arduous indoor training, the track men began
the more trying work on the cinders. 'ln the intcrclass,and interfraternity
contests, early in the season, the best track ability that Alfred has yet known
A ' t the Bonaventure team on a strange track, Alfred
was evidenced. gains 1 , ,
demonstrated her ability to spurn the cinders by taking the three Grst places
in all the track events except the sprints.
A comparatively new sport in Alfred, track as a major sport is steadily
rising to its own. With a11 unusually competent long and middle distance
aggregation, the team showed marked deficiency in sprints and field work. lt is
expected that this deficiency having been recognized will now be overcome.
Since few n1e11 were lost last year, and since we still have Dr. Fergnson's able
coaching, an cxcelling team is anticipated for the coming season.
"A" MEN 1922
Clark fCapt.D, R. Smith CCapt. Eleetj, Navin, Barron, Cole, L. Smith
Witter, Drummond, Anna Martin, Boyd CMgr.D.
. .... IW, 10, Ar-1-, 28, K. A., 34, N0n.F1-at, 17
Inter-class ........ .... 1 922, 15, 1923, 32, 1924, 565 1925, 67
At St. Bonaventure .. ...Alfred, 5055 St. Bonaventure, 53M2
At Alfred ........ ........... A lfred, 305 Allegany, 87
April 20-inter-class Meet.
April 27-St, Bonaventure at Alfred.
May 5--Allegeny at Meadville.
May 12-Rochester at Rochester.
May 19-Colgate, CPeudingj
May 25-Hobart at Alfred.
I Page Ninety-nine
Q2 . ,
..-g t 3.512 .: all
Alfred 50W--St. Bonaventure 535
Event Alfred St. Bonaventure
100 yard dash .... .... 1 8 ........
220 yard dash .... 1 8 .....
440 yard dash .... .... S 1. . .
Broad jump .
High jump ..
Pole vault ...
Diseus throw ..
Relay race ..
Cole . ..
Clark . .
Two mile run.
..6 23 .... .
..6 II .... .
..1 S .... .
. ...... 0 5 ....... .
Point Winners for Alfred
Navin . ..
...6 L. Smith.....
. . . 5 Drummond . .
Alfred 30-Allegheny 87
120 yd. high hurdles ........ 3 6 ..
220 yd. low hurdles .... .... 1 8 ..
High jump ..
Discus throw .
Broad jump ..
Witter . ..
Barron . .... .
Cole . ......... .
Pagz' Om' Hundred
. . . . .2 min. 7 see.
. . . . .5 n1i11. 1X5 see.
..11 min. 34 sec.
. . . . .19 feet, 2 in.
feet, 3 in.
. . . .0 feet, 8 in.
...33 feet, 3 in.
. .... 105 feet, 7 in.
.. . .2 min. 18 sec.
. .....1O-315 see.
. . . .22-3-2f5 see.
.. . . . .55-215 see.
. . . . .2 min. 10 see.
11 min. 32-2X5 sec.
........ 10 feet
.....36 feet, 3 in.
.. 5 4 Creeordj ........ 107 feet, 4 in.
Point Winners for Alfred
Drummond . .. 3
5 Boyd ..... 4
.L Q asa 1,
,..V1 " 14.519315 11-
Delta Sigma Phi
Rogers, K.A. ..
R. Smith, K.A.
INTERERATERNITY TRACK MEET
Eta Phi Gamma
INDIVID UAL POINT WINNERS
Ahern, 534' .....
Barron, 434' ....
Witter, 434' ........ . . GIA Lyons, A-3'I'. . . .
R. Campbell, 434' .... . . 6115, Eagle, K.A. .... 3551
Travis, K.A. . ..
Freshmen, '25 .
Cole, Non-Frat ..
INTERCLASS TRACK MEET
Sophomores, '24 .
Seniors, '22 .....
INDIVIDUAL POINT WINNERS
Navin, '25 ..... ............ 9 Ili Cole, '23 ...... 6
Hoehn, '25 ......... . .. 915, R. Smith, 24 . .. 6
R. Campbell, '23 . .. . . 9 Barron, '24 .. .. 6
Boyd, '22 ...... .. 9 Clark, '22 ... 5
Ahern, '23 ..... . . 8 Burns, '25 ..... 5
Rogers, '25 ....... . . 8 L. Smith '23 .... 5
E. Campbell, '24 . . . . . . 7524, Drummond, '24 . 5
Miller, '25 .....
V SCORE OF SCHOOLS
INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK MEET
RECORDS ESTABLISHED IN 1922
Cross Country by Masten Park, Buffalo, Time, 31 min. 32-4X5 sec.
' '1 2 5
Mile Run by Cox of Rochester Shop School, Time, 4 mm. .J - X sec.
Relay Race by Team of Buffalo Tech., Time, 2 min. 20-2f5 sec.
Buffalo Tech. .............. .
Masten Park of Buffalo ...... 18
I-Iornell . ......... , , , ,
Haverling, Bath . . . , , , ,
Binghamton Central .... . .... 17 Cattaraugus . .. 5
Rochester Shop School ....... 1315 Batavia . .... 4
Canisteo . ........... 13 Wellsville . .. 1
. 9 Bradford . ......... . .......... . 1
Paae One Hundred One
J. . . 9:3 .L
. vi t iumv 1 411-
-- - .mr .. vu, .,-.'--
Cross Countrq A Men 1922
Cole, Captain. Nnvin, Captain Elect.
Smith, Lyons, Arnold, Borden, Button
Alfred vs. Hamilton--won by Hamilton, 20-35.
Alfred vs. Hobart-won by Alfred, 25-30.
Alfred vs Bucknell-won by Alfred, 15-40.
October 19-Frosh-Soph Meet. November 10-Hobart at Geneva.
October 26-Hamilton at Alfred. November 16-Rochester at Alfred
November 3--Syracuse, Invitation November 24-Bucknell at Lewis
Meet. , burg.
Page One Hundred Tfwo
.ft ci- . ,. , 4,
lt was not until the year was well begun that
there arose a rumor that cross country was to
he a sport at Alfred. Few had considered it.
Soon, however, there appeared under Dr. Fer-
guson's unseliish leadership, a large squad of
me11, recruited from the football squad, from
former tracklnen and from those who wished
to work for their Alma Mater. A- schedule
rapidly came into existence and cross country
at Alfred was no longer a myth.
The team's usual balance rapidly increased
in ability throughout the year. The disappoint-
ment of an initial defeat at Hamilton was later
assuaged by the knowledge that Hamilton had
lost not a race in three years of cross country
Dr' Ferguson running. Next Hobart was decisively defeated.
1 The final contest on the home course,
of the season was a fitting climax when the "hill climbers," opposing Bucknell,
avenged the football defeat by placing sev
for first place.
en of the "purple and gold" in line
The " ur le harriers" were a rou 1 of incx merienced men who were willing
ll' l d
to fight and determined to win. With little to make a start, they esta m ISIC
Alfred in a high position in this new sport. May we regard this as a thrilling
example of what men with purpose can do for their Alma Mater.
Page One Hundred Thrve
Page One Ilundred Four
- vb , fu Z
F- 6 iN-4: . .
- """" fe Lim-12vr .5 , " ,, ,,,,,,?,,,,,.,.--,,,m- ,-
b--M ---- -l------:,...'.-2 'Q ,Wg,,g'jL,,.i2'r'1z.,1AX. ,,., I : "' ' .. .... .-.1...--.---..A--..-
CThe Student Senate
Robert M. Campbell '23 ..,. ............ ...... P 1 'csidcut
Trwin A. COIIVOO '23 .... ....... X ficc-President
Mary E. Monde '24 ..... .... S ocremry-Treasurer
John F. M'cMahmn '23 Max l'. Jordon ,24
,lt l'1PRl'1Sl'1N'l'A'l' I V IGS
Ethol M. Hayward '23 Lyle C. Cady '25 Burton Brewster '26
Pagf Our Ilundrfd Six
.L x. V K, V. ,U
,, . ' V A-1 1 -- 1. 51:1
- - . .
The Student Senate
"Actions speak louder than words", said the sage. lt was a homely say-
ing, but one which has been the rule and guide of many' organization in their
daily practice and station in the world of affairs. lft is perhaps fitting that
the Student Senate, "that executive and judicial organ, through which student
activities are directed and controlled," should use this maxim also as its slogan
tudent Senate is a thoroughly representative body and as
for service. The S
such strives to regulate campus life quietly, adequately and in full accordance
with that elusive, intangible, temper-mellowing factor, so indefinitely relferred
to as the "Alfred Spirit. -
There is no elaborate display oil' authority on the part of those who have
represented or now represent the several classes on the Senate. Perhaps herein
lies the secret of the Senate's success throughout the length and scope of time
during which the organization has been operative on the campus of Alfred
University. Rather has it stood for thc safeguarding of individual and group
interests, and for the promotion of the spirit of eo-operation and helpfulness
so necessary in the progressive life of a broad and open-minded, clear-visioned
student body which has ever before hit the goal of furthering Al l?rcd's highest
aims and noblest ideals.
Page One Hundred Sefvrn
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
SILVER BAY DELEGATES
l f , 5
-iff lllll l
The lj. Ill. C. A. Cabinet
Edward J. Teal . . . . . .
Max C. Jordan ..
Freclclick Gmralm ....
Rolmm-rt' 'I'. Spicer, Program.
llonalll M. Gill'illl0l', lll0ll1ll0l'Slll17.
. . . . . . .Pl'0Sllll'1llI
. . . .Vicv-Prcsiclcllt
. . . . . .Scc1'cta,1'y
. . . .Tl'02lSlllTCl'
'rm' Pnwisclw, Fillzlrlcu.
lf' Olairu l,Hlll'0l'1'll. Social.
Page 0110 Ilundrrd Nine
Ke-- Jae . -2.5! -. .W
The U. LD. C. A.
This has been a "red letter" year in the history of Alfred's AY. W. C. A.
Early in the tall, in eo-operation with the Y. M. C. A., a "One NVeek Cam-
paign" was created to raise the necessary funds for the college year. Due
to the ability of the financial leaders of the associations and to the wonderful
support of the college, this campaign was carried through successfully. Fare-
well tag-days and student suppersl'
The Y. W. C. A. wants to make its Silver Bay delegation this year the
biggest and best ever, so that more may gain from the marvelous "Silver Bay
Spirit". Alfred is growing and the HY. W." must grow with it so that this
essential side of college life will not fall behind in the general progress. Every
girl must "follow the gleam".
Y. W. C. A. CAIHNET
M. Lucretia Vossler .. ............. ....... P resident
Catherine Neuweisinger .. ..... Vice-Presidnet
Elizabeth Richardson .. ...... Secretary
Genevieve Kilbury .. .... Treasurer
Fredora Moore, Finance. Rhoda Vossler, Publicity.
Hazel Niver, Program. Edith Teal, Social.
The lj. Ill. C. JL
There is no force more vitally connected with the Hweal or woe" of the
world than the student. It is the student that will infiuence the coming day.
That iniiuenee depends on the physical fitness, mental soundness and moral char-
acter of the individual. The greatest victories can be won and tl1e noblest
Work can be accomplished only by those who seek this threefold development.
.lt is the purpose of the Y. M. C. A. to emphasize this truth and to bring
college men face to face with world problems and humanity 's need of men
with a. purpose and a will, "men who possess opinions, men who have honor,
men who stand above the fog in public duty and private thinking, men with
strong lI1l11dS, great hearts, true faith and ready hands".
Page Om' Hundred Ten
.X ' an .L l
if 'E T -1!..i'liZ ' -ff? ,uf
T I'0?1Slll'Cl.' ....
I Siqma .Jllpha Game-1 Council U
. . . . .Mary Mead
. . . . .Meta Gillson
. . . . Garland Smith
0,-0 F1'cdc1'icka V osslm'
Page One Hundred Eleven
.V-. ,..f ,wh . ,,
df ef w--ig'.'- F3 1: E
,J ' A "'Vw9'5', . 9 --,I - -
-N - ' tw., 1 ,J -, ,nn ,.,., ,.-....i..,..,,,,Y.,-,,i,
W- ---- -'ff-------v--'--df:fiff1i'f,'AQ,', ,QLgiJA..,.'x2!ff'S?'Al'i-.-J.L.s'Si.SLi...i.AA -:,1-:.W.....-f.---w.v-,.....-.--.... J
Ernest Eaton Catherine Neuwiesinger Paul Johnson
Edit01.,in,Chief Art Editor Business Manager
Ernest Eaton . . .
Pnnl Johnson ..
Cnfrlierine Ncllwicsiligrg' .
1+'redora. Moore .. .
Ralph Smith ..
A una Merrill ....
THE KANAKADEA lscmnn
. . . . .Editoi'-iii-'Cliief
. .Business Mnimger
Asst. Business Mgr.
. . . . . . . .Art Editor
Asst. Art Editor
. . . . . .Pll0t0gl'2l1Jll0l'
' ' Eliiterary Editors
. . . . . .Joke Editor
. . . . .Senior Rep.
. . .Sophomoro Rep.
. . .l'll'QSllll1L'll Rep.
Page Om' Ilundrrd Thirteen
,L A T M . . 'Mm
r -. 'A -- .2 P - -
Fiat Lux SMH
Editol'-in-l'I1iv1' .. ...Lloyd N. lmxlplmrc '23
Burton Bliss '23 Gvorgv l+'. Stvarns '23
Irwin Conroo '23 Max l'. Jorclnn '24
Alumni Ediior .... . . .Nm IM-forest W. 'l'run1an
Ag. Editor ..... ......... E arlo F. B1-ookius
Hnzol Gznnlmlo '23 Eliznlwtll Robin '25
Donnlcl G2ll'illll'l' '25 Mnxwvll lmln' '25
Jllliil 0'l4rivn '23
Business 1I2lll2lg'0l' ...... ...John F. McMahon '23
Asst. Bnsinc-ss BI2lll2Igl'l' .... ..... I lnrold Rogors '25
Ag. linsinm-ss Blixllzngm-1' .. ...John V. Hunlphroys
Pagr' Une lluudrfd Folzrlern
A. K, 2. 1
v ' L'-'iifffl-' 3 ' , 'HL -11'-.QW --
.Jllfrcd Ceramic Guild
1.,l'0Slll0llli ,,,,, , , ,
. . . ltlredora Moore
Manager ..... .... .... ...liaura Stillman
Marion Fosdick Anna. Merrill Mary lrish
Erna Sonne t'athm-rine N0llWl0Slllg't'l' Evelyn Tennyson
Ruth 'Witford Ulariee Davis
The Alfred Ceramic Guild was formed only a few years ago, but in those
few vears there has been a steady development of which its members are proud.
Not only does it afford the ceramic art students an opportunity to submit their
pottery for sale to the public, but it gives each member the opportunity to try
out his own creative ability in the entertainments produced each year by the
Guild. Aside from thc actual benefit received in vieing with one another in
work, the Guild instills in each o11e of its supporters the desire to become :L
journeyman of the highest order, whose key-word is "Not how mueh, but how
Page Om' Ilundrcd Fiftvm
J. ' gl .L
...ge t i-nie? 1 ffc..
Tlcw Uork State Siuclenfs Branch of Jlmeric.-in
. . . . .John F. Melllahon
President ..... .......
. . . . .Max C. Jordan
Secretary-Treasurer .. . .Harold T. Rogers
The Alfred Ceramic Society, the local branch of the American Ceramic
Society, offers a most valuable service to its members. This organization is a
medium ot' direct contact between the prospective engineer and the industrial
manufacturer. It gives the student an opportunity to become familiar with
the practical problems that are continually met with in the Ceramic world. .ln
all it is an open forum for the solution of difficulties, for the discussion of
economic production and inquiry into the latest realms of Ceramics.
Many of the students, during thc suuuuer vacation, work in some Ceramic
Industry, where they become acquainted with the finer points of manufacturing.
tl' 'ifoimation is given to the other
At the meetings of the Ceramic Society ,us 11 . ' 1
students and the problems which were encountered in the summer experiences
are discussed. Thus the engineers are brought in contact with the practical side
of Ceramic problems and are Well informed on all questions relative to the work
Of a Ceramic Engineer.
Page One Hundred Sefvenleen
.L of .. l ,
Fi 'i' 2' W. 2' a- 'fm
F' A4 .L:342iL' - l' I ,G L
The Roqal Order of Flies
'Wm-. the members of the Royal Order ol' Flies, salute you. 'l'his is our first
public appearance and we hope you like our looks. We do. We think that we
are a pretty exclusive group, and if you ever attended a 'Fly meeting, you
would think so too. lt might be fitting at this time to tell you who, what and
why we are.
ln January 1922 members of the class of '23 found it expedient to create
an organization at Alfred. This found expression in The Royal Order of Flies
an organization with membership restricted to upper classmen, majoring in
Ceramics. The main object of this Royal Order is to have informal banquets, ot
which four are held each year. These banquets, besides being marvelous revela-
tions of the culinary art, serve to bring men together from all fraternities and
clubs in college, inculcating a spirit of "cameraderie" and good fellowship
among these men which is not equalled by any other organization in school.
'Phe Flies aspire to no place of power on the campusg they are not out to
rel'orm the worldg they are not intellectual, neither are they dumb. But, if
through them, men who seldom meet are brought together for a social hour and
become friends rather than acquaintances, then we say, the Royal Order of Flies
has served a purpose. Q
Page Om' Hundred liiahlrrn
.1 ,, .
A Am'1z1'1n ISIUIMGIFAI. soon-:'rx'
I'1'csidrfnt . . . ..
XfiC0-PFi'Silll?llf . . .
'1'reasuru1' . . .
. . .Donald Gardner
M'A'l'lIEMA'l'ICAL SOC! l+l'l'Y
President . . .
'1'1'0as111'o1' . . .
DER DEU'l'SUIIE VEREIN
V ice-Presid cnt
Treasurcl- . . . .
Secretary . . . .
CImirmg1,n , , , ............... . . .
Chairman . . . - - ---
. . . . . . . . . .J. I. Yanick
. . .S. Swain
. . . . .Mzn'gm'ut, Emerson
- . .... L. A. Sh0Cl'ill'
. . . .IT:u'1'y Okcan
. . .W. A. Preische
. . .J. I. Yanick
. . . .Dean Tittsworth
Page One Hundred Nineteen
I ' 1
:' H iff 1
1 7 A . iv M4 nl-Llk..I-ti:-..-t ,...,.--.........
Cfhc-z Footliqht Club
Vice-President . . .
Business Manager . . .
Secretary-'l'reasu1'cr . . .
Theodore .T. Alu-rn
Leon A. Dough on-ty
Ernest E. Eaton
John F. McMahon
Page One Hundred Tfwfnty
. . . . . . . . . .Julia O,B1'iCll
. . .Cathorine Ncuwicsingcr
. . . .Frank W. Gibson, Jr.
. . . . . . . . .Edith Teal
Anna. L. Mzlrtin
Constance M. Spalding
Edward -T. 'Foal
Benjamin M. Volk
' :- 1' jz- ' 1.
"1 A I 1 1. A, if . I
..-....-.,..-...,.,,,,,-,....1 : f,- , .. , - . . ,, - A -,3 - ---- .-.-.---.......,,.,.,v,?-
M--lg-1 1 M...f1uvf:..,.p41.:-1':::...L...z..u , .L.v.f,.'.: ,.,,,,,-, - .W -H fl
F lRS'I' BA SS
Prof. Ray Wingate
J. Loc Ul'?llld2lH
J. Hllgllllfx Nagle
Page Om' llundrrd T-wenly-one
Honjannin N. Volk, Dirvctm'
Vinuvnt 'l'. Dm-Salvo Ulmrlvs L. S14-vvns
lmwrvnco A. St2lllIHll'd Wm'rc-n C. Colon
Pay: Om' Hundrrd T'I.L'l'llfy-f'lL'll
Priya' Um' Ilundrrd Tmcfrzly-lhr1'c
Page Ona 11lllIdl'1'd Tfwruly'-fvzn'
.A -1 L Z 4.-,gg
x .. ' Q W, ,
.5--V - QQ .'31..E1."' rL.....Q: 1- .... .VH .
1 -1 8552 73.
"f ' -A "'1'-1 LL. -6 1 5--1 F-4
I WUWIHWWI wi N V? 6 jg
' ' - -D 1" ii:
, E n NEW? umlmlml1u1l1l1jm illllluu
X 'TIT , J 3 5? '
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4 'TV 11 "' ,T TJ " ci new V
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+-- ---J L--J GED vw-2-5'-0 gage'-a w- "Zo" 'Q'
..........,--f -- ' ' P oak :GIVE 'QPEM' Q'-'NT'
"" "iQ 1" " 'Wn" ' "'m'u"mM1 ? JUN 'Ll 5573
......-H P-1-' ' U- R m
.1 ,, F' 'I M Wm I iqvisfff QQ"
y gIiIIlIl!N!fUHlI Hlllllllllllllfml Illllllllllluum I J Wei? an
, I + f XX Q55 Q-Q
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', .,,.....,,. ml1lll,l -,,,...mllIm4 M ,.,,..., .mllilu l N S799 E -Egg!
' A Qlxll N J Q, 6 . ' T.: TITX
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Vg WC LLZCLT TT..DEl
-ui-J, V -f ia- - , K.: XlA-Jl.+sL. -'j-.5
F R TER ITIIT
Pagz' One Il1l71dl't'd Tfwmzly-jim'
xg:-rf111.1:m.L p.1.zpunl1 H10 Mud
. 1 1623 JN
President . . . . . . Fredericka Vosslel'
Secretary . . . . Evelyn Tennyson
Treasurer . . . . . . Eleanor Craig
Never before has theilirick been at home for so many girls. This year there
roof. We have many new ad-
vantages in the way of interior improvements and social activities which we are
privileged to enjoy.
are eighty-six of us warmly housed under its
ve resounded with joyous
This year more than ever, the long halls ha
occasions, while the individual rooms have W1tl16SSCd the forming of many fine
friendshi s. Here too the majority of the college girls have an oppor 1 y
P , ,
Oxperience some of the lessons which never could be learned w1th111 the four
l n 'lt is certain that any girl who once has lived in this
walls of at c assroor . . ,
dormitory feels that her college life would have been incomplete but for this
Page One Hundred Tfwenly-.fefven
mpulllf .1110 .1011
L Q E' U5 3-.iIi2v
.4 S Q
Theta Theta Chi
Bl'u1'ffnr1-tv E. lizuulwvlu'
Vluiru Martin XVosln-c-lun'
Pagz' Une I'!lllIdl'I'd Tfwfuty-nine
ff1.qll.L 11J.1p11nH .1110 .Hind
J. 1 Q A,
...Mf t 2.-1.5121 + 1-
'l'lle grand old "dorm" has calmly observed the passing of another year
into the realms of history! 'Weatherheaten a11d old, the venerable walls re-
fused to yield to the batterings of time and once more provided shelter, com-
t'ort and joy to its dwellers.
The mighty hand of time has swept down with a crushing force: the
pleasant days spent at college are gone, the beautiful friendships are destroyed
and the days of pleasure are over. But one who has lived in Burdick Hall may
well console himself with the memories of those days of boundless joy and
Vincent De Salvo
August De Mayo
Page One Hundred Thirty one
. , A X
l V " 2 -X
,., J. :Qrjff H- "l '-1 - 3xfLQ-- I-w-I
:l,l'0Sllll'lllQ li. i'. Davis
llrol. -l. li. Slmw
- P' 5 ,
'17 -":Lq.9"i:: I
Delta Sigma Phi
Alpha, Zvtn Clmplrr
Fralrvs in l1'mz1lll'ail'u
Director V. F. liinns
lliroctor A. lfl. l'l1nmpl1n
Fratres in Collogio
llr. J. Nvlson Norwoml
l'rol'. U. M. Potter
Page Oni' llundrzd Tllirly-three
A-.,- ,f K
. J- , l
H rib r
Eta Phi Gamma
Fratres in Collegio
Frank Gibson -I r.
Francis Williams '
Burr Robbins I
lf' ran k Ford
Page One Ilundrrd Thirty
.L ,.1.1punH .1110 adv,
.1 5 if .
Q' ., ' ' ,1
1 --ill , -'
lll'illl l'. E. 'l'itsworfl1
lf'1'z1T1'1'S ill Filtilllfilfl'
Prof, V. .IQ Aflillllvl'
.lZll'?lll'0S ill l'oll1-grio
1'rol'. W. A. 'l'itsw0r1l1
Page 011: Hundrfd Tlzirty-:efven
Prlgr fjlll' llundrfd Thil'f-1'-fifllll
m' frm fyiw
f A ' ' "RH
P I -.7 N
. A 4-S Q
lg -- A
.3 -my ,, IA.
'L' 'nw .GEM
Pnyr Om' Ilnmlrml Thirty-zzinr
Ju ' th .L
.Jig -emi f 11-e
Thus ends the ileasin facts and the informin statistics of our college life.
These records of the present will soon be the memories of the past. It is the
hope of every junior that those memories will be made the more vivid, the more
mlcasant the more si nificant because of our efforts which have made ossible
this the ,24 Kanakadea.
In the few pages which remain we pry open the lid of common occurence
and allow a. bit of campus fun to till our memories. To appreciate humor, is
one thingg to create humor, is another. If perchance what follows fails to pro-
voke even a wan smile, or becomes stolidly serious under your critical gaze, or
perhaps wears the domino of aversion, look to yourself. .lt may be that you are
a creator of humor rather than H11 appreciator of it, or possibly,-too much
English. However, we realize the fact that our etforts may be humorously weak
and parched so we ask for your considerate indulgence.
Now as we come to the conclusion of this annual and as our imagination
and work merges into the everyday tasks, we take the opportunity to thank you
for entrusting in our care the publishing of this volume, and extend to those
who will create the '25 Kanakadea our sincerest wishes for success i11 a better
annual for a bigger Alfred.
Page One Hundred Forty
J. ' Q13 .L
, ta t 2 11'
NVith Apologies to the Frosh
red and white clover hlos-
In the spring he would gather dandelions and
soms to sprinkle on the cots so that they might feel some of the outside world.
it N if 'lk
After getting the key, the hull dashed out into the open space.
' as af 124' an
'l'he curtain falls upon them as they stand in each other's arms.
il ii 1241 ZF
'l'here were some differences of opinion hetween these two brothers hut
they soon passed away.
it it N it
He took comfort in his good dog-friend, Binks, until he was drowned.
W ffl 'li' iii
Wliilcl conversing with his father the horse hocamc very spirited and
'li if K 'll'
The most of his vacations, however. he
he was horn on the 27th of February, 1807.
'K 'll' if if
spent in Portland, Maine, where
A shriek followed and poor Milly frightened, duplicated it, dropped the
lines tlllii starred hlankly at the t
ll if 'W 'HI
t' ans drums wash tuhs, eornets, and all other
I The people pounded on in-p , - .,
kinds ot musical instruments.
M' lil' 'll' if
He rushed into the banquet hall full of hright lights and merry people.
'li Si ik ik
After he had said this, wife and son rush to him as he stands prostrate.
18 ll' if Ili
It was just an ordinary monkey 's paw tied to a mummy.
Ik 'll '44 N
As he passed the rows of cots, there was a smile from every eot that was
Page One Hundred-Foriy-one
Pngr' Ona llundred I"nrty-tfwo
.L 5 : "1 ,
il cg vs
Jls Others See Us
IN-n' months ago some liocly
tln-ro and I saw nmny girls and n
invitv nw on ai. llinmfr pnrtv. Wln-n I wont
lI'll. 'l'lnif is Iirsl' clmncl- to invifv on any
'lml' in my In-l'oi'v lil'l-. AI't4-I' ai You
NVOSIAITII pzirtv. I mlvor san' any peirto lllym t 1
- 1 wry nice dross on Iwi' lmocly. It is
mintes I saw an girl cznnv :xml sln has z
liorclml for nn- to look at it lwcansl- I mlvvi' ai
ny dross lilw that in my lwforv lill-
I lll'Vl'1' final amy uppvi' part of that dross. Wlwn I saw that clrm-ss my 1-yu-s :iri-
closvd In-cailsv in my connfry. in lmlizi. no lmody Wl'l'i'lS likv that dross. ln my
l B I Y ' 1
country worm-n n'vrm-'s mln-ss from foot to lwcl. I nm not nslnnnul lon only llmt
' l clincvs. llvr cluncl- is wry nicv :xml I likl- il
clrvss lint after couplv minus s lv z
'll man sn-ieinly for lnrlizm to look :il
wry much lint it. is too liorolml for an Ezistl-I I
' ' - v to swallow somv tnm- np lt. lint
liorm- nmkvs lot ol' motions :incl I flnnly In lr,
xVl'SI'l'0ll cnstonis an-0 not good lmt lmy my customs
in lmliu tln-y ure- noi good.
A. ' it Y A,
.g e P-sais-at ' 411-
Yock ! Wl1e1'e 's Baldy?
Red. Ilels over eating at Andy 's
Yockl IIa. lla. 'l'hat's good! Who ever heard ol? any body over-eating
at that place.
Not So Good
l+'. Ellis. You've got to pay this bill.
Shep. My word!
l". Ellis. .liord no, ,l want cash.
Planning the Sleigh Ride
Pinky. You see so far we have three ehaperons and four sleigh loads.
lieverieh. 'l'hat's dangerous. Some body will get hurt in the rush for
the Fourth sleigh.
NValt King to Prof. Shaw in the P. O.: T70n't you teach at the Ceramic
school any more?
Prof. VVhy, yes.
NV. King. Been over there every day for the past week and eouldn't find
Ol? No Use to Him
After an arduous oration on how to have a. good time.
Smith: But Danny, I have a date. fl' eanit pull any of that "wise" stuff
Ethel: Stretch and Freddy never seem to get along since he bought the
Mae: Oh well, true love never did run smooth, you know.
Page One Hundred Forty-four
.u AQ. I,
Nw. , -i I .,
, v ..N, I. ' 1 A X .
Nh-,H ..:.34:J-A A -1 4-.ii-N Q - -1
DOG GONE IT
IlniIy's clog with the usunl fznnilinrify was vnjoying nn English rx-ci'fation. ,AN
1 . . . '-
l'hv Ili'2lIl haul askm-cl in question and thi- aforvsnul clog was the only onv to nlako Q'-
an auclihlc sonncl. "Well, I clicl not vxpvct' such el clog-niafic reply. I
Prof. Shaw. What do ,von I-xpi-ct to hm- wln-n you get out of collm-gc?
String. An olfl nmn.
Iiclclio 'IH-nl mlrvannt that In- was IICHII.-'IIIHIIIICS he Io The infvnsm- In-at that
woke hnn up.
llcar Doctor: Wlu-n I In-gnu taking your nnwlicinc I could not soc- n thing,
now I can sm- my finish.
Miss BIOIIIHIII. in 'I'ItI1ics: I will l0CI'llI'l' Ioilny on linrs. Ilow Illklllj' have
rcml the twenty-Iilftli clmpter?
Frosh Class: All hands on high.
V n v 1 u
1'I1nt's hnv. X on nrv flu- vvry group to whom I wish to speak. Tlnn-4: is no
"Go on", sniml thv sock to tho shou.
"I.'u1' if. mn!" Hy Doc Ferguson.
"I lend il' clog's Iifvf' said Ihc clmln. H
Pngr Om' II11n:!rrdFfn'ly-jim'
,-:Q-TAT T 'ji-xi
T . .
fx: , , ,nirf-,::':'i
'T W 'B
Page' 0111 Ilum1'redFor1y-.six
1 " ",w, 1
Y ' P
4' 4 'W 'T'
rx ll s
-'J' 1-I L. 'A X'--.
,c -'lynx . --1 ... ,1wL"'..
New Ucr School
cc c, of W , ,gmc '
N V 65529 n
' i " 'Q TI' 1,
. if? A' ' 1 is
,.:QQ4fn' ' , .. -. -:3A,i:L-.
H' 4- M- ,
To william Hamilton Thomas
tn appreciation of his ejforts to
uphold the life and spirit of the
school, and in deepest apprecif-
Q ation for his council and friendf-
. 'A ship, aiwaigs offered at the riqht
time, we the class of 1924,
if dedicate this book.
Page One Hundred Forty-eight
l'ag1e 01112 llumlred Forty-nine
A .x1N2 X b
il nc ef, usidi 41-5
u 1 4
HIS is a book of the present
but it is intended mostlq for
the future. its purpose is to
give qou something which, as time
goes on, will bring back to uou
memories of the daqs spent at Tl.
IJ. S. A., besides helping qou to
retain qour loqaltq to qour Jllma
These represent the paramount
obiect to which we have devoted
so much time and effort. lDe
hope that this volume, which has
been constructed with these points
in mind, will meet with qour sin'-
Page 0n1'Ilundrfdl'l ly one
J. ' 69: A.
.ef at i-Qaida: -'
She's in Alleghany County,
The place we all love dear,
Among the hills of
For her we'l1 give a cheer.
Hurrah for dear old Alfred,
Alma Mater we must name her,
She guides us in the right,
Her praises loudly call,
You'll find her truest boys and girls
' At Agricultural Hall.
She stands beneath the banner,
Of the yellow and the white.
Then we will ne'er forsake her,
By her we'll always stand,
When care and trou
We 'll lend a
Old Alfred 's always smiling,
Her halls are always fair,
ver will mislead us,
She surely ne'er can fall-
For she 's leading us to victory,
From Agricultural Hall.
'er shall be down-trodden,
Wc're at her beck and call,
Hurrah for Dear Old Alfred,
And for Agricultural Hall.
When looking for true boys and girls,
You'll always find them there.
Our thoughts turn back to Alfred,
When we are far away,
Page One Hundred Fifty-I-wo
To the school that is to us most dear
Our own N. Y. S. A.
2.1.1111-ffzfjg p.1.1punH .1110
Y. S. A. GROLI
W? rf""'4 1 ""
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,-.--,-1'-' sp' -- 1 -. , -'z .-Y'JJ,'-I-
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.'Xm'lm-: IG. f'Il.XMI'LlN, I'h.Ii. H9185
I ,lRI'IC'I'1 nc.
ln.wlrnrlur in Iufurul Iff-unmmlf-.v mul
I'l1.H.AIi'1-vm! lfnivvrsify, 'USS SHUI
llll'l' f'0lll'Sl', Uornvll UlliV0l'Si1j'. 'Ib
21: Sllllllllvl' School Alflwl lvlliVl'l'Sl1N
st1'mct'or in Scivmec, Ilalvcrlin H1211
Wvhool, liafll, N. Y.
v I V 1 .
NNlm,1.xM lI.XMIl1'l'HN llloxus CIJIU
'lnxlrllr-lnr in l"1n'gr lVorL'.
H4-:ul liluuksmiill Spicvr hlilllllfillfflll
gg l'omp:my. Pl:1inH4-Icl. N. J.. 'UT-'Il.
lflcllznlqzleloli Sm-:ml.xx l'l..wl-:, A.M.
I'rnj'r's.wm' nf Nalurul .N'f-iwllrr mul
AJS. Alfralcl Univ:-rsity. '8l: A.M
:tx 'M Post
ami li.lJ. Alflwl l'nivvrs' ff:
lmlcllnm- Work, Biology. lTlliVl'l'Hif'V oi I
Pnyr Ulu' llumlrrd Fifty-f-'Ur
- A . "L',,x,
Amcx.xNm':n 1'I1msm RIcMs1sN C1913j
lnstl'111't0r in Vwgrflable G-rrrdenfing mul
Gl'I'l"lb llmlsn illcmagemelzt.
N. Y. S. A., '10, Special Course, Cor-
nell University, '12.
Payz' OIII' Hundred Fifly-.six
SUs.xN l.lI.XY L,xNGwo1u'1lY, Ph.li. H9125
Liln'r11'inn. and IllSll'Ilf'f0l' in English.
Pl1.l3. Alfred University, 'O-L5 Sum-
mer Course, Sinnnons College, '12,
Modern Languages, Salem College, '06-
.l3i5m'11A E. 'l'1u'swom'11, l3.S. H9215
Alfred University, '01-'08, Pratt In-
stitute, '11, B.S. Cornell University,
'13, Summer School, Columbia. Univer-
sity, '16, California. Life 'Diploma for
Grade Teaelling, '08, Clothing In-
structor, N. Y. S. A., 'll-'13, Instructor
and Assistant Professor, N. Y. S. C. of
Agriculture, Cornell, '13-'18, i11 charge
ol' Home Economies Extension, New
llampsliire State College, '18-'21,
, , 1
.L . ,V
.ne F. , F
Filifk Yum ' . .l 1 I.-
Giconuu S'1'1c1'maN ROBINSON H9183
In.str1cr-tor fin Poullry Iluslmmlry.
N. Y. S. A., 'lilg Special VVo1'k, Cor-
nell University, 'lilg Iligh School In-
structor in Agrienllnro, 'l3-'l85 Exten-
sion VVoi'kor, Cornell University, 21.
LLOYD W. Romxsox, B.S. H9191
I'IlSfl'Ill'l0I' in l"urnL Jlanagcnwnt,
Jlaclmzvry and Rural .E11g1Tn0e1'i1zg.
B.S. Cornell llnivei-sity, 'lflg Summer
Session, Cornell University, 20.
Grqonoi-1 xVAlil.ACl'1 SMITH H9185 C ,
mt anal 1llSfI'llCt0l' in
Page One Hnndrrd Fifty-sewn
NV1N1"11'I1,1J W. 1f'. li.xNnol,vll, 14511112115
llINfl'lIt'fIII' in l'l:rmislry, .'lHH'l'I.f'IIIl
ll1'sfrn"11 anal If'1'f'1'f'.v.
1S.S. AI1'1'm-cl Ulxivm-1'sit'v, 20g 111-
S1'1'11U1'0l' in Military '1'1'ninil1g. A. 11..
'ZKM lllS1'l'1lC1'0l' in 1Xl1lH101ll21f1L'S, S. IJ.
13. School, 1"0ukv. Ark.. '13
Pagr Om' llrmdrzvl Fifly-eight
1I.xm..xxn 11. Sxlrrll, 13.8. 1151211
In.wIrur'lm' in Animal lfzmlmmlryf.
'18g llzmsvillv, '1 Sl- '21,
E'1'111'11. 19. 151'INN1'I'l"l' 1151205
Inslruf'lor fin Infurul Ifrluf-niiun.
Al1'1'1-11 SIIIIIIIICI' School, '17g SYVEIUIISI
'1'. U. Rural lCll1lC211'101l, Addison. N. Y.
13.S. Von-m-11 l7l1ivm-1-sity. '16: 111-
structor in Ag'1'iCll1f1l1'l1. 141111-nvillv. '16-
Ullzllltzlllqllzl S1l1ll11Il'1' School, '12-'14'
l1nivcl'sity SU11111101' School, '151g 10:1011-
vrs 170111-go, C'o1umlmin. 'QUQ 'l'. U. Rural
' l'1llllC2lf1011. A1111-41 Acnm1vn1y, '10-'15g
i'.xm.os V. 1'.X1lICNG.X H9205
In.slru1'lor on llrliry lnrluslry.
N Y S A A111'1W0j'l'2I1'SIH'2Hf1lC?l1
A. . . ., .,
1-xpx-x'ia-11450 Plmvnix lflwvso f'0.1Slllll-
mon' SUSSIOII. 1XIicl1igz1n Agriu11lTm'ul Col-
,K. . I ,
.-ff fi T' -fx ' . ' V
' '15-3' ' - ' -:.1:1:...-...-..,,,,,-....iQ,, -"in-74T"-A'-"""TJTf'7g'1
101-!'0. '21. S1l17L'11lI10llt1l'll1 ol' luv f'l'l'I1ll1 I
Hopf. 1,?l11"V1ll1'11S. In-algllv 2:1 Aulmrn
WlI.I..ucn R. Coxlc, MS. 0,9175
l'1'of'1-.s.wo- of Agronomy and Fruit
lliulfnlo Siam- Normal School, '09
1Tl'1llI'lD2l1S1l1lD, '02-'12g Cornell Univer-
SWY. 'l5g l.'rinci1mlsl1ip. '13 '16
Aux:-is Ii. 1'1,.Xl!Kl'I 619215 1
lllSfI'll1'fIIl' in llfnnrslic- Swif"11r'r'. F.
Ph.li. Alfroml l'llivul'si1'y, 'OEM Sum-
llll'l' School, P1'llllSj'1V2lll1i1. '1Q3Sllll1-
lll0l' Sm-ssion. l'orm-II 11lllV4'l'Sl1y. 'llg
'1'l'2lC1l1'l'S Vollvgm-. '12-'llig Instructor Q
Alfrvml Acmlvllly. '10-'11. ,
- - fl
f-- i--. -- V- . A-
Ji 1 'f
--A --- - - b-A --M - V
' . T fry-1 .
Aq Kanakadea Staff of 1924
CIIEIFICS F. Scllovfcr.
Nvilliillll F. rnllllfplllilll
John T. Lzulgr .......
Richard F. NVa1'ducr'.
Louis A. .Bl'2lilHll'tI. . .
Pugz' Unf IlumlrrdSix1y
. . ..Edilo1.'-in-Chief
. . . .Assistant Editor
. . .Business BIHIIPIQCI'
. . . .l?l1ofog'xr:1p11er
.. .Avt Editor
A, " ' A ,- -
I We 1 :M
'WL I!! gm
5 3 ESENIHHSU C 3
1.vggp.1.1p1n1l1 my .1011
Jn ' y All
Class of 1923
Earle F. lirookins .... . ..... President t'arl Rumult ...Treasurer
Anne Millard ......... Vice-President Virginia Flint . . . . . .Secretary
Colm-S Purple and NVhite
The class organized in 1921 under the leadership of Vtlallace Childs. who
' ' t l 'I
left us at the end of that school year. 'During that time he was assiset ty
Robert Brown who was our Vice-President for the first year of our existemfe
Durin the first vear we played the Class of 1922, the annual Frosh-Junior
Football game, and, as usual, we lost, but nevertheless, we had a lot of fun.
During our Junior year John Cornwell was our President. It was during
this year we did most of our work. The main tlnng that was accomplished was
the making up of the 1923 Kanakadea, which tllI'110d out a big success. due to
the splendid co-operation between the College Board and our Board. The Ag
Board consisted of Earle F. Brookins, Editor, Laura Sager, Assistant Editor,
Robert Brown, Business Manager, Duncan Monro, Art Editor, and Charles
Barry, Photographer. Later in the year we gave the annual Junior-Senior
Banquet in the Ag School, which was followed by a dance.
And this year we have the thrills of graduation to feel, together with all
the work connected with it. Anxiously we await the day when we will be
handed our diplomas and 'start out into the world to practice what we have
learned here at Alfred. The one sad feature about graduation is the leaving
behind of old friends, associates and our Alma Mater. Some of us will be
able to get back in the years to come to renew acquaintances and watch her
progress, but many of us will be scattered over the country and will be unable
to take advantage of the yearly gatherings of the Alumni Association. How-
ever, our earnest wish is that our Alma Mater grow bigger and better each year,
and if our humble efforts in her behalf while we were students here, have helped
in this, we will all rest assured that our time and efforts outside of our studies
have not been in vain.
Page One Hundred Sixty-three
C A ' A' l,
5 .. ..:-.
KA'l'lll'3ltlNl'l M. C'AMl'liI'lLl'.
01.1-:.xN, Xl-:w Yolni
Ulean lligh School, '22: Tau Signla .Xl-
pha. '22-'2!l: President of Rural Teacher
Training '22-'2Il: Country Life Club.
llow many times have all of us hern
cheered up by one of "Katle's" witticisms.
ller lrish humor is one of the pleasurable
elements of the "Ag" school, The manner
in which she always makes friends with
ihe litlle l'oys and girls is very character-
istic of her. She is just as distinctive
when il' comes to making: a brilliant rrcl-
tatlon. Neither is she afraid to state her
opinions very frankly when she deems it
necessary. We feel conlident that she will
wln to herself many friends in the future.
just as she has here. and not the least of
these will be the children whom she
Page One Hundred Sixty-four
Belfast Iligh School, '20g Vlass Basket-
ball. '21, '22g Class Football, '2Il: Vice-
l'resident, C. L. U. A., '22g 'Country Life,
'22, '23g Smith Club, '21.
llrzunl. as wc know him made his debut
into N. X, S. A. ln the fall of '21, Since
that time he has been on the job every
minute and has made good in whatever
he attenuated. We were at first led to
believe that he did not bother much with
the fair sex, but now see that we were
sadly mistaken. as ho is a ladies' man and
there is no hiding of the fact. Ilowever.
it is not only as a ladies' man that he
shines. for he has shown us his "Brand"
in basketball as well as football, and quite
a number of the members of the Rural
'l'eac-hers' 'l'rainlng.: Class think he can't
be heat. XVe will forgive them for that.
however, for we are sure Ilrand will leave
his "Tlrand" at the top of the "Ladder"
in whatever llne of Agriculture he may
.g i i.-EEN? 1 is
Ussl.xN, N. Y.
aol, 2222: Teachers'
Tl'rainlng Vlass, '22-'23g Country Life
l Vlulv. '22-E231 Tau Sigma Alpha, '22-'2I!.
I'llllIlSlll'Il1.fll lllgh Sch
Te knew her is to love her. and lo DOS-
:sess her as a friend there is neue more
true. "Billie" ls qualified for her work as
al teacher with generosity, enthusiasm.
and a cheery smlle. llewever, we do not
believe she will Ire alene in her daily tasks
long for she counts her friends by the
CHARLES H, BARRY
XVA'l'l-1lll.ll'I'l', N. X.
XvIlf9l'lllll'5' Illgrh School: .Xllmny Aead-
emy: Vlass Feetlmll, '2l: Vlass llaesker-
hall, '21-'22-'22l: 'i'0lIllll'5' Life Ulufl, '21-
'22-'ilfli U. L. U. A.. '21-'22-'23g Theta
l'ha1'les, known luetter to the canmus as
"'l'haw Bird," made his debut in Ag:
School in the fall of '20, Since that time
he has lneen a hearty friend of all who
know him. Ile is always smiling and a
willing worker in any task that is as-
signed to him. Uhaw, like many ei? the
rest of the lmys. has a failing for the fall'
sex, hut it will he well ta leave the mat-
ter of tinding a quiet spot where the moon
smlles down upon his ehulce. le him and
his Nash. Altlmugh he seems like a quiet
lad: these who knew him lntlmately,
know that when he gets started. he is just
lvuhllling.: over with fun. ln his studles he
devotes as much, if not more, time than
anyone else ia Ag School, and when he
settles down in the cmuntry near Water-
vllet. we know the community will he
preud of him as a nelg.:llhe1'.
Page One Hundred Sixty-ffve
.N ' 9:1 L,
,f t i4,5i1a.' ' - 0.1.
IKICRNICIG li. IDIETRICII
MAlm'rnoN. N. Y.
.lllarathon High School, 'lT: Brick, '21-222:
Tau Siglllll Alpha. '22-'23: Domestic Sci-
ence and Rural 'Feacller Training, '21-
'22-'23g Country Life, '2l"22-23.
Bernice made her debut in Alfred ln the
fall of 1921. As a student. she has suc-
cessfully pursued the work of both the
Domestic Science and 'the 'Rural Teachers'
courses, especially enjoying: any artistic
work that was introduced. We may. per-
haps, think her a bit reserved at first, but
the lonfzer we know her, the better we like
her. She would gladly go a mile out of
her way to prevent interrupting or dis-
turbing: anyone. while on the other hand.
she is allways willing: and ready to help
others. It is her wonderful unseltlsh
character that gives her such a place in
Page One Hundred sixfy-fix
EARLE F. RROOKINS
JAMr:s'rowN, N. Y.
Federal Board Club, President, '21: Sigma
Alpha Phi, '2l: Flat Lux. Ag liditor,
'22-'23: Ag. Editor, Kanakadea. '23g
Country Life. '21-'22-223: U. I.. U. A.,
'22-':Z3g Student Senate, 223: Vnivcrsity
Chorus, '233 Athletic Council, '22: Class
Football, 'Zig Theta Gamma, '21-'23,
S'i is one of those lads who makes
friends with every one he meets. He leads
our class with the same pep he puts into
his school wo1'k. Nothing ever comes up
that he is afraid to tackle, whether it is
in school or in u football game. lf any-
one falls down on a job, Si is right there
to carry it through. His presence ls es-
pecially felt in tl1e wee small hours of
the morning, when some peace loving.:
brothel' finds himself on the cold floor. 1-Ie
is well acquainted with every 11ook and
cranny on or about the campus. and Ile
has even been seen on the third floor of
Ay: school. He seems to feel as much at
home up there as he would in the lighting
top of a battle ship. His ability to keep
on gzood terms with the fair sex seems to
be sort of a mystery. We don't know
what it can be, unless it is his musical
yodel. If you are as successful in soil
surveys as you have been here, you will
have little to fear, out in the cold. cruel
I ,ea I
. AiQ. : Page
VIRGINIA R. FLINT
1'I0lINl'II.l., N. Y.
Ilornell I-Ilgh School, '22: Secretary Sen-
ior Class. '22-'23: Tau Sigma Alpha.
When you greet her with "Hello, Gln-
!-Ee-l'," you are always sure of a laughing
response. Her frequent, "Shy, girls," al-
ways draws a crowd around her. Iler
lnain occupations are, proving her point
and having some answer to give when we
are hard pressed for lnrllllant ideas.
"Ginger" has livcd up to her nlcknalne in
1'y'0l'y respect. Due to her peppy spirit
sho is always a leading figure in the train-
illir class. as well as in social activities.
and ls lndood a frlcud worth having.
IIOIII-IRT lt. IIRIIWN
WA'1'l-:uPou'r. N. Y.
Alhion lligh School. '1Sg la- Veaux Mili-
tary Academy. '20: Flass Football, '21-
'23: Class Vice-l'resldent. '21 : Fiat Lux,
22: Ag Business Manager. Kanakadea.
E233 Country Life, '21-'22-'23g C. L. C. A.,
'21-'22-'23g Theta Gannna.
Iloh is one of those restless souls who
are always looking for sonic little joh to
do. Nothing pleases hhn more than to
work away' fixing sona-thing around the
Frat Ilouse or making something in the
work shop. A gift of liolfs is linlshing
whatever he tackles. he plugs at lt until
the Joh is tlnished to his satisfaction. Boll
is one of the Ag School experts on fruit.
and hls oxhihlt of apples in the last show
shows that he certainly knows how to pick
out as well as raise good fruit. lioh al-
ways stops out at Assembly dances and
we get a glimpse of hlnl gliding around the
Acadcxny with some falr damsel clutched
tightly in his arms, enjoying himself to
the linllt. A good friend and pal is Bob,
and most of us will l'0llll'llllI0l' hlnl long
after he has left old N. Y. S. A.
Page One Hundred Sixty-:wen
J. Q. ,r
L...-15 A F 'ill-
Tl'lll'1lmA l'. lV1-IS
ANGl'2l.li'A, N. Y.
Wilsonian Iligh School. '21, Teachers'
'l'raining.: Class. '22-'22l: C'ountry Life,
vqq 1-'pal . lu I K1 npr, 1.342
--" ...v , . 1. V. 4 U --' -1 .
lf laughter makes the world go round
it will never he still while Thcda is here,
for laughter follows her footsteps as sun-
shine follows the rain. ller fiend of non-
sense is amazing: as well as fllllllSlll1.f. She
is chief entertainer at the Morton House,
and it' she can "cut a caper" she is in her
height of glory. We shall never forget her
and the fun she has furnished us this
year, and we hope she will never forget
Page One Hundred Sixty-eight
CARL Il. l'AItl'l'ZX'lfl'Ill "
Woonn um., N. X.
Woodhull lligh School, '21 : U. L. C. A. '22-
'21l: Glass Ilaskethall, '2Z2: l'lass Foot-
Carp ls one of the hoys who lzelieve that
nll work and no play llllllil! .lack a dull
l:oy. The high marks ln all of his classes
testify to his work. and he is always look-
in: for letters from Geneseo or planning
a trip to llornell. l'arp entered Ag School
with high ideals and with a deternilnation
to do his host in eve-rytlllngx. Ile has taken
active part in all the class activities, es-
pecially class footlmll and basketball. We
all know that Carp will succeed in what-
ever he llllll0l'tllkl-'S after he leaves Ag
School, and his part in the student life
of Ag.: School will rcnialn a long time af-
ter he leaves this spring. Our lllClll01'i9S
of him will always he of a fellow ready
to help out his class or any school activ-
ity that was planned. as he has always
come to the front and helped lo the hest
of his ability. May Lady Luck follow
you always, Carp.
' A in
xl i Y A A i
I I V1 3
ALICIA MAE .IOIISTUN
Ilnovl-:msn S'1'.x'1'1oN, Nl-:w Yom:
Grovclnml lligh School, '20: Gcnvsco State
Nornlnl Snnnncr School, 2203 Tun Slgnm
Allahu. '22,-23: U. I.. IZ. A., '22-'22l: l'0llll'
trv I ifo ""' ""5
1 4 1 --' -' 1
Mno is :1 vory quiet. industrious girl who
nlwnys guts nlong: hy not snylnp: vcry
much. l'0l'SOVl'l'2lllC0 nnml loynlty hnvc
clln1'nct01'iz1-Il hor school life in ova-ry 1'0-
slloct nnd sho pm-rslsts in thoso lincs of
conllnc-to in which others fnll. As il girl-
one- of tho tlnost: ns :1 CIIISSIIIIIIU--ll0lll'
ALFIIICII S. UAIINI-IS
Gl'Il'IA'l' V.xr,I.l':x', N. Y.
Hl'l'2lt Ynllcy llip.:h School. 'QUQ C. L. U.
A.. '21-'22-'23g Country Life, '21-'22-'23,
f'lll'll0S is il quiet hoy who hns no nick-
nnnlc. ln school lifo Unrncs is nlwnys
stulllous. nttontivv und roudy for work.
llis quiet llllllllllll' has won for hiln the
rl-spcct of nll his clnssnlntcs nnll has nmde
him n vnluod nlcinhvr of the class. linst
your ho wus only with us for one lcrln,
hut in thnt tinn- wo llnvo found that hc
wns an truo fricnd to all :Ind thnt hc was
allways loyal to his Ahnn Mntvr.
Page Om' Hundred Sixty-nine
Vi A ' 4. Y 1 .Li .1
V-'E J Qfelwgr fefiff-N"'
GLAIDYS KIl+lIIl.1'1 CIIARLES F. CLARK
f'.KNASl'IRAGA, N. X. ANDOVER. N. Y.
C2'lllllN0l'2l2Il lligh School, '21: Tan Sigma Andover lligll, '20: Vice-l'1'esldent Class.
Alpha, '22-'23: U. Tl. C. A.. '22-'23,
"Glad" is one of those llappy-go-lucky
girls who has a smile and a joke for every
one that she meets. Due to these valu-
ahle assets she is one of our most popular
girls and is the center of many of our
good tilnes. "Glad" will always hold a
spot that is dear in our hearts.
Page One Hundred Sc-vellly
'21: C. L. C. A., '21-'22: President R.
I. U.. '21-'22: l'ount1'y Life, '21-'22-'23,
"f'harles" hails from Andover, the place
where Mother Earth and sky come in close
contact with each other. He is a quiet.
energetic and studions fellow while he is
in school, always striving.: to get the most
out of the work he comes in contact with.
We are sure that Ile will he a success in
any line of work he undertakes. He is
respected and well liked hy all his friends.
'47 ' i41!!1'.!:.u
it ' 1 15221,
v-L -47 sq
JULIA E. LAIN
llo11N1cm., Nicw Yom:
Llauiisteo .'XC2lll0lll5', '2'.2: Sec'y Teachers'
Tl'Zlllllll:.f Uourse, '22-'23: Tau Sijllllil Al-
phil. '22-'2Zlg Country Life Chill, '22-'ESRI
13. L. U. A., '22-'23.
"Judy" is llll0tlll'l' one of our l'lll'3ll
scl1ool teachers. One Cllll never feel lone-
ly ill l1er presence, for she is of just that
WIN' that will make one forget ull their
tl'0llml'N :111d sorrows. 1111d l'PlllilldS tllelll
that hte is really worth while nfter ull.
She is always reudy to do her part ill :my
of the scl1ool activities. amd if necessairy.
'F Willillu to help others do their share.
Une Cilll just ilnzlgine Judy lil ll little
3011001-l'00lll. heing.: :1 friend to every o11e.
iuid gziining: their friendsliip by her pleas-
IHK disposition :md winning ways.
JOHN lfl. t'01tXWl+Il.l.
1'1c1mr. N. Y.
Perry High School, '2lg Ulnss l'l'0Sid0lll1,
2233 Student Senate. '22-'23, 1'1'eside11t
'23g C0lllltl'X Life f'luh, '22-'2Ilg C. L.
I". A.. '22-'23: l"l:1ss BllSkf'fllllll, '22-'2!lg
'Uluss Foothnll. '233 Theta G:1111111a1.
lt takes u lot of noise to he a good
clleer-lealder, hut ill spite of this fact. .luck
fulfilled tl1is position with great success.
Beiiig Il lll0ll0ll'S fed child, l1e luis l1tt2lil10d
Il great 1lllXSil1ll0 wlilch. ll0lVOV9l', causes
:1 lieuvier full on 111eeti11g: tl1e fair sex. The
decided decrease i11 his appetite shows
that he has llffllillild his full f.:1'owtl1 mid
Cllll now he safely classed :ls ll lllllll. As
Illl athlete he is often classed us ll star
hzlselmll 111a111. lll'CllllSl'--"Ull. Boy!" llow
Page One Hundred Sefvenly-one
3-Y gf 1.
, v 1--'i'Q'Es4f." -' 3111-4
lloaNl-ru.. N. X.
llornell lligh School, '13l: llornell llnsi-
ness School. '21
ln 1920 Vera came np froln llornell and
joined the l'lass of 232. lnt was nnal le to
come lack ami Iinish up with that class.
llnring the time she was away she took
np a hnsiness coarse at the llornell llnsi-
ness School and this year she joined as
again after getting: her sheepskin from the
ltnsiness School. making.: her a tirst-class
type pnsher. While here this year she
has made herself very nsefnl around the
school doing: the stenoy: work for the dif-
ferent professors. When it comes To hav-
ing: good times, Vera is always on the job
to help and to enjoy herself. She hardly
ever misses an Ay: dance or party and
everyone knows that she is present hy her
hearty laugh. Now she is linishing np her
llomestic Science l'onrse so that she can
go ont into the world and make some poor
man miserahle. llowever. we think that
she will make good in whatever she tries.
Pngr Um' lllllldffd Seffvrzlly-f'u'0
VERNON l'. 15, GOIN"
N. Y. S. A.. 'lT: l'onncil Grove Iligh
School, Kans.. 'llli l'ost Graduate
Stratford llig:h, Stratford. Tex., 203
State l'rep. School, llonlder. Polo.. '21:
l'. ll. l'. A. '22-'LZ2l: t'onntry Life. 'l7-'22-
TIS: Vlass Ilaskethall 'ililg Class Foot-
Tex. as he is locally known, colnes from
the far west and one can tell it from the
easy way he takes life. Tex may not have
shown his class that he was a genius. lint
there are things about him that makes
everyone like him and want him as a
friend. 'Vex always manag.zes to get alzont
all there is to get ont of a lecture or lah.
period and has already made plans for
nsiny.: this knowledge on the farm. Ile is
always ready to help out in class activ-
ities. giving.: his hest in whatever he does.
When we called for men on the Senior
foothall team. he came ont with the first
aml stayed with ns nntil our lrattles were
over. llis nature of sticking: to whatever
he tries, has heen a great help to him and
his class. and we have no donhts that this
will stay with him after he gets ont in
life farming for himself.
Jt 'F on -,
1 Q11 l
l-ELLA VIGIKNI-IRA Ll-EARN
ISCIILTA. N1-:W Yolui
'l'en Brook Academy, 'ltlz Alfred Training
Vlass Summer School, '2U: President of
'I'au Sigma Alpha, '02-'23: Country Life,
"BZ-'23: l'. L. l'. A.,722-'23g Student Sen-
'l'his is Ella-six feet tall with loyalty
tour square. ller favorite sport is danc-
ing with some one of her own height. Iler
favorite hook ls "Just David." Her favor-
ite song is "Wlhere is My Wandering Boy
'I'onight?" ller pet quotation is, "l seem
to hear your footsteps falling."
Our true-hearted friend goes about
Sllreading sunshine and happiness. Dark-
ness always seemed to he a source of eter-
nal trouble to Ella, for every night she
would have to go about the house and
turn up the lights to make sure that' Cllllltl
was not lurklng in some dusky corner. We
are certain. however. that Ella only con-
tested eupid's authority in a half-hearted
manner for it was evident that she yielded
to him on numerous occasions.
l,AI.l-I l'. ll0l'Sl'I
Silver Creek Iligh School. llib: liaehelors'
ffluh, 'ZUQ Sigma Alpha l'i. '20g Class
Football. '2tll'22. Captain '2U: Assistant
Football Manager. '2L!: l'lass Basketball,
'20-'22l: l'. L. U. A., '20-'23, Yice-l'resi-
dent. 'ilttg Theta Gamma.
l'.ale lloy hails from the Keystone State,
and one of his outstanding characteristics
is his interest in the "Gentle Ones." Al-
though at times he is uncertain in his
views along these lines. in most cases his
interest, or, may we say, love, for the
girls overcome all other obstacles and we
see hhn dolling up and going out to visit
some fair creature: lt is this one habit
that makes a night hawk of l.nle, because
when he goes out at night it allways means
that he hurns the midnight oil to get his
lessons for the next day. Nothing inter-
feres with his school work and that is the
reason ho is such a good student. In class
activities. he is seldom missing and we
can always rely unon him to he around
when there is any work to do. It is these
qualities that make him so well liked
around school: to lze able to go out and
have a good tilne and still keep up his
school work. We know that if the same
determination stays with him after he
leaves school, there will he no doubt about
his making good in the future.
Page 0116 Hundrrd Sefvenly-three
J. ' 4- Ji.
,V - .-se 1. f...
A' ANNA MILLARIJ IIA-ulgxj Mgyo is
Pmctrs, N. X.
Phelps Iligh Schoolg Geueseo Normal
School: Tau Sigma Alpha. 2:35 Vice-
l'resident of Class of '22lg l'reside11t of
Country Life -Club, 222.
With her cheery, if infrequent laugh,
"Anne" has been the center of all our
good times this year. Iler well-known
propensity for scatterin,f.r her favors among
many aspirants has -excited the envy of
her fellow classmates. She is well liked
by all and has always proven herself a
good pal. We know that whatever por-
tion of the world. no matter how gloomy
it may be. is favored with "AllllG'S" pres-
ence. it will brig.:hten up. and soon grow to
know her as we do, a true friend to all.
Page One Hundred Sefventy-four
xV00lllllTI.L, N. Y.
Woodhull Iligh School, 'QOL Eti 1'hi Gam-
ma, '21-'22g C. l.. U. A., '21-':22g Class
Harry, better known by his nickname as
Junior, entered N. Y. S. A. with the idea
of making the best of life in all of its
courses. Ilis musical ability was fine. but
only a few of his associates who used to
gather in each otI1er's rooms for thc au-
nual entertalmnents knew of his ability.
He S1ll'6 knew how to get the noise out
of a piano. Alfred has placed her imprint
upon him and may always be sure that he
is a loyal A. ll. Aggie.
J. ,, .
79 umm L. l'l'I'l"I'll!0Nl'I lbI'Nl'AN miss MUNIROIC
l .Uilflllill Sm.. N. Y. l5lf00'f'-YN- N- Y-
.Xlfrvll lliuh School. 22: l'. l,. t'. A.. Nl'llJ'V4'Nflllf H1311 Svlwnl. Nvw Y0l'li VHF,
'ggjsgggl ' 'H-'ltS: l'. L. t'. A.. 'IU-'2ZI: VIZISN Foul-
, V , I - hull. 20: f'0llllll'X l.lfl- Vinh, '20-'Lilly
le 0" "Of W" Wm" "S ""'f'h "f INN' "5 Stmlont Nvnuto. '21-'22: linnnlczulwn Art
WI' 110 the rust of nur girls. hut wish wl-
mnld. ns sho hus nnuh- n nlncc alll hor
nwn in nnr ln-:n'ts. Nha- ls :ulwnys consci-
vntlnns in nll shv mlm-s :intl wc- can justly
lu- 1ll'0lld to I
30 lllllllIN'l'l'd lllll0ll1.f hifi'
l-Iclil.m'. '21-22: Smith Vlnh. 'El-222:
.lullgrv Frnsh Inllintlmn. '22,
Uno of nur snnnlh-st nn-mln-rs is little
lmnc-. the nmn frfnn llmulclyn. l'1vvn tho
hu is snmll. linnc is fnll uf thi- spirit thnt
innkos an gum! .lprgim-. llx- is :llwnys llllXl'll
in ull tho srrluml lll'0,Zl'lllllS. uno wny ln'
:llmtln-l'. :intl nflvn has llllllll' :l dull party
Into :I livt- uni- hy his witty s:lyin:.:s. llnnc
wns :lhlv to linish his vuursv in lvn nnnl
ont--hnlf yvnrs, so hc- wns not with ns thc
llrst tc-rm this yt-nr. lint his funn- lll'l'-
vcdvd hiin. with thv l't'SIlll' thnt ovlwylnnly
know who ho was the- lirst clay hv wns
hnck. Novi-l'tl1s-lm-ss. lw is Sl proud slmlvnt,
ns wt- who nrt- in his 4-lnssl-s know. llunc
lnkos nn nr-tivo intui-vs: in nll sm rw. :intl
slmwl-rl ns that hu cunlll tnkv lllllliSllllll'llf
lllco n ninn wha-n hv wns c-lnss qnzirtvrlmck
in his FFPSIIIIIIIII yvnr. .X yt-ni' mm hu wns
Muster of tho l"l-nsh lnillntimi. which
inndo him vc-ry pnlnilur with tho Frvslnnon
fm' the rest of tht- yt-nr. lf hc- IIIIIIIUOS his
life work ns hv llnmlln-ll the Frosh he is
hnund to ho an sim-l-ss.
Pngf' Our' IIur1dr1'dSefvfn1y-ffvr
A 1 l
CLARA A. SAUNIJERS
Alfrcd High School. '20, Alfred College,
ALFRED. N. Y.
'20-'21, 'Rural Teachers Training Class,
'22-'23g Country Life Club, '22-'23.
There is a girl who has a cheery smile
and hello for everyone she meets. ller op-
timistic views and happy-go-lucky dispo-
sition carry her through many a discour-
aging time. She is impulsive, energetic,
and loyal to hor school. Busy as the day
is long, Hrst home and then school duties
followed by social responsibilities. She is
typical of the old adage, "Woman's work
is never done."
Page One Hundred Seventy-six
HARRY S. PARKER
North Cohocton and Atlanta High School,
'20g North Side High School, Corning,
'21: R. I. U. Club, '22-'23, C. L. C. A,,
'22-'23: Country Life, '22-'23g Class Bas-
ketball, '22-'23, Class Football, '23.
Parker is oneof the few men in school
this year for whom the fair sex possesses
no eutlcements, at least he would like to
have us think so. He is studious deter-
mined, and energetic, and as a roommate
and friend he l1as no equal. Our mem-
ories of him will always bring us cheer
when we think of the good times we've
L , "
DOROTHY D. SCHRADER
lsvnua, N. Y.
Ten Brook Academy, Franklinsville, N.
Y., '22: Secretary Tau Sigma Alpha, '22-
'23: Secretary Athletic Council, '22-'23g
Country Life Club, '22-'23g C. L. C. A.,
"Dot" is an all round good pal, always
cheerful and ready for any fun that comes
her way. She is just as ready and willing
to 1'ise to the occasion in any emergency,
and has entertained us many times with
her talents as a pianist. "hot" will sure-
lb' be a success in later life, as anyone who
saw her wield the rolling.: pin in "Susie's
Band" will say.
B1-:I,I.oN,x, X. Y.
l'ennYan Academy: 'Class Football. '21-
'23: Class Basketball '21-'22-'23g Coun-
try Life, '21-'22-'23g C. L. C. A., '21-'22-
'23: Assistant Football Manager, '22g
Assistant Basketball Manager, '23g The-
Needy, as we all know him. may not be
the shining light of his class in school
work. but he does stand out as one who
has taken active interst in class athletics
and has helped us to tight for school hon-
ors along.: that line. Ile has always been
a loyal Ag.: Student and has always been
mixed up with the lzuneh that had the
most fun. At times he is quiet and at
others he is out with the bunch, hunting,
hiking. running. and when work is to be
done. lteedy is in the middle of it. As
we know him, he has been restless, always
looking for the most active parts of the
crowd. lle will be missed by all of us,
but his good naturcd smile will always be
with as when we leave our school world
and enter the outside world.
Page One Ilund1'edSefuenly-sewn
,L ' Q21 1.
...Mf t 24.5521 -' 2 :1-
LIGLA M. 'l' IIORNTON
Wilsonian High School, 203 Vice-Pres. of
Rural Teachers' Training.: tllassg Tau
Sigma Alpha: i'. L. U. A.g Country Life
To be a girl liked by all is a popularity
seldom attained, but this is exactly what
Lela is. She is a girl of many gifts and
accomplislunents. not the least of which
is her al.ility to grain true friends and real
respect. It can be truly said that her
every action is ruled by sincerity and
earnestness of purpose. it is her wonder-
fully lmselfisb character that gives her
such a place in our hearts. It is such a
pleasing disposition and winning way we
have every reason in the world to believe
she wlll make the greatest success in he1'
undertakings. Let us wait patiently until
she answers to the name' of "school-
marmf' Lela's true friendship and popu-
larity will not soon be forgotten.
Pagf Om' Iflllldffd Seventy-eight
class Treasurer. '23: Federal lloaid l"lub.
The lirst year Carl was among us we
saw a ::1'eat deal of him, but during his
first suminc-r's work out of school. he
fell for the wiles of a woman and came
back to us a married man, but that part
has not affected his good nature and good
fellowship. I-Ie has been our class treas-
urer for the past two years, and when it
comes to collecting.: dues, he is there in
more.ways than one. because he has the
knack of getting money out of people and
not offending: them. As a member of the
Federal Board Club at Alfred, he has been
an active member, taking part in all the
activities of that club. Carl has umbi-
tions of becoming: a llairy Expert. and
from the start he has made. we have no
doubts but what he will succeed.
dt h UXWQTEELN via
GIl'AYUl'I N. VAN ll1'IIllltll'Il"
f':llliNl'0ll Acsulonly, '2.!Z2: TPllClll'l'S' 'l'l'nin-
Ill! Vlznss, '22-23: Tam Signnl Alnlm. '22-
'2!?l: Vnuntry Life Fluh. '22-'23,
A quit-t und kind wny is :ln nttrihutu of
trnv woinamlumd. thinks mn' llIHlSSlIlllill,2
1-lusslnnto. tliwxycv. Shu is :ls studious us
sho is ralll. You wouldn't lu-lim-vo lt. hut
SIN' is tlw higgn-st tense in tho Tun Sigrnm
.-Xlplm! Sho hus :i kvon sc-nsv of hunun'
which only her nom' frlvnds have discov-
vrc-cl. lt is not lu-r llnnmr ulune that
lnultvs lu-I' dvzn' to hm' nssm'i:lt'1-s, hut tha-
l':lut thnt sho sticks hy l'llt'lll thru thick
and thin is what nmkvs hvr frlt-mlsfiip
mvin snvru N'
Wnvt-rly lligh Sclnml. 'lllz Wyoming llnsi 1
lu-ss t'nllv,L:u, '24l: Wymning Nl'lllllllll'5
'Lili f'0llllll'X Lifv. '22-'2IlZ t'. I.. t'. A.
'22-'2Ii: IC. I. l'.. '21-'22-'2Il: VTIISS Font
ln tha- full nt' '2l. lmvld Snllth. tn
"Nlllll'llj'.u :ls ho is known. :u'l'iv1-d in Al
fm-d rvalmly to Ilfflltdi tht- work l1vfm'o him
lluvu IS :I jolly sort of clmn. who ls rcudp
to do ax good turn fin' IIIIXOIHE in lll'l'lI. In
tho full of '22, lbnvo snnu-wlmt SlIl'Ill'iS0ll
us hy nnying: nttvntinn tn uno of thv full
sox. hut tlu-3' :ull full snnm-1' or lntvr su we
4-xvnsv hhn. llls work. wlu-tlu-r dlllic-ull
0l'1'3lNj'. hu :xlwnys gm-s :ut with :n will. llis
nmttn sv:-nn-d to ln- 1-xp:-4-sswl lay llldgni
Smm-lmdy snid that it c-nnldn't lu- llllllv.
llul lun with n Cllll0lill'. rt-plivd.
"'l'lnlt" llllljdll! it cunldn'l. hut lu- would lif-
Who wnuldn't sny so till lu- trim-d.
Sn ht- hm-klvd right in. with n trance- uf an
tln his fawv. lf hu u'm'i'i1-cl ha- hid it
llv stnrtvd to sing ns ho tucklvd tht- thing:
'l'lnut vuuldn't I-v duno-:Incl lu- did it.
This is tho spirit thnt insuros success.
Page Om' Hundrrd Sevenly-nine
L 'A' i
.5351 7 .. L' U-gil.
l'lCRt'Y G. STICNTIFOIIID
Us:-nNiNo. Nnw Yoak.
Ossining: liigh School. t'lass liasketlrall,
'22-'EIL Vapt.. 22: Ulass l"ootl'all. Vapt.
223: Country Life. '22-223: Vice-Pres..
'22g V. L. V. A. '22-'2Il: R. I. l'.. '22:
Turk. as he is letter known around the
Campus. has made lnany friends since his
arrival in Alfred. lle has always heen
on the joh. not only in the class rooins.
hut in all the outside activities. Stlll we
cannot call hiin perfect, hecause he has
certain faults which he will have to over-
conio soon. The two most important ot'
these faults are. getting: up for eight
dclockuclasses. and the Fair Sex. XVe are
coniident he will overcome the latter if
he keeps up his trips to llew Ilrop Inn.
but in the case of the former, it will have
to he a loud alarm clock to waken him out
of his deep slulnhers every morning. and
we are a bit afraid that in flll'lllillj.1 he
will have to invent several automatic de-
vices to do his before-ln-eakfast chores for
hini. llowever. Turk always ninnagres to
have just en0u,c.'h of his lessons in his head
to be able to answer any question the
Profs may ask of 11i1n. Turk is a small
chap, hut a good fellow and friend to all.
Page One Hundred Eighty
IIARRY W. 'l'Ill'1St'UTT
UONICSUS. N. Y.
Livonia lligh School: C. L, l'. A.. '21-'22-
YH: Vlass Footlall, '22-1133 Class Bas-
kellall, 23: Country Life. '22-'2Il.
llarry.hetter known as "Tres."can1e from
the f2ll'lll in Livingston county and en-
tered N. Y. S. A. To he sure he left some
one lehind who was always waiting for
his return on Friday night. so we didn't
know about his failings for the fairer sex,
hut now, as we all can see, he takes very
well with the Rural Teachers. "Tres"
shows keen interest in his studies, espe-
cially in the woodworking shop where he
prepares for the future hy making furni-
ture. "Tres" intends to settle down on
the home farln and take up his work as
:1 model dairy and fruit farmer. We shall
niiss hini and his ear when he leaves Al-
fred. hut expect to hear more of hini in
lf -iff nfl
1 -A-25 5.1.5-"44:r if R'
WARD B. WILSON
xvATl'IRP0l!'l', N. Y.
Waterporl Union I-ligh School, '1!Jg Gene-
see Wesleyan Seminary, '19-'21, C. L. -C.
A., '21-'233 'Country Life Club, '21-'233
Class Basketball. '22-'23: Class Football.
'23, Theta Gamma. '21, Vice-President
Theta Gamma, '22-'23.
Coming from the f1'llllT section of New
York, Wad joined the Aggies in the fall
of '21. Although a graduate of Lima Sem-
iI121l'5', we'll say he is not a preacher. As
a student there is none better than Wad.
and whenever l'll0l'0 is anything to be
done he is always there to lend a helping:
hand. In the fall of '22, Wad came back
IMO, but, nevertheless, he made up for lost
time when he arrived. especially with the
fair sex. A famous expression of Wad's
is. "How much time have we got?" Cat
seven fifty-five A.M.j.
GEORGE A. WU0ll
L1voNiA, N. Y.
Livonia Ili,-:gh School, Class Basketball,
'22-'23: Class Football, 2233 Cross Coun-
try Track, 233: Athletic Vouncll, '23g
C. T.. C. A., '21-'22-'23, t'ountry Life,
George, commonly known as Woodie,
made his appearance in N. Y. S. A. in the
fall of '20, At first he was quite bashful,
but after a year or two here he became
better acquainted with both sexes. When
looking for him you will nearly always
find him ln the hall waiting: for someone.
This year Woodie has shown his athletic
ability by winning: a Major "A" for c1'oss-
country running. He also shows keen in-
terest in basketball as well as in football,
having' obtained a berth on the class team
in each. Another line he is especially in-
terested in is that of sheep raising. in
which we know he will make a success.
We shall miss him and his winning' smile.
Page One Hundred Eighty-one
Payr Om' ll1llldl'l'Ii lffyffly-1fLc'o
H1 f ,, L... ......-..-..---,--
f fd 'W
ii--.--- .--,T----ffgw w . --
...L,- . -A - -
kj F -D
X , I,
Q, kEEg,J Lg? .
,IUNIJCJ QEQ3 X
if ? W ?
X A W
fm G 33 I? W
UP fr fi + V? FF X
h + +A ' ' fx K
luilz MKS M Im:
P .11 One Hur1drz'dEighly-tl
xlzof-51110551 pJ,1pun11 .1110
Qt ' G' - ' 1
.,L.-5 ' -331'
Class of 1924
Lee J. Crandall .... .------- P resident
Stephen Richards , ........... Vice-President
Donald Lewis Atwater. . . ...... Secretary and Treasurer
Colors Orange and Black
Hit 'em hard,
Make 'em sore.
We, the Juniors of the New York State School of Agriculture, Alfred,
N. Y., are gathered here for a year of earnest work-and hard play.
It was Roosevelt who said, "When you play, play hard, and when you
work don't play at all." We believe this is good advice. We have success-
fully played the Freshmen and Seniors in Football. In this game one must
play, and play hard, to win.
But we are here, primarily, for 621I'I1CSt work. lt has been said that "The
man who knows indeed what it is to act, to work, cries out, 'This, this alone
Q to live'." And we, the Juniors, fully realize that lasting joys come only
through earnest endeavor.
We have therefore taken up the work of this school year with eagerness,
knowing that the knowledge which we acquire will greatly aid us in performing
the duties of this life.
Page One Hundred Eighty-ffve
...s i ihiii t 3 11'
The Roll of the Class of 1924 J
v' ' I
Edward Carl Anderson-"'Szlwzvc is gol1,an."
Donald Lewis Atwater-"Hr was ever 177'1?l'I'SP in, promise hvvpizzgf'
Lloyd Nelson liliton-"Anil hc forgot lo loy usiflo his chilrlish things unfl lnf-
rornc o man."
Louis Albert Brainard-"You tell 'vm I sl-ul-l-t-fr."
Charles Baxter Britton-" You look liho llf mann wilh, on irlvof'
David Evorctt C0l'Clllk0S-Afliyllvllflfllfjtl is most suroly ruyrorlvl on ll brain 'ufrfll
prvparwl for it."
Leo J. Crandall-lla rulolh all the react."
John Victor Humphrey-"lla u'ho is a day rlramnvr surrly is u lllljfll-lllIll'h'.U
Roland Stuplion Kellogg-"Ito vonifortcrl, hr' has 'uono of Ihr little full-rfs."
NVillialn Francis Lanipman-"A mon u'ho l.'nou's uflmn lo run."
John Thomas Lang-"Just lilrf' ll' lllll'l'll'lllH'--ill ogoin, out again."
William Francis Mciilnre-HA heart lzrcalrer onrl a vruvl our."
Stephvn Richards-"If not llwunlfully uwhzrorfl, not gravoful al l1'asl."
Harold Shear Rogers--"Hurry up anal tain? your Umar."
Charles Francis Schoefor-"Tl1v laaclwlor of Ag School."
llpkar Shil--"Now, in my rountry-"'
Howard Clark Taylor-"Silent u'ators,lil.'0 silonl msn, arf' fl:-vp and rluny1'rous."
Richard Forbes Wardner-"The ladies' clzoicof'
Merle John Werlvoi'-"ll-is 'Il70l'llS gurglo from his mouth lihc' niolassws from o
George Anthony Wilkie-"Mon of few worcls are the lwsl mon."
Hugh Wilson-" With, ll' pose like Napoleon."
Mary Gladys Kinyon-"Gala, clear, is a trifle slim, but sh 1' is lovrvl by inany a
Elizabeth Mary Stow-"Full of pap, full of lifzf, a fine l'0IIlblllllll'0lI for Il ,Vino
Mary Elma, Terry-"A lady, to say thc l0usl."
Elinor Rose Weaver-"For she is u jolly goorl f'ooh."
Julia. Mary Zint-"You know I say just what I think."
Frank Bladergron--"llc can tolfe 1.'llI'f' of lu'rnsl'lf."
Charles F. Clark-"1 will maintain it before lhv world."
William S. Court-"Ile who is soon, but not Ilford."
A. W. Massy-"A born lcaclcr of nun."
Reginald F. Simpson-l'Calm lil.-lf an earthquake."
Nathan A. Walker-"A bimu: mon."
Page One Hundred Highly-.fix
sf E B
Class of 1925
Clinton MaeAhon . . ............ ...... P resident
Albert Smith . . . . . .Vice-President
Ethel Burdette . . . ..... Secretary
Claire Mann .... . . . . . . .... . ....... . . .Treasurer
Colors Navy Blue and Wliite
Sta11d 'em on their head,
Stand 'em on their feet,
The Freshman Class can 't be beat.
On the 3rd ol? October one of the greenest looking, but most enthusiastic
bunch of Freshmen entered N. Y. S. A. Most of us came from different local-
ities and in very few cases did we know each other, but the spirit of Alfred
entered our lives and we have tried to eo-operate with the rest of the school
as we should. -
'l'he first official act of our class was to challenge the Juniors to a game of
football. 'l'he first game we played resulted in a tie score ot' six to six, but in
the second game we were trounced by the Juniors to the tune of eighteen to
six. But while we were beaten in football, we did not give up and again our
spirit brought us out ready for the next battle. We expect to make a good
showing in basketball, and are training ourselves so that we will be the model
elass of the school when our turn eomes to lead the rest. lt is with this
thought in mind that we aim to make N. Y. S. A. one of the better, it not the
best. of schools while we are here. No class can have higher ideals than these.
Page One Hundred Ninety
J. 3 i,,
Jw ' an 1.
,...-ff 14.51 1 -' L1-
Forest Allen .......
Fred Browmowsky . . .
Ethel V. Burdette .....
Eddie Chapp .......
Doris Clarke .....
Fred Foster .......
Morton T. Higby ......
Raymond W. Johnston ....
Edgar Knapp .........
William J. Krastel ....
Clarence Lampe ....
Joseph B. Laura .....
Clinton J. MaeAhon .....
Donald MacKinnon ....
William F. Martin .....
Genevieve E. Martiny. .
Erie Stanley Mighles ....
Alton E. Page ............
Raymond Lester Qualey .....
Robert Roy ..............
Gray Rheinbreeht . . .
William Slosson ....
Albert Smith ....
Edna Weaver ......
Henry J. Werhle ....
Glenn Williard . . .
Hugh Wilson ....
The Roll of 1925
Wellsville, N. Y.
.Roehester, N. Y.
. . .Hornell, N. Y.
...BufTalo, N. Y.
. . . . .Wl1itesville, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
. .Wayland N. Y,
Geneva, N. Y.
. . . .Pixie City, N. Y.
. . . .Baltimore, Md.
.Wellsville, N. Y.
..Br0oklyn, N. Y.
.Wellsville, N. Y.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
. . . .Sehenectady, N. Y.
. . . . .Allegany, N. Y.
. . . .Randolph, N. Y.
. . .Jz1mestown, N. Y.
. . . .Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . .Pine City, N. Y.
. . . . .Mon roe, N. Y.
. . . . .Fairport, N. Y.
. . . . .T0nawanda, N. Y.
. . . .Cherry Creek, N. Y.
. . . .Roehester, N. Y.
Cowesville, N. Y.
Cameron Mills, N. Y.
Page One Hundred Ninety-one
L , , .
I.-fu f f A A qi
VVIIO ARE WIC 1'
RURAL 'l'.l+lAl'IIlCRS TRAINING CLASS.
W I IA'l' A II IC W IC 'I
Om- olf the pcppivst lmncli ol' girls that vvvr umm- to N. Y.
moss to om' pop we lmvr' only to rvlniml you ol' our Kitcln-n
clxostm. IVQ work while wo work mul wi- play wllilv wo play
lemlcrsllip ol' Miss Bcllnvft. 'l'lu- fact Ilmt our work umlvr
supervision has not boon in vain is prow-n liy flu- rm-corcls of our
Each mul vvory 0110 ol' us illvitv you to visit our rllral s
take up our clulios as "School Marin."
Pago One Ilundrfd Ninzty-Ifwo
S. A. As wit-
mulvr the able
4-hools ei l'l'v1' we
L 1. "'k .. .1
L I. . i t,
f----?.,.,i,,t ,jf -- '- lf ff ' ' lf F' . -A
Fi 'N' dp ' " f-if-' -
Domestic Science Department
'l'lu-rv was at tiuu- wlu-u ll0llS0lil't'lJlllg' was an zu-complisltnu-ut. 'l'lu- arts ol
lumu- nutlcingg' U'l'l'l' an part ot' 1-V1-ry gil-l's t'llllC2lll0ll in tlu- lumu-. With tlu-
ll'2IllSl't'l' ol' lllillly ltouu- llltlllSll'ltlS to tlu- l'2lCf0l'lt'S, ll0llSt'W0l'li graullmllv l't'll
into 1list-1-put1-. mul it w:1s1:1msi1l1-1-1-1l tlu- tll'llflg't'l'j' wliiclt zuiyluuly could 1lo.
'llfltlkl-V lt0us1-k1-opiug is not :tu auecomplisltnu-utz, but at suit-111e1-. 'l'lu- wunuin
who is am 1-xyu-rt in it must luivt- at knou'l1-1lg1- ol' pt-oblf-ms as nunu-rous auul as
C0lllplt'X as mu- liiuls in tlu- l'actot'y. st'01-1-. or 0tl'i1:1-. l1ul1-1-1l tlu- lJl'0lllt'lIlS ol
the lumu- zn'1- mon- 1:ompl1-x for tlu-y 1-1-au-lt lJl'.Y0llKl its ltusiiu-ss sulu into tlu
moral :uul spiritual w1-lfzu'1- ol' tlu- l'2lllI.ll.V. lullicu-iufy is 1luit1- as Ilt'Ct'SS2ll'.V in
tlu- llllSlll0SS ol' ll0llSOlCt't'IJillg as in tlu- otlu-r l'm-ms ol' lmusitu-ss. il' tlu- pi-1-s1-nt 1-1eo-
uomiu IH'0llll'IllS ol' tlu- wot-l1l au- to lu- solv1-1l.
lu tllis 1l1-pm'tm1-ut lllt'l't'f0l'1' W1- aim to t1-:u'lt tlu- s1ei1-tu:1-. lll'2l0llC't' tlu- pvin-
ffllllt-s mul litul tlu- joy ol' ll0lllt'llHllilll,!I :uul ll0lllt'lit't'lJlllQ'. W1- lu-li1-v1- that at
training in llouu- Ec01l1mti1-s is l'V0ll mon- irnpm-tnnte than tlu- usual s1-i1-tu-1-s
put into our school courses. Wlu-n its iurportmuu- is fully 1-1-:tlim-1l umny sm-itll
mul lll0I'?ll pt-olmlt-ms :ts W1-ll as t'C0ll0llliC ones will lu- solv1-1l.
I Pnyr Um' llfmdrewi Nirmly-lllr'1'f
J. 6: ,L
E- ,ig sc?
x. f ., 1
,-the W , .yt ,Ir 1' -,J " lay,
H. Ll. S. A. Student Senate
Here we have the pick ol' the classes. whose duty it is to govern our Stu-
dent Activities. Each year students are chosen for this purpose, and they have
the hard joh ol' making all of us feel satisfied with their decisions. These stu-
dents have fulfilled their trust exceedingly well. and we wish to thank all of
them for their fair and just rulings.
0 l"l" l C7 ERS
John E. Cornwell .... ............. .... I J resident
Gladys Kenyon .. .... Secretary
Earle F. Brookins
John E. Cornwell
John 'l'. Lang
Page Om' llundred Ninety-fifue
W --x,,,m--hM--- Vi- . 2.3. A - - -A .3 ,M A A V e-3-L11-1------------A
1.1 ll I AV
ff X XS'
2, ' . , .f,gf'4ff .- ,S
. ,53ff??iQ ji y -4,7 '
""f2"EZ:42Q?ff N .Q afm'
, ,172 Qgxzfffg,
-1522 ,. .42 F Kffzswf-P'
X . -42-., ,.
--if--I.:-,iff - -
'-XT.-,,rT,1. .57 1 . - N NN!
,, , im ....--
j 5,4 fi 5:5 -,lr
.Q 4 .Q
76 ' 38, .ici-2
' ' 'E ' . -' f,.- Ng 59' 5:1
-IE' 'f f 'F
Gamma of Theta Gamma
Pl-:RCY G. S'I'I'IN'l'lFURD. . .llislmiazz
WARD YYIIASON .... .. .llousv .llauager
Jonx V. IIlTMl'IlRl'IY... ..... Sicfzffawl
Dunm- Amlvrson. "Uurlr'y," '22 ......
Domlld ll. Atwater, "Don," '24 ..,...
4'harl4-s H. Barry, "C'l1uu' Bir1l," '23 ....
Earle F. lirookins, "Si," '23 ........ .
Rolwrf R. Brown, "'liirrl," '2Zi. . . . .
.Iolm E. Cornwf-ll, 'Zim-Af,"' '23 ,.,.
I ff P i
l'll.uc1.lcs Il. liuucv ....... I'r'1'.w'r11frlf . .
Wuco XVILSON .... V1rr'-l'rf-sulfrnt
-lorm IC. f'1lRNWl'1l.I. ....... Nw-rvtary
HllIiI'IR'l' R. lilcowx ........ Tl'I'llSII7'I?I
,. ...Wavorly, N. Y
. . .Wah-rvlict, N. Y
. . .J:unostown, N. Y
. . .Walter-port, N. Y
.........Purry, N. Y
... .M0l1f0ursvillc, Pu
....l3ufT'alo, N Y
Lalo I . House, "Lula Boy, 22 ......
John V. Humphrey. ",lan'Lv," '24 .....
1+'r:mk Idllllplllilll, "Numlu'r Amr, f 2-.1
Josvph Ii. Laura, Ulfilllr' .lor," ..
L1-stvr QIHIIUX, "Crazy lf'nni," '25 .....
Str-pin-u Richards, "HIM-r," '2-1. ..
hloyrl Hood."l1loy1'1'rl," '23 .......
Gl'H'V R1-illhn-ullf, "Big Hoy," '25. . ..
QYVilIiann Slosson, "Bill," '25 .........
Polwx' G. Sfollfiford. " 7'urL'," '2Z!. . . .
Rivlmrml 'Wnrclm-r, Hlirniny IM-k," '24 ....
NYz1rd H. Wilson, I' Wad," '28 ......... .
Prof. Gvorgo S. Robinson, "Big I1?nI:lnir," .
l'roi'. Lloyd Robinson, "l1flflf Il'IllIllI'I""
PVOF. ffarlos ff. Umm-nga. "ff'llliIllIl'l"'.
. . Brooklyn, N. Y
. . Brooklyn, N. Y
. . . .Nzmsfiolch Pa
....IM-Ilona, N. Y
.....Monro0, N. Y
. . .F:lirport, N. Y
...Ossining. N Y
. . . .'I'.zmlc:1wm1a. N Y
.'Wz1i'vrpor1. N. Y
.....Alfrr1l. N. Y
. . . .Ali'1-rd, N. Y
. . . . .AlI'rr'd. N. Y
Pagz' 0110 Ilundrfd Nizmty-Jfven
A. ' Q- 1.
1 .ea 24.4 -a - 1 f Q1-
Tau Sigma Alpha
President, Ella Learn Secretary a11d Treasurer, Dorothy Schrader
Chaperone, Mrs. Mae Kenyon
As this is the first year that there have been enough girls ill the "Ag"
l l t l societ we feel quite proud of ourselves to be the charter mem-
se mo o iave a 1 y,
hers of Tau Sigma Alpha. We never realized until we came here how con-
genial life could be among strangers. Strangers indeed! You should see the
twenty-four of us gather in the dining room, one great big happy family, hav-
' ' ' d ' t as
inf' the time of our lives. We trust that this same oiganuation, an Jus
good times as we have had, are awaiting the new members ot Tau Sigma Alpha
in the future.
Mildred Ames Virginia Flint Anna Millard
Margaret Batty Theda Ives Dorothy Sehraeder
Ethel Bennett Mae Johnston Elizabeth Stow
Ethel Burdette Gladys Kenyon Elma Terry
Katherine Campbell Gladys Kiehle Lela Thornton
Doris Clark Julia Lain Grayce Van Derhoef
Erma Clarke Ella Learn Julia Zint
Bernice Dietrich Genevieve Martiny
Page One Hundred Ninety-nine
J. ' Q-3 A.
...vi i 24.3 --fa! 511-
Rus in llrbe
Charles F. Ularke ........................... . ................... President
The R. l.. U. Club was organized in 1912 by Ag students, for Ag students.
Being a boarding club, we naturally had to be led by a. woman, and thruout all
these ten years Mrs. Sisson has been our worthy guide. lt is by her ctforts
and ability to economize that has made it possible for us to keep up our repu-
tation as the most reasonable boarding club in Alfred. The R. l. U. is known
as the leading Ag eating club, and is the only club that is expressivcly for
This club has been in operation for the past ten years with a maximum
membership of fifteen fellows. This year there are twelve members. The club
was two weeks late in starting, this year, owing to the fact that Mrs. Sisson
moved to another house. ,
Many former R. l. U. fellows were in the National Army and Navy, and
R n l.
this was one of the first clubs to purchase a. Liberty . o c
.ff the Uni-
Tlle club has furnished several valuable men to the Athletics o
V01'S1ty. Among those this year is Jolmson, '25, who won his letter on the
Varsity Football Team.
ll as a hungry bunch, are also earn-
The fellows being a jovial bunch as we
Altl h the R I U :is a boarding club, it seems
est i11 their school work. .ioug . .. . . ,
more like a. large tamily in a happy home, where we assemble three times daily
10 Clljoy the harvests of our unsurpassed cook, Mrs. Sisson. The only family
' ' ' l -' ff tl e football
trouble being the daily fight over the extia pleee of cake fllllllt, u
season. VVho gets it? Ask Crandall.
Page Tfwo Hundred One
omuj paxpuug anal Mud
L C 6:1 Jw
wef t f 4 11'
Federal Board Club
President, A. W. Massey
V ice-President, Edward Anderson
Secretary and Treasurer. William F. Martin
Edward Anderson .... ............. . 3'03rfI Engineers, 78th Division
Frank Bladergeon .... .... 1 08th Infantry, 2'7tI1,.Division
Charles Britton .... ....... 7 th, Infantry, 3771 Division
Earle F. Brookins .... .... 6 'th Engineer T rain, 3rd Division
. . .6'hemiral Warfare Service
Charles J. Clarke ....
..28th Infantry, 1st Division
Ernest Hillary .....
108th Infantry, 27th Division
William J. Krastel. . .
. . . . . . 18th Balloon Company
Joseph Laura ....
A. W. Massey ....
. . . . 108111 Infantry, 27th, Division
Clinton McAhon . . .
William F. Martin .....
..?0.9th Heavy Fielfl Artillery
James B. Nice .....
....3'08th lllaehine Gun Battalion
Carl Rumult .........
108th Infantry, 27th Division
Reginald F. Simpson .....
.........Uniterl States Navy
Nathan R. Walke1'. . .
23rd Infantry, 2nrl Division
Henry J. Werhle ..... ......-.-
William S. Court ..... .... I 05th Field Artillery, 27th Division
Albert Smith ......
108th Infantry, 27th Division
Fred Browmowsky . . . - - .
Page Tfwo Hundred Three
,L 35. 'A' 1
vaifk ' 1 'J 'R-
Countrq Life Club
Lloyd F. Roc-cl. . . .... . . . . ...... Prvsidcnt
Clinton MaoA'hon .. . ......... VlCl'-Pl'0SldGllt
Elizabeth Stow . ...Secretary and Tl'02lSllI'0l'
ln organizing this chih we had two objects in view, first to hroadvn tho
social life of the stiulent. This is done hy providing educational vxhihits, mu-
sical programs and lucturvs. Svconcl, to providv ainuscnioiit for tho student,
as we huliovo that work without some l'1lf0l'l'?lllIllll'llf is clrudgury. ln order to
carry out this program succvssfnlly we havo at least one dance and party every
month. We have found this system vvry vtficiont as tht- increase in attendance
and inoinhcrsliip has shown.
Pagr Tfzcn Ilundrrd Four
.L ' at A,
.r fa t 5.4.4-'Stat 'i e'
The Counirq Life Christian Association
Oficials for March and October, 1922:
John Humphrey ................ ..... P resident
Lale P. House ...... ............ V ice-President
Percy G. Stentiford ..... ........ ..... S e cretary alld Treasurer
Otiicials for Novenrber and December, 1922:
Lee J. Crandall ....,............... . . ....... President
J. W. Brandes .... .............. Y 'ice-President
Mildred Ames .. ................ ..... S ecretary and Treasurer
Officials for January and February, 1923:
Dorothy Schrader ................ ....... P resident
David Smith ..... ............. V icelPresident
John Lang ....................... ..... S ecretary and Treasurer
Th Country Life Christian Association is an organization composed of the
students of Agricultural School. The primary purpose of the association 1s to
promote and maintain a Christian spirit among the students. Meetings are held
' Th meet-
every Sunday evening, alld speakers are secured for each evening. e
ings have been well attended and we think much benefit has been derived from
Page Tfwo Hundred Five
Page Tfwo Hundred Six
Purfr Tavu lIumlrm1S1'wn
1 X1 N
div x ,
1 X WA
jf' J Q J.. el: 1, '
's' d 5 H5
Tr X 2, 1' N
l fw? .L 'L I H
fi, ' fs H .
.MV ' , 1 V
'VCQL ""?' if ' gm I 7 ll 1 -
ll II Illflt
Page Tfwo Ilu11drcdNinr
. Q.. i
.it li , U " A A 3.
New York State School
Clay Working and Ceramics
Alfred, N. Y.
Courses in Ceramic Engineering
Courses in Applied Artg Short
Courses in Clay Working and in
Catalog upon application to
Charles F. Binns, Director
Qu . ,
. ge t f-'-3.4.35-at 1 1-
E like a college where thinking and conduct teach-
ings are not mechanical and woodeng where student
democracy is encouragedg where student govern-
ment within reasonable limits is providedg where
the honor system worksg where experience in self-
direction, self-control, and self-realization is gainedg
where personality is exaltedg where high scholarship
is valued only in association with high character.
Alfred is Our Kind of a College
For information regarding training in Liberal Arts
Courses, Ceramic Engineering, Applied Arts, Agri-
culture and Home Economics, address
BOOTHE C. DAVIS, President
ALFRED, NEW YORK
Page T-wo llundr rd Lleven
F192 4- l
- -F A F' .P -,
New York State
School of Agriculture
Three-Year Agricultural Course
Two-Year Home Economics Course
Clrie-Year Home Economics Course
Two-Year Rural Teachers' Course
A. E. CI-IAMPLIN, Director
V77 5'7"-is ,LFYST-1 TY
-f -,---- -...- 'V ' -I 'fm 1' -, u,
, M, . f ,,
.,,.. ,.-....n.,... ...,,. ..,
SYRACUSE CH I NA
X I y
. if l
Syracuse China is graceful in line, with a wealth
of exquisite designs and colorings. In Syracuse
China you can choose a pattern to blend exactly
with the color scheme of your dining room.
There are colorful patterns of dainty flowersg
quaint conventional designs and others of charm-
And Syracuse China is a pmcliml china as Well
as a beautiful one. It is made for use--ethree
meals a day every day in the year. It will not
easily break, nick nor crack.
ONONDAGA POTTERY CO.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Page Taco llnzzdrfrl Tllirlrrn
.L ' it J,
Ag o' 5.4.5121 T 111 ,
The Taylor Studio
Portraits by Photography
Hornell - - - New York
For the Finest Floors The
Obnainable Iroquois China Co.
see the Makers of
, FINE HOTEL CHINA
OleanT1le Co. AND
OLEAN, N, Y' UTILITY WARE
Ceramic Tile of Highest IlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll
IRCQUOIS CHINA CO.
All colors thoroughly vitrijied. v Syracuse. N. Y.
I T ll ldF
G.. - i
.Joi C - 4,
S ,.:..f5' E '1,,g?5a,,f
Student Lunch Room
and Candy Shop
'tYou can buy it at Andys'
We do catering for all
E. E. Fenner and Son
B. S. Bassett
ALFRED, N. Y.
Kuppenheimer Clothes, Walk-
Over Shoes, Hi-Lo Hats, Spauld-
ings Sweaters and J erseys, Arrow
Shirts and Collars, and all other
fixings that College Men demand.
Fancy Baked Goods
l-l. E. PIETERS, - Proprietor
WHEAT ONSPBQ il
Meats, Groceries, Fruit
ALFRED, - - N. Y.
Alfred, - N. Y,
MZ, on Time Deposits
Page Tfwa Hundred Fifi
J, ' I
..,L,L T T, ,.',i..m
,- ,osx I. ,E
F. I-I. ELLIS
Parker, Moore and
Ph ' t
armaczs GO to the
l SUN OFFICE
ALFRED, NEW YDRK ALFRED, N. Y.
82 Telegraph Co.
ALFRED, N. Y.
Local and Long
The Corner Store
GROCER I ES
D. B. RDGERS
ALFRED, N. Y.
I 1 T lI11mlrca'Sixtz'r11
-1 - . C: l .V
Wellsville Refining Co.
Cood Old Allegany Crude Oil
The I-Iome of
Mobiline Motor Oils Wellsville Motor Spirits
The Best By Test
WELLSVILLE, ALLECANY COUNTY, NEW YORK
Our firm has not been in
business as long as Alfred
College, but we have the
same desire to render the
best possible service. Our
products are on sale at
nearly every store in Al-
If You Do Drink
SCOVILLE BROWN SZCO.
WELLSVlLLlfi, N. Y.
N institution which is espec-
ially interested in the treat-
ment of chronic prevent-
able diseases of middle life.
Here are treated disorders of
the cardio-vascular-renal system,
including hyper and hypotensic
diseases of the liver and biliar
tract, intestional statis and auto
intoxication disorders of the en-
docrine system. arthritis and
neuritis, diabetes. anemia, neu-
If interested write for infor-
mation to Virgil C. Kinney, M.
D., Supt., Wellsville, N. Y.
Pllflf' Taco 11lllldI'l'l1Sl"l'L'lI1 1'
Get to Know
This Store Better
The Right Kind
Clothes for Young Men
GUS VEIT AND CO.
Main Street and Broadway
HORNELL, N, Y.
C. F. Babcock Co., Inc.
I-Iornell, N. Y.
KOSKIE MUSIC CO.
VIC TROLAS P I AN OS
I-lornell, - - New York
HORNELL, N. Y.
Ready to Wear for
Women and Girls
" Where What You Buy
"Say It With Flowers"
I-lornell, N. Y.
Flowers by Telegraph
Is Good "
156 E. Main St. Rochester, N. Y.
Class Rings Class Pins
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KURT EYER CU.
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Suggestions in the Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) collection:
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