Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 246
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1925 volume:
- j rw
PUBL SH 'r E JUNIOR cLAss
I' M A
I ED BY H
the roaring, roaring banks
Of the old Kanakadea,
Oft I've lingered in the springtime long ago,
While the waters rushed along,
And the hills took up the song,
And a gentle voice was calling sweet and low.
When the autumn days were on,
And a brilliant crimson shown
Where the Alfred hillside glory met the sky,
.Voices whispered in the breeze
While I sat beneath the trees,
And communed with master minds of days gone
Or indulged in happy dreams
Of our victories in the future hov-ring near.
days of ,frost and snow,
evening's long delight with comrades dear
we talked on mighty themes,
Now my hair is turning gray,
For those days have passed away
But their mem'ry lingers sweet and sweeter yet,
Any my fireside's evening cheer
Seems to bring old Alfred near,
And the faces which my heart ne'er forget.
' 4- 74-
I 3111 appreriatinn nf his aeruiren in nur
Alma illlater, we take pleaaure in
hehirating thin, the nineteenth nnlmne nf
n Efhe Tliannkahea
Qnemell Sv. ZHergnann
E I 1
1' ' "L17--f-1- ,...,,'Q....-g..,, 15, ,,Qfff ' W 'Q , ' ,T , f. ....,fZT.1T.fff.f1IIQQ.L"' ' H
' t in mith it frrling nf prihr that
ij mr prrnmt. tn gnu, tlu' 1525
Efzumlmhra. 3111 its nmtrnta
mth sirrsmgrzurut. uw hum' atrium
tu urrnr mm tu plram' gnu mth tu
makr thia unlumr mnrthg nf thv
higgrnt muh hmt grin' nf hrar nlh
Mr ham' faithfullg rnhvuunrrh tn
makr thin huuli a truc rrrnrh uf
tht nrtinitirn aah spirit uf nur Alma
illilutrr, Nu hnuht mr hum- fallru
uhnrt nf nur ihml. Nut mr arr run-
tihrut that, gnu htm' realist. mill
iuhgr it rveilizing thr frnilitg nt'
iililmig lung hnurn ham' lwru aprut
in an rffnrt tn prrm-nt tu gnu an
hunk umrthg ut' an plan' zinumg
thnm' uf fnrmrr gram. llinmrurr.
mr hanr thi' mntiufurtiun ut' frrling
that nur mnrk han hrru fzuithfullg
auth rnnwrirutintwlg hunr.
Ubin' pragrr in that thin unlunw
mug hring tu all luginl Alfrrhinua
in grratvr lunr anh prihr fur thi-ir
Alnm Hllatrr muh imlnu' thrnu unrm
with that nth Alfrrh spirit. thr ln-gf
in the mnrlh.
one N Campus
-Evo H Ecu1ty
Eur "Afh lcflcg
Eve W O1-ganizafion 5'
Six w Eafernitiey
,1.. ..... .. ..,. ..-.-.......-
T f- -U' '-" ""' .T
Glampun in winter
Our Alma Mater
When the idea of establishing a school in the Allegheny hills of Western
New York was first discussed, Alfred was a small settlement, consisting of a
few rude huts set in primitive clearings. Men and women of splendid spirit
and pioneer courage tenanted these homes. Twenty years after the village
was incorporated, a select school, held in an upper room of a private resi-
dence, had its beginning. Thus, one teacher with thirty-seven pupils laid the
foundation for the future Alfred University.
The story of the growth of the college during the following eighty-eight
years of its history, has been told over and over. Each year on Founders Day,
the students pause a moment, in the busy press and hurry of their lives to
review the noble Christian work of those men who were instrumental in build-
ing a greater Alfred. They organized first the Alfred Academy and then
chartered the University. With little pay and few endowments but possessing
infinite faith and philosophic cheerfulness, they wrested light and learning
from their meagre collections of books and lifted high the ideals of purity in
manhood and womanhood forthe advancement of future generations. These
are high lights of superb, sacrificing service. '
Gradually the University struggled up to superior heights of learning.
Each epoch maytbe measured, materially, by additional buildings, the exten-
sion of the campus acres and the gradual reclamation of the beauties of the
campus from the virgin forest. Morally,.spiritually, who can gage the growth
- who ,can measure the cost? '
Today, Alfred is rising 'to a place of prominence in the collegiate world.
Old in song and story, numbered among the class A colleges, she boasts an
execllent equipment- and a faculty -of rare ability. Like "Kenyon and Allen
and Main," "The gallantyoung leader we honor today," supported by friends
of the University, is effecting tremendous changes in the outward appearance
of the school, What ,influence he has exercised on inner lives will never be
But Alfred does not exist merely for the past, nor for the present. She
has before her a future as glorious as the present is brilliant and the past is
exalted. There are those who are working faithfully for the development of
the college, now. And the class at the end of the quarter of this century,
remembering bygone years, carefully lay their monumental stone in the
edifice of A1fred's past, and visioning the magnificence of the completed
structure, cry out to those who come after, the motto of Alfred University,
To be a college of approved, standard quality, possessing adequate ma-
terial equipment and a teaching staif of unquestioned character, training and
To admit as students, only young men and women of high purpose,
sound character and good preparation.
To give college training worth the time and money necessary to acquire
it, and to produce the largest possible dividends in success and happiness.
To awaken in every student an inner life experienceg to enable him to
relate his life to the life of society, to stimulate initiative and self direction
which will crystallize into life choices, ideals and efiiciency, and whch will
produce maximum intelligent effort toward desirable ends.
To promote reverence, righteousness, justice and fraternity through
acquaintance with truth and the exaltation of Christian character.
BOOTHE COLWELL DAVIS, LL.D. 118955
A, B., Alfred University, '90, A.M., '93, B.D., Yale
University, '93, Ph.D., National Normal University,
'97, D.D., Alfred University, '01, LL.D., '15, Member
College Council, University of New York State, '96-
'00, Member National Educational Association,
Member National Civic Federation, Vice-President
National Society for Broader Education, Chairman
New York State Agricultural Advisory Board, Presi-
dent Association of Colleges and Universities of
New York State, '18-'19, Member Council of Educa-
tion, Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity.
JOHN NELSON NORWOOD, A.M., Ph.D. 119105
Acting Dean and Charles Potter Professor of
History and Political Science
Ph.B., Alfred University, '06, A.M., University of
Michigan, '09, Ph.D., Cornell University, '15, In-
structor of History and Economics, Olean, N. Y.,
High School, '06-'07, Graduate Scholar in American
History, University of Wisconsin, '07-'08, Peter
White Fellow in American History, University of
Michigan, '08-'09, Fellow in American History, Cor-
nell University, '09-'10, Instructor in American His-
tory, Cornell Summer School, '18, Member of
American Historical Association, Member American
Political Science Association, Delta Sigma Phi.
ARTHUR ELWIN MAIN AM DD 11901,
Dean of Theological Seminary and
Professor of Theology
B.A., and M.A., University of Rochester, B.D.,
Rochester Theological Seminary, D.D. Milton Col-
lege, L.H.D., Salem College, Member of the Relig-
ious Education Association, Member of the Federal
Council of Churches, Member the Faith and Order
Movement, Member The World Alliance for Pro-
moting International Friendship Through the
Churches, Author of Studies in Job, Ruth, Gospels,
and other parts of the Bible, Delta Kappa Epsilon,
Phi Beta Kappa.
CHARLES FERGUS BINNS, M.Sc., 119001
Direcior of the New York Slate School of Clay
Working and Ceramics
M.Sc., Alfred University, '01, Royal Porcelain
Works, Worcester, '72-'97, Examiner of Pottery and
Porcelain, City and Guilds of London Institute,
'95-'96, Principal Technical Arts School, Trenton,
N. J., '98-'99, Author of "Story of the Potter" 08971
and "The Potter's Craft" 09101, Delta Sigma Phi.
CHARLES J. ADAMEC, B.A., Ph.D. f1921J
William C. and Ida F. Kenyon Professor of Latin
and William M axson Professor of Greek
B.A., Yale University, '17, Ph.D., Yale University,
'21, Soldiers Memorial Fellow, Yale University, '17-
'21, Phi Beta Kappa, Klan Alpine, Member, The
American Philological Association, Member, Ameri.
can Classical League, Member, Classical Associa-
tion of the Atlantic States.
GLADYS K. BLEIHAN, A.M., 0920,
Inslrucior of Philosophy and Educaiion
B,A., and A.M., Cornell University, '19, Graduate
Student at Columbia, '19-'20, Student Cornell Uni-
versity Summer Session, '21,
BEULAH NOWLANDS ELLIS, M.A., 0.9231
Professor of English
Radcliffe College, '06-'07, Ph.B., University of
Chicago, '08, Ed.B., University of Chicago, '09, M.A.,
Columbia University, '14, Graduate Student Colum-
bia University, '14-'15, Auditor at University of Cali-
fornia, '21-'22, Student University of Chicago Sum-
mer Session, '23, Instructor in the Southern Illinois
Normal School University, '09-'13, Head of the De-
partment of English, Illinois Woman's College, '15-
'18, Instructor Eastern Illinois State Normal School,
Summer Sessions, '15, '16, '17, Instruc-tor St. Cloud
Normal School, Summer, '19, Head of the Depart-
ment of English, LaVerne College, '19-21, Instruc-
tor Eastern Illinois State Teachers College, Summer,
'22, Instructor Iowa State College, '22-'23.
HELEN ANNA TITSWORTH, Ph.B. C1920
Instructor in Stenography and Typewriting
Ph.B., Alfred University, '06, B.S., Simmons Col-
lege, '08, Assistant Librarian, Battle Creek Sani-
tarium Library, '08-'10, Assistant, University of
Chicago Library, '10-'21, Secretary to President of
Alfred University, '21-'22, Member American Li-
brary Association, Instructor in Library Science,
Correspondence Department, University of Chicago,
CORTEZ R. CLAWSON, A.M. 09081
Ph.B., Alfred University, '92, B.Litt., '92, A.M.,
'08, Professor of Greek, History and English, Water-
ford Academy, '92-'94, Student Columbia University
Summer Session, '02, Professor of Greek and His-
tory, Salem College, '94-'06, President Salem Col-
lege, '06-'08, Correspondent Student Chicago Uni-
versity, '06-'09, Student Harvard Summer School,
'09, Charles Potter Professor of History and Politi-
cal Science, Alfred University, '08-'10, Student
Columbia University Summer Session, '12, Member
American Library Association, Member New York
State Library Association.
WALDO A. TITSWORTH, S.M. f1912J
Registrar and Stephen Babcock Professor
of Higher Mathematics
A.B., Rutgers '00, A.M., Alfred University, '02,
S.M., University of Wisconsin, '09, Instructor in
Science, Alfred Academy, '00-'07, Assistant in Phys-
ics and Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin,
'07-'09, Professor of Mathematics and Physical
Science, Des Moines College, '09-12, Professor of
Physics, Alfred University, '12-'20, Phi Beta Kappa,
Delta Kappa Epsilon, Supervisor of Correspondence
Section of Audit and Records, Bureau of War Risk
Insurance, Summer, '18, Member of the American
Association of Collegiate Registrars, Member of the
Mathematical Association of America, Klan Alpine.
EDWARD J. COLGAN, A.M. f1922D
Professor of Philosophy and Education
A.M., Harvard University, '20, A.A., '17, Student,
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '05-'06,
Student, University of Lyons, France, '19, Graduate
Work, Harvard University, '20-'21, Student, Univer-
sity of Paris, '21-'22, A.E.F., '17-'19, High School
Principal, Gillett, Ark., '12-'13, DeQueen, Ark., '13.
'14, Member of the National Society of College
Teachers of Education, Member American Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of Science, Phi Delta
RUSSELL SWEETSER FERGUSON,
Professor of Biology and Geology
A.B., University of Maine, '14, M.D., Cornell
Medical College, '20, Marine Biological Laboratory,
'12-'13, Instructor of PathologYy Cornell Medical
College, '20-'21, Kappa Sigma, Phi Alpha Sigma,
Member American Medical Association.
JOSEPH SEIDLIN, B.S.,M.A.,S.M. f192OJ
Babcock Professor of Physics and Associate
Professor of Mathrnatics
University of Missouri, '10, Cornell University,
'14, Columbia. University, '15, Instructor in
Mathematics and Science, Rhodes School, New
York, Clark School, New York, Chairman, Depart-
ment of Mathematics, Lincoln School, Brooklyn,
N. Y., Omicron Alpha Tau, Member of the Amer-
ican Association for the Advancement of Science,
Member of Mathematical Association of America,
Member American Mathematical Society.
MARION LAWRENCE FOSDICK, 119151
Professor of Modeling and Pottery. Dean of Women
Graduate of the 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, Bershire Summer School of
Arts, '18, Alfred Summer School, '19-'20.
E. FRITJOF HILDEBRAND, B.S. 119182
Instructor of Industrial Mechanics
B.S., Alfred University, '18, U. S. Aeroplane
Mechanician, Student Columbia University Summer
Session, '20, Instructor of Manual Training, Olean
High School, '19-'20, Instructor of Manuel Training
and Mechanical Drawing, Hornell High School
WILLIAM CALVIN WHITFORD, A.M., D.D.f1893J
Professor of Biblical Languages and Literature
A.B., Colgate University, '86, A.M., '90, D.D.,
Alfred University, '07g Union Theological Seminary,
'92, Eliiciency Bureau, Treasury Department, Sum-
mer, '18, Member of Association of Biblical Instruc-
tors of Colleges, Member of Society of Biblical
Literature and Exegesisg Delta Upsilong Phi Beta
W. A. NEISWANGER, A.M. 09233
Professor of Economics
A.B., Washburn College, '21, A.M., Columbia I
University, '23 .
MADALIN W. NICHOLS, A.M, 119232
Assistant Professor of Modern Languages
B.A., M-t. Holyoke, '18, Columbia, '19-'20, City
College, '22-'23, M.A., Cornell University, '225
Hornell High School, '18-'19, Rockville Center High
School, L.I., '19-'21, Sullins College, '22-'23.
ARLOTTA BASS Mix, A.M. 119201
Associate Professor of English and Public 1
Ph.B., Alfred University, '15, A.M., University
Wisconsin, '20, Scholar in German, University
Wisconsin, '19, Assistant in English, University of
Wisconsin, '20, Member of National Association of
Teachers of Speech.
Professor of Modern Languages
MORTON E. MIX, Ph,D. 119141
Ph.B., Alfred University, '14, A.M., University of '
Wisconsin, '19, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, '20, f
Student, Berlin, '13, Instructor of Modern Lan-
guages, Alfred University, '14-'18, Fellow in German, '
Universit of Wisconsin '18 '20 Member of New 2
Y , .
York State Modern Language Association.
CLIFFORD M. POTTER, M.S. C9195
Associate Professor of Induslrial Mechanics
B.S., Alfred University, '18, M.S., Alfred Univer-
sity, '23, U. S. Army, '18-'19, Alfred University
Summer Session, '21-'22, Member Eastern Arts
Association, Delta Sigma Phi.
ADA BECKER SEIDLIN, C9201
Professor of Pianoforte
Graduate of the Malkin Conservatory of Music,
'13, Pupil of Godowsky, Instructor of Pianoforte
at the Malkin Conservatory of Music, '14-'17,
Soloist and Accompanist, New York Globe Concerts,
Volpe Symphony Orchestra.
J. B. SHAW, 11916,
Professor of Ceramic Engineering
Ceramic Engineer, Ohio State University, '085
Fellow Mechanical Drawing Department, Ohio
State University, '07-'08, Superintendent, Wheeler
Reflector Co., '08-'09, Superintendent, Enameling
Department, Grand Rapids Refrigerator Co., '09,
'11, Ceramic Research, Andrew Ramsey Co., '12g
U. S. Bureau of Standards, Summers, '16-'17g
Director of Cermanic Research, Pittsburg Testing
MARTIN C. CRYAN, S.B. C1923D
Instructor in Chemistry
S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '22,
Kappa Psi Upsilon.
'12-'1Sg Consulting Engineer, Delia
ARTHUR HITCHCOCK RADASCH, S,B. C1920
Professor of Chemistry
S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '20,
Instructor in Chemical Engineering, Harvard
College, '20-'21g Instructor in Chemistry, Northeast-
ern College, '20-'21g Instructor in Industrial Chem-
istry, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Sum.
mer, '21g Member American Chemical Society.
CLARA K. NELSON, M9205
Professor of Drawing and'Design
Graduate of Rhode Island School of Design, '14,
Instructor of Mechanical Drawing, Pawtucket Pub-
lic Schools, '14-'16, Instructor Free Hand Drawing,
Rhode Island School of Design, Saturday Morning
Classes, '14-'16g Instructor of Arts in Arts and
Crafts Department, Carnegie Institute of Technol-
OEY, '16-'20g Alfred Summer School, '19-'20, Mem-
ber of Providence Water Color Club, Instructor ' I
Toledo School of Design, '22-'23. A
MARION F. CAMPBELL, S.B. 11923,
Instructor in Typewriting. Secretary to the
Dean and Registrar
S,B., Alfred University, '21g Teacher of Mathem-
atice, Silver Creek High School, '21-'22g Principal of
Green Bank School, N. J.
IRVIN ALEXANDER CONROE, A.B. 0.9231
Instructor in English
A.B., Alfred University, '23, Columbia University
Summer Session, '23, Klan Alpine Fraternity, Asso-
ciate of American Ornithologists Union, Member of
American Association of Teachers of Journalism.
THOMAS C. KASPER, B.S. 09232
Coach and Director of Physical Training
B.S., Notre Dame University, '21, Physical
Director, Fairbault Public Schools, '22.
RAY WINTHROP WINGATE, C9125
Director of Music, Professor of Vocal Music,
Instructor in College and State School of
Graduate of the New England Conservatory of
Music, '10, Assistant in Voice and Public School
Music, Kansas State Normal, '10-'12, Phi Sigma
Epsilon Fraternity, Member of the Musical Alliance
of the United States, Member of New York Music
Teachers' Association, Song Leader, S.A.T.C., A.U.,
'18, Music Supervisors' National Association, Pupil
of Dudley Buck, Summer, '20,
1111 Grateful mvmnrg
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-A.,,,?. WY Y .-.
,.1..............--.-.i.i.,.............A...-.....--.. , M ...Qrz V -Y - Y
1 f Y Y
I Freshmen I
Robert Northrop A. 'V . .
Walter Gibbs .
Frances Wilkinson .
Purple and White
Out to get 'emg
A. U. '27!
. ' Treasurer
W' , ..
ff "I fkfwlln X r
As the largest class ever registered in Alfred University we, the class of
'27, shall strive to stand for all that is worth while, and to give to Alfred the
best that is in us. We shall endeavor to carry on the Alfred spirit with which
we were greeted. Since our arrival, the realization of this spirit has been
growing upon us, and we are determined that it shall be the keynote of all our
Proc week came and went. It left us defeated, wayworn and weary, but
still going strong. We put up a good ight, a fair fight we hope, and when the
time for battle came, we were on top.
Victory in both track and football stands to our credit. Football! Despite
the slush and the cold, a good peppy crowd of Freshmen turned out to root
for our side. Despite that same slush and cold, our team played a good clean
fexcept as to appearancesj game.
The Frosh girls are not holding the class back. They are right in the
midst of everything with the "old fight," in a ladylike manner, of course. Did
they not put so much pep into their initiation that the whole college was in-
stilled with its by-products? Did they not, besides complying with the regul-
ations, make of themselves a "sight for sore eyes ?" They did! May their
beauty never wane!
Whatever contests and conflicts are still to come, we hope that we may
keep the ideal that we have set up for ourselves, the ideal of service to our
Alma Mater, of fair play, and of organized class spirit.
Adams, Robert ............
Alsworth, Harold Ernest...
Amberg, Charles Rhodimer
Argentieri, Alexander ......
Austin, Sally Elizabeth ....
Beckwith, Frederick Philip
Bolan, Jane Margaret .....
Bowles, Anson Phelps ..,..
Brown, Mary Frances .....
Wharton, N. J. ..
Westerly, R. I. . . .
Los Angeles, Cal.
Buhrmaster, Viola Caroline ..... .... S cotia ..........
Bull, Ruth Dorothy ........
Burdick, Lyle Dixson ......
Carr, Elihu Evans .....
Caruso, Daniel ......
Claire, Altana Mae .......
Claire, Richard Shaw ,.....
Clarke, Christine Ophelia..
Clarke, Evelyn Sherwood..
Clarke, Jeanne Augusta...
Coats, Edward Craig ......
Cottrell, Gertrude Louise..
Cottrell, Jean Elizabeth ....
Couch, Claude Campbell..
Little Genesee ....
Rockaway N. J. ..
Friendship . . .
Independence . . .
Tempe, Ariz. .... .
Plainfield, N. J. ..
Bridgeton, N. J. .
Cullinan, Raphael Benedict ..... .... S ilver Springs ----
Dean, Virginia ................. .... W ellsville .......
Dieneman, Katherine Dahn
Doolittle, George Miles ....
Dudley, Alicia Ackerly ....
Emerson, Lora Berniece...
Fenner, Charles Richard. . .
Foti, Arthur Laurence .....
Frank, Gustavus ......
Fritz, Mahlon Preston .....
Fulmer, Raymond Cooper.
Gemmel, St. Clair .........
Gibbs, Walter Leonard ....
Gibson, Dorothy Porter ....
Goldberg, Jesse..' ........ .
Goldin, Robert Lawrence..
Goldman, Eli ..............
Grace, John Morgan ......
Grover, Wilson Charles ....
Hamilton, Harold .......
Hamil-ton, Richard ........
Haynes, Alma Stadaria...
Hewitt, Ruth Adeline .....
Horner, Charles Hyland...
Hulme, Richard Edwin ....
Hunter, Mary Blanche .....
Hutchinson, Grace Edibell
Jackson, Cora Naomi ......
Jeffrey, Gilbert Hoffman..
Johnson. Hollis Amos ......
Keller, Kathryn Birdena...
Kemp, Letha Marie .......
Krug, Ruth May ..........
Lawton, Alfred Charles ....
Lebohner, Edward Keenan.
Lewis, Ruth Evangeline...
Lovell, Clayton Leroy ......
New York City. . .
Hempstead .. .
Rochester . . .
Hempstead . . .
Spring Valley ....
East Randolph ....
Spring Valley ....
Hornell .. .... ..
. .... Friendship . . .
. . .... Belmont .... . .
. .... Bradford, Pa. . . .
. . . .... Warsaw .... . . . .
....Paterson, N. J. ..
.... Cleveland, O.
. . . .... Milton, Wis. . . . .
. . .... Wellsville ..... . .
. .... Shinglehouse, Pa.
.. . ..., Coudersport, 'Pa.
. . .... Alfred ..... . . . .
.Elmira . . .
No. Harpersfield .... ,,,,,
. ..... Sci.
. . . . . Sci.
. . ..... Sci.
. . . ..... Clas
Alfred snimm . . 1 .' ' '. '. '.
' ..... sci.
. ..... Art.
. ..... Sci.
. ..... Sci.
. . ..... Sci.
Lunn, Arlouine Odessa .....
McGraw Harold Frank .......
McKenney, Gordon Russell .... . ..
McNerney, Francis DeSalesi...
Merrill, Richmond .August ....
Miller, Olga Irene .........
Newell, Edward Alber .....
Newman, ..Margaret Anna, .... . . .
Nichols, Kenneth Ross ......
Northrop, Robert Wright ....
Nugent, Hattiedell ........... . . .
Perrone, Patrick Dominic. . . . . .
Peterson, Adele Anne ......
Peterson, .Alton Robert .....
Philiber, Alice ............
Pierce, Spencer Marsh .....
Pitcher, LeRoy Ernest. . ..
Pound, Helen Elizabeth ....
Randolph, Ruth Fitz ......
Robbins, Burr Levi .........
Rockefeller, Gerald Otis .....
Rockey, Edward Huntley ..... . . .
Rooney, Marion Helen ........
Saunders, Harriet ............
Schlosser, Leo Thomas .........
Schroeder, Beatrice Mary ...,.... . . .
Sherwood, Kathryn Elizabeth .... . . .
Shults, Gilbert Beecher .........
Smith, Alice .................. ....
Smith, Charylene Celeste .....
Spalding, Andrew Walter .... .
Spier, Lester Carson .......
Stasko, George Albert ........ .. .
Stearns, Donald E. ............
Stettihius, Kenneth Eastman ....
Stillman, Asa Prentice ..........
Stillman, Frances Kathryn ....
Tate, Frank Edward .......... ....
Titsworth, Ruth Katherine ..... ....
Trowbridge, Jean .Cambell .... ....
Tuers, Elizabeth ....... . ...... . . . .
Turner, Edwin Woods ......
Vaughan, J ames' Baker .....
Vey, William Giles ...., A ...... ....
Voigt, Dorothy Helen .......... ....
Wansor, William Champion .... ....
Warfield, Lillian Velma ....... ....
Warren, Nellie Irene ............ ....
Washburne, Raymond Bentley ..... ....
Whipple, Georgeola... .......,...
Wilcox, Herman Gerald ....... ....
Wilkinson, Frances Louise .... ....
Witter, Raymond Bowler ..... ....
Zehler, Charles Clarence ....
.Wellsvi1le . . Art.
.Whitesville . . . .... Sci.
.Alfred ........ Eng.
.Du Bois, Pa. .... Eng.
.U-tica ......... Clas.
.Alfred .......... Clas.
.Phelps ........... Eng.
.U-tica .............. Clas.
.Shinglehouse, Pa. . . .... Sci.
.Jamaica ......... .... S ci.
.Friendship ......... Clas.
.Johnsonburg, Pa. .. Eng.
.Elmira Heights .... Clas.
.Belmont ............. .... E ng.
.Punxsutawney, Pa. . .... Sci.
. Syracuse .......... Eng.
.Cooperstown ..... .... S ci.
.Nanuet ....... Clas.
.Alfred ...... Clas.
.Alfred ....... .... S Ci.
.Port Chester .... Eng.
.Elmira ....... .... S ci.
.Cuba .......... Clas.
.Alfred ............ .Art
.Shinglehouse, Pa. .. .... Sci.
.Hamburg ........ Clas
.Belmont ....... .... C las
.Ellicottville .... Eng.
.Netcong, N. J. ... .... Sci.
. Dalton .......... . Clas.
.Union Hill, N. J.
.New York City .....
.Syracuse ........ .... C las
.Warsaw ....... Eng.
.Lakemont . . Eng.
.Alfred ...... .... S ci.
.Alfred ............. Clas
.Ridgway, Pa. ........ .... E ng.
.Alfred ................ .... S ci.
.Sound Beach, Conn. .Sci.
.Paterson, N. J. ....... .... S ci.
.Horseheads ........ .Sci.
.Arcade .......... Eng.
.Rockaway, N. J. Eng.
.Hempstead ...... . Sci.
.LeRoy ......... .... C las
.Andover .... ..... .... C l as
.Alfred ............... .... C las
.Williamstown, Mass. . .... Clas
.Yorkers .... ........ .... C l as
.Falconer .... .... E ng.
.Cuba ..... .Art
.Alfred .... .... E ng.
. , ,
Blue and Gray
Rip, 1et's go!
Rip, let' mix!
A. U. '26!
As the phantom of last year steals over our vision, we are stirred by a
thrill of pride here and a pain of regret there. It is well that all attempts did
not result in victories, for by falling we learn to rise. But the past has fled,
and it matters not. The future is infinite, and within it rests our dreams, our
ideals, our aspirations, and our hopes.
As we launch our boats upon the ever-troubled waters of life, we doubt
not but that our Alma Mater will pilot us safely by the shoals and through the
deep waters until, at length, we anchor in the safe harbor of achievement.
Though our paths diverge as we sail for this harbor of proficiency, our
hope will have been realized if, at the end, our several paths will lead us into
that broad thoroughfare whose terminus is Service.
Could we do other than love her who makes possible this voyage to the
land of our dreams? We regard it, not so much our duty to love her, as our
b An abundant faith, a broad hope, and an enduring love -these three, has
class of '26 wrapped securely within its heart.
Avery, Elizabeth Christina
Babcock, Mary Elizabeth.
Babcock, Paul Randall ....
Barone, Lena Marie .....
Borden, Gorden Leo .....
Buck, Castella Louise ....
Button, Clifford Henry ....
Campbell, Elizabeth .......
Carson, Louise Treznper..
Carter, Ada Mary .........
Cervino, William Nicholas.
Chamberlain, Herman Earl ..... ....
Clark, Norman Austin .....
Clements, Isabel Ellen ....
Coats, Nolia Ingley ........
Coleman, Warren Chapman
Conklin, Alma Lois ........
Coots ,Frederick Leo ....
Crandall, Max Ray .....
Daly, Frank Aloysius ....
Denniston, Paul Clark ....
Earley, Anna Louise .......
Ford, Frank Jedidiah ......
Freeland, Myrtle Marjorie
Fuller, Ruth Aleta .........
Gratz, Louise Michel ......
Guiglia, Sascha Faschetti.
Herrick, Hollis 'Floyd ......
Hubbard, Frank Leland...
Jones, Edith Ludlum ......
Jones, Margaret Emily ....
Keefe, Frances Paul ....
Kelley, Paul Gorden .....
Lane, John Rush ..........
LeFever, Hazel Emma ....
Lobaugh, Lawrence Clymer
Lougee, Brena May .......
Lunn, Agnes Inez .......
Lyon, Chester Paden ......
McDivitt, Sada Frances...
Mackey, Irene Eva ........
Martin, Robert Brownson..
Maurer, Rita Louise ....
Mays, Anna Lydia ......
Moore, Thomas Cooper ....
Ormsby, Walter Marion...
Osborn, Harold Redmond.
Paul, Elizabeth Emily .....
. .... Black Creek . .
Brookfield .... Clas
Leonardsville .... ,Art
Hornell ......... ..... E ng.
....Paterson, N. J. .....Clas
Sodus Point .... Eng,
Elmira Heights . . . ..... Sci.
Wellsville ....... ..... S ci.
Yonkers ...... Clas
Morrisville ..... ..... S ci.
Paterson, N. J. .... ..... S ci.
Cuba ........... ..... E ng.
Chester . . .
Paterson, N. J. ..
Andover . . .
Wellsville ........ . . . . .
New York City
' .... Hempstead
Rexville . .... . .
Ridgway, Pa. ... ,UH
Great Valley .... ,,,,,
Bradford, Pa. .. .
. . .... Bolivar ...... . .
Gerry ........... .....
Whitesville ...... l Q,-,
New York City
. .... Seaford, Del. ,,,, ,
Alfred Station .... .....
. . ..... Sci.
Payne, Esca Charlotte ....
Peck, Margaret Myers ......
Pernetti, Anthony Miles .....
. .... Unadrlla ......... . , , ,
. . . .... New York-Cify
Peterson, Carl F. Augustinius. . .. .... James-town
Pingrey, Helen Emma: ......
Prentice, Eleanor, Marian ....
Rapp, Albert Grant ........
Richardson, Blanche Irene...
Rogers, William Henry ....
Rose, Charlotte Hanna .....
Schulze, Dorothy Evelyn ....
Seamans, Carolyn Esther ....
Sherwood, Helen Irene .....
Taylor, Chester Eugene ....
Tyler, Eliza ..............
Wardner, Hallie Elayne.. . .
Welch, Neal Carney ......
Weir, Pauline Elizabeth ...,.
Wilcox, Ray Francis .........
Winkelmeyer, Edith Theresa.
.... Alfred ....
. .... Yonkers ....... , , , ,
....Paterson, N. J.
. .... Wellsville . . . .
. .... Belfast .... .
Woodward, Herbert Winfield .... .... P aterson, N. J.
Young, George Adelbert .....
Young, Hope Ambrosia .....
- - - .... Sci.
- - .... Sci.
....Canisteo ...... Eng,
. .... East Pembroke .Art
. . . .Greenwood . . . Clas
. . . .Lackawanna . . .Art
. . . .Clas
. . . .... Falconer ...... Eng.
Westbury ..... .... C las
East Palmyra .... .... E ng.
. . . . Greenwood . . . Clas
, l u ,mr -- l Y 1,-
Ruth Whifiord . . President
Stoneson Grant . . Vice President
Winifred Stout . Secretary
Stephen Swain . 'Treasurer
Maroon and White
Eat 'em dead!
Eat 'em alive!
Juniors ! Juniors ! Juniors !
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i ' HERBERT BAILEY ARNOLD KNIIY
,:l f.u Mechanicville, N. Y.
1' T" C Y-.-3 anic Engineering
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HILDA JULIA BOYD
Allentown, N. Y. 1
5 Genesee Wesleyan
Sigma Alpha Gamma
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GERTRUDE RAMONA BURGESS
Silver Crczk, N. Y.
Brick f2,3J5 Class
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ELEANOR CRAIG HAH
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Candor, N, Y.
Schoolg Brick 02,313 Treas-
Captain C155 Man-
f1,2jg Manager C253
ass Track C215
CLARIC I1-' L A I
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ALVIN ROBERT DUNBAR AEQ
Cuba N Y
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Burdick Hall C115
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GLADYS MAE FLOWERS
woming, N. Y.
Schoolg Brick C1,2,3Jg
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Wellsville, N. Y.
High Schoolg U. S. Navy '17-195
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Staff 12,315 As-
Staff C319 Y.
, Vice President
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STONESON GRANT, KA
New London, Conn.
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School' Class Football Q05
5 "Passe" 121.
the genuine eloquence
BRETA CORDELIA HAYNES
Cuba, N. Y.
Brick 41, zpg Y. W.
Q03 Class Bxse-
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SUSAN CAROLINE HISCOX
Genesee, N. Y.
fi, 2, 313 Sigma
W. O. C315 Sigma
Y. W. C. A. fi, 2, 315
C119 "The Man
BEATRICE LEANTHA HUNT, GSX
Chicago Heights, Ill.
CSD, Y. W
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Craigville, N. Y.
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Hamburg, N. Y.
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Spring Valley, N. Y.
alley' Schoolg New York
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Sherman, N. Y
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New York City
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Alfred, N. Y.
Alfred Hlgh Schoolg Honors C2J9 Student
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Angelica, N. Y.
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12, 3,5 Secretary C255 U. R.
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York City QZD 5 Sigma
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Alfred, N. Y.
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Plainfield, N. J.
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C315 Y. M. C. A.
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WINIFRED LOLITA STOUT, 99X
Wellsville, N. Y.
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Alfred, N. Y.
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New York City
High Schoolg Brick C115 Ceramic
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5 Art Editor Kanaka-
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The heavy mists roll up the hillside, drifting to safety in the wake of the
rising sun. Below stretches a familiar valley, with its green freshness of
foliage and field glistening in the dewy radiance of another May day.
As the shadowy draperies of the curtain of oblivion roll back, we of '25
find ourselves reviewing in delightful reverie, the happy days spent since the
green cap made us an integral part of Alfred. Again we hear the encircling
hills echo and re-echo with shouts for the game squad on the gridiron. Now
it is the old gym, battlefield of class fray, which rings with lusty cheering.
However, when the Varsity appears resplendent in purple and gold, the cheers
of opposing classes blend into one and the hall resounds with a spirited chal-
lenge to our visitors. Can we ever forget how, with anxious eye and fast beat-
ing heart, we watched and waited for first glimpses of our purple harriers as
they, triumphantly, rounded the bend amid bursts of well earned applause.
The post-ofiice too, with its chatter and merriment finds a choice corner in our
memories. But the library must not be forgotten, that happy rendezvous of
one and all, the silent witness of our attempts to achieve nobler ideals through
Though our panorama of memories is touched with regret, here and there,
that we have not played better our role on life's stage, we hope through our
mistakes to live and learn. We of '25 have endeavored to give our best to the
interests and welfare of Alfred and have fondly watched her grow in numbers,
prestige and fame, striving to make our support and loyalty a link in the
chain to her greater success. 'Ht
The mystic curtain falls upon the fleeting past and before us stretches
the broad, untravelled path of the future- Below, the red roofs glow in the
mellow rays of the morning sun. Upon soft breezes is wafted the fragrance
or the pines, a sweet scent of early flowers, an occasional bird note or snatch
UU UU UU UU
UU DU UU VW
Paul Johnson .
Mildred Allen .
Clair Danforth .
Senior Class Oflicers
Midnight Blue and Buff
Pep ! Knowledge!
Then some more !
A. U. '24.
' . President
I' "1 Wf
Fortune has favored us with the joy of witnessing four years of Alfed's
most felicitous progress. And as our Alma Mater has aspired, developed and
grown to fame, so she has become entangled in our very heartstrings. Our
struggles to maintain the glory of '24 and to carve her niche high in the spire
of fame have only prepared us for the greater task of bearing the standard of
In our minds shall linger a vision of picturesqueness and natural serenity.
The red roofs nestling among the deep green of the springtime foliage forms
only a patch amid the eternally rolling hills of the Alleghenies. How harmon-
iously it blends into the valley of the protecting hills ! It is a vista emblematic
of dauntless ideals and noble purposes and the source of our dynamic impul-
ses. It is the scene of a brief drama which has moulded us and for which we
shall never cease to be grateful.
Semor ACt1V1t1CS lf
MILDRED ALLEN. 96X Punxsutawney, Pa,
Classical, Ceramic Guild C45, Chorus C15.
MILDRED BABCOCK. Massena Springs, N, Y,
Classical, Chorus C15, Math Club C25, Honors C1, 35.
LILLIAN BARDEN. HAH Unadillal N, Y, l,
Applied Art, Ceramic Guild Council C45, Student Senate C45 , Pi Alpha Pi President 'Q
DOROTHY BOYD. Allentown, N, Y, ll
Classical, Sigma Alpha Gamma C1, 2, 35, Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 45. ,
ELSWORTH BURTH. A2111 Alfred, Ny, i
Classical, Interfraternity Council C3, 45, Footlight Club C3, 45, Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 45,
Chorus C2 45.
EDWARD CAMBELL. A2112 Passaic, N. J, 1
Scientific, Varsity Football C1, 2, 3, 45, Varsity Basketball C1, 25, Athletic Council C25, l
HORACE CLARK HIIJI' Pleasantville, N. Y,
Scientific, Burdick Hall. Manager C45.
ROLAND CLARK. HCIJI' Hornell, N. Y. l
' Ceramic Engineering, Ceramic Society. l
ERRINGTON CLARKE. KA Friendship, N. Y.
Classical, Ex. '21, Instructor Bolivar High School, '23, Member New York Teachers
. Assoc, Alfred School, '23,
MARY COLEMAN. Belmont, N. Y.
Scientific, Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 45, Honors C1, 25.
GLEN CORNELL. Jamestown, N. Y.
Classical, A. U. '13, Summer School, '21-'22, State Teachers College, '21.
RUTH CRITES. Hornell, N. Y. l
Classical, Honors C15, Assistant in Modern Language C45. ' "
DUANE DAILEY. KNIIY Bradford, Pa. l
Ceramic Engineering, Interfraternity Council C45, President Kappa Psi Upsilon C45, ,
Ceramic Society. t,
CLAIR DANFORTH. KA Silver Springs, N. Y.
Ceramic Engineering, Honors C25, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C3, 45, Glee Club C35, Class H
Treasurer C45, Ceramic Society.
THEODORE DRUMMOND. KA 'Alfred, N. Y.
Ceramic Engineering, Varsity Track C1, 25, Tennis C1, 2, 35, Varsity A Club C3, 45,
Class President C15, Ceramic Society. t
HASCALL DUBOIS, KA Delhi, N. Y. ' ,
Scientific-Ceramics, Tennis Manager C25, Class Treasurer C15, Kanakadea Staff C35,
Dance Manager C35, Glee Club C2, 35, Varsity A Club C3, 45, Ceramic Society.
ERNESTEATON-KA ' Symmwe,N.Y. l
Ceramic Engineering, President Klan Alpine C45 , President Student Senate C45, Editor.
in-Chief Kanakadea C35, Footlights Club C3, 45, Interfraternity Council C45, Ceramic ,
EDNA EUSTACE. Castile, N- Y.
Scientific, Sigma Alpha Gamma Council C25, Honors C1, 2, 35. rj
FRANCES GARDINER, eex Amed, N, Y. l
Classical, Alfred Summer School '20, Class Secretary C25, Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 45, '
FRANK GIBSON. HQI' . I ' Boston, Mags, 35
Classical, Varsity Tennis C2, 35, Athletic Council C15, Fiat Lux Stan' C35, Footlight lj
Club C3, 45, President Eta Phi Gamma C45, President Interfraternity Council C45, l'
Class Vice President C35. X
META GILLSON. HAH Hornell, N. Y. 5
Applied Art, Ceramic Guild Council C45 , Sigma Alpha Gamma Council C35., Dr. Thomas fi
Peace Prize Contest C2, 35 , Chorus C15, ll
FREDERICK GORAB, KA Paterson. N- J-
Scientiiicg Klan Alpine Secretary C315 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C2, 3, 415 Secretary C315
Student Senate C215 Dr. Thomas Peace Contest C21.
HOWARD GORTON. Alma. N- Y-
Classical5 Honors C115 Y. M. C. A. C1, 2, 31.
HOWARD GRIFFIITH. KA Seaford, Del.
Classical5 Klan Alpine Treasurer C315 Athletic Council C215 Manager Basketball C315
Class Treasurer C315 Student Senate C415 Varsity Football C41.
MARGARET GROSS. HAI-I AfkP0ftn N- Y'
Classicalg Class Secretary C315 Y, W. C. A. Cabinet C21.
ALFONSO GUIGLIA. New York City
IRAS HAGUE. HAH Memphis, N. Y.
Classical5 Honors C21.
ENID HAYNES. Cuba. N. Y.
Classical5 Ex. '215 Geneseo Normal School.
ELIZABETH HAUGHTALING. Penn Yan, N. Y.
Scientiiic5 Student Assistant in Mathematics C315 President Math Club C315 Instructor
Alfred High School ,
EVERETT HUNTING. Plainfield, N. J.
Ceramic Engineeringg Honors C1, 215 Student Assistant in Chemistry C315 Ceramic
PAUL JOHNSON. HGIJI' Jamestown, N. Y.
Ceramic Engineering5 Class President C415 Varsity Tennis C315 Varsity A Club C415
Fiat Lux Staff C2, 415 Kanakadea Staff C31. Ceramic Society.
MAX JORDAN. HKIDI' Friendship, N. Y.
Ceramic Engineering5 President Eta Phi Gamma C315 Student Senate C315 Class Presi-
dent C215 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary C215 Vice president C315 Kanakadea Staff C115
Editor-in-Chief Fiat Lux C415 Ceramic Society.
GENEVIEVE KILBURY. IIAI-I Hornell, N. Y.
Scientii'ic5 Pi Alpha Pi Treasurer C3, 415 Y. W .C. A. Cabinet, Treasurer C315
LOUISE LAIR. 69X Canisteo, N. Y.
Classical5 Chorus C115 English Club C2, 3, 41.
DOUGLASS MCCONNELL. HCIDI' Angelica, N. Y.
Ceramic Engineeringg Cornell University C1, 215 Varsity Football C3, 415 Track C315
President Varsity A Club C415 Ceramic Society.
ANNA MARTIN. Huntington, L. I.
Classical5 Class Numerals C215 Footlight Club C31.
MARY MEAD. 99X Greigsville, N. Y.
Classical5 Sigma Alpha Gamma Council C2, 315 President Woman's Student Govern-
ment C415 Secretary Student Senate C31.
FREDORA MOORE. 99X New York City.
Applied Artg Secretary-Treasurer Ceramic Guild C315 President Theta Theta Chi C415
Athletic Council C315 Kanakadea Staff C315 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C315 C. W. O. Council
C315 Honors C1, 31.
CATHERINE NEUWIESINGER. HAH Califon, N. J.
Applied Art5 Athletic Council C1, 415 Brick Treasurer C215 Pi Alpha Pi Secretary C315
President Ceramic Guild C415 Council C2, 3, 415 Vice President Y. W. C. A. C315 Class
Vice President C215 Footlight Club C3, 415 President C415 Art Editor Kanakadea C315
Honors C1, 31.
HARRY OKEAN. Paterson, N.,J.
Scientific5 President Math Club C215 Kanakadea Stan' C2, 315 Honors C1, 2, 31.
AVIS PRATT. HAH Ontario, N. Y.
Classical5 Y. W. c. A. C1, 2, 3, 41, c. W. o. 41, 2, 3, 43.
ISCHE HIIPI' Yonkers, N. Y.
WALTER PRE .
Ceramic Engineering5 Secretary Eta Phi Gamma 1315 Fiat Lux Stan' 12, 415 Kanakadea
Stan' 1315 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1315 Honors 11, 2, 315 Chemistry Medal 1315 Student
Assistant in Chemistry 1215 Ceramic Society.
RODNEY ROBINSON. HIIJI' Andover, N, Y.
Scientiiic5 Hiram College 11, 215 Alfred Summer School '225 Varsity Football 13, 41.
LEONARD SHEERAR. A2117 Wellsville, N. Y.
Ceramic Engineering5 Secretary Delta Sigma Phi 1415 Manager Varsity Track 1315
Manager Cross Country 13, 415 Kanakadea Staff 1315 Varsity A Club 13, 415 Treasurer
1415 Class Vice President 1415 Cermanic Society.
OLIN SHULTS. A2119 Ellicottville, N. Y.
Cermanic Engineering5 Treasurer Delta Sigma Phi 1415 Y. M. C. A. Treasurer 1215
RALPH SMITH. KA ' Niagara. Falls, N. Y.
Classical5 Varsity Track 12, 315 Captain 1315 Varsity Cross Country 13, 415 Honors
11, 215 Kanakadea Staii' 13, 415 Varsity A Club 13, 41.
Union Hill, N. Y.
Classical5 Footlight Club 13, 41.
Scientific5 Sigma Alpha Gamma Council 13, 41.
Scio, N. Y.
Corning, N. Y.
ED1TH TEAL. Orchard Park, N. Y.
Classicalg Footlight Club 13, 415 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 131.
EVELYN TENNYSON. HAH Plainfield, N. J'.
Applied Art5 Brick Secretary 1315 President Pi Alpha Pi 1315 Cermanic Guild Council
13, 415 Kanakadea Staff 131.
FLORA THORN. Walden, .Y.
scientific, Sigma Alpha Gamma 41, 2, 31, Y. W. c. A. 41, 2, 3, 41.
GUY TRAVIS. KA Dalton, N. Y.
Classical5 Klan Alpine Secretary 1415 Varsity Track 12, 315 Cross Country 1415 Varsity
A Club 441.
AMELIA TUBBS. KILLBUCK. N. Y.
Classical5 Chorus 11, 215 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 415 C. W. O. 11, 2, 3, 41.
EDWARD VACHUSKA. A29 Cleveland, Ohio
' ' ' 3 'Std 1A'iSt3.Ill
Cermanic. Engineer1ng5 President Math Club 111, Honors 11, 2, 1, u en ss
in Chemistry 13, 415 Cermanic Society.
Nile, N. Y.
JOHN VOORHIES. A29
Cermanic Engineering5 Cermanic Society.
Applied Art5 Ceramic Guild.
Applied Art5 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1315 Cermanic Guild.
. Farmingdale, N. J.
' Farmingdale, N. J.
Friendship, N. Y,
Scientiiic5 Class Vice President 1115 President 1315 Honors 11, 215 Chorus 11, 2, 315
Class Numerals 111.
ROBERT WITTER. A26 Warsaw, N. Y.
Scientificg Delta Sigma Phi Treasurer 1315 President 1415 Athletic Council President
1415 Varsity Football 1'15, '16, '17, '19, '21, '22, '2315 Captain '175 Varsity Basketball
1'15, '17, '19, '20, '2215 Varsity Track 1'2215 Delegate to Delta Sigma Phi Convention,
Dallas, Texas 141.
JAMES YANICK. ' Paterson, N. J.
Scientific5 Alfred Summer School '21: Columbia School '235 Honors 12, 315 Varsity
Track 12, 315 First Prize Dr. Thomas Peace Contest 1215 Assistant in Biology 1415 In-
structor in Geology 141.
Bowles, 'Anson Phelps..
Buck, Fred LaVaughan.
Burroughs, Kent Leroy.
Burt, Evelyn.- ........ ..
RELIGIOUS EDUCATION GROUP
... ... .... Los Angeles, Cal. ...
. . . .... Hornell ..... . . . .
. . . .... Little Valley . . . .
. . . .... Alfred .... . . . .
Calman, Lester Parsons ..... .... C anadaigue
Camenga. Carlos Clarke ..... .... A lfred ........
Fenner, Mabel Ruth ....
Galutia, Percy Loraine. .
Gardner, George Willis.
Grady, John Lawrence..
. . . .... Smyrna, Turkey . . .
. .... Alfred . .1 : .... ..
. . . .... Canisteo . . .
Gronquist, Rebecca Margaret. . . .. .... Jamestown . .
Hann, Carl Wayland ........... .... A ndover .........
Hardy, Emma Josephine ..... . . .'.BuHalo ........ . . . .
Husain, Tajamul ........ ..
Luther, Duncan Wood ...... A. . .
Miller, Beulah Belle ............ .... A lfred ..........
Olmstead, Clarence Raymond ..... .... B elmont .. .
Prentice, Donald Toop .......... . . .Yonkers . . . .
Randolph, Ruth Sackett ..... .... F redonia
. . . .Hyderabad, India . .
. . . .English
. . . .Ceramics
. . . .Language
. . . .English
. . . .Science
. . . .History
. . . .Language
. . . .Science
. . . .French
. . . . .Music
. . . .History
. . . .Ceramics
. . . .Ceramics
, Athletic Council
With the growth of athletics and the new standing of Alfred in the Col-
l ' t orld, the work of the Athletic Council becomes more vital each year.
egia e w
Upon it rests the burden of insuring internal harmony and to them is del
ted the task of financing the various teams. Their work is little compre-
hended or appreciated, yet the rating of the college in the sport world is large-
ly in their hands. - f
Under the leadership of President Witter, the.-Council has, in the past
year, directed Alfred in one of its most successful years, Qathletically. The
erous attitude in awarding letters has been particularlygratifying to the
men who worked hard to make for their Alma Mater a place in the athletic
world. ' ' .
Robert Witter . . .President
Robert Spicer . Vice-President
. U Secretary
Ildra H arris .
MEMBERS 'q I t I
Catherine Neuwiesinger Mertle Weaver
Lawrence Lobaugh - Frank Lampman
Athletics at Alfred have always been a ceaseless fight against adverse
conditions. Our position in the hills, with poor railroad connections makes
the burden of financing athletic teams devolve entirely upon the student body.
With one of the smallest registrations in the country to pick from, we can
expect no record breaking teams. Every inch that we advance on the road to
recognition is the result of tireless effort and complete co-operation of team
and school. -
Our greatest achievement this year was the success of the Cross-country
team. With concentrated effort and real enthusiasm, this group of men
placed Alfred well to the front in this coming sport . Cross-country is growing
in popularity and with our success assured for a number of years, the national
championship is no idle dream.
Football, Basketball and Track all showed improvement. The Football
team completed a difficult schedule with moderate success, and the prospects
for the future are extremely' encouraging. In Basketball we won from
Buffalo, St. Francis and Salem, all highranking teams. With the team still
intact we expect a most successful season this year.
The fact that twelve college records have been broken during the season
is statistical proof that the quality of the Track Team is improving.
With Coach Kasper and Dr. Ferguson in direction of Athletics, A1fred's
future success seems well assured.
Th F tball rospects for this year were discouraging from the first.
e oo p
Seven letter-men of last year's team were lost by graduation and failure to
A coach with a new system, further complicated matters while
return. new ,
the hardest schedule an Alfred team ever attempted, faced the squad. Coach
Kas er however, with a small nucleus of experienced men developed a real
machine and one which was a credit to Alfred.
' The team was light, weakened by injuries and lacked the steadiness of a
1 d the
seasoned team. Though always outweighed and usually outp aye , y
showed all the traditional Alfred fight and determination. They never quit
tars. Each man
until the timer's whistle ended the game. There were no s
had a place to fill and a duty to perform and he did it to the best of his ability.
What showing we did make, was only through united effort and an unbeaten
f Althou h in the number of games lost the season may appear a failure,
when we review the circumstances and the obstacles overcome, we cannot but
realize that it was a decided success. With nearly all the men returning,
with a system which has proven its effectiveness and a Coach, whom we can
' ' f Alfred in
trust to get the best results possible from his men, a future or
Football seems assured.
1923 "A" MEN
Duane Anderson Raymond Fulmer Douglass McConnell
Edward Cambell Donald Gardner Leslie McConnell
Herman Chamberlain George Gardner Thomas Moore A
Claude Couch John Grady Rodney Robinson
Frank Daly Howard Griffith Stephen Richards
Orray Fraser Lawrence Lobaugh Robert Witter
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD
Alfred .... .... 0 Colgate .........
Alfred .... .... 0 Bucknell .........
Alfred .... .... 0 St. Bonaventure ....
Alfred .... .... 1 6 Buffalo .........,
Alfred .... .... 1 3 Niagara ....
Alfred .... .. 7 Thiel ........ .
Alfred .... . . 7 Westminster . . . .
Alfred .... . . . 0 Lehigh .... . . .
September 27 . . . .... Pending
October 4 . . . .... Pending
October 11 . . . .... Buffalo at Buffalo
October 18 . . . .... Pending
October 25 . .. .... Niagara at Niagara
October 31 .. . .... St. Bonaventure at Alfred
November 8 . . . .... Hobart at Hobart
November 15 . . . .... Lafayette at Lafayette
October 5 Frosh ....... 0 Galeton H. S. . .
October 12 Frosh ....... 52 Belmont H. S. . .
October 18 Frosh ..,.... 34 Bolivar H. S. . . . . . .
November 3 Frosh .. 6 Corning Free Academy
November 10 Frosh . . . . 6 Olean H. S. ...... .. . . .
November 23 Frosh . . . . . 9 Sophomores . . . . .
W 3 ,H 1 1 I
DUANE ANDERSON, Guard.
"Curley" established his reputation at Hamilton where he was a big fac-
tor in stopping Colgate's steam-roller. Although this was but his first year as
a regular, he played with consistency of a veteran. Like the team, he was not
spectacular but reliable and a hard worker.
EDWARD CAMPBELL, Quarterback.
"Soup," the bantam-weight quarterback, again proved that brains may
offset lack of brawn by holding down the quarter position for the fourth con-
secutive year. "Soup" has ofiiciated so long as field commander that an Alfred
team without him will seem incomplete.
HERMAN CHAMBERLAIN, Tackle.
I This titian-tinged tackle was a power both on the offense and defense,
vocally and physically. "Herm" kidded himself into thinking that he was
good and then proceeded to tell the world, but as he showed us too, we won't
CLAUDE COUCH, Guard.
ed a new school to us, Perkiomem Prep., and if he is the
average type of graduate we'll hope for more. Both big and quick, there were
few line plays in which he did not figure. We can rely on one position being
well filled for the next three years.
FRANK DALY, Guard. ,
"Phi1's" versatility won him his second football letter. Both at guard and
at tackle he played equally well. Daly showed the old Alfred fight and pep
every minute. We are sorry that his pre-dental course takes him from us
this year . -
ORRAY FRASER, Center.
"Cherub" three years letter man is another who relies upon head work
to carry him through. An adept at passing, he is just as eiiicient in blocking
the center hole. Canny on the defense and steady on the offense, Fraser is a
real asset to the team. P
RAYMOND FULMER, End.
Ray lived up to his high school reputation by cinching the left end posi-
tion from the start. Fast, a hard tackler and clever at blocking, he played
like an old-timer. He will be a big factor in Alfred's football future.
DONALD GARDNER, Captain, Tackle.
Hats off to the man with the educated toe. When Don kicks the ball, he
makes a good job of it. The fact that he has been a varsity man for three
years and Captain of the team this year, is enough said about his ability on
the squad. We are glad that Don has one more year with the team.
GEORGE GARDNER, Halfback.
"Georgie" showed all the speed and fight expected from him. His run-
ning and tackling left nothing to be desired. A natural player, experience
should do much for him. With a third brother, Ray, coming in 1924 the family
should be well represented.
JOHN GRADY, End.
Jack needs no introduction to Alfred rooters. Back in the pre-war days
while in Ag. School, "Wooden-shoes" had his name tacked to many a long
ray yell. Tho he's fast losing his hair, he's lost none of his old skill and iight.
HOWARD GRIFFITH, Quarterback.
"Pinky," after grimly ighting for a place on the varsity for three years
was finally rewarded. A conscientious player, both alert and reliable, his
presence at quarterback inspired the team with both confidence and vigor.
Pinky scored the winning touchdown against Westminster.
LAWRENCE LOBAUGH, Halfback.
"Loby," A1fred's fastest back is another player who comes from a football
family. It takes a good man to live up to the reputation that "Mose" left but
we think that Loby has.
DOUGLAS MCCONNELL, End.
"Doug" transferred from Cornell in his junior year but did not let this
handicap bother him. In spite of a series of injuries, he has made the varsity
both years. Arrayed in his football togs and swathed in bandages, he was a
formidable looking and acting player.
LESLIE MCCONNELL, Capt.-elect, Fullback.
"Big-Mac" is another Cornellian. Alfred still claims him for another
year and with his ability for an example, the team should make a real showing
in 1924. Mac was A1fred's chief ground gainer and an outstanding figure on
THOMAS MOORE, Fullback.
"Tommy" was another find among last years substitutes. He hit the
line with a rush that took a stone wall to stop. He was a consistent gainer
and the type of player who is never beaten. You didn't see Tom stalling for
time or hear him calling for water.
RODNEY ROBINSON, Center.
1 "Roby" after winning a letter at Hiram College, decided that brick making
was morein his line so transferred to Alfred. Though an adroit passer,
"Robbie's chief claim to fame is his defensive play. Robbie meets them on
the line and they stop.
Richards is the type of player who masters the game only by constant
effort and application. Quiet, yet determined, after three years of unreward-
ed efforts he was awarded the coveted football "A,"
RGBERT WITTER, End.
"Kidder" has for years been a familiar figure on A1fred's athletic teams
and it is with extreme regret that we realize this is his last. A determined
fighter and a true sportsman, "Kidder" has won a lasting place among Alfred's
athletic heroes and in every Alfredian's heart.
CHARLES ZEHLER, Halfback.
Charley, idol of the Brick, has not let his popularity interfere with his
athletic talent. Fast, and accurate passer and a tricky runner, he has all the
qualities necessary to a backfield man. We expect much of Charley in his
remaining three years.
Sept. 22 at Hamilton
Leonard, Capt. LT
S. Crowther LG
N eacy RE
Colgate scoring-Touchdowns-Cornwell, Tryon. Point after touchdown-Cornwell 2
Substitutions-Colgate, Morgan, Levinson, Ecker, Hess.
Alfred-Daly, Witter, Zehler, Buck.
Umpire-R. Shields, Brown.
Head Lineman-Hathaway, Syracuse.
Oct. 6 at Lewisburg
Reed, Capt. RG
Bucknell scoring--Touchdowns-Jenkins, Hall 131, Johnson CZJ, McGee, Henning
Point after touchdown-Jenkins QQ, Henning CSD.
Substitutions-Bucknell, McCleary, Denton, McGee, Henning, Johnson.
Alfred-Robinson, Couch, Grady, Lobaugh, Moore.
Referee-Miller, Penn. State.
Head Lineman-Palmer, U. P.
Oct. 13 at Allegany
ST. BONAVENTURE 15
Lucco, Capt. QB
St. Bonaventure scoring-Touchdowns-Lucco, Eppolito. Point after touchdown
Lucco, safety-Lobaugh CAD.
Substitutions-St. Bonaventure-McCarthy, Connors, Durschany, Olin, McConv1lle
Alfred-Buck, Couch, Robinson, Moffat, Lobaugh, Moore.
Head Lineman-Finn, Georgia Tech.
Oct. 19 at Alfred.
BUFFALO 6 ALFRED 16
Hayes, Capt. LE Grady
Ailinger LT Gardner, Capt.
Harris LG Couch
Burns C Fraser
Brownjohn RG Anderson
Morris RT Chamberlain
Magavern RE Witter
Metz QB Campbell
Knapp LHB Zehler
Vanini RHB G. Gardner
Rosengrant FB Moore
Alfred scoring-Touchdowns-Moore, McConnell. Place kick-Gardner.
Point after touchdown-Gardner.
Substitutions-Alfred-Fulmer, Daly, D. McConnell, Griffith, Lobaugh, L. McConnell
Head Lineman-Metzdorf, Springfield.
Oct. 26 at Alfred
NIAGARA 26 ALFRED 13
Gorman LE Grady
DeFillipo LT Gardner, Capt.
Neis LG Couch
O'Connor C Fraser
Kiel RG Anderson
Stanley RT Chamberlain
Mullin RE D. McConnell
Hecker QB Campbell
Bierling LHB Zehler
Sheey RHB G. Gardner
Bowman FB Moore
Niagara scoring-Touchdowns-Sheey, Mullin, Hecker, Gorman. Points after touch
Alfred scoring-Toiichdowns--MCConnell, Moore. Point after touchdown-
Alfred-Lobaugh, Buck, Griflith, Daly, cools.
Head Lineman-Johnson, Springfield.
Nov. 2 at Alfred.
THIEL 13 ALFRED 7
Patty LE Fulmer
Moore LT Gardner, Capt.
Passe ' LG Couch
French C Fraser
T. Bell RG Anderson
Mitchell RT Chamberlain
Nickerson RE Grady
J. Bell QB Campbell
Christman LHB Zehler
Thiel scoring-Touchdowns-Christman, Patty. Point after touchdown-McCoy.
Alfred scoring-Touchdown-McConnell. Point after touchdown-Gardner,
Substitutions-Thiel-Jameson, Mantier. '
Alfred-Robinson, Buck, Grifii-th, G. Gardner.
Head Lineman-Johnson, Springfield.
Nov. 9 at Alfred.
Alfred scoring-Touchdown-Griffith. Point after touchdown-Gardner.
Substitutions-Westminster-Tegert, Snyder, Brelos, Guthrie.
Alfred-Grady, Robinson, Daly, Campbell, Moore, Coots, D. McConnell.
Head Lineman-Johnson, Springfield.
Nov. 17 at Bethlehem
Springsteen, Capt. RT
D. Gardner, Capt.
Lehigh scoring-Touchdowns-Prior, Levitz. Field goals-Lewin 2. Placement kick
Subtitutions-Lehigh-Schultz, Lytell, Prior, Frauenheim, Stevens, Levitz.
Alfred-Fulmer, Robinson, Witter, Grimth, Gardner, Moore.
Head Lineman-D avid son.
Football "A" Men Statistics
HB Ag '25
Tackle Ag '24
Bellona, N. Y.
Passaic, N. J.
Cuba, N. Y.
Bridgeton, N. J.
Paterson, N. J.
Mountain Lakes, N. J.
Olean, N. Y.
Wellsville, N. Y.
Wellsville, N. Y.
Buffalo, N. Y.
Angelica, N. Y.
Angelica, N. Y.
Andover, N. Y.
Wyoming, N. Y.
Warsaw, N. Y.
After the disastrous season of '21-'22, when it seemed that the school
had lost heart over the uninterrupted succession of defeats, the come-back of
last year's team received a real welcome. While no titles or-intercollegiate
fame was brought to us, we were convinced, that, given time and encourage-
ment, basketball may yet place Alfred in a prominent place in college sport.
The varsity, practically composed of Freshmen, displayed a real fighting
spirit and though outclassed by most of their opponents, fought to the final
After a poor start, due mainly to the inexperience of the men and the lack
of team work, the purple quintet slowly rounded into form and at the close of
the season were playing a fast and smoothly-working game. Their victories
over St. Francis, Salem and Buffalo show the result of Coach Wesbecher's
With the entire team returned and with several Freshmen of exceptional
ability, basketball prospects are extremely encouraging. Though basketball,
in the past, has been mainly a disappointment, we expect much of,Coach
Kasper and the team of '23-'24, - '
i '-A" MEN 1923
Donald Gardner, Capt. P8-111 Babcock
Frederick Peterson, Capt-elect. Herman Chamberlain
J an. 16 at Meadville . . . Allegheny 31 Alfred 20
Jan. 17 at New Wilmington . Westminster 25 Alfred 22
. Jan. 19 at Allegany . St. Bonaventure 51 Alfred 16
' Jan. 27 at Alfred . Mech. Institute 17 Alfred 37
I Feb' 3 at Alf,-ed . Westminster 42 Alfred 30
l Feb. 13 at Alfred . St. Francis 26 ' Alfred 39
Feb. 21 at Rochestgr . Mech. Institute 21 Alfred 17
Feb. 22 at Rochester - R' 5- 0- 25 Alfred 31
- Feb. 23 at Buffalo . U. of B. 51 Alfred A23
' Feb' 28 at Alf,-ed . U. of B. 30 Alfred 31
nl lvlal-.10 at Alfred . Salem 22 Alfred 27
Jan. 17 , . . R. S. O. at Rochester
Jan- 18 Mech. Institute at Rochester
Jan, 19 Hobart at Geneva
1 A Jan. 26 Mansfield at Alfred
i Jan, 28 Niagara at Alfred
Feb, 2 Mansfield -at Mansfield
1 Fgb, 7 St. Bonaventure- at Allegany
Feb, 14 Westminster at Alfred .
F' Feb. 19 R. S. O. at Alfred I
l Feb, 23 ' Canisius at Buffalo
1. Mar, 5 Davis-Elkins at Alfred
il Mar, 11 St. Bonaventure at Alfred!
1923 TRACK SQUAD
College Track Records
100 yd. dash .
220 yd. dash .
440 yd. dash .
Half mile run .
1 mile run . .
2 mile run . .
120 yd. high hurdles
220 yd. low hurdles .
Running high jump
Running broad jump
Pole Vault . .
16 lb. Hammer throw
16 lb. Shot put .
Discus throw .
Javelin throw .
Baseball throw .
2 min. 725
4 min. 57
10 min. S8
. . 27
.' s ff. an in.
. 23f1.1 in.
10 ff. 4 in.
1oo ff. 4 in.
. 34 ff. 11 in.
. 118 fa. s in.
144 ff. 10 in.
. 345 ff. an in.
R. E. Witter
W. J. Navin
R. C. Witter
J. W. J acox
R. E. Foote
F. J. Ford
Last year saw Alfred in an entirely new position regarding track athletics.
I-Ieretofore, track has been merely something to do during the spring months,
a pleasant diversion rather than a creative and whole-hearted effort. With
Dr. Ferguson coaching the men, it was soon discovered that with real coaching
an eiiicient team could easily be developed.
A track team, more so than in any other sport cannot be formed in one or
two years. It must come as the result of patient and tireless effort, system-
atic training and a hardy spirit.
Our team has all of these. The fact that twelve of the sixteen college
records were broken last year is evidence of the increasing ability of the
team. This year with Coach Kasper and Dr. Ferguson both efficient track
men, in charge, we should see a still further advance in proficiency and a.
fixed place among the colleges in this ancient pastime.
INTERCLAS S TRACK MEET
Freshmen '26 . . 44 Juniors '24 .
Sophomores '25 . , 44 Seniors '23 .
Sophomores '25 . . 75
Freshmen '26 . . 52
INDIVIDUAL POINT WINNERS
Scudder '25 . . . 15 Lyon '25 .
Navin '25 , 11 Sfannafd '25
Gardner '25 10 Rogers '25 -
Herrick '26 . . 6 Ford '26 .
Lobaugh '26 .
. . . 5
INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK MEET
SCORE OF SCHOOLS
Lafayette, Buffalo . . 21 Cook Academy
Hutchinson, Buffalo . . 17 Coudersport .
Technical, Buffalo . . 14M Bradford .
Cascadilla Prep. . . 13 Canisteo .
Masten Park, Buffalo . 10 Fillmore .
Hornell .... 10 Haverling, Bath
Nichols, Buffalo . . 6 Cattaraugus .
440 yard dash, by Gunzberger of Coudersport. Time 54 sec.
INDIVIDUAL SCORING HONORS
Buckner, Buffalo Technical. 11 points.
Relay cup won by Hutchinson High, Buffalo. Time 2 min. 21 sec.
C1-0S5-C0untry race won by Masten Park, Buffalo. Time, 17 min. 4 sec.
Alfred 39 - ALLEGHENY 88
Alfred Time, Dislance
100 yard dash . . 0 9 . . . 10 sec.
220 yard dash . 3 6 . 245-Z5 sec.
440 yard dash . 3 6 . . .
880 yard run 5 4 . 2 min. 10 sec.
Mile run . 5 4 . 4min. 47425 sec.
Two mile run . 5 4 10 min. 42 sec.
High hurdles . 5 4 . 1645 sec.
Low hurdles 3 6 . 27M sec.
High jump 3 6 . . 5 feet 7 in.
Broad jump 1 8 . . 20 feet M in.
Pole vault . 1 8 . . 10 feet
Shot put . P 1 8 . 39 feet SM in.
Discus throw , 3 6 117 feet 9 in.
Javelin throw . . . 3 6 . . . . 146 feet
POINT WINNERS FOR ALFRED
L. F. McConnell . . . 16 S. Cole . 3
Wm. Navin . 10 F. Schudder 3
Robert Witter . 5 D. McConnell 1
C. Lyon . . . 1
ALFRED 63 - ST. LAWRENCE 72
Event St. Lawrence
Alfred Time, Dislance
100 yard dash . . 5 4 . 1013 sec.
220 yard dash . 6 3 . 2315 sec.
440 yard dash . 1 8 . . . 54 sec.
880 yard run 9 0 2 min. 7M sec.
Mile run . 6 3 . . . 5 min.
Two mile run . 9 0 ' 10 min. 58 sec.
High hurdles 3 6 . 162k sec.
Low hurdles 4 5 . . . 27 sec.
Pole . . 0 9 ' . . 10 feet 6 in.
Shot put . 1 8 . 35 feet 10 in.
Discus throw . 4 5 . 109 feet 5 in.
Hammer throw . 0 9 . 133 feet 1 .in
Javelin throw . 6 3 . 144 feet 10M in.
High jump 7 2 5 feet 6M in.
Broad jump . . 1 8 . . . 21 feet 3 in.
POINT WINNERS FOR ALFRED
L. McConnell 27 Wm. Navin 5 H. Herrick
Ralp Smith 6 C. Lyon 5 D. Gardner 1
5 G. Travis
3 F. Schudder 1
The cross country team under the able supervision of Dr. Ferguson sur-
passed even our wildest expectations. The men, though this was but the
second year of the team's existence, proved themselves real veterans of the
The schedule, composed only of teams of recognized strength in the sport,
was finished with tremendous success, the Alfred team acknowledging
superiority only to Syracuse, the national champions.
Herrick '26, proved a real star and was the outstanding figure on the
Purple team. His selection as a member of Dr. Ferguson's all-collegiate team
was well-merited and is a deserved tribute to his ability. But for an unfor-
tunate mistake in leaving the course, he would have finished first in the dual
meet with Syracuse.
The team was exceptionally well balanced and, thanks to Coach Ferguson,
have placed Alfred in a leading position in this growing sport. Next year,
with only two men being lost through graduation, we may expect even greater
"A" Meri 1923
Navin, Capt. Bennett
Herrick, Capt.-elect. Lampman
Oct. Syracuse . . Alfred 34 Syracuse
Oct. Hamilton . Alfred 15 Colgate
Nov Alfred .... Alfred 15 Allegheny
Nov Alfred .... Alfred 21 Carnegie Tech
Nov. Syracuse fNiagara District, N. A. A. U. Meetj
Alfred C25 50 Syracuse flj
Nov. Geneva .... Alfred 20 Hobart
Nov Philadelphia CSenior N. A. A. U. Meetj
Meadowbrook A. C. . .
Finnish-Am. A. C. . .
Dorchester A. C. . f3j 62
Alfred University .
CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD
Tennis, from lack of playing facilities and interest, has never been a
factor in athletics at Alfred. With few students at all proficient and no one
in charge to criticize and direct, it could not be expected that our infant sport
Conditions have changed, however, and with. the new courts crowded
daily with students eager to learn or to improve theirplay, tennis is receiving
unlimited encouragement. '
Much of the increased interest is due to the efforts of "Red" Gibson,
captain of the team and three years, champion. He has acted as coach for
the beginners and is largely responsible for the new courts. His and N isson's
work in the intercollegiate meet at New York last winter was of the finest type.
Their score against the Columbia team, champions of the meet, was the best
of Columbia's opponents.
A1fred's only dual meet was with St. Lawrence in which we were defeated
seven to one, but with the growing support a much better showing can be
expected this year.
TENNIS "A" Men
Frank Gibson, Capt. Martin Larrabee
Theodore Drummond Erric Nisson ,
Paul Johnson Bruce Thorngate '
Eva, Middaugh . , Matren
Evelyn Tennyson , President
Gladys Flowers . . Secretary
Elizabeth Babcock , Treasurer
Not until this fall, did we realize that the "Brick" could be the home of
eighty-eight, bright and laughing girls, who would learn to love her as our
mothers did, years ago.
Some think our life dull, but to every one of the girls, it is home filled
with delights of dancing to jazz, spreads with friends and many other ,pleas-
ures. Here we learn many lessons which we could never gain from books or
the school room: ,
Our aim is to cherish and have ever before us, when we are no longer
members of this care-free company, the Brick as our ideal and comforter
when we are far away from her and our Alma Mater. he
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In spite of the numerous attempts of capricious freshmen to tear the old
hall apart, it still stands, almost a relic of ancientcivilization.
Our beloved "dorm" has witnessed the tide of many years pass into
eternity. It has marked the coming and going of many classes. Multitudes
of fellows have staged their frequent battles of fun and wisdom within its
The fellows of Burdick Hall love this dear old place, for it is significant
of their entrance into a realm of higher education. It is here that these
students have their good times and form those friendships which, incoming
years, link them to days gone by and to their Alma Mater. I
In short, Burdick Hall is the melting pot of the University. Into it may
come all manner of fellows, but out of it go only the true Alfred men.
CLASS OF 1924
CLASS OF 1925
CLASS OF 1927
N. Y. S. A.
CLASS OF 1925
The Student Senate
Ernest Eaton '24 . . . . . President
Howard Griiiith '24 . Vice-President
Lillian Barden '24 . . Secretary-Treasurer
William Navin '25 Hamilton Whipple '25
Mary Meade '24 ..... Woman's Student Government
Charles Amberg '27 . .... Freshmen
Warren Coleman '26 Sophomores
The Student Senate
One of the privileges which a small student body ofrthe modern college
should enjoy is self government. This, at Alfred, is an established institution.
Standing the test of skeptical time and developing into independence, student
self government at Alfred is a growing judical and governing body.
The Student Senate constitutes the machinery of self government. It
should be the medium through which the student body acts, the medium
through which the proper campus sentiment may be propagated, the medium
through which student life may be focused upon the bigger goals of college
The Student Senate as an executive body of student organization should
be more than a compromising, controlling factor in regulating student activ-
ities. It should be a vigorous, aggressive, dominating force, meeting the
needs and wants of a vigorous, aggressive student body. With this conviction,
the Student Senate is working to make that organization the vital legislative
factor which it should be within the student body.
College Women's Student Government
Mary Mead '24 . . . . . President
Elizabeth Richardson '25 . . Vice-President
Gertrude Burgess '25 . Treasurer
Margaret Peck '26 . . Secretary
Evelyn Tennyson '24 Esther Bowen '25
.Mabel Stonham '24 Nolia Coats '26
Jeanne Clarke '27
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
Genevieve Kilbury . , President
Vida- R8I1d01Ph . Vice-President
Hazel Le Fevre , Secretary
Ildra Harris . . . . H. . Treasurer
Elizabeth Richardson . . . Undergraduate Representative
COMMITTEES Q '
Hazel Niver, Program Hope Young, Finance
Alma Wise, Social Ada Mills, Publicity
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
S. F, Lester , . Executive Secretary
Robert Spicer . - . President
Donald Gardner . Vice-President
Lawrence Lobaugh . .4 Secretary
Ellis Drake . . . , Treasurer
Albert Rapp, Program John Voorhies, Advertising
David Miller, Membership Rodney Robinson, Music
Carlyle Prentice, Finance Harry Rogers, Joint Meeting
Frederick Strate, Social Frederick Gorab, Efliciency
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
SILVER BAY DELEGATES
Y. M. C. A. CABINET
SILVER BAY DELEGATES
VARSITY "A" CLUB
Varsity "A" Club
Douglass McConnell , President
O1'1'3Y Fraser - . . Vice-President
William Navin , Secretary
Leonard Sheerar , Treasurer
President Boothe Davis A. E. Champlin
A. A. Wesbecher R., S. Ferguson
T. F. Kasper
It has for years been the dream of those in charge of athletics and the
wearers of the "A," to unite in an organization for the purpose of raising the
athletics standard of Alfred and inducing high school athletes to come to
A. U. through circular letters and personal contact.
Through the efforts of "Scotty" Ahern, President of the Athletic Asso-
ciation, assisted and advised by Former-coach Wesbecher and Dr. Ferguson,
the Varsity "A" Club was formed, in the interest of bigger and better athletics
and the promotion of true fellowship among ourselves.
Through a publicity committee under the direction of Dr. Ferguson,
Alfred is advertised to the high school students with five news letters each
year, an interscholastic track meet and cross-country meet, and an infor-
mation bureau which welcomes and attempts to solve the problems of the
high school athlete. I
It is our aim to foster and create in every way possible, the principles of
real sportsmanship and the ideals of clean worth-while manhood.
Ellis Drake .
Duane Anderson .
Alma Wise .
Ruth Whitford .
Robert Spicer .4
Hamilton Whipple .
Donald Gardner . .
Mabel Holmes, Ildra Harris
Orray Fraser L . .
Ralph Smith, .
Ruth Fuller . .
. Business Manager
Asst. Business Manager
. . . Art Editor
. Asst. Art Editor
. Asst. Photographer
. Athletic Editor
. Literary Editors
. Joke Editor
. Senior Representative
ix l 7 '
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Fiat Lux Staff
Max Jordan, '24 ..... . Editor-in-Chief
Donald Gardner, '25 Maxwell Lahr, '25
Harry Rogers, '26
Charles Britton . ,... N. Y. S. A. Editor
Neal Welch, 26 . .... . Track Editor
Walter Preische, '24 Paul Johnson, '24
Lawrence Lobaugh, '26 Elizabeth Robie, '25
Joseph Laura, N. Y. S.-A.
Harold Rogers, '25 ....... Business Manager
Frank Ford, '26 . . Asst. Business Manager
Chester Brandt . . N. Y. S. A. Business Manager
Alfred Ceramic Guild
Catherine Neuweisinger .... , , President
Bruce Thorngate . . Secretary-Treasurer
The ceramic Guild, patterned after the Guilds of Medieval days, was
founded in 1917. It was organized with the desire to improve our craftsman-
ship, to make our college better known and to develop our sence of the beauty
of art in all its forms. At our gatherings, we are able to give to each other a
bit of inspiration and to make an exchange of ideas which would, otherwise,
Each year the Guild endeavors to give to the college an entertainment
expressing its ideals and spirit, both in beauty and in originality. Besides this,
the Guild is, this year, maintaining a crafts club, where we can teach each
other what we know of unusual crafts. By our united efforts we hope to keep
the Ceramic Guild an inspiring and vital part of our college lives.
"ffl A W A -li
New York State Students Branch
of Ceramic Society
Max Jordan, '24 . . . . President
Harold Rogers, '25 . . Vice-President
Frank Ford, '26 . . Secretary-Treasurer
The New York State Student Branch of the American Ceramic Society at
Alfred has a total membership of seventy three. This includes all students
enrolled in the course of Ceramic Engineering and has for its object, an
attempt to further interest in the course, as a whole, and to place in the hands
of the students an opportunity to obtain a wider knowledge along special
lines of industrial practise and fundamentally to assist the University in
graduating a higher type of engineers.
Incorporating in the programs given in the bi-monthly meetings a series
of speakers consisting of faculty members, professional Ceramic men, and
students, not only fulfills the object of the society but also affords a means of
spending many pleasant evenings.
A new feature, which has been introduced this year, is that of conducting
a publicity campaign for the purpose of bringing to High School students an
understanding of the opportunities presented by Ceramic courses. With this
object in view, Alfred University representatives have this year addressed a
large number of the leading preparatory schools in the larger cities of New
York State as well as those in nearby towns and several in states farther west.
It is logical to conclude that the Ceramic Society is a permanent in-
Catherine Neuweisinger . . .
Ruth Whitford . .
Alvin Dunbar .
Margaret Prentice .
Elsworth Burt William N avin
Alvin Dunbar Catherine Neuweisinger
Frank Gibson Margaret Prentice
Anna Martin Elizabeth Richardson
. . Secretary
Ruth Whitford Alma Wise
ALFRED BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY t I
MATH AND SCIENCE CLUB
. ' . President
. . President
Pi Aipha Pi
Marion F osdick
Mrs. Booth C. Davis
Gladys K. Bleiman
Mrs. Paul E. Titsworth
CLASS OF 1924
CLASS OF 1925
CLASS OF 1926
Hope Young A
Mary H. Binns
C. Fredora Moore
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' Madaline W. Nichols
Clara K. Nelson
CLASS OF 1924
CLASS OF 1925
CLASS OF 1926
Martha B. Place
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Waldo A. Titsworth
I Hascall DuBois
William N avin
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FRATRES IN FACULTATE'
FRATES IN COLLEGIO
CLASS OF 1924
CLASS OF 1925
CLASS OF 1926
74" 15 ft i I'
Delta Sigma Phi
Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1899
ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Pesident B. C. Davis Director Charles F . Binns
Dr. J. Nelson Norwood Director Archie Champlin
Prof. J. B. Shaw Prof. C. M. Potter A
. FRATES IN COLLEGIO
CLASS OF 1924
CLASS OF 1925
CLASS OF 1926
.lr , Y- su.
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Eta Phi Gamma
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Fritjof Hildebrand '
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
CLASS OF 1924
CLASS OF 1925
CLASS OF 1926
CLASS OF 1927
., Y' NA- -V-k
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Russell S. Ferguson
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Kappa Psi Upsilon
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
CLASS OF 1924
CLASS OF 1925
CLASS OF 1926
Martin C. Cryan
Frank Gibson, HfD1" . . . . Q . President
Alvin Dunbar, A2111 . . Vice-President
David Miller, KNIIY . . Secretary-Treasurer
Ernest Eaton, KA Herman Chamberlain, HQDI'
Haminton Whipple, KA ' Richard Wardner, 91'
Warren Coleman, KA Daune Anderson, 91'
Daune Dailey, KWPY William Slosson, 9F
Frank Hubbard, K'IIY Ellsworth Burt, ABQ
Maxwell Lahr, HCIJI' Herbert Woodward, A2111
The world is old and likes to laugh, '
But jokes are hard to find, I
A whole new editorial staff
Can't tickle every mind,
So if you see some ancient joke
Decked out in modern guise,
Don't frown and call the thing a joke-
Just laugh and don't look wise.
Big Mac-"Did you hear that someone had discovered Columbus' bones ?"
Herm-"I didn't know that he was a gambling man."
Dean Main-"Miss Kilbury, what would you have to do before you could
expect forgiveness for your sins ?"
Miss Kilbury-"Why I'd have to sin first, of course."
Drummond-"Hey DuBois! Just because you have a wave iniyour hair
you needn't think that you are a whole lake."
Mrs. Lewis-"Where has Ruth been all the afternoon ?"
Mr. Lewis-"Why she has been out with Everett "Hunting."
Hero to Heroine-"'You are the dearest thing that God ever created."
Borden to fair companion-"He lies darling! He lies!"
Shults-"Who is President of the Forum ?"
Freshman-"I don't know, yet."
Ceramic Senior-"Ceramics is just one math after another."
Freshman-"Yes, mostly aftermath."
They say that modern women are crazy about antiques. This probably
explains 'Kidder's batting average.
Mr. Robie-"'I hear that Chamberlain has a son on the football team,
Mr. Wilkinson-"That's nothing! I have a daughter who knows the
cheer leader." '
Dean Titsworth: "How did Marlowe die?"
Brick: "He died a pauperf'
Hollis: "I hear that A1 is- failing."
Fred: "The same old trouble. A-La-Fevre?"
Hollis: "Yes, but she doesn't give a Rapp."
Babcock: "Did someone say that Loby was losing weight?"
Peterson: "Yes, but he still has a Pound."
Swain: "How did you knock that exam in Physical Chem?"
Strate: "I knocked it cold." '
Swain: "What did you get?"
Danforth: "When I was a Frosh I was so green that I even took my
books to class."
Yanick, in'Geo1ogy: "Tomorrow we will work on the ocean."
Sheerar: "What happened to my can of tobacco ?"
McMahon: "When the boys heard that it was yours they soon emptied it."
Bill: "I hear that Stoney made quite a clean-up last summer."
Rogers: "What was he doing ?"
Bill: "Demonstrating Fuller brushes."
Strate: "Your dog bit me just now."
Dailey: "Thanks for telling me. I was just going to feed him."
Griflithz "That is the girl that we saw on the stage last night."
DuBois: "No, that isn't the one."
Griflith: "Yes it is ! Figures don't lie."
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"Cherub": "What would you do if I should kiss you?"
Joyce: "I should scream for help."
"Cherub": "H'm, Do you really think that I should need any help?"
If thine appendix oifend thee, cut it out, for it is better to sit in the
hospital without one than to sit in school with one.
Max: "Where did you get the plans for that piece ?"
Osborn: "I didn't use plans, I made it out of my head."
Max: "What kind of wood ?"
Rice: "There's been something trembling on my lips for a long time."
She: "I've noticed it. Why don't you shave the silly thing off?"
Freshman: "Do you expect to graduate this year?"
Senior: "Why-yes-s-I have my cap and gown, had my picture taken,
ordered my invitations and have some recommendations.
Dr. Norwood: "Where did the Angles settle?"
Freshmen: "In geometry."
Fred: "Louise, would you like a pet monkey?"
Louise: "Oh Fred, this is so sudden."
Freshman: "The Battle of Legnano was fought by the papal chair."
Senior: "How can I keep my horse from foaming at the mouth ?"
Frosh: "Teach him to spit."
Three girls bumped their heads together in the gym-the latest method
of cracking nuts.
Grady: "I drew a picture of a group of young ladies and it was so life-
like that the boys passed along and tipped their hats."
Laauwe: "Huh, that's nothing. I drew a picture of a hen and threwit
into the waste basket and it laid there."
THINGS THAT WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW
Why Richie looks forward to week-ends?
What kind of a curling iron DuBois uses?
Who told Chamberlain that he could play football ?
Where Lobaugh lives?
What course Sport Rogers is taking?
What is doing on the campus that Hunting doesn't know?
Where Woodward learned all his wise remarks?
Why all the women chase Henry Marley so much?
How Anderson spends his evenings this year?
Where Walt Preische got his line of talk?
Why Leslie McConnell is taller than Doug?
Why Horace Clark never talks?
Why Fraser is never home at 5 o'clock?
Arnold Qlooking out of windowj: "Someone must be dead over at the
Brick. I see the crepe hanging from the window."
Clark: "Oh no, someone has just hung out their stockings."
Denniston Ctranslatingj : "I threw my arms around her neck. That's as
far as I got." A
Dr. Mix: "Well, that's far enough, isn't it?"
Grass and campus walkers are much alike in the Springs-Fresh, soft
and green. '
"Hey don't you know that this is a reservoir? You ain't allowed to take
a bath here." A
"That's all right Mithter, Ah, ain't usin' no thope."
Prof. Radasch: "Does everyone understand what is meant by the
chemistry deposits every student must make ?"
Brilliant Economics Stude: "It's an example of the law of diminishing
Alfred, N. Y. Mar. 1, 1924. The Treasurer of the class of '25 was found
in-a fainting condition by his roomates today. They were all alarmed at his
condition and immediately used some onion juice to restore him. Upon in-
quiring the cause of his illness he stated that every member had paid their
dues without being asked a second time. We extend heartfelt sympathy and
hope he will soon recover. Alfred Sun.
4-. X I,
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ilu Apprrriatinn nf the Hiking Helpful
Aria anh the iliinhnnm Shawn in
:Euerg mag tn Energy Gbne, me Ihr Qllaza
nf 1925 Behirair this Bunk In Gbur Jfrirnh
Swann mag Eangwnrthy
Zin presenting this little hunk tn the
ztuhenta nt' N. 76. Sv. A., an well an tn
the farmer ztuhentz, me hnpe me are giving
Hnmething that will he taken thrnugh lite
an ai pleasant remembrance nt' nlh haha at
the N. IE. 95. A. me are putting nur heat
etfurtz in thin hunk, hnping gnu will ening
euerg page nt' it sinh in geeira tn rnme have
znmething tn reminh gnu nt' the mang
happg hnurn sinh happg haga that me
apent, tngether. Zlt ies impnazihle tn ex-
press in mere wnrim the lnne we haue fur
nur Alma fllllater, hut bg future etfnrta nt'
earh sinh euerg ztuhent nt' the N. IE. S. A.,
me hnpe me run shunt nur appreriatinn In
the arhunl we all lnne.
Clinton J. McAho11
Henry J. Wehrle
Joseph B. Laura
William J. Krastel
. Assistant Editor
. Art Editor
FREDERICK S. PLACE, A.M. M9103
Professor of Natural Science and
A.B., Alfred University, '81 9 A.M. and
B.D., Alfred University, '95, Post Grad-
uate Work, Biology, University of Chi-
ARCHIE E. CHAMPLIN, Ph.B.
Instructor in Rural Economics and
Ph. B., Alfred University, '08, Sum
mer Courst, Cornell University, '18, '21
Summer School, Alfred University, In
structor in Science, Haverling High
School, Bath, N. Y. -
WILLIAM HAMILTON THOMAS
Instructor in Forge Work
Head Blacksmith, Spicer Manufac-
turing Company, Plainfield, N. J., '07-
SUSAN MAY LANGWORTHY, Ph.B.
Librarian and Instructor in English
Ph.B., Alfred University, '04, Summer
Course, Simmons College, '12, Instruc-
tor of Modern Languages, Salem Col-
ALEXANDER HIGBIE REMSEN
Instructor in Vegetable Gardening and
Green House Management
N. Y. S. A., '10, Special Course,
Cornell University, '12,
MAY TRUMAN, B.S. M9235
New York State College for Teachers,
'21, Home Demonstration Agent, Ver-
mont Extension Service, '21-'23.
GEORGE STEPHEN ROBINSON
Instructor in Poultry Husbandry
N. Y. S. A., '13, Special Work, Cor-
nell Universityg '13g High School In-
structor in Agriculture, '13-'18, Ex-
tension Worker, Cornell University, '21
GEORGE WALLACE SMITH C1918j I
Farm Superintendent and Instructor
LLOYD W. ROBINSON, B.S. Q1919j
Instructor in Farm Management,
Machinery and Rural
B.S., Cornell University, '19, Sum-
mer Session, Cornell University.
HARLAND L. SMITH, B.S. C1920
Instructor in Animal Husbandry
B.S., Cornell University, '16g Instruc-
tor in Agriculture, Ellenville, '16-'18,
ETHEL D. BENNETT Q1920j
Instructor in Rural Education
Chautauqua Summer School, '12-'14,
Alfred Summer School, '17g Syracuse
University Summer School, '19, Teach-
ers College, Columbia, '20, T. C. Rural
Education, Alfred Academy, '10-'15g T.
C. Rural Education, Addison, N. Y., '15-
'20g Summer Session, Columbia Uni-
WINFIELD W. F. RANDOLPH, B.S
Instructor in Chemistry, American
History and Civics
B.S., Alfred University, '20, Instruc
tor in Military Training, A. U., '20
Instructor in Mathematics, S. D. B
School, Fouke, Ark., '13.
CARLOS C. CAMENGA Q1920j
Instructor in Dairy Industry
N. Y. S. A., '19, Two years practical
experience Phoenix Cheese Co., Sum-
mer Session, Michigan Agricultural
College, '21, Superintendent of Ice
Cream Dept. Dairymen's League at
Auburn, Summer '22.
AGNES K. CLARKE, B.S. 119215
Instructor in Domestic Science
Ph.B., Alfred University, '09g ,Sum-
mer School, Pennsylvania, '1Og Sum-
mer Session, Cornell University, '11,
Teachers College, '12-'13, Instructor
Alfred Academy, '10-'11, Summer Ses-
sion, Columbia University, '22.
WILLARD R. CONE, M.S. Q1917j
Professor of Agronomy and Fruit
Buffalo State Normal School, '02,
Principalship, '02-'12, Cornell Univer-
MARJORIE HANNA BEEBE, A.B.
Secrelary to the Direcior
N. Y. S. A., '19g A.B., Alfred Univer-
Class of 1924
Frank. Lampman . President
Gladys Kinyon . . Vice-President
Gertrude Sweet . Secretary
Priscilla Hurlburt . . Treasurer
Orange and Black
Hit 'em hard
Make 'em sore
The class was organized in 1921 under the able leadership of Donald
Atwater. Nothing noteworthy happened to us during our first year at Alfred,
excepting of course, the annual night-shirt parade, etc.
When we returned to school in 1922 we found our work cut out for us,
and elected Lee Crandall as president. We started the year right by defeating
the Frosh at football after a hard fought battle. We then defeated the seniors
in the proper style, only to go to defeat at the hands of the College class of
'26. The 1924 Kanakadea was produced by us, and has been filed away with
the others on the shelf in the library for the benefit of future students. Our
Annual Kanakadea and Junior-Senior banquets were also held towards the
end of the year.
Returning in 1923 as full fledged seniors we again started the year with
a hard game of football, but were not able to beat the Juniors and the game
ended in a 0-0 tie. At present we are looking forward to commencement and
the world of work beyond. Nevertheless, it is with many a heartache that we
think of leaving our Alma Mater. '
The class of 1924 wishes the best of luck to those of '25 and '26 and bids
you all adieu.
lp A 'XH4
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LLOYD NELSON BLITON 61'
Delevan N Y
School, C L C A 22 23
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LOUIS ALBERT BRAINARD
Binghampton, N. Y.
'21-'22g C. L.
Club '21-'24g Kana-
Burdick Hall '23-'24.
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CHARLES BAXTER BRITTIN
Club '22-'24g Secretary and
Life Club '22-'24g Fiat
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DAVID EVERETT CORDUKES
5 - .Ns 5-,..
Pearl River, N. Y.
Class Football '22g
rosh Initiation Judge
air, and agony with
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PRISCILLA EUNICE HURLBURT, TEA
Arkport, N. Y.
'22g Post Graduate
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Senior Class Treas-
FLOREN .J ACE - 'rf' H '
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JOHN VICTOR HUMPHREY, 91'
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Buffalo, N. Y.
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High Schoolg C. L. C. A.
'21g President '22g
'24g Secretary and
Ag. Business Man-
g Captain '23g
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Life Club '22-
24, C. L. C. A. '22-
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'23g Class Vice-
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1 , Wellsville, N. Y.
2' 1' :I 1' General Agriculture
-'fl 5711- ff? '7,. Schoolg Kanakadea Asst
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Tottenvllle, N. Y.
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23 Secretary and Treasurer
22-'24g Class Basket-
Class Football '22-
Manager '24g Stu-
'24g Class Base-
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GRACE A DVS Wu'
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' Dunkirk, N. Y.
Ml' Q' General Agriculture
H. Qwlf . Schoolg c. L. c. A. '22-'24g
.',3j"K, I" q g1b':',i,,I'.5!" b -'24g Cheer Leader '23-
,1!ll?1l.-.jl-QI . Ph: 12 - gg' '22-'24g Class Baseball
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Class of 1925
Navy Blue and White
Stand e' on their head
Stand 'ern on their feet
The Junior Class can't be
We have at last passed through our first year at N. Y. S. A., and are
greatly improved by our hectic experience. While we lost out somewhat in
our athletic activities, we have more than made up for that by winning the
cup given by last year's seniors for the best class averages. Although some
of last year's members are not with us in person we feel that they are all with
us in spirit and will be glad to hear of our successes throughout our entire
However, we started out well this year by winning the baseball game from
the seniors and holding them to a tie in football. We say nothing about the
basketball season but we are going to give the entire school a. race for first
Our greatest achievement, we feel, is the publishing of the Year Book
and we hope that we have 'made it one that you and all the friends of old
N. Y, S. A. will enjoy. We have spent our best eiforts on the book, and our
only desire is to publish an annual which you will cherish and appreciate
Ainsworth, Jared .
Bennett, Clair Baldwin
Bennett, Fred Ranger
Clark, Charles, Jr. .
Clarke, Stephen Willis
Brandt, Chester Julius
Fullerton, Donald Joseph .
Gardner, George .
Harbeck, Claude Melville .
Hillman, George Herbert .
Knapp, Edgar Morris
Krastel, William John
Laura, Joseph Bernard
McAhon, Clinton John
Mann, Claire Lewis .
Merton, Melvin James
Rheinbrecht, Gray .
Roy, Robert .
Shil, Upkar .
Weber, James .
Wherle, Henery J. .
Wheatley, Ida .
Whitesville, N. Y.
. Hornell, N. Y.
. Hornell, N. Y.
. Syracuse, N. Y.
. Andover, N. Y.
. Ilion, N. Y.
. New York City
. Wellsville, N. Y.
Black Creek, N. Y.
. Hinsdale, N. Y.
. Pine City, N. Y.
. Baltimore, Md.
. New York City
. Wellsville, N. Y.
. Cohocton, N. Y.
. Marion, N. Y.
. Monroe, N. Y.
. Pine City, N. Y.
. . India
. Fairport, N. Y.
Springville, N. Y.
. Rochester, N. Y.
. Attica, N. Y.
. Arkport, N. Y.
POP WEHRLE-"I bid 350 Spades."
BILL KRASTEL-"Whooooo !-Whooooo !"
MCAHON-"Far be it from me to say anything but-"
GRAY RHEINBRECHT-"Now down my way we raise-"
BILL SLOSSON-"If you are ever up to Fairport, drop in."
JOE LAURA-"I'11 be very busy tonight ladies, but, if I can help you just
say the word."
WEBER AND MERTON-"Taxie, lady?"
MANN-"What about your dues ?"
ROY AND KNAPP-"We went to diiferent schools together."
HILLMAN AND HARBECK-"Which end of this cow does the milk come
BRANDT-"I wonder if I can rent the Brick?"
FULLERTON-"Do rabbits have feathers or hair?"
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Class of 1926
Milton Stucklen . President
Blue and 01d Gold
Rickety Rickety Rix
We are from the sticks
Twenty-Six, Twenty-Six, Twenty-Six.
Although the Class of 1926 is not large in numbers we feel that we can
make up for that defect by our great amount of spirit. We did not have
enough members in the class to make up a football team so therefore we have
no score to boast of, but nevertheless we have a basketball team which if all
prevailing indications are right will make the entire Ag. school set up and
We came into the school unknown and unheard ofg we came from places
far and near, but when the class of 1926 leaves Alfred, we will be known
throughout the land if present indications are anticipated. We are here to do
our best and will make every effort to show our friends, that the class of 1926
is striving to uphold the honors and the high standard set by the previous
Davis, Ira . .
Dye, Ethel Irene
Galutia, Ralph .
Hardy, Emma J.
Johnson, Rose .
Lampe, Hazel .
Miller, Beulah .
Roy, Clifford . .
Stephens, Doris Thelma
Stillman, Albert .
. Almond, N. Y
Alfred Station, N. Y
. Ellington, N. Y
. Canisteo, N. Y
. Kenmore, N. Y
. Wellsville, N. Y
. Alfred, N. Y
. Wellsburg, N. Y
. Alfred, N. Y
. Elmsford, N. Y
The Department of Home Economics
With high ideals of homemaking and the hon1emaker's profession this
department trains its students in the principles of the varied occupations of
the home. Every woman whether actually a home maker or not uses and
enjoys mastery in the arts of living.
The management of the house on business principles, labor saving de-
vices, well planned schedules, knowledge of nutrition, textiles, cooking, home
nursing, the decoration and planning of the house are among the interesting
phases studied. All these are considered as means to the end of a socially
useful and individually happy home.
There is also a commercial phase of the work in both clothing and foods-
designed for those who wish to make these lines of work profitable financially.
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N. Y. S. A. Student Senate
Jghn Lang ' . . . . P1'eSideI1t
John Humphrey . S2C1'2tary'
Gladys Ki11Y0I1 Chester Brandt
Gray Rheinbrecht Ira Davis
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Theta Gamma I
Founded in 1912
Alpha , , , at St. Lawrence University
Beta , . at Morrisville, N. Y.
Gamma . at Alfred' University
Delta . at De1hi,.iN. Y.
Epsilon , , , at Cobleskill, N. Y.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Prof. George S. Robinson Prof Carlos C. Camenga A Prof. Lloyd Robinson
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATIS
Daune Anderson Frank Lampman Hugh Wilson
Donald Atwater Stephen Richards Merle Weaver
John Humphrey Richard Wardner Howard Taylor
Lloyd Bliton Donald MacKinnon Roland. Kellogg
Joseph Laura Chester Brandt William Slosson
Gray Rheinbrecht James Weber Gedk-ge Hillman
Stephen Clarke Melvin Merton
Milton Stucklen Clifford Roy
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Tau Sigma Alpha
Founded in 1922
H ONORARY MEMBERS
Mrs. Mae Kenyon Ethel Bennett
i Elizabeth Stow
Ida Wheatley Dorothy Wilcox
Ethel Dye - Rose Johnston
Doris Stephens Hazel Lampe
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Federal Board Club
HENRY J. WEHRLE
If ability has anything to do with lowering of the price of eggs and poultry
products we'll be getting them for nothing when Pop starts to work.
CHARLES J. CLARKE
Chemical Warfare Service
Charlie will always be remembered by the Federal Board men as a jovial,
good natured buddy. We all feel that in years to come that we shall miss his
good natured laugh and Overland Car. Q I
CHARLES B. BRITTIN
When we loose Charlie, we loose a man we all admire. "A friend to all
and loved by all."
ALBERT W. MASSEY
- Always a leader of men. Bill has been our president for two years, and
through his efforts we have flourished.
WILLIAM J. KRASTEL
I 108th Infantry '
They say- a southern product flourishes in the north andgwe feel that our
friend Bill has made good. We hope in future years that amongst other people
he will do as well and be as well liked as he is here.
CLINTON J. McAHON
108th Infantry, Signals
As a worker and president of his class, Mac has done more to create a
class' spirit than many others before. We will miss him and hope he will
return to finish his school career.
JOSEPH B. LAURA
18th Balloon Company -
Little Joe has been our mascot throughout school life. His wonderful
Pefsgnality, big hearted and good natured, has won him many friends and in
years to come we will miss his beautiful singing and his happy-go-lucky ways.
This being our last year at Alfred, we the members of the Federal Board
Club wish to thank every one Cfaculty, students and townspeople includedj
for the kindnesses shown us while here. We offered our lives in time of need
and we fully realize that each and every person in Alfred are our friends and
we hope in years to come that you will be proud to say that you knew us.
.. . . . . X so E.
Country Life Club
Julia Zint . . . . . . . . President
Gray Reinbrecht . . Vice-President
Clarissa Powers . Secretary and Treasurer
Having but a very few organizations in the N. Y. S. A., we strive to make
those that we do have, the best that can be found in any school. The Country
Life Club is, we feel, the biggest and best in the Ag. school and we are all
justly proud of it. The aim of the Country Life Club is to give the students a
time and a place of their own to discuss anything and all subjects pertaining
to school and rural life. It also aims to give each and every student a chance
to appear before an audience and thus gain self reliance and poise that will
be useful in years to come.
Best among our activities this past year was the Hallowe'en party held at
the Ag. School where everyone forgot studies and other cares and spent a
happy hour or two diving for apples, chasing beans, dancing and the playing
of various games, after which an enjoyable lunch was served.
The other big event was the reception for Director Champlin and his wife.
This surely was one enjoyable event, everyone enjoying themselves dancing
and playing until a late hour, when a lunch such as only our Ag. school girls
can cook was served.
Country Life Christian Association
Florence Pierce . . . . . . President
Ida Wheatley . '. Vice-President
Stephen Clarke ..... . 'Secretary-Treasurer
The C. L. C. A. is the Christian Association of the Agricultural School.
The main object of the association is to create a religious spirit among the
students. Meetings are held every Sunday evening, at which interesting talks
are giyen by speakers obtained for the occasion. The attendance has rapidly
increased until now a majority of the students are present each week. We
feel that the association has been of great benefit to the inner life experiences
of the students at N. Y. S. A.
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na thetfnllnmiag pages, mir frieaigny the
Ahnertiaern. L 31t in Iargelg thruugh'thei1':'inter-
eut in Aifreh thatthin hunk han hernme a realitg.
We urge earh reaher tn hear thin ia miah aah tnf
sham their .appreriatinn hg esetenhing tn them
their, patrnnage, whenener pnaaihle.,
me take this nmlnlfitttrliig tn heartily thank
eath aah euerg une nt"ithemjt'nr their rnnperatiun.
I ' .
. , . . .
New York State School
Clay Working and Ceramics
Alfred, N. Y.
Courses in Ceramic Engineering
and Applied Art
Tuition Free to Residents of
New York State
CATALOG UPON APPLICATION TO
CHARLES F. BINNS
ALFRED C0141 ECP
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 gained,
where personality is exalted, where high scholarship
is valued only in association with high character.
Abfred is Our Kind ofa College
For information regarding training in Liberal Arts
Courses, Ceramic Engineering, Applied Arts, Agri-
culture and Home Economics, address
BGOTHE C. DAVIS, President
ALFRED, NEW YORK
N ew York State School
Three Year Agricultural Course
Two Year Home Economics Course
One Year Commercial Clothing Course
One Year Quantity Cooking Course
One Year Rural Teachers Course
A. E. Cl-IAIVIPLIN, Director
The College Paper
TTlT:-T 5 S-:S
A Paper About Themselves
PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY
The Students of Alfred University
Alfred Telephone University
82 Telegraph Co. B ank
ALFRED, N. Y.
ALFRED, NEW YORK
Local and Long Distance T
Telephone Service. 496 On Time DepOSitS
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
The Box of Books
A FRIENDLY BOOK SHOP
"For a jolly good book
whereon to look
Is better to me than gold."
For Dance Invitations
GO TO THE
ALFRED, NEW YoRK
Dr. W. W. COON J I-I
D E N T 1 s T ' ' M
HOME 9 F-111
ALFRED, NEW YoRK Stationery
E. E. FENNER ai soN
ALFRED, NEW YORK
To l-lornell, Almond
Brings you to the center of the
town. No long walks or expen-
sive taxies to hire to and from
l-lornell Bus Connects
at Alfred Station with
Bus for Wellsville.
The Corner Store
And a Welcome for Students
Mr. and Mrs. F.E. Stillman
ALFRED, NEW YORK
Try Clark' s Restaurant
For a Full Meal
and a Square Deal
Chicken Dinners and
ALFRED, NEW YORK
F. I-l. ELLIS
Parker, Moore and Waterman
ALFRED, NEW YORK
B akery Goods
l-l. E. PETERS, Proprietor
GET TO KNOW THIS
The Right Kind
Clothes for Young Men
GUS VEIT SZCO.
HoRNELL, NEW YORK
D0 Not Waste It
The MoJt Valuable Fuel for
Cooking, Heating and Lighting
in the World if
When it is gone there wyill never be
any more, therefore It should
not be wasted.
To get the Maximum amount ofhcnt
from the Minimum amount of Natural
Gas keep all Burners and Air Mixers
clean and free from dust.
Empire Gas and Fuel
B. S. Bassett
Walk-Over Shoes, Hi-Lo Hats,
Spauldings Sweaters and Jerseys,
Arrow Shirts and Collars,
and all other lixings that
College Men demand.
Makes Our Success
Groceries, M eats,
ALFRED, N. Y.
BUTTON BROS. For
G A R A E Your Banquet
ECONOMY WITH coIvIFoRI'
A Taxi for Every Train URDER
Lirr Us GIVE You A PRICE Y 0 U R
ON LONG TRIPS
J u n e s
N Iles 81 Ells ICC Cream
HB if G d S
as BieiteFCl9rices" Alfred Candy
Alfred station, N. Y. K1tChCU
Koskie Music Co.
HORNELL - - NEW YORK
IN HORNELL, N. Y.
'lhe Largest Floral ltstabllshment m
Quality - Service - Reliability
essay It FlOwE7'5,, HORNELLHS
Largest Department Store
Flowers by Telegraph Tuttle 8: Rockwell
Anywhere C m H
HORNELL, . NEW YORK O pa y
C. F. Babcock Co.
HORN ELL, N. Y.
Empire Produce Company
Wholesale Fruit Produce Co.
" N U C O A"
HORNELL . NEW YORK
Peck Motor Sales GARMAN
ci., Motor Sales Company
Lincoln QW Fordsm FORD Alll?gL1F0RDS0N
CARB-TRUCKS -TRACTOR! SERVICE
94-96 Broadway, Hornell, N. Y.
Main Street Canisteo, N. Y.
1886 1924 ERLICH BRQS.
HORNELI., NEW YORK
Scoville, BFOWY1 Ready-to-Wear
C? Co. fo'
in great variety
WELLSVILLE, NEW YORK
Women and Girls
" Where What You Buy is Good"
Home of Hart Schafner
Co' Marx Clothes
Main Street at Church
HORNELL, NEW YORK
' GARDNER ce The
Fashion Park Clothes I FO C1 U O 1 S
for Young Men
HORNELL, NEW YORK
F ine Hotel China
C oMPAN Y
OLEAN' NEW YORK IROQUOIS CHINA CO.
SYRACUSE, NEW YORK
Allegany County's Largest
and Best Department Store
Rockwell Bros. 81 Co.
WEl,l,SVll,l.l'i, N Y.
Carpnr, Rugr and Linoleum:
Lan' Curzainr, Shader and Draprrier
C. E. Brown
Furnilure f.'7H0me Furnirhingx
Undertaker and Emhalmer
Andover, N. Y.
wE1.Lsv11.1,i:, N. Y
A private sanitarium for the scientific
treatment of chronic cases.
Here: Baths, Massage, Light Electricity
and other Physiotherapeutic Treatments
are given under competent supervision.
Telephone or Write for Information 10
VIRGIL C. KINNEY, M. D.
179 Pansy St. Rochester, N. Y.
Walsh 81 Reagan
139 East Water Street
ELMIRA, N. Y.
Fourtran Floorx of Furuilurr, Rugx and
F rank E. Lunn
Dealer in all kinds of
Oflice Phone 426
Wellsvillc, New York
Warren - Kahse
Fine Jewelry and Stationery
1048 University Ave.
ROCl'llfS'l'ER, N. Y.
We can supply anything special in jew-
elry. or stationery desired by class or or-
BUY IT AT
Make The Plaza yourihead-
quarters while in Hornell
KURT EYER CO.
ENGRAVE RS - PRINTERS
Q p Get our special price on your Complete Annual
Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete
College Annuals in the United States
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