Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 246

 

Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1926 Edition, Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1926 Edition, Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1926 volume:

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D. - Vice-Presidenf D. Sherman Burdick, Ph. B., '82 Secretary Curtis F. Randolph ----- Treasurer C. Loomis Allen, Sc. D. Alpheus B. Kenyon, Sc. D., '74 Hobart B- Ayers, M. E. John A. Lapp, Ph. B., LL. D., '06 George L- Babcock - Edwin H. Lewis, Ph. D., LL. D., 'ss B- Shefield Bassett Nathan E. Lewis, M. E. L. Clifton Boyce, Ph. B., '88 Henry M. Maxsony A' M,, Ped' D' Mrs- HWY Bfad1eY John J. Merrill, Ph. M., LL. D., '84 W. Brown, A. M., LL. D., '61 Ira A Place A B LL' D' Mrs' Shirley E' Brown Horace B Paclcer, LL D. William R. Clarke C 1. F 'R d 1'h A' M L H D Marcus L. Clawson, Ph. B., M. D., or ' an op ' ' " ' ' " '90 Boothe c. Davis, Ph. D., LL. D., '90 Judson G- Rosffbushf A' M-1 00 Elie E' Fenner Clarence W. Splcer Leonard W. H. Gibbs, Ph. B., '98 William J- Tully. LL- D- F101-ance W, Hatch Herbert L. Wheeler, D. D. S., SC. D. William C. Hubbard. M. S. Herbert G. Whipple, A. B., '87 OOQQTEIHIIIIXX u 12555739 U6l Q gm 1 A 7 'K' A " ll .5 'E has ff 21 g 4 CQ? ii? Liv , illllg Erram Alfrrh UR Alfred is good. The ever new Alfred will be ever better. There is a dream Alfred that comes to me often, even in my waking hours. It is an Alfred with expanding material resources: money, class rooms, laboratories, dormitories, fraternity houses, assembly hall, gymnasium, and chapel. It is an Alfred increasingly large, large enough to stand with self respect beside her neighbor colleges. It is an Alfred with teachers ever more devoted, able and inspiring, an Alfred where earnest and jolly young people win training, or lay solid the foundations for further training for service in business, engineering, art, home-keeping-in all the learned professions. It is an Alfred, such that when students recall the varied experiences under her guidance, they will be constrained to say "Those were veritable intellectual and spiritual birthdays to us." My dream Alfred, in short, is a second home presided over by Alma Mater, where "woman queenly, manhood royal" prepare for a regal part in the great workday world just beyond college, and on and on through the years to the end. J.qNelson Norwood. OOQQEMEMXXUIKCEPQQ I17l T2i KU 1153352 W w I f 11351 50 4 951257 HT ly, i .4 Boothe Colwell Davis, Ph. D., LL.D., D. D. 1895 Presidenf and Professor of Ethics Alfred, Yale A2411 John Nelson Norwood, A.M., Ph.D. 1910 Dean and Charles Poller Professor of History and Political Science Alfred, Wisconsin, Michigan, Cornell .Xifb Arthur Elwin Main, A.M., D.D. 1901 Dean of Theological Seminary and Professor of Theology Rochester, Milton, Salem IIPBK, AKE Qgdggrnrmxxu t o E181 ' -ri-sv L , -4 fAV- . , gf I f , 4 unU?5HfH - H221 if f, 5 Charles Fergus Binns, M. Sc. -' 1900 Director of the New York State School of Clayworking and Ceramics cial? Alfred C A2141 w Waldo Alberti Titsworth, A.M., S. M, 1912 Registrar and Stephen Babcock Professor of Higher Mathematics Rutgers, Alfred, Wisconsin flflili, AKE, Klan Alpine Cortez Randolph Clawson, A.M. 1908 Librarian and Professor of Library Economy Alfred, Columbia, Chicago, Harvard oQ1nrn1xxu12iP3f- l19l W toll ' 'V ' "' fpe7 1Ku n Hifi? 2 U 1 Q 1921 William C. and Ida F, Kenyon Professor of Lalin and William Maxon Professor of Greek, Assistant Librarian ' Charles Joseph Adamec, Ph.D. Yale fl1BK, Klan Alpine Andrew Irving Andrews, Ph.D. 1924 Professor of Ceramic Engineering Wisconsin, Ohio State Acacia, EE, AXE Gilbert Whitney Campbell, A.M., Ph.D. 1924 Professor of Philosophy and Educalion Transylvania, Yale, Halle Acacia, A2111 4Qmcmxacu i ff i20l UnUE,EhUU ii:-mi hi , 515 ,E Lawrence Clark, A.M. 1924 Professor of Economics Drake, Ohio State, Harvard fIPBK, FEK Beulah Nowland Ellis, A.M. 1923 Professor of English Radcliff, Chicago, Columbia, California EXN Russell Sweetser Ferguson, A.B., M.D. 1921 Professor of Biology and Geology Maine, Cornell KE, QA2, Kxw Ogmnntxxut e E211 1 I 'a .I 2 ba 1525 59? N9 Q52 Kunuggihtu Marion Lawrence Fosdick 1915 Professor of Modeling and Pottery Boston School of Fine Arts TI.-KH Ceph as Guillet, Ph .D . 1924 Professor of Modern Languages Victoria, Clark, Columbia Thomas Cyril Kasper, S. B. 1923 Coach and Professor of Physical Training Notre Dame oylnrgvgexu 1 0 . ry fe .D, 9 o 'T ifQg? Ku n uiiiefi-Fai iiii A it ,yghxvyxh We Y . Axim. Q Clara K. Nelson 1920 Professor of Drawing and Design Rhode Island School of Design C-JK-OX 1921 l Professor of Chemislry Mass. Institute of Technology Klan Alpine Paul Canfield Saunders, S.M., Ph,D, 1924 Professor of Chemistry Alfred. Wisconsin, Columbia, Pittsburgh AXE, Klan Alpine 024-Min rnigxu t o Arthur Hitchcock Radasch, S. B. lfgzlql li EV it il :g si Ig it 2 Ei l, as X, 5. obo i xT'F"f WAY fi' Q.w"iy2w:'T?!T4S???Q'7:?T-iwvw ' A +11-1 k ' f M.,4f hUN SIE 21: UPU ceceeee is J.: Q 5 Ss is Ada Becker Seidlin .--I 1920 xx-'V Cin Professor of Pianoforie N7 Malkin Music School Joseph Seidlin, S.M., A.M. 1920 Babcock Professor of Physics and Associale Professor of Mathematics Missouri, Cornell, Columbia OAT, Klan Alpine Ray Winthrop Wingate 1912 Direclor of Music, Professor of Vocal Music New England Conservatory of Music IDEE eiiiimruixea u1 e i241 2 HH433?Hvv 0 1893 Professor of Bzblical Languages and Literature i l William Calvin Whitford, AM., D.D. Colgate, Alfred, Union Theo. Sem. QBK, AY Gladys K. Bleiman, A.M. 1920 Assisianf Professor of Philosophy ana Education Cornell, Columbia Josephine Hardy, A.M. 1924 Assisiant Professor of Modern Languages Wellsley, Middlebury, Columbia 45cC13EiIIEIlIXXLI rw? E251 4 - -qfa W 4 , ffigix. A. l r 1 :R r ' v - K 7-' ' .lllflflw 'W' L' Y VCSSQEMQCMEPQ + ig! ,I 1 ig ii I: Clifford Miller Potter, S.M. 43,5 Assisiant Professor of Induslrial Mechanics My Alfred 939 AEG! Harold William Begel, S.B. 1924 Inslruclor in Biology and Curalor of Allen Museum Muhlenburg, Cornell KNIIY Irwin Alexander Conroe, A.B. 1923 Inslruclor in English and Public Speaking Alfred, Columbia Klan Alpine eQlnr11mxu 1330 W5 V 1 f re -V - ,21Q KUUUY5UP H Z1s.w..,.-.,-,1 33? ii U Marian Campbell Gardiner, S.B. 1923 X9 Instructor in Typewriting, Secrelary Io the O Dean and Registrar Alfred Emmet Fritjof Hilderbrand, S,B, W 1918 s Inslrucfor in Industrial Meclzarzics Alfred, Columbia Helen Anna Titsworth, Ph.B., S.B. 1921 Inslrrzctor in Sfenography and Typewriling, Secretary fo lhe President Alfred, Simmons EXN 4Q1nrn1xxuriZe.'fP2-e l27I W N Xffmx ' n qggxh c a IE E O Clarice C. Davis Duane H. Anderson Svtuhrni Amaiatantu Applied Art Biology H. Isabelle Ellis Warren C. C Vida F. Randolph M. Alma Wise oleman Ruth A. Fuller Ceramics Neal C. Welch . John H. Voorhies Chemistry Harold E. Alsworth Stephen M. Swain David W. Miller F. Hamilton Whipple Economics Keith D. Poland English Maybel M. Holmes Albert G. Rapp History Psychology and Education M. Ellis Drake Duane H. Anderson Mathematics Physical Training Louise M. Gratz Frank E. Goble Modern Languages Physics Ildra A. Harris W. Marion Grmsby "?gf5EllIKlll5iXLI 133280 E281 631515525 Z HnU2U?hvaK 42.'Q'i.f3Km cmxxu tiiiribgf E301 I . X Wi. - 5 ,2i sQg4KUUUi9?h-ti i ,ew-29" law' QQQQQQQQQQQ leg: :f A c' c' ! Q 4 85 si: 9? Q Zlirvz-'hmvu ,42 A5 f?2545354i!L51Q'- -: - v Expertaiinn LTHOUGH we have not been here very long, we of '28 have learned to love old Alfred. We admire her wealth ot' traditions, her high ideals, her strong spirit. We begin to accustom ourselves to the Alfred way of doing things. Our track and football victories gave us confidence in our c1ass's ability. And the sidelines, too, indicated the caliber of our spirit. Despite the fact that we were the center of attraction at the entertainment given for our benefit, our enjoyment, although suppressed, was genuine. Our judgment as to the beauty of our co-eds is not all our owng we are proud of them. Whatever may be our trials and troubles we will al- ways strive to hold high the standards of our Alma Mater. f , -QV? ' 'A 'Z A A -3- ' 0g1i1:w?r1l1cnxxxtxrEh'E-lefile E311 7h . if l W 1 1 fylif lj 1 I f. C Eh? Cllazzf l1DHirrrn George W. Bliss Presideni Tillie Breeman Vice-President Dorothy E. Holland Secretary John H. Bissel Treasurer 5533111 rmx X u 12253 E321 nf 1923 Liulurzi Maroon and Grey Urll On time! Never late! A. U., '28! H Eegliix X ll 115284 x , . R- f e Q l X , fiK3E'r5 X-gel wk ' V , QL ,N , 1. , J lf. , 2'.sQM.ssrE+1iunHEZ1f1faK Y J I ESE t Freshmen Leonard P. Adams Angelica Truman N. Chase Salamanca Arthur S. Alexander Wellsville Fu-tai Choh Lui-chow, China Abde Ally Hyderabad, India Charles N. Claire Alfred Station Olive E. Amidon Greenwood Ruth E. Claire Alfred Station Hazel I. Arwine Hornell J. Winston Close Cambridge Paul E. Bakeman Arcade Herbert S. Coe Salamanca Jeannette Beasley Plainfield, N. J. Beatrice B. Coleman Ilion Merritt H. Bidwell Friendship William G. Collins New York City Cortland W. Bigelow Ralston, Pa. Marjorie L. Cranston Bolivar Roland Binning New York City Clarence V. Cripps Belfast John H. Bissell New York City Germain C. Crossmon Prattsburg George W. Bliss Bolivar Wendell M. Crozier Canisteo Arnold Bookheim Albany Wesley A. Dailey Bradford, Pa. Tillie Breeman Alfred Janet P. Decker Tottenville Cecile E. Brigham Fillmore Ruth H. Dudley Champlain Hazel E. Bright Massena Arthur H. Dunn Shinglehouse, Pa. Alva F. Brown Cuba Zelma V. Fay Hornell Helen B. Brundige Scotia Andrew J. Fenner Almond F. LaVaughan Buck Hornell Isidore Fischer Brooklyn ValJean F. Burns Springville Ruth E. Fox Findley Lake Emerson G. Chamberlain Belmont Raymond E. Francis Lima ogm cnuexu IE-5930 I3 l 4 . ,. sv .1 5, f 3 is ' 2 T ' Sl?-f'-fl you Uns3??HvH ?o-gsfa, 1 l I Qf Q 'f if 5 P 4 f' N. Q Egg 9 PM . iirvahmrn Eugene W. Fulmer Olean Edgerton F. Ladd Piifard Raymond E. Gardner Wellsville Dorothy R. Larrison Belmont Grace C. Gill Olean Isadore Lees Paterson, N. J. Thekla A. Grossman Cleveland, O. Alec B. Lippman Wellsville Maurice W. Hall Chester William H. Loughhead Andover Vernon W. Heiman Clarence M. Winifred Love Cuba Margaret D. Hitchings Daniel W. Luks Towaco, N. J. Caribou, Me- Ruth v. Lunn Wellsville John B. 'HOHHIRH Shiloh, N. J. Kenneth L' Maxson Dorothy E. Holland Hempstead West New York, N. J. Joseph J. Horak Paterson Arthur Mayer Far Rockaway Louis Horowitz D2-11011 Kenneth G. Miller Ticonderoga William P. Howden Fillmore May M. Miller Paterson, N. J. Robert N. Hughes Randolph Anna Minoft' Paterson, N. J. Leonard M. Hunting Helen K. Moogan Canisteo Plainfield- N' J ' Anthony Mutino Port Chester Francis R. Hutchings Manhasset Mary Q' Newcomb Brooklyn David L- HY1and Lima' John G. C. Norton Far Rockaway Cora N. Jackson East Cleveland, O. A' Ruth Parker Andover Theda M- 5011115011 Wellsville Florence S. Potter Friendship Veva A- Keeler Alfred Donald F. Pruden Paterson, N. J. Margaret E. Kime Kane, Pa. V L' Eugene Reynolds Alfred George Koerber Paterson, N. J. Agni :xnxx u iw? l35l V Ilirenhmvn Ross W. Robbins Alfred Isabel A. Roberts New York City Lois K. Rogers Alfred Eldon R. Sanford Troupsburg Revere H. Saunders Belmont Stanley S. Saunders Alfred John W. Schubert Bradford, Pa. Nicholas F. Scielzo Paterson , N. J. Elizabeth W. Selkirk Albany Isidore Seltzer Spring Valley Louis D. Sheridan Wellsville Marianne Sixbey Mayville Selwyn B. Smith Dunraven Theron D. Smith Buffalo Janet R. Stewart Canisteo Helen L. Stoll Kane, Pa. Norman H. Stolte Cleveland, O. Helen M. Stuart Canisteo Charles L. Studwell Port Chester Marion W. Swackhammer Hornell Richard H. Taft Ticonderoga Clifford L. Taylor Canisteo Albert J. Terry Kingston Otis S. Thatcher Hornell Dorothy E. Uttrich Albany J. Baker Vaughan Arcade Claude H. Voorheis Friendship Margaret A. Voorhies ,, Nile Jerome J. Vroman Corning John L. Wagner Shinglehouse, Pa. Mable E. Wagner Andover C. Jane Waldo Canisteo Jack Weafer Kenmore Marian G. White Belmont John F. Whitmer Ralston, Pa. Alva N. Wilber Bolivar Earl L. Wilkin Flint, Mich. Francis J. Williams Elmira Leslie W. Williams Rushford Charles D. Withey Wellsville T. C. Wroblewski New York City Edmund Zebrowski New York City QEQEIIIEMXXU 03.31530 E361 if . .. - 1 il I M .1 3 ! I r ' : ,?3'c5 -'QEYQ- '.i1' 5?i2'AW L ' 91 Q-8 i. A Snphnmnrm K cb ,122EQQ:gz5lQgQ?2i51f '? ' ' ' 1 Bnphuattrattun K ODAY, as Sophomores, we are an integral part of our 'xiii' I Alma Mater. Brains, brawn, and beauty, have been ll' with us from the first. However, we have since for- ll saken the retail for the wholesale. We've discarded the P verdant green and taken up the garb of worldliness. We've 153 passed the embryonic stages, and part of our life here is lf! now history. 4 P With " pep " as our by-word and "action" our pass- W word, our classmates are filtering into all the branches of Al student activities. We have not always won, but we have " waded in", knowing that either as winner or loser, we have given the ir? best we have. 4 .91 I w '5 I ,r or .il 1QsiQ-Asia-rasegr-6,26 4?,f3,U3'.in cmxx u rm?- E371 ---M ,'1f,,fjfi:glTg -.Vf.V,, 1 r1A,Li"N' ' """" 1-NCQ' ' ,' vj, V lffvf WeeWwjegg:ffggg:eQ2,46KE1,!fLs1j5 e- T Y ,,..F!...v,-- -.- M Q KE! Ei 9 Edward C. Coats Helen E. Pound Georgeola 'Whipple Edward K. Lebohner W Coats Pound --E42-iiifinlx :xnxx u 133520 E381 Uhr Gllazs Llllflirrru President Vice-President S ecrelary Treasurer - 1 ' 1 A Q5 if ki If if if 1 Wg Q59 Q53 V nf 1927 . LUnlnra Purple and White ijjrll We're Alive, Out to get 'em! 1 - 9 - 2 - 7 XV 1 lipplc Lclxolm 0?f2ZE.Inrn1xxu tg? E391 ., I .sl 'a 1 Svuphumnrw Robert Adams ' Wharton, N. J. Altana M. Claire Alfred Station Harold E. Alsworth Arcade Richard S. Claire Nile Charles R. Amberg Elmira Christine O. Clarke Friendship Alexander R. Argentieri Hornell Evelyn S. Clarke Independence Sally E. Austin Westerly, R. I. Jeanne A. Clarke Yonkers Frederick P. Beckwith Arkport Edward C. Coats Wellsville Cliiord Bentley Rushford James V. Cosman Paterson, N. J. Jane M. Bolan Shortsville G. Louise Cottrell Tempe, Ariz. Anson P. Bowles Los Angeles, Cal. Jean E. Cottrell Plainfield, N. J. Robert E. Boyce Chester, W. Va. Charlotte Degan Dushore, Pa.. J. Athalene Bristol Cuba Katherine D. Dienemann Mary F. Brown Wellsville 1 New York City Viola C. Buhrmaster Scotia George M. Doolittle Hornell Ruth D. Bull Lake Placid C. Richard Fenner Alfred Lyle D. Burdick Little Genesee Gustav Frank Hempstead Kent L. Burroughs Little Valley Mahlon P. Fritz Fillmore E. Evans Carr Punxsutawney, Pa. Raymond C. Fulmer Olean Daniel Caruso Rockaway, N. J. Walter L. M. Gibbs Buffalo emnlcnrxxu 13920 F401 anughee V l i SDUHUIUHYPH Dorothy P. Gibson Angelica Ruth E. Lewis Alfred Frank L. Goble Waverly Lawrence C. Lobaugh, Ridgeway, Pa. Jesse Goldberg Spring Valley Clayton L. Lovell Elmira John L. Grady Newfane Arlouine O. Lunn Wellsville Richard Hamilton Harold F. McGraw Whitesville North Ha'PefSfie1d Gordon R. McKenney Alfred Carl W' Harm Andover Francis DeS. McNerney Alma S- H3-Ynes Homell Shinglehouse, Pa. Ruth A. Hewitt Friendship O' Irene Miner' Alfred lfihaifleg Iguffefrnef Allen A. Nellis Bradford, Pe. Gmail Hutchinson Edward A. Newell Phelps Long Beach' Cal' Kenneth R. Nichols . Gilbert H. Jeffrey Milton, Wie. , Sh'ng1eh?uSe' PF' Kathryn B. Keller Shinglehouse, Pa. Hamdeu Nugent Friendship Letha M. Kemp Shinglehouse, Pa. Kenneth E. Kenyon Hopkinton, R. I. Patrick D. Perrone Johnsonburg, Pa. Adele A. Peterson Elmira Heights Ruth M. Krug Yonkers Alice Philliber Punxsutawney, Pa. A. Charles Lawton Coudersport, Pa. Helen E. Pound Nanuet Edward K. Lebohner Hollis Donald T. Prentice Yonkers ogsfszzm cmxxu lii12fb3' F411 W '1 Y ,'Si5EiKUnUE?,',, 0 Svnphnmurvz Ruth F. Randolph Alfred Frances K. Stillman Alfred G. Otis Rockefeller Port Chester Frank E. Tate Ridgway, Pa. Marion H. Rooney Cuba Ruth K. Titsworth Alfred Harriet Saunders Alfred J 2311 C. Trowbridge Leo T. Schlosser Shinglehouse, Pa. Sound Beach, Conn- Beatrice M. Schroeder Hamburg Elizabeth Tuers Paterson, N. J. paul W- Seagers Edwin W. Turner Horseheads Harrison Valley, Pa, William G. Vey ROCkaW2.y, N. J. Kathryn E. Sherwood Belmont D01'0fl'1Y H- V0igf Hempstead Davis LaM. Shultes Slingerlands William C- WHHSOT LCROY Gilbert B. Shults Ellicottville Lillian V- Wariield Andover Alice Smith Nefcong, N, J, Nellie I. Warren Alfred Andrew W, Spaulding Georgeola. Whipple Yonkers Union Hill, N. J. Herman G. Wilcox Falconer Lester C. Spier New York City Frances L. Wilkinson Cuba Donald E. Stearns Warsaw Raymond B. Witter Alfred Kenneth E. Stettinius Lakemont Hilda A. Zylstra Paterson, N. J. A. Prentice Stillman Alfred +5111 nmxxu i f' l42l A P-,- -W Y-mu I iw, k -V fL,'LI.',flQ Q. "L.,.1.... ' "A' '1I'.ff. .V WF W f ir 3f1 u n H rsh '2 H, i fgx- gb -' Qbz vb O - - A - flnntnra - 2-f' 'C' Arlpirumnvnt ELL, we are Juniors! For the first time we discard the underclass restrictions and revel with zest and fer- vor in our newly-acquired privileges, forgetting that they have already palled upon the Seniors. Scarcely realizing it, we are enjoying our work,--our special junior tasks. In them we find unlimited chance for self-expression. We have become, for the time, campus fixtures, to re- main the upholders of Alfred traditions for one more brief year before plunging into the " cold, cold world." We count as our foremost achievements the constructive Moving-up program and the Varsity Welcome Day, trusting sincerely that the campus derived enough value from them to continue both ceremonials as Alfred traditions. ' Z i if2ff .. T Z if - fri' gd 42-5523.111 rmxx u i f' . U31 5, ,.-. i ,..--.-...-,i .. . r I ' l 1 w gi. J 5 it 1+ U sl? lo ---Xvfe ' .X - " f KUnHYE1UvH f f Q Efhe 0112155 l9i1irrl'1i Charlotte H. Rose Paul G. Kelley Hope A. Young Diazgson R. Crandall Rose Kcllry OE4Q3i1nr111xxLx1E3r U41 President Vice-Presideni Secretary Treasurer , 1 KUnugEhvv lF1i' 'T Q li ' li W X 5 Q Q2 Us fi? nf 1925 , Rip, Qlnlnrai Blue and Grey Url! 1et's go! Rip, let's mix! A. U., '26! ogmcmaex u tiiicibil' I 1451 Ymung Cmndznll Uc- GILBERT CARMAN ASCHETTINI MARY ELIZABETH BABCOCK Bath, N. Y. Leonardsville, N. Y. " Ash " GJQJX " Betty Biology-Chemistry Applied Art " Come On, kid " H 1 don't believe if " "Ash H 10VeS g00d jokes and P1'effY Betty just plain bubbles. girls. Fordham University, CI, 2j Footlight Club, f3j Class Basketball, CSQ Kanakadea Sfaf, C3j 05111 cmxx u m e F461 ! fd O51 I si ii i L' ' eg of Q. C252 PAUL RANDALL BABCOCK Hornell, N. Y. ASQ u Paul n Ceramic Engineering " Well-I-I-1 P " He's the kind of a fellow who loves stray kittens and takes the chape- rones home. Caplain, Varsity Basketball, f3j Varsiiy Foolball, C 3 j LENA MARIE BARONE Paterson, N. J. ll H Modern Languages-History " You can't kid me " Genial, without the slightest trace of affectation. Brick, fl, 2, 3j Class Baseball, C1 j OQrnrn1xxu1ii2Eb2e T471 5 Xqrf-qv ' .A ,..:1:L:::1 ' QfQliEHvi?hrv 4Q2l it I 4 9 BOOTH FOREST BOND CASTELLA LOUISE BUCK Alfred, N. Y. Elmira Heights, N. Y. "Bond" . " Cass " Sure " " My days! " A quiet fellow with a pleasant smile. Give her a job and she's happy. Salem College,C1, 2j Y. W. C. A., f2, 3j Class Basketball, C3j Class Basketball, f3j "QG4.1ffE1IIIIlI?iX u rw? 1431 "fk",WX in EYFX' 9 CLIFFORD HENRY BUTTON LESTER PARSONS CALMAN Wellsville, N. Y. Canandaigua, N. Y. Klan Alpine H "Cliff" Klan Alpine "Cal" Mathematics-Physics Biology-Chemistry " Pipe down " " Don'l you know? " The kind of fellow who can keep a He expresses his personality in his secret even from his best girl. ties. Cross Counlry, fl, 2, 3j Cross Counlry, flj Varsity " A " Club, f2, SQ Class Baskeiball, fl, 21 02Q3xnrn1ea9eu1EfP2-, f49l :xiii if 5, 7? ig ' I ff 'Q M Ja 'J Q 3 ' ' 6 9 Q U QP ELISABETH CAMPBELI LOUISE TREMPER CARSON Black Creek, N. Y. Yonkers, N. Y. " Elisabeth " HAH " Weegie " History-English History-Modern Languages " I'll lry it " "1t's perfectly precious " A quiet sort of girl who does things If Weegie were only as bored as she quietly. would have us believe! Brick, 51, 2, 33 Y. w. c. A., 51, 2, sg Y. W. C. A., CI, 2, 3j Treasurer, Women's Sfudenf Gov- ernmenl, f3j fifimimcnxxxu rw? E501 :mu if ADA MARY CARTER WILLIAM NICHOLAS CERVINO Morrisville, N. Y. Paterson, N. J. HAH "Ada " KWPY " Bill" Biology-Education Industrial Mechanics-Physics " Well, I just won't " " Preity good, eh? " That quiet exterior hides a lot of de- The gentleman with the Valentino termination. complex. Y. W. C. A., Cl, 2, 3j Cross Country, CI, 2j Class Plays, f2j Class Baskelball, U, 2j 'if-sE1nrn1xxu1B'sE?3s ESII ff V no anui5xhca HERMAN EARL CHAMBERLAIN ISABEL ELLEN CLEMENTS Cuba., N. Y. Sallamanca, N. Y. Hlbl' " Herm " EXN " Izzy " Ceramic Engineering History-Modern Languages " Well, I don't know about that" " My goodness!" Ille may be little, but, Boy! he's there. How little most of us know of the real Isabel. Captain Elect, Foolball Brick, U, 2, 3j Varsity Basketball, U, 2, 3j Sigma Chi Nu Secretary,-f3j Oymcnrxxu 121215920 E521 QQ,ijgnn ugh e u l . K Q , f 1 n p . i . U 5 'i Q 5 Q Ji. O LEAH INGLEY COATS NOLIA INGLEY COATS Buffalo, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. ZSXN " Leah " EXN " Noly " History-Modern Languages Modern Languages-History " Quit your kiddin " " You know what-P " Leah understands- Happy-go-lucky, not a. care in the world. Universiiy of Buffalo, f2j Secretary, Brick, C31 Brick, C3j Class track, CI, 2j ogamiimrlllxx u l53l C 4 B' 4 9 U 31, 0 WARREN CHAPMAN COLEMAN Ilion, N. Y. Klan Alpine llslimll Biology-Chemistry " I hope to tell you " A disillusioned optimist who's opti- mistic p about his disilusionment. Student Senate, C2, 31 Class President, f 2 Q ALMA LOIS CONKLIN Chester, N. Y. IIAII " Lois " Applied Art " Oh Dear! " Lois has the rare gift of concentra- tion. Class Basketball, CI, 2, 3j Class Track, CI, 2j 0i4.Cf?ErnrmxxutEiQEP5'0 T541 ' I f X an - -we-'ee E'---he r"" QB! fl Qiglh P U O sy! Q33 2525 xi? Q29 FREDERICK LEO COOTS MAXSON RAY CRANDALL Arkport, N. Y. Andover, N. Y. ASQ " Fred " Klan Alpine "Max" Biology-Chemistry Mathematics-Education " You should have was there " " Want to go for a ride? " Give him a tumbling mat, and Fred's Come oneg come allg behold the per- happy. fect lover. Class Foolball, CI, 2j Class Debale, f2j Class Plays, C 1, 2 j Class Treasurer, C31 0E4..f'f1iE.In rm55u rw? fQ,,Q3eb.Hf19f5g,9Y1 '2 H CI e'fQbY"f , T we - vw I PAUL CLARK DENNISTON FRANK JF-DEDIAH FORD Pulteney, N. Y. Hornell, N- Y- Kxpy H P3111 " Hfbl' " Fordie " LHistory-Modern Languages Ceramic Ellgilleefing Hffd like 10 H " How d'you get that way? " You can Cgunt gn him in a pinch' He could make the women's hearts go pitter patter, but he's too indifferent. C7055 C0lU1f7'y, UQ Varsiiy Track, CI, 2j Tfflck, UI Business Manager, Fiat Lux, f3j Oifffalmncxlmxx u D561 0 V I MYRTLE MARJ ORIE F REELAND Almond, N. Y. U My -. History-English " You'd be surprised " Myrtle can be optimistic about any- thing. Y. W. C. A., CI, 2, 31 Wee Playhouse Plays, C1 j RUTH ALETA FULLER Wellsville, N. Y. IIATI, HMA " Ruth Biology-History " I should say " A Dresden china honor student. Student Asst. in Biology, f3j Kanakadea Staff, C2j ffkgrnfnxxxix mfs-92' E571 Mf KUHf??' P 21 I O H LOUISE MICHEL GRATZ HOLLIS FLOYD HERRICK Philadelphia, Pa. Gerry, N. Y. "Louise" Klan Alpine QIMIIQ "Hollis" Mathematics-Physics Physics-Mathematics " Why? " " I say, now " Louise works, dances, and talks with Hollis is the modest chap who has a spontaneity that is all her own. done more for Alfred athletically I than practically any other man. Class Debates, C 1, 2 Q Captain Cross Country, C 3 j Kanakadea Stajf, f3j Student Senate, f3j ekmlnrmxxu rw? F581 A Y I A Y - --- ---f-- -e '1 QZFRVZAP f f , .fr v TAAQV' .... -s ,Q N0 I, i Q90 V FRANK MARVIN INGOLDSBY EDITH LUDLUM JONES Lakemont, N. Y. Hempstead, N. Y. Klan Alpine 1 "Marve" EXN " Edith " Ceramic Engineering Biology-Education " What'll we do tonight? " "Harry up, Dol " Marve's impartial, he loves 'em all. Edith holds the marathon record for good nature. Foolball, CI, 2j Brick, CI, 2, 3j Class Baskelball, U, 21 Basketball, CI, 2j eiarizimrnxxxu t e E591 f If f .I . , s I . tx Bti J Us RQ' Cla O KQV To CX-Cwi Zalgigiiiv H High 2 21 Q V FRANCIS PAUL KEEFE Rexviue, N. Y. K'-IIY " Keefe " Biology-Physics " Oh, come, now " He's the original radio fan. Cross Counlry, fl, 2, 3j lnlerfralernity Council, f3j PAUL GCRDON KELLEY Scio, N. Y. A341 " Kelley ' Applied Art " Oh, gee, don't ask me " An unaffected, straightforward chap Foollight Club, CSQ Varsily " A " Club, f2, 3j C , Qiafiilnrmxxut o 1601 'I u n uliih t u , lXf'QV:: L C62 V ll if 0 S2 0 JA '74 ag, Lx JAY-Al 53: JOHN RUSH LANE HAZEL EMMA LE FEVER New York City Paterson, N. J. KNIIY "Jack " HAH "Hazel" Biology-Physics English-Classical Languages "No, ii should be done this way" "I'm not proud" Nothing negative about Jack. Hazel could sell electric fans to Es-' kimoes. Class Baskelball, f2j Vice-Presideni Y. W. C. A., f3j Kanakadea Slaff, f3j Fiat Lux Staff, f3j +S,i13Exnrnxxxu 1212-E80 l61l TT-"El 1 If r F? 1 ii Q P V I. ,x N I 'V t l W Q, Q 5 -ia a g il Jo , "' li E' ie Mi N QQ Qi QQ U39 BRENA MAY LOUGEE AGNES INEZ LUNN Great Valley, N. Y. Wellsville, N. Y. " Brena " HAH "Aggie Biology-History Applied Art " Say " " Aw g'wan " Brena can't make up her mind to Aggie wears well. ' bob her hair. Y. W. C. A., CI, 2, 3j Capt. Basketball, f2j Brick, C2, 3j Honors, fl, 2j Ogifilllflllxk u W..2CEP2ff I621 7'lI."' f Riff KGXV V he e, ,e Q CHESTER PADEN LYON SADA FRANCIS MC DIVITT Bradford, Pa. Bolivar, N. Y. naw, HMA " Chet " EXN " Sada " Mathematics-History " You know, I think-" Chet can do many things Varsity Track, CI, 2j Varsily " A " Club, CZ, 3j Applied Art "I can't be annoyed " well. The little lady with the naughty eyes. Sigma Chi Nu, Treasurer, f3j Ceramic Guild Councillor, C3j 4g4'::g1n:n1xxurE3-920 E631 I It I if v il It li ' by C55 C30 4 X , "'f,fNvfeX C sf1N"'C"'i"ii'H--11'A"- U., I IRENE EVA MACKEY Little Valley, N. Y. ITAII, HMA " Renie " History-English "I lhink so" Irene gets a kick out of the perusal of ponderous tomes. Y. W. C. A. Cabinel, C32 Pi Alpha Pi Crilic, C3j V ANNA LYDIA MAYS Canisteo, N. Y. IIATI " Anne ' Mathematics-Physics "1 haven'l really Ihoughi about it' How can she integrate and differen- tiate and still keep her sweet disposition? Y. W. C. A., fl, 2, 3j Honors, f2j 024.f2'v:'.?.rnr111xxu.1E3s F641 Q g sg i ,I 5 Avg. O 1 THOMAS COOPER MOORE Seaford, Del. Klan Alpine lITomVl Biology-English " How's the boy? " Tom is the youthful Lancelot ot every school-girl's dreams Varsity Football, C 1, 2, 31 Class Presidenl, f2j WALTER MARION ORMSBY Alfred Station, N. Y. Hfbl' " Walt " Mathematics-Physics " The dumbness of some people " Walt takes most things for granted. Capt. Class Basketball, f 2 j Assislant in Physics, C32 fgigrnrnxxxu 125930 f65I 4 T55 Z 9 I x x ,Y AL .i W HAROLD REDMOND OSBORNE, Arkport, N. Y. H H History-Physics " Aw, come on " One of the most willing workers '26 can boast. Tennis, fl, Zj Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, f3j ELIZABETH EMILY PAUL Cuba, N. Y. ODGJX " Betty " Mathematics-Physics " Now, stop it! " Betty will be' romantic to the end of her days. Class Vice-President, f 2 Q Class Plays, flj 42af123Z.rn cmxxu tiiclv? f66I 0 I ll ESCA CHARLOTTE PAYNE ANTHONY MILES PERNETTI Fairport, N. Y. New York City Geox " Esca " KWY H Tony Modern Languages-Classical Lan- Biology-Physics guages "Honesl? " " No kiddin' " Esca. doesn't really believe in Santa A gentleman of the oltl school. Claus. . Class Plays, UQ C. C. N. Y., flj Y. W. C. A., fl, 2, 31 Cross Counlry, C2j +g:'5',',Eq1n rmxx 11 1162+ rm .HD E if CGC? y 'H PM 1 .0 7- 'r if " Q 'vfrx if C Vf VK v. 2 CARL FREDERICK AUGUSTINUS HELEN EMMA PINGREY PETERSON Jamestown, N. Y. Alfred. N- Y- " Pete " " Helen ' Ceramic Engineering Modern Languages-Classical Langu ages "I can't hardly believe thai" " You beichur life" Pete makes up most of his lost sleep Helen surprises even her best during lectures. friends. Capfain, Varsity Basketball, f2j Y. W. C. A., CI, 2, 3j Varsily " A " Club, C2, 3j Honors, f2j o21Q3?.nIcmxxurEiEb2Q U81 i anuE?he ' 9 ll ELEANOR MARIAN PRENTICE Yonkers, N. Y. HAH " Euie " History-English "I haven't a minute" When it comes to managing, Ellie is one in a. thousand. Class Vice-President, flj Vice-President, Women's Student Government, f3j 0 Sglsiirnrmxxu :Qs I 691 ALBERT GRANT RAPP Paterson, N. J. Klan Alpine, HMA uAlv Biology-Chemistry " Neilher am I " A1's famous for his unlimited capa city for devotion. Class Treasurer, f2j Kanakadea Photographer, f3j 9 I I 1 p BLANCHE IRENE RICHARDSON Wellsville, N. Y. GDQJX " Irene " Mathematics-Biology " Oh, I don'I know " She's a pleasant sort of girl--don't you know? Secrelary, Woman's Student Gov- ernment, CU Y. w. c. A. cabinez, fag WILLIAM HENRY ROGERS Alfred, New York Klan Alpine, HMA "Harry Ceramic Engineering " Exotic! " He just effervesces intellect. Editor-in-Chief Kanakadea, C31 Foollight Club, f3j Oiaifrlllnrlxlxxutilifbgr l7Ul 2Zii KHnH,E?hfvK ilWl l' f Q fl N ' V I Pr, 4 6213 5 Q CHARLOTTE HANNA ROSE DOROTHY EVELYN SCHULZE Canisteo, N. Y. Tuckahoe, N. Y. GSX "Sharalee" EXN H Dot 1. Applied Art Modern Languages-Mathematics " Punkins " " My man " Sharalee's never too busy to be nice. Love performs miracles. Class President, f3j Basketball, C 1, 2 Q Secrelary, Foollighl Club, f3j Class Plays, CU fgs-sgxn rmxx u 13252220 F711 Q fl E 5 A 1 I 5: 4 e x O CAROLYN ESTHER SEAMANS HELEN IRENE SHERWOOD East Pembroke, N. Y. Canisteo, N. Y. HAH, "Esther" " Helen " Applied Art Economics-Classical Languages " You fish " " What did you do then?" No matter what she sets about, Helen doesn't believe in worrying, Esther sees it through. but she does it just the same. Ceramic Guild Councillor, C2j Junior Play Committee, C3j Art Editor, Kanakadea, f3j Brick, CI, 2, 3j sit?-?,EIIInmxxu1E0 T721 1' if i 1U i P Q if U 42 U? ELIZA TYLER Greenwood, N. Y. CJCDPi ll H Modern Languages-Classical Langu- ages " Oh, dear The kind of girl our grandfathers loved. c. w. s. G. o., 51, 2, 39 Y. w. c. A., 51, 29 HALLIE ELAYNE WARDNER Lackawanna., N. Y. " 'Laine Applied Art You do ihink of the cuiest things Alfred boasts but one super-siren. Class Tennis, f2j Junior Follies Committee, f3j og-Qzmcmxxu 11930 U31 lfwkiffx' an PAULINE ELIZABETH WEIR NEAL CARNEY WELCH Belfast, N. Y. Alfred, N. Y. " Pauline " Hflwl' " Slicker " History-English Ceramic Engineering ' " Gosh " " Yeah-absolutely " Pauline would make a good politi- Neal knows how to get oiiices-and cian. how to keep them. Elmira College, CU Fial Lux Sfaf, CI, 2, 3j Y. W. C. A., fl, 2, Sj Footlight Club, C3j A Qi-4.-icilnrnnxxxunwfie I741 fb f vHvE3UfH F 3? , I RAY FRANCIS WILCOX EDITH TI-IERESA WINKELMEYER Falconer, N. Y. Westbury, N. Y. Klan Alpine "Ray" EXN H Winkie '- Ceramic Engineering English-Modern Languages " I hardly think so " " Is that nice? " Unassuming ancl reticent, willing to She reminds one of a shy gazellg, serve. Class Basketball, f 1, Zj Cross Country, flj Class Plays, Clj A Basketball, fl, 21 owrnrmxxu 1153530 F751 EEK , -rf is-7 gf HERBERT WINFIELD WOODWARD TSO MING WU Montclair, N. J. Peking, China. t A2111 " Woodie " " Wu " Ceramic Engineering Ceramic Engineering "Say, have you heard this one? " "No " Woodie worries if he ha.sn't any- The mystery and silence of the Ori thing to worry about. ent. Business Manager Kanakadea, f3j Ohio State, CI, 2j Ass't. Mgr. interscholastic, f2, 3j A Ceramic Society, f3j fff'i-Qiiilnrmxxu i s l76l l l FE I j ' fs i HOPE AMBROSIA YOUNG Greenwood, N. Y. IIAI1, HMA " Hvpeful " Mathematics-Biology " Oh, shoot " The world would be a pleasailfel' place if we were all like Hope. Class Plays, C22 Treasurer, Y. W. C. A., C32 THE BLACK KNIGHT In an obscure corner of the library annex, in the early 1900's a group of students huddled about a black, un- polished stove, embellished by naught but a bold, black knight. Nobody knew who was responsible, but a few days later the inefficient old stove was seen jolting peacefully down the creek of the famous roaring banks. Not long afterward, the Black Knight came mysteriously into possession of tw students, one of an odd class, the other of an even. Just how it became an even class pos- session and mascot, nobody is sure, but a life-long class feud began, and until '22 the valiant even classes held possession of the integral Black Knight. In '22, however, when the Juniors were being "shot", an odd classman brutally assaulted the lady carrying the Black Knight and tore it from her grasp. There- unon ensued a scrimmage which still lives in song and storv. The Black Knight was finally secured, battered and worn, scarred and maimed, but still the Black Knight of tradition,- who holds his head proudly and defiantly, the mascot of the even classes. 0 Q lncntlgauriiiairil- 7 l sl iii qv f, i, v. V X 'X1 f f ,- . - -,'-if ,r ' I . x.. I ' ,ri . ---1---Q., 3313, ,. -. Q A ,rtX,.J.mx:f ' . LD J QQMQI1 ufihca fsamsa og I 3 L ighsm nm Qin!! Frank H. Anderson Ralph C. Blair Gordon L. Borden Norman A. Clark Henry N. Copeland Lincoln E. Cruikshank Frank A. Daly Gordon M. Davis August K. DeMayo A. Louise Earley QBordenJ Frank L. Hubbard Mary E. Joyce Mary E. King Marc Krohn Ona V. LaMonte Alfred J. Levitas Bernice M. Maltby R. Brownson Martin Rita L. Maurer Helen V. Pease Margaret M. Peck Myra E. Railing Forrest C. Redanz Walter N. Renwick Burr L. Robbins Frank G. Sheppard Alvah H. Spring Chester E. Taylor Grace A. Wright George A. Young fg -Az' A A v : ' "-7' 4Qgfi'53'ZIHEIHX3EUIi7lC:.5P2' U31 ig M QQ? Q, up 1 A R. r---' 'M""-"wo-f-x--V-f'-xv ,.,,, L' ,l'?'g1:'Tfg331-"""Z: ii? -,,,- :jQg -UW 1, Q A 1 g ef .s i"lI Qf 5E25i?tEiiEEE325222555225251 ., 1 1 rx 1 L, Q I I , 1 , S-Ye U 1321 S2 guf o N' 0 1 1Q452ZS2EE5EEiiEZ23555Q55Q5?5?Q55522g:EQ95Egggggggiggggiaesgieziygfg 1 1 1Kvtruapertinn 11 - A 1W When we first came to this campus W Freshmen, we, as green as grass , Now as grave and reverend seniors 411 Smile we o'er lhe verdant past. ' MILE? Of course we do, remembering the fun and , joy, frivolities and parties, of our frosh days. 1 Our smiles broaden to grins as we contemplate the fri: ten months spent in that wise sophomoric state, when 'Xia Knowledge held a consulship, and Reason was Dictator. '13 And now, we of '25, as Seniors, smile again, reluctant- ly, half regretfully, as we realize that the four merry, use- 111 ful years spent at our Alma Mater are swiftly drawing to a full, well-rounded close. 1U 1 1 Ui - -' i - .z!f'?s9eye47i-y?7:Q.:,7g?4I ogaajirn cmxxu 1312920 E791 --q- I ....---by Qffrx, '1' f,.ff44,?-. fuk ""' " 4' "" "" " 2 ,NS T551 " M e a E I 1 I li P 6 I bwzun Davis Uhr Gllazz ibhirrra Stephen M. Swain President Clarice C. Davis Vice-Presigieni Miidred R. Childs Secretary Stoneson Grant Treasurer ogfixglll rzuxaa u tw?-f IVS01 I N' .Aw N a W QQ2E9KUnvYl91Uff1 f Q, 1 J W4 i. '. Al: 4 LQ. QQ nf 1925 Qlnlnrz Maroon and White ' Hrll Eat 'em dead! Eat 'em alive! 1 - 9 - 2 - 5 Childs Grant og4'::Ernr111xxutw3Q ISI! TW f - P---'-AH - vfu' "'W Y'A"""A'M ,Jig fl SVSU 2 21 '4' ' 0 I1 3? I Sentara Duane H. Anderson QP, CIJYIIQ Bellona, N. Y. Biology-Education: N. Y. S. A., '225 Varsity Football, C2, 3, 425 Basketball Mgr., C425 Class Athletics5 Business Mgr. Kanakadea, C325 Varsity "A" Club, C3, 4,2, Pres. C425 Student Senate, C425 Footlight Club, C42 Class Plays, C125 Interfraternity Council. C2, 3, 425 Student Assistant, Biology and Education. Elizabeth C. Avery, HMA New Hartford, N. Y. History-Modern Languages: Class Basketball, C125 Chorus, C325 Y. W. C. A., C325 Honors, C1, 3, 425 Summer School, A. U. Esther C. Bowen HAH Modern Languages-Classical Languages: W. S. G. Council, C325 Class Play, C225 Y. W. C. A., C1, 2, 3, 425 Sorority President, C425 Footlight Club, C42. Hilda J. Boyd EXN Biology-English: Brick President, C425 W. S. G. Council, C42. Elizabeth Burdick Alfred. N. Y. Applied Art: Frosh Minstrels, Class Baseball, C22 5 Basketball, C22 5 Tennis, C22 5 Chorus, C225 May Fete, C125 Ceramic Guild, C1, 2, 3, 42. Gertrude R. Burgess Silver Creek, N. Y. gpplied Art: Ceramic Guild, C1, 2, 3, 425 Council, C325 W. S. G., C32 5 Mgr. Jumph Fund, 1, 2, 3, 42. Mildred R. Childs West, Clarksville, N. Y. English-Education: Frosh Minstrels, C125 Y. W. C. A., C1, 2, 325 Class Plays, C125 English Club, C325 Agora, Eleanor E. Craig 1'IA1'I Candor, N. Y. Applied, Art: Pres. Ceramic Guild, C425 Class Basketball, C1, 2, 3, 425 Class Plays, C1, 2, 3 . Clarice C. Davis fIA1'I Alfred, N. Y. Applied Arty Ceramic Guild Council, C225 Treasurer, C425 Reporter, C425 Chorus, C325 Assembly Pianist, C1, 2, 3, 425 Class vice-pres., C425 Y. W. C. A., C1, 2, 3, 42. M. Ellis Drake' AEIIP, HMA Cuba, N. Y. History-Industrial Mechanics: Editor-in-Chief, Kanakadea, C325 Student assistant in History, C3, 425 Pres. Eta Mu Alpha, C3, 425 Pres. Y. M. C. A., C425 Honors, C1, 2, 325 Sec. Delta Sigma Phi, C42. Qwmcmxxu i s ISZJ . 4 it X + qvf..- ,...... .... Lfvqwg- Q5 it al. i21aQi.ii l Q F 8' Q A .1 V 9 Sentara Alvin R. Dunbar Agq, English-History: Class Football Capt. C115 Baseball, C1, 215 Basketball, C1, 2, 3, 41. 21 Athletic council C31' Track Mgr., C3, 415 Movie Mgr.: Sodus Point, N, Y, CHP'-, C315 Class treasurer, C 5 , , 42: 3, 41: Footlight Club, C3, 415 Pres. C415 Interfraternity Council, C1, 3, 41, pres, Q41. Student Senate, C415 President, Delta Sigma Phi, C415 Delegate to Delta Sigma Phi Convention, Dallas, Texas, C31. , H' Igtbelle Ellis GSX Alfred, N. Y. G '0l08y-Modern Languagesf Honors, C315 Student Assistant in Biology, C41, lady-S M- Fl0W8l'S Wyoming' N. Y B'0l0EJ"English: Y. W. C. A., C1, 2, 315 Secretary, Brick, C315 Frosh Minstrels, C11: O Women's Student Government, C1, 2, 3, 415 Class Baseball, C11. ' fray T- FTHSG1' A2113 Mountain Lakes, N, J, Ceramic Engineering: Athletic Council, C115 Varsity Football, C1, 2, 3, 415 Varsity "A" Club, C2, 3, 415 Vice Pres., C315 Asst. Manager Interscholastic Track, C215 Manager D G17 Ceramic Society, C1, 2, 3, 415 Class Baseball, C1, 21. ' onald Gardner HQIJF, qnllg Wellsville, N, Y, Eflgllsh-llfalhemaficsf Athletic Council, C115 Fiat Lux Staff, C1, 2, 315 Editor-in-Chief, 811: Ifanakadea Staff, C315 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, C2, 315 Varsity Football, C1, 2, 3, 41, G avfam, C315 Varsity "A" Club, C2, 3, 41. ' Ha1'0ld'Garnhart HCIJF Watsontown, Pa, Ceramic Engineering: Glee Club, C1, 2, 315 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, C415 Ceramic Society, Sf G' 2' 3' 475 Plays. C2, 31' ongson Qfalli, Klan Alpine New London, Ct, efamlc Engineeringf Class Athleticsg Class Vice-President, C315 Treasurer, C415 nd Class Plays. C2, 31- fa A- Harris HAH, HMA Wellsville, N, Y, glfodern Languages-History: Treasurer, Y. W. C. A., C215 Athletic Council, C2, 3, 41, Kecfeta1'Y, C315 Class Vice-President, C215 Frosh Minstrels, C115 Honors, C1, 2, 31, Tanakadea Staff, C315 Student Assistant in French, C3, 415 Class Basketball, Baseball, Bretalgckf fi, 21: Numerals, C11. B. , Hawes EXN , , Cuba, N. N. Kathlw 0gy'HlSfOfyf Class Baseball, C215 "Playgoers", C215 President, Sigma Chi Nu, C41, SCH L. Higgins Wellsville, N. Y, Biology-Education: Brick, C1, 2, 3, 415 Math Club, C115 Le Cercle Francais, C2, 31, Q .Q mtmxxu tw?" l83l 'Ei YY? T lam. I-if A l r Q 9 A Kgganuiianca gif 1 a VXI 0 Sentara Susan C. Hiscox EXN Little Genesee, N. Y. History-Biologyf Brick, C1, 2, 3, 455 Y. W. C. A.., C1, 2, 3, 455 "The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife", C155 Frosh Minstrels, C155 Agora, C15. Maybel M. Holmes ' Alfred, N. Y. English-Classical Languages: Secretary, Y. W. C. A., C455 Student Assistant in English, C3, 455 English Club, C1, 2, 3, 455 Kanakadea Staff, C3, 45. Beatrice L. Hunt CDC-DX Chicago Heights, Ill. Biology-History: Brick, C155 Sigma Alpha Gamma, C1, 255 C. W. O., C3, 455 Class Minstrels, C155 Class Plays, C155 Y. W. C. A. John M. Lahr, Hcbl' Fillmore, N. Y. English-Physics: Class Football, C1, 255 Varsity Football Squad, C1, 2, 455 Class Basket- ball, C1, 255 Captain, C255 Class Track, C3, 455 Interfraternity Council, C2, 3, 455 Ceramic Society, C1, 25. Frederick J. Leverich, Klan Alpine Elmira, N. Y. History-Biology: Mgr. Class Basketball, C15 5 Asst. Mgr. Varsity Football, C255 Manager, C355 Varsity "A" Club, C3, 455 Historian, C455 Mgr. Frosh Football, C455 Class Plays, C1, 255 Secretary, Klan Alpine, C455 Ancient Order of Monks, C45. Florence L. Luhrs QGJX Green Lawn, N. Y. History-Modern Languages: Brick, C1, 255 Y. W. C. A., C1, 2, 3, 455 Frosh Minstrels, C155 Class Plays, C15. 5 Henry E. Marley KxI1Y Hornell, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering: Y. M. C. A.5 Class Tennis, C255 Ceramic Society, C1, 2, 3, 455 Mathematics Club, C1, 2, 355 Kappa Psi Upsilon Treasurer, C255 Secretary, C355 Vice President, C45. Leslie F. McConnell Hem' Angelica, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering: Varsity Track, C255 Capt., C355 Varsity Football, C2, 355 Capt., C455 Basketball, C2, 3, 455 Ceramic Society, C2, 3, 45. David W. Miller KNIIY. HMA Wellsville, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering: Honors, C1, 255 Interfraternity Council, C3, 455 Sec.-Treas., C355 Honors, C1, 255 Ceramic Society, C1, 2, 3, 455 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, C3, 45. Ada R. Mills HAH Fillmore, N. Y. Applied Art: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, C255 Class Basketball, C1, 2, 3, 455 Baseball, C1, 255 Track, gl, 2, 355 Captain, C255 Ceramic Guild, C1, 2, 3, 455 Class Plays, C1, 355 Mav Fete, C1 . 0 Q mcmxxu 1313730 F341 :QI 0 E3 A I 1 , ll 4 G-M15 1 O 1 Y , rm 1 Svninrz Remington M. Murphy Elmira, N. Y, Ceramic Engineering: Ceramic Society, 11, 2, 3, 413 Track, 12, 31, Cross Country, 13, 41, Class Baseball, 1215 Varsity "A" Club, 141. William J. Navin, Klan Alpine, cIn11Q Great Barrington, Mass. English-Historyf Class Athletics, 11, 2, 3, 41, Varsity Track, 11, 2, 315 Capt, 141, Cross Country, 12, 3, 415 Capt., 131, Student Senate, 1315 Fiat Lux Staff, 141, Class Debate, 121, First Prize, Peace Prize Contest, 1215 Varsity "A" Club, 12, 3, 41, Sec. 13, 41, English Club, 131, Press Club, 13, 41, Footlight Club, 13, 41. Beulah T. Newton Hamburg, N. Y. Physics-Maihemaiics,' Brick, 11, 2, 3, 415 Y. W. C. A., 11, 2, 3, 415 Class Basketball, 11, 2, 3, 415 Math Club, 11, 2, 315 Sec-Treas., 131. Hazel M. Niver QJQQX ' Friendship, N. Y. Applied Arif Ceramic Guild, 11, 2, 3, 415 Councillor, 1415 Y. W. C. A., 11, 2, 3, 415 Cabinet, 12, 313 Honors, 121, C. W. O. Council, Donald J. Pingrey Alfred, N. Y. Industrial Mechanics-Educafion,' Chorus, 12, 31, Glce Club, 141. Marjorie Plaisted EXN Greenwood, N. Y. Biology-Maihematics,' Brick, 11, 2, 3, 415 W. S. G., 13, 41, Honors, 11, 2, 31. Keith D. Poland, Klan Alpine, HMA Sherman, N. Y. History-Education: Class Track, 1113 Class Football, 11, 213 Honors, 11, 2, 315 Student Assistant in Economics, 141. Marvin H. Pond KNIIY Elmira, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering: Y. M. C. A., 11, 2, 3, 413 Class Track, 1115 Ceramic Society, 11, 2, 3, 41 7 Math Club, 11, 213 Kappa Psi Upsilon House Manager, 13, 41. Carlyle L. Prentice, Klan Alpine New York City Mathematics-Physics,' Mathematics Club, 11, 2, 3, 415 Y. M. C. A., 11, 2, 3, 415 Cabinet, 13, 41, Class Plays, 11, 21. Vida F. Randolph HAH, HMA Alfred, N. Y. Biology-Education: Student Assistant in Biology, 13, 413 Honors, 12. 31, Vice President, Y. W. C. A., 1313 President, 1415 Delegate to Silver Bay, 12, 31, to National Y. W. C. A, Conference, New York City, 131, Delegate to S. V. U. Conference, Ithaca, 141, Basket- ball, 11, 2, 313 Capt., 111, Mgr., 1219 Class Baseball, 11, 213 Class Track, 11, 21, Numerals, 1213 Hikers Club, 121, Class Debates, 11, 215 Agora, 1115 A. B. C., 1213 Mau. Club, 121, Class Play, 111. ogmrmxxu t e F851 W1 L . I v V l .41. 2,-Qi .QL do O ' HHH :iff l Sentara Harold M. Rice A2111 Elmira, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering: Asst. Mgr, Interscholastic, 12, 315 Mgr., 1415 Ceramic Society, 11, 2, 3, 415 Class Football, Track, 11, 215 Varsity Football Squad, 12, 415 Delta Sigma Phi House Manager, Elizabeth S. Richardson GJQX Angelica, N. Y. History-English: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 12, 3, 415 Women's Student Gov't. Council, 12, 3, 415 President, 1415 Footlight Club, 13, 415 Intersorority Council, 141. Elizabeth W. Robiey GDGJX Cuba, N. Y. English-Education: Class Minstrels, 1115 Fiat Lux Staff, 12, 3, 415 Press Club, 11, 215 May Fete, 111. Harold T. Rogers Klan Alpine Alfred, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering: Ceramic Society, 11, 2, 3, 415 Sec-Treas., 1215 Vice President, 1315 Fiat Lux Staff, 11, 2, 315 Manager, 1315 Class Track, 11, 21. E. Garland Smith Freehold, N. Y. Modern Languages-Education: Brick, 11, 2, 3, 415 Sigma Alpha Gamma, 11, 215 C. W. O. 13, 415 Ceramic Guild, 13, 41. Robert T. Spicer, Klan Alpine, CIMIIQ Plaifield. N. J. Religous Educaiion-Biology: Class Plays, 1115 Glee Club, 11, 215 Class Track, 11, 215 Baseball, 1215 Student Volunteer Convention 8: Silver Bay Delegate, 1215 Kanakadea Photographer, 1315 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1215 President, 1315 Footlight Club, 13, 415 Interfraternity Council, 12, 415 Athletic Council, 12, 3, 415 President, 1415 Varsity Football, 12, 3, 415 Varsity "A" Club, 1415 Klan Alpine, Serg-at-arms, 1115 House Mgr., 1215 Treasurer, 1315 President, 141. Richard W. Stickney Buffalo, N. Y. Indusirial Mechanics-Educaiion,' University of Buffalo, 11, 215 Glee Club, 1315 Presi- dent, 1415 Chorus, 131. Winifred L. Stout QDGX Wellsville, N. Y. English-Biologyf Y. W. C. A., 11, 2, 3, 415 Brick, 11, 215 Class Secretary, 1315 Sigma Alpha Gamma, 11, 215 C. W. O., 13, 41. Frederick M. Strate KNIIY Wellsville, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering: Student Senate, 1115 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1315 Math Club. 11, '215 Class Plays, 111. "qg'5ifl'lIIIE2g'1XU 1 1. 1 5' G 'G 9 f r-or "' 'W' 5335 H Ken U,L1htU QE.1s - 0 l V M Sentara Stephen M- Swain KNIIY. HMA Hornell, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering: Ceramic Society, C1, 2, 3, 415 Honors, C1, 2, 31 Class Treasurer, C315 President, C415 Kanakadea StaB', C315 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, C415 Ceramic and Chemistry Medal, C415 Math Club Sec-Treas., C21. Helen W. Thomas IIAII. HMA Alfred, N. Y. Modern Languages-Englishf Honors, C1, 2, 315 Eta Mu Alpha, Sec,, C41. We Wei Tsou Nanchang, China Ceramic Engineering: Tsing Hua College, Peking, China5 Ohio State Universityg Ceramic Society5 Chem. Society of China. Herman Tuckman Paterson, N. J. Ceramic Engineering: Press Club, C215 Class Tennis, C1, 215 Math. Club, C1, 2, 3, 417 Ceramic Society, C1, 2, 3, 415 Frosh Minstrels, John H. Voorhies AECI9 Nile, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering,' Ceramic Society, C1, 2, 3, 41. Sarah L. Ward Almond, N. Y. History-Biology: W. S. G., C1, 2, 3, 415 Class Basketball, C1, 2, 3, 415 Capt., C315 Class Track, C215 Class Baseball, C1, 21. F. Hamilton Whipple, Klan Alpine, QIMIIQ Yonkers, N, Y, Chemistry-Education: Class President, C115 Class Football and Track, C1, 215 Glee Club, C1,215 Cross Country, C31 5 Footlight Club, C315 Kanakadea Asst. Photographer, C315 Interfraternity Council, C315 Student Senate, C315 Pres., C415 Football Mgr., C415 Chem. Asst., C3, 41. Ruth D. Whitford CPDGJX Alfred, N. Y. Applied Arif Ceramic Guild Council, C2, 315 Kanakadea Staff, C1, 315 Footlight Club, C3, 415 Vice Pres., C315 Class Pres., C315 Pres. Sorority, C415 Inter-Sororitv Council, C41. Francis S. Williams HCDI' Hornell, N. Y. Mafhemaiics-English: Math Club, C115 Ceramic Society, C1, 21. M. Alma Wise QGDX New York City Applied Arif Ceramic Guild, C1, 2, 3, 415 Historian, Soror., C415 Footlight Club, C3. 415 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, C315 Honors, C315 Frosh Minstrels, Class Plays, C115 Junior Plav. Dora H. Young Fillmore, N. Y. History-Education: Y. W. C. A., C1, 2, 3, 415 Chorus, C2, 315 Class Play, C115 Frosh Minstrels, eE4Q'EIHrmxxuiB1CEP?f- E871 wg . PX, ff, ,f ' .fgf ' -ff og 5, It 'Q lv 5, I P? -1 O Ilivligiuuu lihuratinn LBrnup Svperial Evtuhrniz Herbert B. Ackerman Belmont Anna L. Kitchin Toledo, O. Dwight T. Bond Alfred W. Francis Lampman Wellsville Benjamin N. Cohen Albany Joseph B. Laura New York City Cosmas B. Couzoudjack . Francis A. Pelcher Manhasset Samsoun, Turkey R. Lester Quailey New York City Edward Excog Faribault, Minn. Chester E. Taylor Alfred Betty M. Fuerst Toledo, O. Nathan F. Tucker Alfred Tajamul Husain Hyderabad, India Walter C. Warren Manhasset Ellrrnhnmn Spninln Paul H. Crozier Canisteo Milo M. Lanphere Milton, Wis. E. Rudolph Eller Buffalo Herbert J. Raths Dunkirk Carroll S. Farley Olean Erich Soderquist Wellsboro, Pa. Florence M. Garman Canisteo Mamie R. V. Thomas Alfred Donald B. Hall Hornell QOQQEIHIHXXXU 122380 i881 Clbrganizatinxm ,W , , k.kA,, in ,,,,,, Ami ,LM - -vi. 'A diy- ,Qrc 9 - - "M" """' ",.fT.x'q' . f'T:s.j!' - -V-lf-iff,-'T - ' ,ffxf 's ic fi'-1 - NNfY,47wxRL., FFT no eeee A- Qirivfgh 'lil s A e .L J f G ' Q Uhr Stuhvnt inmate F. Hamilton Whipple Dua11e Anderson Warren Coleman Alvin Dunbar Hollis Herrick Elizabeth Richardson Richard Hamilton Ross Robbins President Vice-President S ecrelary-Treasurer W. S. G. Rep. Sophomore Rep. Freshman Rep. The Student Senate is an organization of the student body to develop a wise and intelligent self-control, to preserve and regulate beneficial cus- toms and traditions of Alfred, to have charge of and control all college elec- tions, and to assume, whenever expedient, the control of student affairs. Qilncmxxu rw? f90l ' w 7 f-A 'Rig 4, .gf 556257 M 4 1 O 5 "' -we--sf -of-1-M fFT'f?xv,j:1s:c 'M """c'x k'X'V,???"f" " -.-W-- ..A. l 5 1 l 1 l y - Qmv-:nf 'io vm ,A y E , -,-.,a.t, ..,.... f1vLfffsgQ'il1KUI'lU 'i1TlCi1w8s.Q??wQ2f,f'1sc A . -Y -EMU, ..,. ...i...,- A -n,- ,Q-,, .. As, ,,, . A,.-..,- .b-. x....A- 4h.g,f-,e.s,,,,-....i - i al i 1 1 '5 , Il 1 ll 1 f O N E112 Glnllege mnnnenfz Stuhent Ctnurrnmrnt Qbrganizatinn Elizabeth Richardson President Eleanor Prentice Vice-President Irene Richardson Secretary Louise Carson Treasurer Hazel Niver Marion Rooney Ruth Hewitt Hilda Boyd Mary Newcomb Believing that college women are capable of governing themselves in their social relations, the girls of Alfred University have established the Women's Student Government. Each girl, upon entering Alfred, automatically accepts the Honor Systemg thereby pledging her support to the officers and to the regulations of this controlling organization. QOGSTEIII :xnxx u i s I91l if I' 1 U fl 1 I f R I U U3 o Q V -Z !SUn Ellie Haraitg "A" Gllnh Duane Anderson President Paul Babcock Vice-President William Navin Secretary Chester Lyon Treasurer The object of this club, composed of athletes who have been granted a major " A " and who have been duly voted into membership, is to promote interest among the Alumni in university athletics, to assist worthy students desirous of entering the University, and to foster all worthy movements in the interest of Alfred, especially those which assist in producing clean, vigor- ous athletics. -ffwnnrxnz-fxu1'f.4i2?zP3" E921 5 L l i I '5 Uhr Lllllenli Elnterfrairrnitg Glnunril Alvin Dunbar, A2111 Herman Chamberlain, I-Idvl' Harry Rogers, KA. John Lahr, Hflfl' Donald Stearns, Hdrl' Robert Spicer, KA. Edward Coats, KA. Herbert Woodward, A241 Richard Hamilton, AND President Vice-President S ecreiary-Treasurer Duane Anderson, GDI' Chester Brandt, 81' Francis Lampman, tbl' David Miller, 'KKIIY Francis Keefe, KVIIY Robert Adams, KWY This council, composed of three representatives from each of the frater- nities on the campus, aims to promote harmony and mutual understanding among its members, to act as an interpreting medium between the frater- nities and other campus organizations, and to control all matters of mutual interest to the member fraternities. -vQrnnmxxuuZ+1,EfiP3r E931 lf i 3, L 1 v 1 U Eel Q, .--X v r, - at------. -- ----- - . - f' ,TILT 'T " 'ILLQQLIQ Cay! ,J-.X-f -M,- .,.. -ig JVATQF V. iQ xl 7-fq':g?xfv,4.g' .gg :,xjk.'x.r gg, ' e x N X415 fiilgfq-'FQ' --HT----fm 4--- -f',J.,x'i'iZ1-,sfii .iiITEfgI?-it-Yf'EZi.nL'Q1-:::gg "" ,ic I I Q Uhr Zliiat llux Stall' Donald Gardner Editor-in-Chief Associate Editors William Navin Neal Welch Harry Rogers Lester Spier Arthur Mayer Reporters Elizabeth Robie Hazel LeFever Louise Gratz Edward Lebohner Katherine Dienemann Carl Hann Frank Ford Business Manager Charles Horner Asst. Business Manager The Fiat Lux is " a paper about themselves, published weekly by the students of Alfred University." It aims to record university activities, to acquaint the student with campus and intercollegiate news, and to act as a medium between the undergraduate and alumnus. oigfmrnrnixxu t r I9+I ..,--lx WT' Pi'-. M""" 'Vg'--ffX':v5,,ggS:txV 377W '3 3'5"5'4-+1-' 'A ' U-i?37375j'A" iw-we hu n U L an E1 P- ----W W---:ggi if F I , . 5 fy :y ' 5 595 pP W Q PGS W Uhr lianakahva Svtaif Harry Rogers Louise Gratz John Lane Neal Welch Paul Kelley Herbert Woodward Frederick Coots Esther Seamans Chester Lyon Albert Rapp Elizabeth Babcock Frank Ford Maybel Holmes Lester Spier Jerome Vroman Editor-in-Chief Personnel Editor Organizations Editor Athletic Editor Feature Editor Business Manager Asst. Business Manager Art Editor Asst. Art Editor Photographer F. Asst. Photographers Senior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative oggfifqrnrllxxxur e E951 l o Ellyn 13. HH. Ol. A. Glahinrt Ellis Drake President David Miller Vice-President Carlyle Prentice Secretary S. F. Lester Executive Secretary Harold Garnhart Treasurer Harold Osborne Robert Adams Kenneth Tice Frederick Strate Richard Claire Chester Brandt Ag. School Reps. The Y. M. C. A. provides an opportunity for University men to get to- gether and discuss questions vital to their Christian life. Its purpose is to maintain all influences which tend to improve the moral atmosphere of the campus and 'to help each man to be spiritually, mentally, and physically strong. "gi-i5I3.ZlIlIfIlI?iX u tw? l96l Cl I E112 13. HH. 01. A. Glahinrt Vida Randolph President Hazel LeFever Vice-President Maybel Holmes Secretary Hope Young Treasurer Elizabeth Richardson Lillian Warfield Undergraduate Rep. Finance Adele Peterson - Asst. Undergraduate Rep. Irene Rlchardson Publicit Dorothy Uttrich Irene Macke y Freshman Commission Y , Ruth Hand Socml Margaret Holden Katherine Dienemann Ag. School Reps. Program The Y. W. C. A. offers to us Alfred women an opportunity to associate in Christian fellowship, and enables us to look on life from a. broader point of view. Thus, we are aided in working for the greater aim of the Christian Associations: to break down barriers, deepen thinking, and widen the reach of our influence. ' 02iii1ZlIlIlllX?iLII "' i97fI fi?2','.iQlQ1Kf1Hf!EE1i1vuiGXH S 1 if I Uhr Glrramir Svnrieig Harold Rogers Presidenl Herman Chamberlain Vice-President Lawrence Lobaugh Secretary-Treasurer The New York State Student Branch of the American Ceramic Society, organized in Alfred in the spring of 1915, has, in the past, proved of invaluable aid to the students of Ceramic Engineering. The aim of the Society is to help the Engineering students in obtaining a wider knowledge of the various fields of the Ceramic industries, and to bring home the facts and theories learned in the classroom and laboratory. At the regular meetings, which are scheduled for every other Tuesday evening, talks or lectures by professional Ceramic men or by students who have done special work of one sort or another are the main features of the program. The lively discussion and informal debating and questioning which follow such talks are always both stimulating and interesting. Qgrncmxxur e E931 F , S B X'3'?f?x vi' ,Lp - xv- ,rf -we 5 sy Mil- g 5' u n ugh c il Q--H QQ lj T A is 1 5 if T " ri W ffl Qi fi? Qs E Uhr Givramir Cbuilh Eleanor Craig President Agnes Lunn Secretary Clarice Davis Treasurer The Ceramic Guild of Alfred was organized in March 1917 with a charter membership of twenty-four. Today, the membership numbers fifty. The Guild strives to encourage craftsmanship and stimulate interest in the arts, especially that of pottery, by means of criticisms, exhibitions and sales. ' Technically, the Guild stands for excellency of workmanship and artistic expression of ideas. Through the criticism of a capable jury, the members are taught the true worth of their products. Socially, it produces a fine feeling of comradship among its members. Over the tea. cups twice a month, journeymen and apprentices discuss the work of contemporary craftsmen, and hear news of the art world beyond Alfred. QQHIIHIXAQL1 i s E991 ravi if ' rm of Q isylsglllisnuag vf1QL,lC-.- I Uhr Ellnntlight Glluh Alvin Dunbar Harry Rogers Charlotte Rose Neal Welch Duane Anderson Elizabeth Babcock Esther Bowen Paul Kelley Thomas Moore The purpose of the President Vice-President S ecrelary Manager-Treasurer William Navin Margaret Prentice Elizabeth Richardson Robert Spicer Ruth Whitford Alma Wise Footlight Club is to promote the best interests of dramatics in Alfred, and to offer opportunities for worthwhile dramatic e pression. Membership is limited to fifteen upperclassmen who are chosen by the club in view of their ability in acting or in play producing. oE4f.f1g'EmcmxxurB31b20 H001 ffqnuissnrsnfsxsyfr e .m1'i51Q5- , .- ,-,A . fp. ,,,.f2s. 'iw7, ---hm if I T I Elini Glnllrgr CEIPP Qlluh Ray W. Wingate Di,-ecfor Richard W. Stickney Presidenf Carl W. Hann Vice-President E. Evans Carr Sec,-efm-y The College Glee Club is primarily a singing organization composed of sixteen male voices chosen by competition. Professor Wingate, as director, accompanies the club on its Concert Trips. The feature this year is the introduction of a student leader, R. W. Stickney, who acts as precentor and leads the club in singing. More real interest has been shown in the Glee Club this year than in any since its formation. The number of applicants came to forty-two. The club usually makes tours to New Jersey, New York City, Western New York, and Northern Pennsylvania. opzzlnnmxxu 13128 IIOII w I . 1 I I 9 Alfrrh Hninrrzitg Summer Svrhnnl Oiicers Boothe C. Davis, PhD., D. D., LL.D. President Waldo A. Titsworth, A.M., S.M. Director Curtis F. Randolph ' 1 Treasurer Marian C. Gardiner, S.B. Secretary Hazel M. Humphrys, A.B. Mafron, Ladies Hall Alfred University held its first summer session in 1913 under the direc- torship of Dr. Paul E. Titsworth, now president of Washington College, Maryland. The enrollment that first summer was 22. Since that time, there has been a constant growth to a maximum enrollment of 171. The Summer School offers work along three definite lines: KU The training of teachers for the rural schoolsg C23 the preparation of high school students for college entrance, f3j the opportunity for college students to do make up or advance work. The Summer School of Pottery, held in connection with Alfred Summer School, has proved to be an important and interesting part of the Summer School activities. ' Qilnrnxxxur ff l102'I 5F1'aiP1'nitiP5 anh BU1'l1IiTII1'fPH 3 Eta Iihi CBa1n1na Q 4 P 4 ,' r ' G 9 0 Gbtiirrrn Donald M. Gardner President Donald E. Stearns Secretary G. Harold Garnhart Treasurer 02,'1Q21In:mxxur23icEP3+ I,104'I ! CWC V S 'ur1HFfi1Y1fH DTM b 4 9 , o Donald M. Gardner G. Harold Garnhart Herman E. Chamberlain Anson P. Bowles E. Evans Carr C. Richard Fenner Clifford II. Bentley ValJean F. Burns Paul H. Crozier Wendell M. Crozier Eugene W. Fulmer Raymond E. Gardner 1.5 Arg fy 7235 1 HCDI' Ellratvr in illarultate E. Fritjof Hilderbrand Zllratrra in Glnllrgiu CLASS OF 1925 John M. Lahr CLASS OF 1926 Frank J. Ford W. Marion Ormsby CLASS OF 1927 Mahlon P. Fritz Rayond C. Fulmer PLEDGES Leonard M. Hunting Arthur Mayer Francis D. McNerney Ross L. Robbins Selwyn B. Smith Charles L. Studwell og-sfzmrmxacu 1231931- rmsl Leslie F. McConnell Francis S. Williams Neal C. Welch Charles W. Hann Charles H. Horner Donald E. Stearns Clifford L. Taylor Eugene Towell William C. Wansor Francis J. Williams Charles D. Withey C I 1 rQ:Yf?Nf"Z+. f - ' f 'F' fa "Vw "'A MT W' ,3.QeQ.Qf-eXiiUnv.i ubrrn ware? J T527 . Q 51 if e ai 4 V flilan Alpmr if 5? li r 1 2,125 me 'e- 1-.' 0 3. Gbftirvru Robert T. Spicer President Frederick J. Leverich Secretary Warren C. Coleman Treasurer ++Qlnrn1xxu 1393+ 11061 diff fl q 4. te V Q, at -1 Q U . .Q QU Charles J. Adamec Irwin A. Conroe A. Clyde Ehret Chester A. Feig Stoneson Grant Frederick J. Leverich William J. Navin Clifford H. Button Warren C. Colemen Lester P. Calman Harold E. Alsworth Charles R. Amberg Edward C. Coats Leonard P. Adams Arthur S. Alexander Roland Binning Emerson G. Chamber Joscph E. Clavelle lain Illratrrn in Illarultatv Arthur H. Radasch Paul C. Saunders Zllratrra in iirhr M. Elwood Kenyon Zllratrrz in Qlnllrgin CLASS OF 1925 Keith D. Poland Carlyle L. Prentice CLASS OF 1926 Maxson R. Crandall F. Marvin Ingoldsby Thomas C. Moore CLASS OF 1927 Edward K. Lebohner Harold F. McGraw Donald T. Prentice PLEDGES J. Winston Close James V. Cosman Herbert S. Coe E. Rudolph Eller Walter L. M. Gibbs Kenneth L. Maxson Jgeciirncnrxxur r f107I Joseph Seidlin Waldo A. Titsworth Ralph T. Smith Duane Ogden Harold T. Rogers Robert T. Spicer F. Hamilton Whipple W. Harry Rogers Albert G. Rapp Ray F. Wilcox - G. Otis Rockefeller Edwin W. Turner Raymond B. Witter Kenneth G. Miller Donald F. Pruden L. Eugene Reynolds Revere H. Saunders Richard H. Taft iigwxuppfwfa iialfqa Y eg Brita Signm lghi J ,US in Alpha Zeta Chapler Esiablished 1920 Q9tTirrr5 Alvin R. Dunbar President M. Ellis Drake ' Secrelary Paul R. Babcock Treasurer n N eiiiflixn rmxxu rm? D081 V Charles F. Binns Archie E. Champlain M. Ellis Drake Alvin R. Dunbar Paul R. Babcock Frederick L. Coots Lyle D. Burdick Richard S. Claire John L. Grady Richard Hamilton George W. Bliss William C. Collins Clarence V. Cripps Arthur H. Dunn Donald B. Hall Harold Hamilton ' 0 - I 1 -. Jliratrrn in iilaruliatr Boothe C. Davis Jllratrrn in Qlnllegin CLASS OF 1925 Orray T. Fraser CLASS OF 1926 Paul G. Kelley Chester P. Lyon CLASS OF 1927 Lawrence C. Lobaugh Kenneth R. Nichols Edward E. Newell Patrick D. Perrone PLEDGES Francis R. Hutchings Gilbert H. Jeffrey Alec B. Linpman Anthony Mutino John W. Schubert Davis L. Schultes J. Nelson Norwood Clifford M. Potter Harold W. Laauwe Harold M. Rice Joseph S. Moffat Herbert W. Woodward Leo T. Schlosser Gilbert B. Shults A. Prentice Stillman Frank E. Tate Paul W. Seagers Marion W. Swackhammer Albert J. Terry Otis S. Thatcher Alva N. Wilber -eegjiilll cmxx u 15319530 liool n uiiixh c cm Q l Kappa 155i Hpzilnn XYZ f' Qvff r X I 1 .mx U Z 9 43 Q u if 'L ,' 0 Qkiilirvru David W. Miller Presidenl V Robert Adams Secretary Daniel Caruso Treasurer Q ocgixmrnxxxuriibge YIIO1 4 7. 1 9 f O M-X, , , , K " gif' FTF' -4X5 f ' ' , ugly ' ZS -are 1.1.1.- ,. .. , . v .X 1 zz.. :W ,. 1 rg., : 4 Ji rj I '-, A512 L-. LF L.l"' is '1 1 I 4 4 U I I 1- ' I1 . 'Ink . .3 W , 1 n l M M 'viz' ' l . .fl -Il' A Harold W. Begel Paul L. Barone Henry E. Marley Herbert B. Arnold William N. Cervino Robert Adams Daniel Caruso Wesley A. Dailey Maurice W. Hall Eeorge Koerber Zllratrrz in Zllarultate iliratrrs in Qlnllegin CLASS OF 1925 David W. Miller Marvin H. Pond CLASS OF 1926 Paul C. Denniston Francis P. Keefe CLASS OF 1927 Gordon R. McKenney PLEDGES William H. Loughhead Daniel W. Luks 0333111 muxx u I 1 1 11 Russell S. Ferguson Frederick M. Strate Stephen M. Swain John R. Lane Anthony M. Pernetti Andrew W. Spalding Lester C. Spier John . Wagner Jack Weafer , . ..-T y . .'4'.. 7 l M ' Fri X1 fQtf: Nl fix 1' KW R fr fr SZ A "'f'f if . gl ,ga ffl I 1 '-kg! C FL 0 YI f H Cifhrta Elyria Qlhj bfi' 5 Q. 'I I GGX ' n Ljvzrn Qmiirrrn Ruth D. Whitford Presideni Joyce M. Baldwin Secretary B. Irene Richardson Treasurer 'DEEIIIIIIIXXU 1211228 51121 V Mary H. Binnsi' Norah Binns H. Isabelle Ellis Beatrice L. Hunt Florence L. Luhrs M. Elizabeth Babcock Joyce M. Baldwin Sally E. Austin Viola C. Buhrmaster Ruth D. Bull Altana M. Claire Jeanne A. Clarke 'Died Jan. 1925. 024..-fwignnrmxxuxiiewf iQQHKvnUWHvv 1 Y f 061 Qlhaprrnnv Lily La Forge Prentice llinnnrarg illllrmhrra Margaret Landwehr Arlotta B. Mix Clara K. Nelson Artiur illllvmhrra CLASS OF 1925 Hazel M. Niver Elizabeth S. Richardson Elizabeth W. Robie CLASS OF 1926 Elizabeth E. Paul Esca C. Payne B. Irene Richardson CLASS OF 1927 G. Louise Cottrell Charlotte F. Degen Grace E. Hutchinson Kathryn B. Keller Helen E. Pound I113I Martha B. Place Claire Wesbecher Winifred L. Stout Ruth D. Whitford M. Alma Wise Charlotte H. Rose Eliza Tyler Ruth F. Randolph Alice Smith Jean C. Trowbridge Elizabeth Tuers Dorothy H. Voight V -ivy,-Nvfgp. -r -----M -- ----- --f A--XV -f-5--4,-i-bw' 1112. .. QQ 1 1 ' 'r '- -.H 0 r i iii Alpha jgi V Gbtiirern Esther C. Bowen President A. Lois Conklin Secretary Ruth A. Fuller Treasurer oiamlxnrnrxxur v f114J E1 "4 fi I M 5, Iv ,gon By fa Psa NW:- L 'j--"- Xi- -- - --W . . jfrrxh -qzyigliv 'J-lf" " . MWMT4, fjj j il MSR . .. so .. . C if 4 l . y if F3 'E ' x lx ol U C G Elsie Binns Myra C. Boyce Esther C. Bowen Eleanor E. Craig Clarice C. Davis Louise T. Carson Ada M. Carter A. Lois Conklin Ruth A. Fuller Christine O. Clarke Katherine D. Dienemann Dorothy P. Gibson llll Olhapvrnnr Gladys K. Bleiman iinnnrarg illllemhvra Maude Congden Estelle C. Davis Dora K. Degen Artiur illlvmhrrz CLASS OF 1925 Ildra A. Harris Ada A. Mills CLASS OF 1926 Hazel E. LeFever Agnes I. Lunn Irene E. Mackey CLASS OF 1927 Mary B. Hunter Letha M. Kemp Lillian V. Warfield o?aiS,:s5,1nrnxwxu1EQ-E529 11151 Marion L. Fosdick Vida E. Titsworth Margaret L. Prentice Vida F. Randolph Helen W. Thomas Anna L. Mays Eleanor M. Prentice C. Esther Seamans Hope A. Young Nellie I. Warren Georgeola Whipple Frances L. Wilkinson 3 12 'J Ik ,YA N f X f X f I , I. f in -f A 15f'i::..4"':...'1.. . - ffi?,Q4iLb.s1f1vOZE1Uf A531 Q w M do 1' Fi Svigma Glhi N11 ie Q54 QQ XM' U52 Gbtlireru Breta C. Haynes President Isabel E. Clements Secrelary Sada F. McDivitt Treasurer e?i?3f.nx :nm u IH li 1 W 2 Q 5 iifxq-5 ', ii yf 'X-Y,j'AXv '::g -f-Y '11, RC Ax- e-W , X 4.- . xx FT. ,. fl U ' all t U in-, 0 EXN ilinnnrarg illllrmhrrn Beulah N. Ellis Hilda J. Boyd Breta C. Haynes Isabel E. Clements Leah I. Coats Ruth A. Hewitt 59, fy Artinr Mvmhrru Class of 1925 CLASS OF 1926 Nolia I. Coats Edith L. Jones Sada F. McDivitt CLASS OF 1927 i --- . Helen A. Titsworth Susan C. Hiscox Marjorie Plaisted . Dorothy E. Schulze Edith T. Winkelmeyer Beatrice M. Schroeder A-flli1c'afnx:fa.miz 1 gf. 1 1 171 .A , ,-.. Bl 4 -1 .4-..- L0 if 1 x I I 'C- u S? O Ellis Drake Vida Randolph Helen Thomas Elizabeth Avery Warren Coleman Ruth Fuller Ildra Harris Chester Lyon Irene Mackey Eta 1111111 Alpha President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer David Miller Keith Poland Albert Rapp Harry Rogers Stephen Swain Hope Young Eta Mu Alpha, Alfred's honorary scholastic fraternity was organized lll the spring of 1924 by six members of the class of 1925 under the leadership of Ellis Drake. The object of this organization is to promote better scholarship and greater interest in the intellectual life of the Universityg to promote leader- ship and fair playg to support any movement in the interest of a greater and better Alfred, particularly those which will strengthen the intellectual life of the University. Oskvilnrmgfut ff 118 'O tidiii .sf-c csasaa rsra ,,-,,JS55. Q , IBM Hui tlbnwga Donald Gardner President Duane Anderson Secrelary William N avin Treasurer Hollis Herrick Hamilton Whipple Robert Spicer Theodore Ahern, '23 Rodney Robinson, '24 Frank Gibson, '24 Raymond Witter, '21 Howard Griffith, '24 Robert Witter, '24 Harry Okean, '24 . Phi Psi Omega is an honor fraternity, chartered to form a bond between men in the two upper classes who have proven their loyalty to Alfred. The fraternity grew from the belief that honor is due not only to those who have attained high scholastic standings, or who have gained athletic prestige, but also to men who possess a certain degree of the good traits that go to make true manhood. That is, spiritual, mental, and physical develop- ment. The aim of the fraternity is to reward that effort that is honest and true in the interest of Alfred, and to give undergraduates a goal, to be gained through service and loyalty to their Alma Mater. qi-esgrnrnlxxu t o D191 ,V wi 1- 1 cr . 1 Il T! ' N mxgimgglj Ng P Q20 ..i..i...T j7:'j,g- W"-'-wr fri" ' " i T' .JJ - 3 H il gl :Qi if 4 in 3,-Qi sw L50 Ellie igrirk Eva B. Middaugh Matron Hilda Boyd President Nolia Coats Secretary Letha Kemp H Treasurer For sixty-five years, the Brick has been a conspicuous feature of Alfred University. It has sheltered more homesick Frosh than any other building on the campus. It is here that all kinds of girls are thrown together in the intimate trials and joys of daily life. The Brick means a little something different to each girl, but it cannot help but recall to their minds many past pleasures and a knowledge that they really are stronger and better for having lived this kind of a group life and learned the true spirit of cooperation. Em mm' fe ru 1, iii - , 51201 i V , if ll if I if m 2 1 Q X J? - Eurhirk iilall Amid the bustle and confusion of our Freshman year, the timeworn outlines of Burdick Hall loom large. How well we can remember the feeling of lonliness as we forlornly surveyed our new home for the first time. To think that we had left peace and happiness for these bare walls and strange companions ! But a short time wrought great changes. The bare walls were adorned with a variety of objects of high artistic value-fantastic creations of Freshman varsatility in the art of decoration. The erstwhile strangecom- panions were fast becoming friends of a lifetime. Cheery greetings flew back and forth in the echoing halls. Occasional snatches of song arose, fol- lowed invariably by resultant confusion. Burdick Hall had become home. The days that followed grew colder. Nightly, strange sounds from with- out disturbed the slumbering Freshmen, and oft the limpid waters of "Prexy's " closed over whiteclad forms. Through all our dormitory life are trials and hardships. They are part of our education, and serve their purpose in our lives. We look back on Burdick Hall with "A feeling of sadness and longing That is not akin to pain,- And resembles sorrow only As the mist resembles the rain." Ifgzifirqnlx tm FE u wif? D211 , 1,r,,,,, . 1 l s L y,,f,f ,1 , 4 N 5 gr one " ' . 'fg:wfq','w,-V--f --f- Aiwa: X V. .Mr V zu L1 I: Q :W f, rx 3,-,aw 1 fgg 0Qmrmxxu1E3-'f 51221 ffifif T: 9-I ,Qif 1 U, LU' fn n .FX -,r rw QQ Athlrtira ,-,M-Qyf-Q7 K-3 ,- If. kqf yg,V5j::L::Ti:'.,gA-.., is 'XXX A A 5 "'fD:fs Qgfifgginggiihful.sfzs,.Q,lcs-sm,ur-df' ru u ref Q9 Uhr Athlrtir Qlnunril Robert Spicer President Frederick Bennett Vice-President Charlotte Rose ' Secretary Ildra. Harris Arthur Alexander Thomas Moore Ruth Lunn Raymond Fulmer Melvin Merton Lawrence Lobaugh Jacob Tillum The purpose of the Athletic Council is the sundry business of University Athletics, aside from those duties directly under the supervision of the Graduate Manager and Faculty and Trustee Athletic Committees. 'With increasing activity of the Varsity "A" Club, there should result more etficient cooperation among all parties concerned, and the highest, cleanest, and most beneficial type of athletic life at Alfred. 'ia'-fhtiinnrmxxu tiffiiifa 11241 .df- .v ,s 1 1 L 1 M if v ff M gp Q26 as . it 2,30 l E 'ffwvs Cl 9 0 Y ,.- -..-.-..,...., , ng' . O ki arnihg illlm :'?i ' I ' - T' A 3..iS9" -f '-, ' Zllnnihall Capt. McConnell Excog Grady Chamberlain fCapt. electj Fraser 1112322319 CMH. '23, Anderson Fulmer Lobaugh Babcock D. Gardner Manzino Binning G. Gardner Mqore , Spicer Bliss R. Gardner Whipple fMgr-D fllrnan Gnuntrg Capt. Herrick CCapt. electj Dunbar fMgr.D Murphy Bennett Keefe Navin Button Lampman Nichols Cripps McGraw Tliaakvthall C1923-24 Season, Babcock McConnell Chamberlain Eobagfi D Nichols D. Gardner yon gr' Peterson Elrark ' Capt. McConnell Herrick Navin fCapi. electj Kelley Babcock Lyon Gibbs McGraw D. Gardner .ef--1 . 'f-if ,f? 1 1' a 2 fri' 2' ffggmrn :xnxx u 13.41553 51253 ......' . . . . i 'Q 1 '. , .1 M 1 , r g 718 xo! SGT df? Nr 1 , .Avg v L-9' ,.--. Tit? , , W,f?fjxf.vf,f,2?i:,:rl'f,. h........ ,Tqvr fi? ,W M 4 ,,A H 4 .mff15.mQ2ii4Ku11 if uh? E1 , f I,,,z . .-,-,... ...,,.... r.. ,..,. .sf .:s. -..,f.A,- -N-. 1 , .. ,, Q-a,C::,, ..... ,W .l. -.-,-. .4 . .-V. -,. --,,,,.--. . , 1 N 1 4 I I l 1 I , . 4 w f:Tff,,i .N W3 iw j 1 Qi I l Athletira in thi Haut LTHOUGH Alfred University was founded in 1836, nearly thirty years passed before any sort of organized athletic sports appeared on the campus. The vigorous life of those early days seemed not to require the stimulus of athletic competition. The oldest sport on record is baseball, which made its bow to Alfred in 1866. During the following decades of the Mid-Victorian era, croquet and lawn tennis joined the ranks of diversions. These early sports were entirely intra-mural. Only in 1895, did Alfred enter upon an intercollegiate schedule in baseball, thus opening a new period in athletics, in which, until 1921, baseball was always a leading sport. The same year that saw the introduction of intercollegiate baseball saw the beginning of football, and the next year marked its first outside schedule. Among the teams that played against Alfred in the infancy of the sport were those of Niagara, Buffalo, Colgate, and Rochester, also Geneseo and Mansfield normals. Since 1895, Alfred has played 135 games of football with outside teams. Of these, Alfred has won 40 and tied 13. The records of three games are missing. The 1904 Football Squad OGQQEIIIKIIIXXLI 123.2230 L1261 15 Il lsr. Fil al Y LX 53, .KN f 40- ' lfffff 1131 Wfflf M. ,w I -...W ,gciyggl v - ' f.xn,fml-gina -----"---- - qv egg, z, Athlrtirz in the pant ttllnntinuvhj Sports were always seriously handicapped at home until the laying out of the present athletic field in 1900. In the same year, track events made their appearance, but for several years, they usually took place upon the campus proper, rather than upon the new field. This sport received an impetus in 1908 due to the inauguration of interclass meets. In spite of its early start in track events, it was not until 1921 that Alfred engaged, for the first time, in an intercollegiate track meet. Cross Country followed track as a collegiate sport in 1922 and at once became one of the most successful. Basketball arrived in 1903 and has held its own ever since, although limited playing space has always handicapped our men in meeting outside teams. Our infant ibut not infantilel sport, wrestling, introduced as a collegiate sport in 1925, bids fair to justify the hopes of its sponsors. Ulfaterial obtained through the courtesy of Professor C. R. Clawsonj t..i.? Alfred's First Wrestling Team-1925 424ff:,'grnc11ixxutii1cEf2Q 127i 2iQ UnUEHfHK f C A' 525 Athlrtra mhnm Alfrrh will illlliaa Duane H. Anderson-Football For the past four seasons, "Curley" has played guard on Alfred's football team. Whether defeated or winning, he has always gone into the mixup with a grim and fighting determination. In the Colgate games of the last two seasons, he opened holes in the opposing line large enough for the whole backiield to drive through. A clean sportsman, a good student and a friend is Alfred's tribute to "Curley". Orray T. Frazer-Football "Cherub", the budding Ceramic Engineer, has proven his prowess by holding the center post on the football squad for the past four seasons. Always playing a strong and steady game he was sure to be found at the bottom of every pileup. His rotund figure and smiling face will leave a gap in the Alfred ranks when the Fall of 1925 rolls around. Donald M. Gardner-Football: Basketball: Track "Don has been a notable man in Alfred athletics for the past four years. He has played football every year and led the team in his junior year. Playing Varsity basketball in his first two years, he won the captainship in his sophomore year. Weight events claimed his attention on the 1922 track team. "Don" is a man whom the entire University is surely going to remember. oQ1nrn1xxu t e 1281 'VX vi v L ' unufliihtu fivi, Leslie F. McConnell-Football: Basketball: Track "Big Mac" has proven himself one of Alfred's most valuable athletes. He has won his laurels in football as full back in the past three seasons. In 1924, he served as captain ln both track and football. His record in track is one of which to be proud. He holds Seven University track records, and, in the Season of 1924, he scored 102W points for Alfred. As guard and center in Varsity bastelball, he has also done some very fine wor . Remington M. Murphy-Crass Country f'MUl'ph" is the sort of fellow who never misses or complains about practice and keelllng training. He has run on the Purple and Gold cross country squad for the past two seasons. Although never a brilliant funnff. he has always been steady and consistent. He runs a good two mile in track, and is one good man who will be missing from the squad next season. William J. Navin-Track: Cross Country On the Varsity track squad, "Bill" has been making a success for the past three seasons. In his first two years, he ran dashes, but soon Wvrked up to distance runs. It now takes 3 good man to trim Bill in the half or mile. He will captain the 1925 team. As a cross COUNTY man, he has been a close second to Ute Beet footed Herrick. In his second year Bill captained the cross country team through 3 successful season. Robert T. Spicer-Football Since he first entered Alfred, "Bob" has been an aspirant for the football team. Al- though never a star, he has been a 'consistent worker--never missing practice, and always feadl' 10 step into the game when Alfred fltost needed help. His calm, cool playing, his bull dog tenacity, and his clean sports- manship have won him praise from both Alfred and her opponents. Bob is a man Whose going will leave a gap in the Alfred ranks. OQQIEIH rmxxur o L 1291 'V Y ,Y A - I HHH?H2s I A 0 5 1 X I Jack Grady Raymond Gardner Donald Gardner Robert Spicer Duane Anderson Frederick Coots Orray Fraser Louis Manzino George Gardner Thomas Moore Uhr 15124 Zllnnthall Svquah Brrannnrl nf Ihr Equah Ends Patrick Perrone Raymond Fulmer Tackles Herman Chamberlain Guards Centers Quarter backs Mahlon Fritz Half backs Roland Binning Full backs Paul Babcock John Lahr Marion Swackhammer LaVaughan Buck Milo Lanphere George Bliss Gustav Frank Herbert Raths Edward Excog Leslie McConnell CCapt.J 4S4Q"Em cmxxu 155555720 I'l30I .-ty? X un ughcfiht allfii 'T , A-A.-v A .giYJ4,-4 I v I I 1 A t I - 5i15E,7 ' 1 Y fr ,Ip K ' Q In 6 4 Q Q , 1 1 ll . , C' b .lnlllll EIU i GQ 9 0 1 t2 fe, Q 53 ll 1' 1924 Srhphulr p , Oct. 4-Colgate at Hamilton ll Oct. II-Buialo at Buffalo I , Oct. I8-Rochester at Rochester 1 Oct. 25-Niagara at Niagara Oct. 31-St. Bonaventure at Alfred 'l Nov. 8-Hobart at Geneva I Nov. I5-Lafayette at Easton 4, I 0 I Eruwm nf the Seaman 1 The 1924 Football team gamely played through one of the hardest li schedules in Alfred's history. Though the scores were disappointing, fl no one questions the loyalty of the student body and the morale of 5 the team as a whole. ,is This year's team was light, fast, and determined to make a showing il? against teams of Alfred's class as well as such lineups as those of 'Ui Colgate and Lafayette. The fact that only one game was played at ' home may have been an important reason why the long end of the , scores are against Alfred. 4 The addition of several Freshmen to the squad went a good way in filling the gaps left by the veterans of '24, Injuries to seasoned ends and linemen were severe set backs to Coach Kasper, as he I' was forced to use green men who, though gritty and determined, were handicapped by lack of experience in collegiate football. ll , A' A , ' QT -Zi-5'?Q?f9?' fa I ' 41 0 Q i7lllIllIXXL!IE7g" H311 xx-. rf .,.,...,,-. 5- , . f M. X , , ww , ,,, ,, . , I ,AKA N ,K . , .. ,- . , , 'g,w1EX,, N. A2P'xg.111AiA gi .. w f y ff i:iz,f?gx5 wx S1 -1- 1'.f".A,,,,,,h,AX7KD,.. .-..-.,,,-. . X- f .-,:. xxg, ..,-,AW ,- 43.i,g,g"'- -' '- H - '- sig 4, Glnarh lkuapvr Ognicmxxux v 51323 . , lf' ,,""f ZLQQIQZ ..4 .4 "V 1 .I X ,I ' . . V ' I v Y 1 1 n . iff if! M . Y, Q' H, 0 f an , wc? W- ,s,SQ'.KU H NYS U 41 QNAQ Q N as, Colgate-Putting up a gallant defense against the much heavier and more experienced team of Colgate, the Purple and Gold team was forced to bow to the Maroon by a score of 35-0. The punting of D. Gardner the end runs and off tackle plays of Capt. McConnell proved to be the outstanding features of the Alfred defense. Tryon, Schmidt, Crowther, and Strack were the point getters for Colgate. Buffalo-In their second game of the season, the Alfred eleven defeated the Buff and White of the University of Buffalo at Rotary Field 16-0. G. Gardner played a strong offensive game, while Moore, McConnell, and G. Gardner accounted for A1fred's points. Metz, the Buffalo full back, was the whole team and played an exceptionally hard game. It was in this game that the scrappy, ever-alert Fulmer broke his ankle, and was forced to withdraw from the season's sport. oge3,gmcn1xxurD31CEP3e mal 1 1, Q fi F' A C5535 95 Rochester-Resuming athletic relations with the University of Rochester, the Alfred team suffered a 3-0 defeat at the hands of Brugler, the right end of the Rochester machine, The game was a listless and loosely played contest, neither side displaying any startling football ability. Bliss and Excog, both newcomers, played a fair game for the Purple and Gold. Niagara-To the onlookers, the Niagara game was a battle of wits during the first half. After this, Alfred weakened enough to be defeated by the margin of 13-0. Captain McConnell, playing end, did very well, while Moore, at full back, displayed exceptional ability in breaking the Niagara line for consistent gains. Chamberlain, Anderson, Fraser, Lanphere, and Bliss played hard, aggressive football throughout the entire game. Although, as a whole, Alfred outplayed Niagara, the interception of forward passes brought the playing largely into Alfred's territory, lf' QQ: .M F: , . , 4 sQ1nfniefxu1w3+ Il34I Sf. Bonaventure-The annual clash between St. Bonaventure and Alfred resulted again in a victory for the Brown and White by a 6-0 score. The largest crowd ever assembled on the local field witnessed one of the hardest fought games ever seen in Alfred. Both teams, during the entire period, played a very cautious game, each punting considerably. Gardner, punting for Alfred, had the edge on McAndrews of St. Bona. It was by blocking a place kick in the third quarter that Bona's men began their victorious march for a touchdown. Flynn broke up the kick and ran forty yards until the fleet footed Manzino brought him down. In the fourth quarter, after an exchange of punts, the St. Bonas worked the ball to the Purple and Gold twenty yard line, whence they steadily worked the ball to the goal and the only score of the day, despite the heroic fighting of the Alfred team and the noble cheering of the Alfred rooters. The whole Alfred team played an excellent game in spite of their disadvantage in lack of weight. The game was characterized by clean, hard playing and good generalship on both sides. L -s 1nrmaex u 1320 11351 0 Hobart-Alfred seemed an easy winner at the start of the Hobart game. In the first five minutes, the Purple and Gold carried the ball forty yards for a touchdown. A fumble on Hobart's twenty yard line weakened the morale of the Alfred ranks, and from that point on the Orange team ran up a 27-6 victory. Throughout the whole period of play, the Alfred team was an ever dangerous foe, but lack of team work caused its downfall. Hobart's success- ful aerial attack was a great factor in the scoring. Lafayelle-The last game of the season was played at Easton where the onslaught of Lafayette overwhelmed the Alfred eleven to the tune of 47-0. Alfred was at only one time within striking distance of Lafayette's goal. The punting of Don Gardner combined with the lightning like runs of Binning were the only outstanding features of the Purple attack. Outweighed and outplayed, the light Alfred line, fighting with an undaunted spirit, held their heavier opponents many times for downs. ogfegtgmcmxxur e fl361 'VXW' KUUH5i,?UfG i Q' V Ulu Zlirrahman Squah 1924 Sreaznn Oct. Starkey at Lakemont Starkey Freshmen Oct. Bolivar at Alfred Bolivar " Oct. Eldred at Alfred Eldred " OCL Cuba at Cuba Cuba Nov St. John's at Manlius St. John's Nov Galeton at Galeton Galeton Nov American Legion at Belmont Legion Nov. Tonawanda at Tonawanda Tonawanda Nov Sophomores Sophomores The freshman squad, under the coaching of Frank Goble, carried through a diflicult schedule with a fair percentage of victories. The three games played at home were excellent exhibitions of footballg particularly the annual Frosh-Soph game, in which the Freshmen completely outclassed the Sophomores. Costly fumbles and poor open field workgweakened the defense against Tonawanda, St. John's and Galeton. This is the first season that a regular freshman schedule has been worked out to any extent. The showing of several of the squad holds promise for the varsity next fall. +f2feEn1cmxxutB'.:-2530 I1371 4 X1 - A ,,-agx fi-. ' .W Lgg 14... z GJ Oct. 11 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Oct. 31 Nov. 8 Nov. 15 Uhr 1924 Clfrnsn Glnuntrg Squah Svrhehule anh 582511115 fLow score winsj Syracuse Alfred 34 Geneva " 21 Orono, Me. 24 Alfred 19 Clinton 22 State College, Pa. 36 Syracuse Hobart Maine Colgate Hamilton Penn State The 1924 Cross Country team has won for Alfred the college championship in Cross Country of teams of Class B, in the New York State League. Team Alfred Colgate Hobart Hamilton Opps. score Won Lost Team score 3 0 62 103 2 1 81 84 1 2' 92 73 ' 0 3 98 67 ffi-afffllrl rmxfu u'231f?2P?+ ms A . .FI X 'V' 'ivy ,fgx 11- v W IVICQKQ XQA,fu1:5w,,ffs15,U'. - YZASSY '-" -, .Q ,.., ,AAA gli-...Z .L , 6- -Q--- ..A. f A fyagseiilxa n 51. A QU c u A l gg . I orgy.. 5 I II 3 IT II A II Ig I' v ,,e:-XZQVKZQQQQQQQQQSQSQQQQQQ - A - I If I I I X 4' I Q-wi kv. fft. Q! ll! If I xli Ii 'nth' id ,IS W V53 II UII 1' I use I 6I I III AI -Avi? '1:f2f2E.Qaz2?Qe ,Q?Af. QI I IIII QKPUIPIU nf the Swann ly' I II ROSS Country, Alfred's most successful sport, opened with PI? Syracuse and closed with Penn State. These were the only 1 two teams that succeeded in defeating the Purple and Gold I II harriers captained by Hollis Herrick. Alfred is indeed fortunate to have such a well known team as Coach Ferguson has turned out II for the past two seasons. I , I The team made a better showing against Syracuse than did II 'ther Penn State or Columbia. At Orono, Me., they defeated the tl ' I Bl crack team of the University of Maine which had cinched the State Championship and placed second in the New England Intercollegi- ate Cross Country Run. Hobart, Hamilton, and Colgate proved to be no opposition to Coach Ferguson's runners. The graduation of Navin and Murphy this spring will be a seri- ous loss to "Doc." and his men. I I II 4l In II IIJIII 'I Captain Herrick will lead his men in the 1925 season as well as III, in the last. His presence alone will be a most decided asset to the 'fi' team. Several of this year's Freshmen class show promising PI qualities for cross country. We all have hopes for a season even II I more successful than the last. I,I l I I III I M I A A A A A A A A A A A A A3 4 6 ' - .Zi ":' ,Y 5-0 - pf? w tf Q' f: 3 321' -3' ' .AQ flgifzggsnrt cmtxx u 11391 X f,.X ff J U W . ...Lx . ,V g. . , .., ,... "1 A I if r lv I 4 ll Y Dec. 13 Jan. 10 Jan. 17 Jan. 23 Jan. 24 Feb. 3 Feb. 7 Feb. 16 Feb. 21 Feb. 24 Mar. 7 Mar. 16 Mar. 18 Total Uhr 1524-25 Ilaakrilmll Squad! Alfred Alfred Niagara Falls Rochester Rochester Buffalo Alfred Alfred Alfred Buffalo Allegheny Alfred Alfred at at at at at at at at at at at at at Schedule and Results Alfred ll I1 " 25 fl " 24 " so H " 32 I1 " 12 H " 32 45 . ...Alfred 342 R. S. O. " 19 Mechanics Institute 17 Niagara 33 Mechanics Institute 16 R. S. 0. 15 Canisius 42 Davis-Elkins 36 Niagara 24 Canisius 35 Buffalo 28 St. Bonaventure 20 St. Bonaventure 29 St. Francis 17 Opponents 331 + Iurnxxxu 15liw2E?f' 11401 it Ml 9 l .3 1 4 I , . 6 i . I S. 9 E135-.4 lil l N Q69 """""' ' "gi 5 "4-5'Yf'T, 1-'F' ""'-A ' v-f'X v,g1 TY? W-. .. :IJ "1 sy' E .',:x,.., In . . X5 vs, xwlr. 1 Y, 'A N . , X ,j5..f-ig, tp' ' ' 1' anuliuhraf ... tt. . M-..-Ml J, JYAQQX' .Y M..- .1-??4..i.,gXsL,'A M514 1 ir' lr E I l ig f ' i4Q'e2ia:S1f fsa.Q?sQf:2Qg2i - A sr A ff .9 0 get V li-gli M21 Miha!! I N - YQ 1 Qivnirur nf the Seaman INNING the two initial games by large margins, the Basket- ball Squad started the season auspiciously. Although not so successful in later games, the men made a very good record for themselves and their Alma Mater, ending the season with a lead of eleven points over their opponents. The whole- hearted cooperation of Coach Kasper and the excellent leadership of Captain Paul Babcock did a great deal in moving Alfred a good way up in the Basketball world. Three recruits joined the ranks of the veterans of the 1923-24 season furnishing material of unusual strength and ability. Manzino proved himself to be one of the fastest forwards Alfred has ever boasted. Nellis, a fast working guard, gave the team an added stimulus at all times and incidentally added materially to the scoring column. The midget of the team, Towell, was always a keen eyed man with plenty of fight. Captain Babcock's remarkable floor work, coupled with his abil-' ity in shooting baskets, made him indispensable to the team. "Big Mac," playing guard, could always be counted on as a strong defense for the Alfred men. One of the most dangerous men to the opposing teams was Nichols. His aptness in shooting fouls always brought up the score in critical moments. Through his clever floor k Lobaugh the trusty center gave a good account of himself wor , , , in every game. The old standby, Chamberlain, mated up well with fContinued on next pagej .5Q?3f5 ,Z 3':e ff' ff .7 021i3'IlIlIl1Ellll?c'X u fl4l I f i I fx' anu3'Lgh.vaXQ'iQ?ff Q ' 3 J W McConnell as guard. Lyon, though not astar, was sure to be a hard man to keep track of, and a good hand at passing and floor work. The schedule of the past season was one of the hardest tried by an Alfred Basketball team. The teams of Davis-Elkins, Canisius, and St. Bonaventure proved too fast and strong for our men. Niagara took our measure in the first game, but, thanks to the basket shooting of Nichols, we reversed the situation in the return game. The Brown and White of St. Bonaventure annexed two court victories from Alfred this winter, beating us worse on our own court than at Allegheny. On both occasions, the Alfred team put forth very little resistence, and showed lack of team work. One of the finest exhibitions of Basketball yet seen in Alfred marked the clash with Davis-Elkins, In this game, which was the outstanding event of the Basketball season, the West Virginians barely won by a six point margin in two extra periods of play. Manzino and McConnell put themselves into the limelight through their good work. The former starred in scoring, and the latter in guarding. The fact that Davis-Elkins holds victories over some of the best teams of the East greatly encouraged the Alfred supporters in their conviction that our athletics are always on the upward trend. '+ n:mxxu miiiflrbil- I142I Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Ellie 1923-1924 Basketball .Svvaznn Erhrhulr anh Braultn Rochester Alfred 19 Mechanics Institute " "' 21 R. S. O. Geneva " 18 Hobart Alfred A ' 15 Mansfield Mansfield ' 14 Mansfield Allegheny ' 10 St. Bonaventure Alfred ' 32 Hobart Alfred ' 35 R. S. O. Alfred ' 37 Mechanics Institute Buffalo ' 26 Canisius Niagara Falls ' 16 Niagara Alfred ' 33 St. Bonaventure OGQQEMCHIXXUIPQCEPQ' may Unviigfhvv J 1 Uhr 1924 Urark Equal! liniuvraitg, Efrark iKnnrhz Event Record 100 yard dash 10 1-5 sec. 220 yard dash 23 3-5 sec. 440 yard dash . 52 3-5 sec. Half mile run 2 min. 7 2-5 sec. One mile run 4 min. 46 3-5 sec. Two mile run 10 min. 57 sec. 120 yard high hurdles 16 3-5 sec. , 220 yard low hurdles 27 sec. Running broad jump 23 ft. 1 in. Running high jump 5 ft. 6 1-2 ln. Pole vault 10 ft. 4 in. 16 pound hammer throw 100 ft. 4 in. 16 pound shot put 35 ft. 10 1-2 in. Discus throw 120 ft. 2 in. Javelin throw 147 ft. 6 in. Holder L. F. McConnell L. F. McConnell W. J. Navin W. J. Navin R. E. Witter H. F. Herrick L. F. McConnell L. F. McConnell J. W. Jacox L. F. McConnell C. P. Lyon and D. McConnell R. E. Foote L. F. McConnell L. F. McConnell R. W. Northrup Qgmrmxxur J D441 Year 1923 1923 1924 1923 1924 1924 1923 1923 1912 1923 1923 1912 1924 1923 1924 si 5 My is at so on s . I C r 'iw 25.14, s Kamusi? cu 's f:aQffAx o , 1 9 4 ' iagse'-Qf. e2QQ-ieizagfl A I3 I I II 0 1 I II I I I 'I ru I I I - I I I I II,II I I III I' X ' iv ' v 5 if f'g'i? 1 N 5, II I I I I I I I 1924 Srhehulr I May 6-SI. Bonaventure at Alfred Im May I0-Hamilton at Clinton May 23-Allegheny at Alfred May 31-Rochester af Rochester II I I iKPlIIPl1l nf the Srraznn I I A I Q The '24 Track Season proved itself the most successful in Alfred's I X history. Of the four meets, the Purple and Gold won decisive I II victories in three. Saint Bonaventure, Hamilton, and Alle hen all ' e easy prey o e re men. ,I f ll t th Alf d g Y I Il It was the squad of the University of Rochester which proved the III X undoing of Alfred and wrecked the coach's hopes for a 10072 year. 'CII I With McConnell as captain, the team was one of which to be ll proud. Smith, Herrick, Navin, and Witter did themselves proud I in the distance runs, while McConnell, Horner, and Lahr showed III up well in the sprints. In the hurdles, Gibbs and McConnell proved Q their worth, while the pole vault and high jump brought out the I, QI ability of Babcock, Kelley, Lyon, Gibbs, and the two "Mads," III With but few losses, and with promising material in the Freshman I I . Class, the 1925 season promises to be at least as successful as the II preceedin . I g III II, I 4 A A A - - A A ysfsy- of A ff' 1 0Q1nrn1xxu1E3e 11451 'AV X anuiiiilea, ATAVX l A.-A:.- --A--A Saint Bonaventure 35 Alfred 96 T the annual spring clash between Alfred and St.- Bonaventure, the Purple and Gold easily took the first two places in nearly all of the events except the dashes. The most interesting part of the meet was the relay race won by St. Bona. in which the visiting team gave a good demonstration of how they had run in order to place first in the Penn Relays. The friendly spirit shown by both teams was worthy of commendation. 100 yard dash-C 10 1-5 sec.l 1. Brady, St. B. 2. Horner, Alfred 3. Daugherty, St. ll. 220 yard dash-C24 3-5 sec.J 1. Daugherty, St. B. 2. Dunn, St. ll. 3. Horner, Alfred 440 yard dash'-Q52 4-5 sec.J 1. Brady, St. B. Alfred Alfred. 2. Navin, 3. Grover, Half mile run-C2 min. 16 4-5 sec.D Alfred and Navin, Alfred l. Fulmer, 2. Witter K5 min. 8 sec.7 One mile run- 1. Herrick, Alfred 2. Smith, Alfred 3. Peterson, Alfred 220 yard low hurdles--f27 3-5 sec.J 1. Dougherty, St. B. 2. Gibbs, Alfred 3. Durclzany, St. ll. Running hroad jump-C19 ft. 5 1 1. l.. McConnell, Alfred 2. Kelley, St. B. 3. D. McConnell, Alfred lllllllllllg high jump-C5 ft. 2 in.J 1. Babcock, Alfred 2. Kelley, Lyon and llamilt Pole vault--K9 ft. 9 in.D 1. Kelley and Lyon, Alfred 2. 'l'rnax, St. B. Shot Put-134 ff. 10 3-4 in.D 1. l.. McConnell, Alfred 2. Kelley, St. B. Lucco, St. B. 3. T ' ,,,. ' . Di'cus throw-flll ft. 1 in.J wolfmlf,fcr52nvf11AE-Psi 4 Seto, B 1. l.. McConnell. Alfred 2. Herrick, Alfred 2- Vm'ghf"'- Alffed 3' Orcorman, St, B' , 3. D. McConnell, Alfred 120 yard high hurdles-U7 1-5 sec.D Javelin throw-C143 ft. 2 ln.J 1. Gibbs, Alfred 1. L. McConnell, Alfred 2. L. McConnell, Alfred 2. Northrup, Alfred 3. Durchany, St. B. 3. Ford, Alfred 0333111 cmxx u riciiie Um -2 in.D on, Alfred u?. - " Ll 1 v 0 9 0 Hamilton : 49 Alfred : 77 HE second meet of the season proved an overwhelming victory for the I Alfred track men. The result was never in doubt after the finish of the mile run. Hami1ton's exceptional work in the dashes, allowed the Alfred team to place but one man in the 100, 220, and 440. In the half mile, one mile, and two mile runs, each place was hotly contested. "Doc" used several new men in this meet with satisfactory results. , l00 yard dash-C10 l-2 sec.l l.' A. Alison, Hamilton 2. l.:1Fever, Hamilton 3. Horner, Alfred 220 yard dash-123 l-5 sec. l. A. Alison, Hamilton 2. Lalfever, Hamilton 3. Lahr, Alfred 440 yard dash-151 4-5 sec.D l. Thomas, Hamilton 2. Alison, Hamilton 3. Navin, Alfred J Half mile run-C2 min. 4 sec.J l. Navin, Alfred 2. Thomas, Hamilton 3. VVitter, Alfred One mile run-Q4 min. 46 se 1. XVitter, Alfred 2. Herrick. Alfred 3. N. Alison, Hamilton Two mile run-U0 min. 46 1. Herrick, Alfred 2. Clark. llaniilton 3. McGraw, Alfred 120 yard high hurdles-U7 l l. Gihhs, Alfred 2. L. McConnell, Alfred CJ sec.D -5 seal 3. Valentine, Hamilton 220 yard low hurdles--127 3-5 scc.J l. Gihhs, Alfred 2. l.. McConnell, Alfred 3. Valentine, Hamilton Running luroad jump-C19 ft. 9 l-2 m.l 1. Alison, Hamilton 2. T.. McConnell. Alfred 3. Holly, Hamilton Rniming high jump'-K5 ft. 3 in.J 1. Babcock. Gibbs, L. McConnell, Alfred fAll tied for first, giving Alfred all three places! Pole vault-t9 ft. 6 in.J l. ll. McConnell. Alfred 2. Lyon and Kelley, Alfred Shot put--U7 ft. 1 in.D l. l.. McConnell, Alfred 2. McGriftin. Hamilton 3. Brush, Hamilton Discus throw-fll-1 ft. 6 in.D l. l.. McConnell. Alfred 2. llrush, Hamilton 3. Vnnglizm, Alfred Javelin ,throw-U46 ft.J l. l.. McConnell, Alfred .2. Stone, Hamilton 3. Kelley, Alfred Q Q rnrmxxu 132929 2ei,iQH5anv3?hfa Allegheny 50 1-3 Alfred 75 2-3 HE strong cinder team of Allegheny College presented a stiff opposition to the Purple and Gold in a meet that was a nip and tuck affair until the closing events, when Alfred pulled safely into the lead. A1fred's winning was largely the result of the efforts of her tried veterans. Three new College Records were established in this meet. "Kidder" Witter smashed the record for the mile by eleven seconds, and McConnell and Navin set new records in the discus throw and 440 yard dash respectively, 100 yard dash--C10 1-5 sec.D 1. l.. McConnell, Alfred 'J . . .. x -pr y . 3. llorner, Alfred :ind Ellsworth, Allegheny - xvllll1l1l9 Xllc hen 220 yard dash--Q23 3-5 sec.1 1. l.. McConnell, Alfred 2. lVillimns, Allegheny 3. l.:ihr, Alfred 440 'nrd dash-C52 3-5 seal 5 1. Nnvin, Alfred 2. Rea, Allegheny Grover, Alfred 3. llnlf mile run-C2 min. 1. Navin, Alfred 2. Ren, Allegheny 3. VVitter, Alfred ll 2-5 secj One mile rnn-C4 min. 46 3-S seal l. lvitter. Alfred 2. llerriek, Alfrcd 3. Mclntosh, Allegl ieny Two mile run-fll min. 3-5 seal 1. Herrick, Alfred 2. llliss, Allegheny 3. Jones, Allegheny 120 yard high hurdles-- l. Gihhs, Alfred C16 1-5 sect? .220 2. McConnell, Alfred 3. Slocum, Allegheny 'nrd low hurdles-127 2-5 sec.l . Gihhs and McConnell, Alfred LZ. Slocum, Allegheny Running hrcmd jump-120 ft. 6 in.D 1. Judd, Allegheny l.. McConnell, Alfred 3. D. McConnell, Alfred Running high jump-K5 ft. 8 in.J 1. Gihhs, Alfred 5 1 'J 2. l.. McConnell, Alfred 3. lluhcnck, Alfred, and Judd. Allegheny Pole vnnlt-C10 ft. 5 Ill., 1. Judd, Allegheny 2. Kelley, Alfred :ind Taylor, Allegheny Shot pu!-C40 ft. 9 1-2 in.J 1. Parnell. Allegheny 2. Judd. Allegheny 3. McConnell, Alfred llisens throw-C124 ft, 6 in.J l. Purnell. Allegheny 2. I. McConnell, Alfred 3. Cihnln, Allegheny juvelin throw-1145 ft. 1 in.D 1. l.. McConnell, Alfred 2. Judd, Allegheny 3. Ford, Alfred :ind Piper, Allegheny Q Q mrmxxuiw? mai X Q ' unugf4g5,hca 54 9 l l We ll D Q 5 Q l o 0' V Q 0 o l Rochester 67 Alfred 59 1HE initial appearance of the Alfred Track Team at the University of Q1 Rochester resulted in a victory by a small margin for the Rochester t losl contested, but in no event did the Alfred team. Every even wasc y men show any of the Alfred by close margins, defeat. lllfl yard dasli-ftlll l-5 seal l. lVhite, Rochester .2. Suttle. Rochester 3. Lnhr, Alfred 220 ynrd dash-122 3-5 seal l. XVhite. Rochester 2, Snttle, Rocllester 3. llluek. Rochester 4-lil yard dash-152 3-5 500.7 I. lVhite, Rochester 2. Sutlle, Rochester 3. Nnvin, Alfred llnlf mile run-12 min. 3 2-5 see. l. Nnvin, Alfred 2. lVhite, Rochester 3. XVittcr, Alfred One mile run-I4 min. 5.2 st-e.l l. Smith, Alfred 2. Yllllter, Alfred 3. Herrick. Alfred 'l'xro mile runf--C10 min. .l st-e.l l. llerrick, Alfred Z. Shuster, Rncliestex' 3. Hegnuuer, Rochester l2U yard high hurdles-C17 2-5 sec. 1. Vemlleton, Rucliester ir true form. The mile and two mile runs went to while in the high hurdles, Gibbs suffered his first .2211 2. Gihhs, Alfred J. Mefmlnell, Alfred yard low hurdles-C26 .I-5 st-e,j l. Pendlettm. Rochester 2. Gihhs, Alfred 3. Mcfonnell. Alfred Running lxruutl jump'-C19 ft. 2 m.l I. Wallace, Rneliester 2. llush. Rochester .L lloyt, Rochester Running high jnmpf-15 ft. 6 l-.2 in.5 'ur ' . Gihhs, Alfred l 2. Stevenson, ltuelxester :md Xlcllmm-ll. Alfred j l lt vault- lltl ft.l l. l.y0ll. Alfred 1 Shut l O'llrien :md Vick, Rochester put'-'KJ-3 ft. 4 l-4 111.7 . Melfnnnell, Alfred 2. 'l'nylnr, Rovllester 3 . M effunnell, Rochester Discus throw--C108 ft.l l 2 .l . Rlssfmtllf.-ll, Alfred . Y:mglmn, Alfred lluyle. Rochester .lJlYl'llll thrmv-H50 fl. 10 ill., l j 2 I Muck, Rochester . Mef'tmnell. Alfred Kelley, Alfred Q Q tnrmxxut'ZiEr?2-' ll l -l9 9 Elnterarhnlawtir Events HE Sixteenth Interscholastic Field and Track Meet took place on May I 14 on a iield ankle-deep in mud. The continual downpour of rain made record breaking almost impossible, although Connolly of Rochester Shop School broke the record in the 220 yard low hurdles, and the Masten Park relay team broke the relay record by a scant margin. In spite of the weather, the meet proved interesting and embodied plenty of real rivalry and clean sportsmanship. Of the 32 competing schools, Binghampton placed first with 26 points, Rochester East High, second with 16 points, and Cascadilla Prep, third with 15. The Second Annual Interscholastic Cross Country Meet on Oct. 30 proved notable due to the appearance of Cox of Rochester Technical High School, a member of the American Olympic team. This ,runner easily captured first place over a field of some 60 starters. Following Cox, and with but a few seconds between each, came O'Connor, St. Joseph's Prep, Gregory, Ithacag Brown, Almond, and Hanshett, Elmira. Masten Park won the meet with 18 points, Ithaca followed with 31 points and Buffalo Technical High School with 33 placed third. eiiiiiimtmxxu 13152720 51501 V X z C Q 1: . 6' 9 , - , - ' . M 1 tml ill' 5 1 ' IH Ill' PII 1' 5 1 1 1 l fN 1622424-f,q.f2?e2eQ5,: ecy5f9:sQ:?- 4215 1 I iilimnr Sports I ENNIS has long been a favorite Spring and Fall pastime, but it I has seldom reached the dignity of intercollegiate competition. 1 Constant improvement of the courts and a growing interest in playing the game promise much for the future. Wrestling entered the field of Sports in the Fall of 1923 under the ,patronage of Professor Seidlin. In February 1925, the team of seven picked men met the Springfield College fMass.J team, and, after a gallant fight, went down to defeat. Nevertheless, the team has made a start, and the way is now open for further development of the sport. The long standing tradition of underclass competition in various athletic events has become a source of promising athletic material, as well as the means of promotion of class and school spirit. The sports in which the Frosh and Sophs contest are football, cross country, basketball, baseball, track and tennis. In all except the first two, there are meets for women as well as men. As a whole, these events fumish some of the most interesting athletics of the year. 1 'E 1 1 V 1,1 111 A J .y- .Q "' ev -,Q-P ' -ie-:.-3' -9 ogapilnrnixxu QQ? 51511 ,J x unu?hca ogssgmcmxxu 131520 Uszj 3Fvat11rw Ill XYlxurrg4lumllu Wlllfx ful llx Yun V SV X1 CQ GX? L.?2,f,Q25H5UHv? i ' r-1 HEI 'D D MEI The new -field hmm was sfsshi --1 1 ff 1 N Env" ff f Y Lx I V I ' l ' -LQ 'V 41' '-5999 wo' -""'fm"u?8h'-' Dave ew..-intel a retleag nnhesim- W 'Wy ."'5 ,Lgff I rjfxl ' - .9 Q XA A 2 -ff -mai, , A!- gm' CIW CM: sons its wo.-7 ls. jump ','qf :ha :ESM 4 X Bghr' q dundoj new road- Cheer "Quang was Qraqnglm - Oylurmxxu t o 51543 Aafwrlmrniem the , 41 , ,t f b f J ,,,,,,,-- ------an -- rf, 4 ,pf --'--- ----- ------ --::::::q QQ ixingff :E X6 '. 4555 W ,EP " T.. :gq5,:q:gm4 ..,,,,::,:fq:.- ,. A lil. X ' 55 -' D --' XQE5NN l,,,if' , .,,.. i 1--1 'o.gu:.::du:: in , ,V 'Rumour wnsibd-,451-m1Q.Q ,?,g,,,,, . Q' QRQQDQ ,if X ,. if f X 7' I Q 5' I, I Lafljeltu-wasieg heglj-kor our men -' 6 x QF: QI 'X f'Ti 5 A i f , ., ..+,Q,N,,,., ' and ummm-mxxwa-.1 bmw - nal nd on - Our wreuklara saw some Eurntn nf Ihr Umm' oiiiirllrmaaxuz IISSI -""'5'V', ,l31f,fT'Xd1 Z-""""" ' " ' "' " 'W 'Q' 'J' - Fi 11372: ,v .-.-- 5 f-.3 3, gm -A 1 W W ,,,Qy,,QgixQ1fvgf15,L1ifsQmgif5233 J I 4 I 1 I x 5,16 .47, 02'?Q?4irixr111x.x: u 51561 V " ' ' ' ' ' """"i-. , "QT ' x 5 1 ' 1 ? I' M ff fi If IQ gli v T5 , 1 PUC Soi Qi, 'J Q' X r it U N2f KuHvigE MUIQ, 4 1 I Robert E. Witter E119 ilugaltg flilvhal OME years ago, the beautiful custom was originated of awarding each year, by vote of the student body, a Loyalty Medal to the man in the school who has done the most for his Alma Mater. This is by far the greatest honor for which any Alfred man can hope while here. The 1926 Kanakadea looks forward to the establishment of another en- during custom by giving the winner of the Loyalty Medal due recognition in rint. pRobert Ellsworth Witter, better known as "Kidder," has a record of achievements while here that places him among Alfred's immortals. He entered "Ag." school in 1915 and was here intermittently until his graduation in 1924. His periods of absence were spent in earning money enough to return to school and to help to support his mother. While in school, his main means of support was in managing boarding clubs. The present Smith Club was founded through his efforts. Those less familiar with "Kidder" will remember him mainly as an athlete. For seven years he was an outstanding football player, being used in nearly every position in the line and backfield, besides serving as captain in 1917. A varsity man in baseball, four years in basketball, and three years in track round out his career. In track, "Kidder" broke the 440 yard record, and still holds the mile record. Other associated activities include manager- ship of an Interscholastic Track Meet, several terms on the Athletic Council, and the presidency of this in his last year. Others more intimate knew him also as a student, a clean sport, a tighter, and a friend to every one who needed him. May every wearer of the Loyalty Medal deserve the honor as much as he. bEQ1Z.rn cmxxu r'i33EF3e msn iff' iT.',1'-"lIZL' """" "M-'H ,X K 4 xt ,, 4 N' - 9.09 C91 r UK,.3,22..s. ' Uhr Six Muzi Jntrrrnting KATHERINE D. DIENEMANN Did you ever see Katherine lead the sing- ing at a varsity game or a mass meeting? She does it well because she puts all her overflowing vigor and enthusiasm into it- and that's a lot. Katherine likes to be doing things. Moreover, she has the brains to get things done. She simply revels in living. When she smiles, her whole face glows, and when she plays the ukelele, she makes the thing talk. Better yet, she's always game to do her darndest for anything in which she ff' " f, ' X ffifgl, A V f '?5".,if "l X A l .A . 8 1 ul I ,ff a B s I 8 X fy 'y r ,mm X1 ' is interested. L -I- DONALD M. GARDNER Don has come to be regarded as one of the most modest men on the Campus. Not that he has nothing of which to be fxroudg for he has. He just isn't built to blow his own horn. Although he's a reticent fellow, you find, once you dig down under his re- serve, the qualities that make an all around man. He is straight, chivalrous, and intol- erant of injustice. When the time comes to tight for what he thinks is the right, he can hit and hit hard. he S' Z se. MARY B. HUNTER Mary is always on the go with the quick- ness of a. jack-in-the-box. Her mind works quickly. She moves quickly. She talks, laughs, and plays with a typically Hunter verve. Her natural vivacity iinds an outlet in speech, making her the proud possessor of the most noted line on the campus. Mary loves to pretend-one never is quite sure which of the many Marys is the real one. One thing which we do know is that her favorite pastime is the acquiring of witty sayings to embellish her line. 05111 :mxxu 1 11581 ' 1 - - A , ..,. . ,, IQ f airframe-X f f if" f ggsygxs iw nflqfgh 3 3 f 'x,,,r., ifjxf----.--. -- Uk? Q , Cllharartern nn the Olampna 5 4 WILLIAM J. NAVIN Bil1's good Irish grin comes right out and says "Hello" to you. It tells you that here gr 5. io is a fellow who is interested in knowing and ' " Us 9 liking all sorts of people. Quixotically, Bill it is always sure to take the side of the under V 4 ,Q- Q dog, and he's not afraid to say what he 3 X'-il' QL thinks. He gives the impression of being a Q 9 Q happy-go-lucky, romantic soul with some- ' f AU-fi thing of a temper-and he is. But he is I XX ' -A? also a serious fellow at times who loves to ? X ,,,, .-"' Zrlgiue eloquently on anY subject under the U fr '2 Yr. If ',1,unuu!u"rwnt Q ,gfxw MARIANNE SIXBEY ,ps Aj 'sw ' ""- I Marianne Rumsey Huff Buck Sixbey-now Q, '63 we ask you, isn't that some name? The , 33 best part of it is that Marianne lives up to M! such a large order. She's a wonderful sport. Fun-no word for it. With a little persuasion l she will., and can give anything from a clever KV at dance in the Egyptian style to a masterly gy nfl, speech on Child Labor. On top of all this, ' X let us convey the impression that our Marianne is there with the goods when you need a true friend. N2 -an , ' ' :,f.,l'R,. F. HAMILTON WHIPPLE tl' rl A man with hair like Brick's is set apart 1 E, by the gods that be from the common run 'S of humanity. His ready smile and deep T resonant voice only help to finish up the job. ' Brick straightforward, hearty, and surpris- f " vfi , ingly innocent. Some of his rock ribbed f ' ideals and convictions lead him to be accused of being old fashioned-Brick j ! S doesn't care if he is. He would rather go ' , tramping over the hills with his camera than sit in a front row seat at the "Follies", Wa. og.-Qzzrncnixxuxiiibir 51591 X 0 021ftEmrn1xxutE3-92+ Il60I . Q 1 'V 3 " ' ' 'psgasxf' i 0 5 I Ellie lianakahra HE first effort in the form of a Year Book was compiled by the Class I of 1905 under the directorship of Cyrus Elliot. The name borne by this pioneer book, having some one hundred pages, was "The Alfred Book." The Class of 1907 issued the first volume of the Kanakadea, and set the precedent for the classes that have followed. They named their book from the Kanakadea Creek, famed in song and story, that runs through the lower campus. The word Kanakadea is of Indian origin, and means "Embrace of Earth and Heaven." In the twenty years since the 1907 Kanakadea appeared, each Junior Class has striven with might and main to make the issuing of the Kanakadea its proudest achievement. As the University has grown so have the successive issues of the Kana- kadea. On each was lavished the work and worry of its board of editors, in order that each might most truly express the many phases of life here at Alfred. QEQCEIHIHIXXU ima? I 161 I . 1 I KU s-w -g 4 355, cl Q 'Q' 1,111 .14 ,f . , 4153715-w,3YD1e4-lad TT 'J f LALR fi L1 f'XgslZ?i:fJw' 1 -l---W M- ' f r '1"Z . Af. YY V., 4, l- ,QFY EYAQAYAL, if-' . X Dx zi-.94 YH, 1 .QM V Oiaflrncntxxu 1332529 H621 ---X vyxx- wp' g.':r: V,.V, .. ..-..-i.l' ' Q-g 1 1 5 . ,ig -- W-. ...Y 7 .-W --.f --,V,,,.m-..- ffl 255 H 'S 5 L M ily? U4 16:2 Xu Cl-O f - -A -- .. . . X. , -M 4fgQQ KU n uK51T1 It za ' A 3923 Q V 'I :QIAX-'kv' L"'7 "i:::g.1:fF':7L 9 'mf 6.3 5 4+ Q Q ? nx,w ,fWsmg,Sq:.1 , ,M Q45 ' 5 3' K Kam? vm Q50-iq ' A35 fi 'Q + A '- .. 3 ' 0 A 'H-. vw C4 ' ' Yx ,QNJV ' 6 EWS "" W W. .,W.' V? W, ' U ,,25P'wW7 .w ' .Ni 'V -M ' SSN ' WMM I K " 3f f'f"v fvr' ' s 14" vw N' 5,01 1 K k'l! . Y A.-' -Av N W W A 1? 'ww ' X --3? x m 'f !fP"Q "'-' M -' 12 f W V -. , , 4 V 8 142' . 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W M Q Q15 ag? QQ og.ivk,3zrnrmefxurE.421f?P2' f165J 9 4-?,J13Ern rnuex u 1 -3- 5166 I "lTZ"F 5149.1 f--W -ff- ..-1:.s..,. 5' 48 U 9 O 1 5 N l3 l-l l5 141, lf! ,EH 2.2 .23 21, .27 28 29 .ll 32 .ig ll! -lil -lj 45 -lli 48 ill Sl 52 55 56 57 FN S11 nl 63 65 1,6 1,7 68 ,Ax ydi-Qgg 'ij 'xwii' INS Pa' 'X y?5'x,9i:-sf 'fi' .- . 432' tm U 1 all It Z1llsiS2XQ?i1Tf7i f f fr -A A :. -. - A? .'u.x:,'AX5y..,gbvf------- --.--W O I 2 J 'I' 5 6 7 6 B so u pg, I3 Ill' I5 me sv IB i5 20 2, zz 25 2-+ zs 25 27 ze 29 so 5, 32 35 3+ 35 56 37 36 39 -ob ws 42 -+5 W H5 we 'w H8 'V9 so 5I 52 55 54 55 56 57 58 5g 60 on sz 63 6+ 65 55 67 56 69 I V Qllur Qlrmnmnirh Ilugglr llORlZON'l'.-Xl. X'l'IR'l'lC.-Xl. .-Xlnm nlulur. I l. Rnpn-rl in liy :A cn-4-rl. .-Xu urge-nt uullcgiulc ncucssuy Culxlnzl J, Structurr usm-ml fur wlcfcncu, rcscnililing Qlllcul uni. - l Stcinlu-ini. l2XCl1llllilllUll of nn rilrl m-:mul on sun-ing u 3. l"isli 1-ggs! U l1111A1fl50111'-' 111!1l1' !-5l10Sl- -l. l'lur:il of puinl of cninpnss, facing l'inr llill. HN' 1111111 'lf Cflllcl-Tl' fllfwfl ffm 'WV'-" llc- 5. A uziuprluy wnrul! in-vcr usvzl in ilu- llriclf. flu 'Mlcmwny lmck mlm IQZ4' . . . fr. lflgg-sliaipcrl, like some l1c'uls Inlccn ni :1lTcclum usm-rl nt llic 5ll'llllll'll!l :incl 7 Ml Gund Iv ,I of fu 'I'. " L.ym.w1N.n.. V- :mil U Q flat M.'h1li'ii.x nl. l'nmlition of zz cn-url river :1 late mlntv. W' Ax ti .I1'fNnl' U' "U 5 f"'m'j lfuvuritc urliclc of furuilurr in ilu- llrick ' ' vu' " 'HU' lfnls 'MCI'-110 11- lmrluw. ll. hat young nu-n sun' wild. lVlmt wa- mln nnirning, norm, mul niglil. ll- lllf' "1f'11l1S l'!' Wl11Cl1 WU H01 Ulll' class 'I'liu ln-st L-vrr. .l'l'l'5lfll'lllS. 'Flu' French for 60 vm-iiqnl, 17. Allred Atliln-lu' Association. 'l'lw suurcv uf :i cnlluginu's mouvy. 18. 'I'n lu-nal likc :1 pinc lrcc in ilu- lircuzc. :ln cxtinut type of rulcr. JH. A pin-cv of kilulu-n furniture usvml luv :hc Stnnu rcscmlilmg lfrosli skulls. qnllc-gc fy,-C1,l.St,.n. ' Iulslws mvormh mms. 23. vmxwliixlll pn n lnnsl lllllllflllllllll spuulus, l'vrirul of limv. ,Q Dibligm. H Y 1 . . Vucnl snunrl usa-ml zu nn-:mls by pigs :uul sfnnc ,lf 'ul' LU Nm on ,thc lm hum". Alfrcdimls. .',. ll'!IIl1l lil tlu' yr-:ir that s always Cllllllllg. f':irvml stone nrnxnncut. "T 2:Cl7""'l'l'5ll-I H M. D. J.. ur rm-VL-rcc ru-r class: Czililuzj ,gfriqmi-gglf lmllf. .l-l. Nut ull: referring In clnllics nf llwlllzillly. lzxprcssmns nf rllslnny. Sn, lYliul '25 prnmisvs lo vat rlczul. 'I'lic innin part uf :i lfnrul fchcni. :ililnzl RS. Sufi snap,---wc ull like it. l:,gcl:un:uuni llf'llL'llHlll. U 39. lgy,,,,g:m.d l,m,m.,,m1L.sl of lggirlli :nul llcuvun . -Ill. lYl1:xt Colunilius wus. Al. R:ipp's fnvnritc- fnml. QHSHTIIIIP'iglistrililnllli "ww" A girl wlni can ncitln-r pct. rlnncc. nrir lnlk. 4? iw YU" f"'l"fm' -"f"'M'-' lYlmt your ln-sl girl calls you XVlll'll sl1c'S " -"ll WUC 11111115 lUS"'llhl"- mad. 44. llngli rcgnrcl. Mmcnlgmi of CO.c,1. 47. 'l'lic plural uf Frunpus. lVl1urc wc live. 49. xvllfll golcl-lliggcrs lovv to marry, Al111l'F11l- Sl11'111L!,-r . f HKW 53. 'Flu' first syllnlilc nf an lrzigic Crook licroinc. lhc l'lllX1'Il, lnllmls uf tliv :iutlun vi I4 - 54- French fm- Hum"- n'ml'c'l ' . . , . 16. I.0XYL'Sl fnrni uf lnunor. i l'ronr,un rlcnnlnig fcnnnnn- pnsscssmn. H, Ax I V1 ' Vkh h I In . Q Olrsuluscclll fvlllllllllf' lmir gonrls. '7' Kniymus' I 1 mlm Html?" XVlw nu-n lcuvc sclirml. "" Nm away' N 1.0. llcumlv of "she . fill An :iumumliilc ignitiriu systvxn. 0 'llIlIllIX?iL1I"1'6 Q l167l EM :Will Qu 14 .M C13 31 Q M l , Q N1w" www WI g,g,,g Uh ' lub 1249 ogmrntxxur e' 11681 AQ1'iE1IlT1I1'P E 2 h I r EI I 1 n 11 11UUNNUHHNIHNNNIHNNNll!NNNVIHNWNIIINNNNHHNNNIHWNIINNNNIHNNIII!NHIIHNHIIHNINIHNHHHNVIIIHNPIII!NHIIUNNIHNIlllllNNNIHIHI!!NNVIII!NlNIHNNIHWNHHNNHHN5NIHHIIHUVIIIINNNIHNUIIIWIIIHUIIIIUIIIIII Un A Zluzeph Errnarh llaura 3111 apprvrintinn nf the nur mhn haw hum, mnrv fur Ihr EIDUEIIUPIIIPIII uf IH. Sf. A. than ang nthvr aiuhrnt. mr, the Qllnw nf 1525, alifrrtinn- zutvlg 'nhrhiratr thin hunk In nur frirnh anh rn-umrkrr, A ?9A 3, ' mol ' 26" ,Q-'?-r6fA 'Ze6' 'A-59r6"" -,QZQA j v - 1 v.4l' 4 3lmu'ph Eirrnarh illuura e 5? rn, 135 ' ' -1-Lg ?2 'EH .gp 92' Nfl W 11, u .66 yi 'fi lm V n .ff ff: lf' .Q liz ?13Q:?z -5-QQQEQQQA T 4 Il71l ilhlrvxnnrh mr, inzpirrh with nuhlr ihnughtz nf nur j?Q1g5aLQIlzQgy, prrarnt In gnu aw the maatvrpierr nf nur tank, zealnuzlg plannrh zmh he- aignrh in rnmmvmnratiun nf nur nrhunl life, 13. A A A A ztarne-yi pqgeyg..-'A - if - 2Z:e"4e' l1721 ie? - A-Ii-1.4-A ?25e'AA3:A-Q-f-554-'ZA A A A A A A ' -Z , ZA?" K 1 Q ' A ' Agrirultnral Hall Shri? in Allrgang Qlnuntg. Uhr plate mr all lnue hear. Amnng tht hilla nf Alfreh, Zlfnr hvr will giue a rhnr. Jllurrah fur hear nlh Alfrrh. Jlirr praiurn lnuhlg rall, Hmfll tinh hvr truvat lmga anh girls At Agrirulturul Hall. i-,.g:wf':-llgeck A-A 1' - fi lr -- 11731 -V - al: AX' -'f -f 9 Q XXX X- Svtnhent ihnhg lieep in the annlight Aggies- Euerg nnire the mnttn ning, lfeep in the Sunlight N. 15. S. sinh A. Eight lnuhlg let the rhnrnn ring- Qbh 'tin up then nnh trg, i Qlnuntrg life utnnh bg. Zim' in little Alfreh tnum gnnrq right. lla New ignrlfn Aggie Srhnnl. Anil me num her rule Anil rnlnrn-gellnm nn white. "E-CilUfmXXUI " I1741 gf we 4 ,. ..-. 5 ' r w , I 1, v ""--""-'-'x-wf- -qv - 'H--A H -P b -'-- . - .V QDL-V - V Q' f. M" Oz, W" ' 'M"4"'-'W'1 Af ypf a 9 M . If P 4 Q ki? 3 0 5 O ogrnrngxxu t o 1751 V i i i'T'f'1bq7E5 ' ' I W' -2Yf7:::'1'A A""M -' ' f W. k 1 if . V, so fi 'l 9 ,l 1 ll l' EH lt l ll y urn g , ,, 9 X4 gffi UM 0 ARCHIE E. CHAMPLIN, Ph.B. Q , 09185 0 Instructor in Rural Economics, Parliamentary O Law and Chemistry. Ph.B., Alfred University, '08, Summer Course, Cor- nell University, '18-'21, Summer School, Alfred Uni- versity, Instructor in Science, Haverling High School, Bath, N. Y., Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity. FREDERICK Professor of Natural Science and Economic A.B., Alfred University, '21, A.M. and BD., Alfred University, '95, Post Graduate Work, Biology, Univer- sity of Chicago, '95. S. PLACE, A.M. f1910j Biology SUSAN MAY LANGWORTHY, Ph.B. Q1912j Librarian and Instructor in English Ph.B., Alfred University, '94, Summer Course, Sim- mons College, '12, Instructor of Modern Languages, Salem College, '06-'08. 05:11 rmxxu 1531162530 III76-I Eg 1,-if A152 -5. fl E -.,,,....-....4,sj12'1-ifk vqrji.1.N , - ' ' '.7-47 -- l if Q tn , l Eliarultg 1. B-X54 Q MARGARET MERRILL WINGATE, Ph.B. Q1924j Instructor in Drawing Ph.B., Alfred University, '15g New York State School Ceramics Summer School '20g Drawing, Alfred High School and Alfred Grammer School '23-'25. GEORGE STEPHEN ROBINSON C1918j Instructor in Poultry Husbandry N.Y.S.A., '13g Special Work, Cornell University, '13g High School Instructor in Agriculture, '13-'18g Exten- sion Worker, Cornell University, '21g Theta Gamma Fraternity. GEORGE WALLACE SMITH f1918Q Farm Superintendent and Instructor Farm Practice Qegoigrnrxxtxxurmotiifir I l77I M tiki, we 5 Cv D K f.ss,, DGKQQA I 9 Zllarultg M Yfgfyix' The . ml LLOYD W. ROBINSON, B.S. Q1919j Instructor in Farm Management, Farm Shop, Machinery and Rural Engineering. B.S., Cornell University, '19, Summer Session, Cor- nell University, Theta Gamma Fraternity. HARLAND L. SMITH, B.S. Q1921l Instructor in Animal Husbandry B.S., Cornell University, '16, Instructor in Agricul- ture, Ellenville, '16-'18, Dansville, '19-'21, ETHEL B. BENNETT 09205 Instructor in Rural Education Chautauqua Summer School, '12-'14, Alfred Uni- versity Summer Echool, '17, Syracuse University Sum-v mer School, '19, Teachers College, Columbia, '20, T. C. Rural Education, Alfred Academy, '10-'15, T. C. Rural Education, Addison, N. Y., '15-'20, Summer Ses- Q sion, Columbia University, '22, Instructor Summer Session Alfred University, '23, Head of Rural Educa- tion Department, Summer Session, Alfred University, '24, Tau Sigma Alpha Sorority. sgmcnixxux ff I 173 I Sd Q4 I 1-r-', x 'Wo-M" ft 'T"fLQ.5?"n" ---- Q flif uu a u auu 4 r l Q I 3 3 ' iliarultg CARLOS c. CAMENGA 119209 9 Instructor in Dairy Industry N.Y.S.A., '19g Two years practical experience Phoe- nix Cheese Corp., Summer Session, Michigan Agri- cultural College, '21, Superintendent of Ice Cream Dept. Dairymen's League at Auburn, Summer, '22, Theta Gamma Fraternity. AGNES K. CLARKE, B.S. Q1921j - Instructor in Domestic Science Pennsylvania, '10, Summer Session, Cornell University, '11, Teachers College, '12-'13, Instructor Alfred Academy, '10-'11, Summer Session, Columbia Univer- sity, '22, Tau Sigma Alpha Sorority. Qiaftlirnrnxxxut o I1791 B.S., Alfred University, '09g Summer Session, ie IE-Y- .-- 014. ...- - 6:55. ,.-.,-.,., . ,, . X-, . ..,, . . ..--- -..,?....--T,V, HX E ll Q if N 1 H ll l l il ll l Illarulig E LU O U o l 0 Alfred University, '21-'22: Theta Theta Chi Sor- ority. t WILLARD R CONE, M.S. Q1917j Professor of Agronomy and Fruit Growing '02-'12g Cornell University, '15. HAZEL IRENE STEVENS 119241 Secretary to the Director 026135111 flume u 135,920 llxul Buffalo State Normal School, '02g Principalship, --if .f. 'T-f " "'-'W 'fuzzy-: :fr--.' " -We it I ' i 2?'Q"Qvf fl? lei" , " A f " B 'W ii, 5-rl ruff P 11111 I' Ei 1 H.-I ,aa .gt Q Mil v4Esif?QQ:e2ez?f.9Q!fasQ 'I 1 till The goal of our enterprise is reachedg and when we, 4, the Class of '25, shall have gone out into the sea of life, P we shall cherish the memory of our achievements for our ,y Alma Mater. i I Our Freshman Banquet, our nightshirt parade, our xl athletic prowess, our victory in the field of scholarship with r its reward of a silver loving cup, and our splendid "Country will Exhibit" similarly rewarded shall always be sweet memories tl to us. Nor can we ever forget our work in the 1925 P Kanakadea upon which we look with pride as a record of , our work for our Alma Mater, who has taught us true il manhood and womanhood, and the service of our fellow 455 men. my 1,0 ' .. l g I4 lla l HE, fi O ,QAQ:Q 5 fQQe' 'va' as OQQYQEIII l'IlI?c'X u IZETQEQ ff-N LISIQI rj W V gv Uhr Gllzmu , 0D1Tirrrn Kenneth E. Tice . . . Presidenf Charylene Smith . Vice-President Leola F. Henderson . Secretary Melvin J. Merton . . Treasurer eiiglilncmxxu 13920 mel 4QQ KanqiZ!b?i Ei , 'gun 1 IAN lk Y . nf 1925 Urll Stand 'em on their head! ' Stand 'em on their feet! The Senior Class Can't be beat. tfnlurn Navy Blue and White Hemlcrsol Morton 02:-,m1nrn1xxu'1E3v ll83l -7- --M- rr-----'-'rXf?ZEN-Yykgqx Y.-V .1 .'.,',v--. .. --Q11 ""' " "'5':.1'?I,""nI .f'.:.- "" OL? I J 27-ffl 9 fe as lui! 5' 2519 l U Q rs '10 DJ o u FRANCES CROSS ALLEN Canisteo, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Canisteo Academy '24g Country Life Club '24-'25. With her mischievous smile and merry laugh, Fran keeps everyone good humored. A diminutive, little sunbeam as merry as the day is long. ROSA CHRISTINE ATWELL Greenwood, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Greenwood Union High School '24g Country Life Club '24-'25, Some day we expect to see Rosa teaching a bunch of adoring rural school youngsters-but we don't think she'1l be a teacher all her life. 031233111 cmxx u i s A L1s+j K.. ----..L:"'i''i:Ti'f1'X:'-' ,Tggf ,,, ,- '---A'-4N'Cf' 'W "A" A :M fi X-f, . - - 'Sill -5 X if ' ff . , I. W-- -.,. .- if l l ' l ' l , . T I U .54 V V1 x.f O S7 O 'Q CLAIR BALDWIN BENNETT, t-JI' Hornell, N. Y. General Agriculture Hornell High School '23g Country Life Club '23-'25, C. L. C. A., '24g Class Football '23-'24g Captain '24, Class Baseball '23g Class Basketball '23-'25, Y M. C. A. '24-'25: Student Senate '24-'25, Secretary '24, Wrestling '25, "Once your friend always your friend." "Ben" has a good reputation of judging cattle and one of the best at the Ag School. FRED RANGER BENNETT Howard, N. Y. Gen eral Agriculture Hornell High School '23, Country Life Club '23-'253 C. L. C. A. '24g Ath. letic Council '23-'24, Class Football '23-'24g Class Baseball '23, Class Basket- ball '23-'25, Cross Country '23-'24g Varsity "A" Club '24-'25, Wrestling '25, "He hath all the virtues of a truly good sport." A rare character, this, he talks little and thinks much. " 'Tis this that makes the man in him." skirririxxmfixrmie 4 lx I, Nz lllffil N P ' x ' l LOJ 'V EQKHN f ., - W TXT Qnu3?ncu l , V EDITH HATTIE BRAISTED Castile, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Alfred High School '24g Country Life Club '24-'25. "A lover of Milton." "Comeg but keep thy wonted state, With even step, and musing gait, And looks commencing with the skies, Thy rapst soul sitting in thine eyes." JULIUS CHESTER BRANDT, 691' 4 Ilion, N. Y. General Agriczzllure - Ilion High School '23g Student Senate '23-'25, Fiat Lux, Ag Business Manager '23g Country Life Club '23-'25, Class Football '23-'25: Class Base- ball '23g Interfraternity Council '24-'25g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '24-'25, Theta Gamma President '24, We'11 say he's big in more ways than one. He is something of an orator and is well fitted to become a leader of men. is-f-'i1:3E't1rxrn1xxu tw? Llsej .wif " r' vfas , Ak vA.K - Y , . X .LZ WINFRED EVELYN BUCK Dansville, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Dansville High School '24g Country Life Club '24-'25g Y. W. C. A. '24-'253 Fiat Lux Staff Ag Reporter '24-'25, Winnie is quiet, industrious and always willing to help a person when in trouble. We are sure she will make a good teacher and we wish her great success. -GENEVIEVE AWILDA BUSH, TEA Arkport, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Hornell High School '24g Treasurer Rural Teachers Training '24-'25g Country Life Club '24-'25g Tau Sigma Alpha House Manager '24g Class Basketball '25, Science claims that man must have Six hours a day of rest. But "Gene" has proved that it is wrong For she takes four, or less. "Well, she is a lady." ogm rnixxui e 11871 i ir .---,. ti'11::Ti1jf-.rf'5T5js.ftj4.? g1v:-5,+-'-- X-CD' "' ""'A' :TQ ffpx-7'-figj. if T ' ,,,s-L,.' '.. Iii' TQTLQTT x. 14.3iQ,'xf 4f'q,, IL fk W Xl, 641: xx? 21012, p 1 ',+..:j QD .. ..::g' .111-..gg,.42"-11:15-'UQJQT J qi: J . . . 44.-4.-:." .1.'.1'::.TLj ' V Jig , 1 5 I , 9' 1 I I 4 i i 3 ' 3 1 I , 1 , i N i r 5 li X ,t I V f Fqii QUH Lia' i do V JESSAMINE ERNESTINE BUTTON Friendship, N. Y. Friendship High School '23g Summer School, Alfred University '23g Country Life Club '24-'25g Secretary and Treasurer '24g Y. W. C. A. '24-'25. Faithfulness and sincerity first of all. Because the small are often great, we expect great things of this petite lady fore we know she is capable of great things. OLIVE VIOLA CLARK, TEA Greenwood, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Greenwood Union High School '23g Country Life Club '24-'25. A maiden modest and self-possessed. She is slow but persistent, She is quiet but true, , She typiiies the word student as few of us do. eiaiiiirrn :xnxx u IIf ' , l133'l ..T".,TlT.11'l7Z'.L'I"..l.'I7Q'I'r'? 2.F?i1'.nf,fgs.gy 7fi""""H'5iC7" ""' " " " TZQQQ- 'xrf',ffj'g'-:jg - C63 If l11'f'f' 'Jlx t Cl "'.,-51,f'-P5,-T5i:.'fj', " frf, A V Wg, -,A-..:,f,-gsy..,,f..x.-w H4259 ..., M., .s. ... ,--.-A QQJ V STEPHENE WILLIS CLARKE, C-JI' Andover, N. Y. General Agricullure Wellsville High Schoolg R. I. U. Club '21-'22g Class Football '23-'24, Class Baseball '23, C. L. C. A. '23-'24g Secretary '23q Country Life Club '23-'25g Vice President '25, Sober, laughing, gruff "Steve," I We find that Steve is a worth while student, with much ability in Law. MILDRED FLORENCE DAY, TEA Rural Teacher Training Canisteo Academy '24, Country Life Club '24-'25g Y. W. C. A. '24-'25, "This pretty maid is self-asserting. And not one minute she gives to flirting." Mildred is the centre of attraction with her charm and with that divine sweetness which artists love to paint. oQrnrnEi5Lx1i11eiV3f I .. i 1 853,76 U S? o o ETHEL IRENE DYE, TEA Ellington, N. Y. Home Economics l Ellington High School, Class President '23, C. L. C. A. '23-'24g Secretary and Treasurer '23g Country Life Club '23-'25, President '24g President Tau Sigma Alpha '24. - Ethel Irene is a character and sedate, but not too dignified. There is much to be known about her. She has been a staunch supporter and a hard worker for the Ag School. Her personality has won her many friends. RALPHARUDOLPH GALUTIA, CDI' Canisteo, N. Y. General Agricullure Haverling .High School '21, Hornell Business School '22, Country Life Club '23-'25, Class Basketball '24, Class Football '24, C. L. C. A. '23-'24, Y. M. C. A. '24-'25, Wrestling p'25. "Truth, integrity, and justice were deeply rooted in his character. He was candid and sincere, true to his friends and faithful to all." , s 1nrni3g5cu t r HELEN JULIA GOODWIN Hornell, N. Y. Rural Teacher Training Canisteo Academy '24g Country Life Club '24-'25. A country lass is her degree And few there are, that compare with she. ELOISE IRENE GOODWIN Hornell, N. Y. Rural Teacher Training Canisteo Academy '24g Country Life Club '24-'25g porter '24-'25. "Bashfu11ness is golden in such a girl as Eloiseg virtue." Eloise is no end of jolly With nose that wrinkles queer She never stops to folly But furnishes good cheer. ogztamnmxxut o f191j Fiat Lux Staif, Ag Re. it is an index to her l r 4. A-. PEW-H W---A-as - " -.M----N 'F ,fafqffiaii f 'r v- 1r' v,f:53f?.fl ' Q - -'x:ll:Z'l'lf7Q 1 ' L, ""' ..', . fu if ip gl 1 1 1 ,. 3, ,. if l . 1: ll I, l 5 . ll . f 1' P245 lil' Q QP RUTH H. HAND Friendship, N. Y. Rural Teacher Training Friendship High School '23, Summer School, Alfred University '23g Country Life Club '24-'25g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '24-'25. Ruth is a clever, student, Steadfast and true, Her unfailing good nature, Gives us confidence in her companionship. GEORGE HERBERT HILLMAN,, 601' Hinsdale, N. Y. General Agriculture Hinsdale High School '23, Smith Club '23g Class Football '24, Class Basketball '24-'25g Country Life Club '23-'25, C. L. C. A. '23-'24, Cross Country '23-'24, Y. M.. C. A. '24-'25g Steward and Sergent-at-Arms, Theta Gamma '24g Wrestling '25. A quiet, unassuming boy, who goes about his daily work with the right attitude. Certainly great things may be expected of him. Good luck, Hill. eiaiilln rmxx u tw? Il92I T ---------1' 11- swffl- f 'W f N X'--' A--is47A..Q4.Z:4.::g:1lig3:1-33:-L? A 5 Q it 1 s ssss I . I 5 l i 5 Ur . o Q? 9 I FRANCES LEOLA HENDERSON, TEA Alfred, N. Y. Rural Teacher Training , Alfred High School '24, Summer Session Alfred University '24g Secretary Senior Class '24-'25, Country Life Club '24-'25g Fiat Lux Staff, Associate Editor '24-'.25. One who wholeheartedly takes part in our social affairs thus helping all of us to have a better time. MARGARET MARY HOLDEN Dansville, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Dansville High School '24, Country Life Club '24-'25, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet '24-'25. i Peggie is very dignified and sedate, but, nevertheless, she is one of the ringleaders in the frolics at the Holden House. She has a cheerful disposi- tion and can be very strict when necessary, for this reason we feel confident she will make a good teacher. kwin rmxx u Ii-gs rim MARTHA ROSE HOLDEN Dansville, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Dansville High School '24g Secretary Rural Teachers Training '24-'253 Country Life Club '24-'25g Class Basketball '25, "Laughing and whispering all day long." Martha is loved by all. She has a good word and smile for all. Her winning ways will win her good returns in teaching and perhaps in Domes- tic Science for two. GERTRUDE MAE HUBER Almond, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Almond High School '24g Country Life Club '24-'25. "Gert" is a faithful member of the R. T. C., who is sure to reach the top of the ladder ill whatever she undertakes to do. Qgm :xnxx u IZQEPSQ l194I Q33 S1 1 ,,n 3 Y ,Yr O m- -.........,. .... - -X . ...,,. LQ-.,,.,..- .--..... .. - J V X f f N - -,,, , Y,-,, --- -., . .5'.gs1Qfg1'i-C41 fy" ' A 'WOO " uyfaixf ...fs QT 1 ' 1 P i.Qf+Ei' O Canisteo Acad GENEIEVE RUTH HUNTINGTON Canisteo, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training emy '24g Country Life Club '24-'25, Sometimes we make her happy, Sometimes we make her sad, But when we sing "Sweet Genevieve," It always makes her glad. FLORENCE CRESSY JONES, 'FEA Canisteo, N. Y. Canisteo Academy '24g President Rural Teachers Training '24-255 Country Life Club '24-'25g President Student Senate '24-'25g Kanakadea, Asst, Editor '26g Class Basketball '25g Y. W. C. A. '24-'25, Age cannot wither her, nor custom stagnate her infinite capacities and her vers atility, eQ6f'QfZZIII rmxx 1,1 11951 5 i QU vvy .ffm Q52 9D f1?EhvvlGl5Sf'??2lfi it W . ig, I JOSEPH BERNARD LAURA, GDP New York City General Agriculture Heffley Institute, N. Y. Botanical School, Summer Session Alfred Uni- versity, U. S. Air Service, Country Life Club '22-'25g Class President '23-'24, Kanakadea Board, Ag Photographer, Ag Editor-in-Chief '25, Fiat Lux Staff, Ag Reporter '23-'24g Ag Editor '24-'25, President C. L. C. A. '24, Secretary Theta Gamma '24, Kanakadea Advisor '26, Rinky Dinks '24-'25, Class Basket- ball '25. Each and all of us very well know There are none that compare with our "Joe." We' honor, we praise him unto the end He's faithful, he's loyal, he is our friend MARGARET MARY KELLEY, TEA Greenwood, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Greenwood Union High School '24, Country Life Club '24-'25, Kanakadea Board, Art Editor '26g Y. W. C. A. '24-'25g Treasurer Tau Sigma Alphia '24g Class Basketball '25. . "Sweetness, Kindness, Congeniality. These are her superlativesf' Margaret has both charm and wit, and her winsome ways endear her to the hearts of everyone. sgmrnlxxu 12121220 ' I 1961 M 2Y UHUiQ?hvu 7 HELEN M.AE LUCE Ossian, N. Y. ' . Rural Teachers Training Dansville High School '24g Country Life Club '24-'25g Y. W. C. A. '24-'25 "Helen is ambitious,-sincere, and trueg A girl much fmer never grew." NELLIE MILDRED KENT Cameron, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Canisteo Academy '24g Country Life Club '24-'25 "A simple woman, nobly planned, To warn, to comfort, and command." omlnrmxxu t o I197I 7'-"'li"- ":r.:T.':TQ-'r!,5g3iQ::j,V' 5,25 : --'-"" -' 3C3' ' -' ZAQX ,.q ' . .:iic'T"vy1 A l , I 4 V l 4 l . V ' E nl 1 , CY El i In i if 4 X X Lx Q52 f lil li W 'N X U5 dig CHESTER ROBERT HETRICK, fbEX Brooklyn, N. Y. General Agriculiure Farmingdale L. I., '22-'23, Student Athletic Council '22g Football '22, Class Basketball '25, Country Life Club '25. Chet is a newcomer, but we've discovered that. "In the lexicon of youth, which Fate holds for a brighter manhood, there is no such Word as Fail." MELVI NJAMES MERTON, 0-JI' Marion, N. Y. General Agriculture Marion High School '22, Class Baseball '23, Class Football '24, Class Treasurer '24-'25, Class Asst., Football and Basketball Manager '24-'25, Ag Cheer leader '24-'25, Country Life Club '23-'25, C. L. C. A. '23-'25, Y. M. C. A. '24-'25g Wrestling '23-'25. "How small I am, yet how famous." Small, fragile, susceptible to being bossed by girls. ogmxlirrxxeex u r e I198J y, 4---M..M"'-T'.T-.-'-1 'EX'-T7 f"' """ , x "A ,?5f?,1,:f.:L' iije ' .,.....iQii3g::i1"f: fs Q C as 44 1 V 5181 U 5 9 fr i 0 cis CARL WOOLEY MILLER Java, N. Y. Arcade.High School '19g Country Life Club '19-'20, '24-'25g C. L. C, A, '19-'20g Bachelor Club '19-205 Alfred Agricultural Association '19-'20g Class Football '19-'24, "Every man is the architect of his own fortune." At last! My days in Ag School are done, and I am free to go my way, Carl was formerly of class '22 and we are proud to have one of the old timers with us. Good luck Carl. HELEN KATHRYN MULLEN Canisteo, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Canisteo Academy '24g Country Life Club '24-'25. There's a senior lassie named Mullen Who would like to sleep all the time And it makes her feel awful sullen For she must be to classes on time. Qgagzzgixlxrxlmxx u LQ? L1991 UNH?3H2H A N flag, HELEN GENEVIEVE REYNOLDS Belmont, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Belmont High School '24g Summer Session Alfred University '23g Country Life Club '24-'25g Class Basketball '25. Her life work will be to instruct the ignorant of the country schools . The kiddies we know will adore her because she is so pleasing. MARJORIE LUCILLE ROBINSON, TEA Arkport, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Haverling High School '24, Vice-President Rural Teachers Training '24- '25g Country Life Club '24-'25, Class Basketball '25, "All good girls love their brothers, But so good has "Marg" grown, That 'she loves other girl's brothers, As well as she does her own." oiafilinlcmxxu m ' T fzooj Q . .1 gggfjf-3 SUSIE ELMINA ROBINSON Scio, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Scio High School '24g Country Life Club '24-'25. "Her eyes as stars of twlight fair, Like twilight's, too, her dusky hair. A countenance in which did meet Sweet records, promise as sweet." EDITH MARY ROWE Hornell, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Canisteo Academy '24g Country Life Club '24-'25g Y. W. C. A. '24-'2S. "She was infinitely kind and patient and above all clear sighted." Edith is always busy helping some one and whatever she does she does well. Qgmgicclx :xnxx u tw? F2011 u,,,,TfEg I I 0 J I 1 ,I F' 15 f fi I 1 5 U .X ia Qu args I Q59 c iagfT 'VNFSE ,H C.- fi 3,3 . Y - Y-... . v,,Yi?.T,:! 32gEX.ii?f::1gg:L..-: uggii T- Lua H y I 1 BUG I i 1 1 1 O 1 I li 1 1 Fi 11 I L' I i 1 5' 4 9 Q Q1 Q US ll. 0 O CLIFFORD EDWIN ROY, 091' Wellsburg, N. Y. General Agriculture Wellsburg High School '23q Country Life Club '23-'25g C. L. C. A. Vice- President '24g Class Basketball '24g Class Football '24g Y. M. C. A. '24-'25g Wrestling '2S. "He can talk more in a minute, Than he can stand in a month." Although he is very loquacious, "Cliff" has real ability along almost every line of work. DAISY LORETTA SCHIRMER Dansville, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training ' Dansville High School '24g Country Life Club '24-'25g Y. W. C. A. '24-'2S. "She is gentle and shy But she has mischief in her eye." Daisy is the flower of the class. Everyone who knows her is always ready to see her smile. Success is destined for her in all lines. 026332111 :xnxx u IE? f202'I V1 K I l X,-X z '- gr I l - li . 5, age A Vi . !'f PQ EZ MARY ELIZABETH Sl-IAUT, TEA Canisteo, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Canisteo Academy '24g Country Life Club '24-'25g Class Basketball '25. When you hear a giggle in the most solemn class or in assembly, you can make up your mind, it's Mary. And she just can't keep from talking. BEATRICE AUGUSTA STILLS, TEA Canisteo, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Canistoe Academy '24g Country Life Club '24-'25g Class Basketball '25: Secretary and Treasurer Country Life Club. V "To Know her is to love herg And to love but her forever." Friendship with a dear like Beatrice is a thing greatly to be desired. Qgxnrllxxxutwie f203l J v Us sm QP Q 0 xvf 'vf'x t CHARYLENE CELESTE SMITH, TEA Dalton, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Dalton High School '23, Alfred College '23-'24g Brick '23-'24, Vice-Presi- dent Senior Class '23-'25g Country Life Club '24-'25g Fiat Lux Staff, Ag Asso- ciate Editor '24-'25, Vice-President Tau Sigma Alpha '24. Quite and demure Though she may seem, There's plenty of spirit More than you dream. NORMA ELIZABETH SMITH Dansville, N. Y. I Rural Teachers Training Dansville High School '24g Country Life Club '24-'25g Y. W. C. A. '24-'25g Class Basketball '25. Norma is industrious, sincere and quick to learn. She has a smile for every one and by her winning ways she secures many friends. P opalbiwlll IIIIXX u :EEG 1zo+1 4E3HfHK 335 . KENNETH EDWARD TICE, wi' Jamesville, N. Y. General Argicullure La Fayette High Schoolg Syracuse Universityg Student Volunteerg Class President-'24-'25g Country Life Club '24-'25g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '24-'25p Delegate to Y. M. C. A. Convention at Ithaca '24g Vice-President Student Volunteer '24g Class Football '24g Cross Country '24, "On their own merits modest men are dumb." Kenneth has good reserve qualities. He is always courteous, amiable and sincere. V GERTRUDE VanBUSKIRK, TEA Groveland, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Groveland Union High School '24g Geneseo State Normalg Country Life Club '24-'25. "Thy modesty is a candle to merit." Not a great many know Gertrude, because she has pursued her thought- ful course quietly. She does good work in an inconspecious way. Prompt- ness and correctness are characteristic of her efforts. og::amrn1xxuxwSle fzosg i K X ,I p itll O U 9 K4 -Sw HX Lf XJ Q A-f---1-f---U f'- -,V ,rs W---M --v if fA------ v--,-- vffrsr-.Q ,fr-,.'a'f1 . ' ' -:...L41f-5 W-l i f 'Te 1"' "" 1gg.---.-Q .1Qi'.3i""Q4.i I N " W -- -42312 " W" -7 GLADYS MURRIEL WALLACE Castile, N. Y. Castile High School '23g Geneseo State Normal '23g Instructor at Castile Center '23-'25g Country Lift Club '24-'25. She, the girl of ability and desire, Wishing to make herself known By her work, her play, generous heart, and love for those around her. We hope she will be able to attend her desired goal and equal her ideal. DORRIS ELIBABETH WAMBQLD, TEA Dalton, N. Y. Rural Teachers Training Dalton I-Iisfh School '24: Country Life Club '24-'25g Secretary Tau Sigma Alpha '24g Class asketball '25. "Carefree, smiling, happy, no worry can cloud her brow." With her ready wit and taking ways there is no doubt but that she will make a successful school ma'm. 0?s1mi1rx11xxurEfefiP30 I206l We M if sf if g J 5 if 4 QD C555 ego agp g JH i H I ll H L P 9 'S 332 ci .NQ QU JAMES B. WEBER, K-JI' Springville, N. Y. General Argiculfure Griffith Institute '15g Service A. E. F. '18-'19g Country Life Club '23-'25g C. L. C. A. '23-'24q Class Baseball '23p Class Football '24g Vice-President Theta Gamma '24g Fiat Lux Staif, Ag Reporter '25. Jim is a lover of automibles, especially Fords. But neverthless, we have found him one of the best and worthiest. RUTH ELIZABETH WHITFORD Alfred Station Rural Teachers Training Almond High School '24g Country Life Club '24-'25g Kanakadea Board '26g Literary Editorg Y. W. C. A. '24-'25, Ruth is the jolly good comrade one loves to meet. Her earnestness com- bined with optimism is an inspiration to those who know her best. oggfvzilnrnmxx u ri-EBV? H071 Qjv, NU., U? f H I sf 4 9 4 Q so Q O iluninrz Edwin Hunt . . . . ..President .Tack Tillim . . Vice-Presideni Charles Sage . . Secreiary and Treasurer Colors: PURPLE AND OLD GOLD YELL Rickety Rickety Rix We are from the sticks Twenty-Six, Twenty-Six, Twenty-Six. 4Eif13mnmxxu rw?-' H081 4 2? A j v l?i5fQ 'ii, ' I ii 6 + Q I LI 11 I II 1' 5 I I ' 5Q.rai 2aif?2s?Z!?1Q64-'66 I ,II III 0112155 nf 1925 I I The class of '26 has been surrounded from the outlet by circumstances. As an exceptionally small class, many I unwarranted obstacles have arisen, but the same spirit that ,I prevails today, was present, even then. Whether in defeat XII or in victory, we have displayed that good fellowship to- I wards all, that makes for greatness of character. ',IgI Looking out upon the broad expanses of this world, we measure the problems of this class, by what they might be. III However, our annals bear testimony to the fact, that re- al' gardless of whatever has confronted us,.we have carried on 'QI to the inevitable end. K To accomplish our aims and fulfill our desires, we find, II that an ideal is most necessary. Therefore, we place upon i that high pedestal of idealism, love for our Alma Mater. I I I I I 'W III Iv, Y fr? 2' - Qfgfifllll :mxxu 1 F2091 "A' M A. ""' - T J V fi I S1 '4 51 , Mia 1 Q51 X211 ii AQ QF Edwin Hunt President Conzenjack, Cosmas . Dearborn, Margaret Ewell, Dayton Herbert Gardner, Virginia Dean Gardner, George . Ggttfried, Lawrence . Hartman, John . Hunt, Edwin Manzine, Louis . . McCcnnell, Alfred Erotas Mighells, Eric Stanley Paddock, Anna . Rhone, Kester . . Rockwell, Albert Merrill Sage, Charles William Stillman, Albert Clarke Tillim, J ack . . Towell, Eugene J ack Tillim Vice-President .Uuninrz Charles Sage Secretary and Treasurer . Springfield, Mass . Prattsburg, N. Y. . . LeRoy, N. Y. . Alfred, N. Y. . Wellsville, N. Y. . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Rockville Centre, N. Y. . . Cuba, N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y. Churchville, N. Y. . Randolph, N. Y. . Prattsburg, N. Y. . . Arkport, N. Y. Hammonsport, N. Y. . . Perry, N. Y. . Alfred, N. Y. . Spring Valley N, Y. . Fillmore, N. Y. 0Q5i5IfiIIl rmxx u r f' I2 l 10 do 0Qm1:nEi5u 12555530 g V ilhwhmvn Roland Levin . . President Tweed Meyer . . . Vice-Presidenl Hugh Wallace . Secretary and Treasurer QTuInrn: .MAROON AND GRAY EBU.: Who are we? Don't you see. 1 - 9 - 2 - 7 Ray, Ray, Ray. oifmifixllrxlxxxu IE? fllffl ,3,f.-kiyvfx , -N,.....-,....-XC7..157ZT..,,ll.1,4,lv ZW- ,.....-....-,.l., YW., 'RT W To A 1-mi -afffi XY ' V: A - ,4?'-.3 Ta' O EH 554 LU P, , Xen, eg, Q V I . Y -, A-A ,fig W , x -' f- If-,f-T -.g,.Q4'Tk , H IEP QCEQQSEQLSIIH Uiizglhv saaa i s 1Q 0 - gag-z?f4e-Z?" " I . Is! Age NW Lv: si 4 ' I I II MQW A I I . I It 9 I I A' I 0 h , cis II I I I I 'I II I II AI :'? wQ 1?9' - v I I IAI III Iv I I Gllaza nf 1927 , I I I The class of '27 has stepped into the annals of N. Y. S. I III A. To the outside world, this is of little importance: but II 'XI to us it is an event that we shall always remember. II 'gi We have come to prepare ourselves to enter the tg :Iii troubled world. We believe that our ambition, and our ti, QI energy will lead us to victoryq and that we- shall go out I I from this school fully prepared for success. I' I IRI We like the spirit of Alfred, and we are endeavoring AIS 1 i to acquire it, that we may forever have it with us. M Im lim I I I Im 'I 'I I I IIII I I, Iv: I I I III - -YY - - l f if - -,A ,L-. - 025512111 rmxx u IE? 12131 Xx"7'W' Dennis, Hazen-"Den" Belcher, Raymond-"Ray" Button, Henry-"Huck" Camenga, Harold-"Camie" Carrier, Clifford-"Clif" . Firoozi, N osratallah-'TN at Levin, Roland-"Ro11y". May, Donald-"Don" Meyer, Tweed-"Bi11',' Spencer, Ernest-"Spence' Wallace, Hu-gh-"Wallie" Wheaton, Raymond-"Ray' Wheaton, William-"Dud" . Ilirezlymen 1 - 1 Jgagimcmxxu 13929 I2141 , Cameron, N. Y. v Cameron, N. Y. Jamestown, N. Y. Brookfield, N. Y. . Cuba, N. Y. . Resht, Persia New York City Scottsburg, N. Y. Scottsburg, N. Y. Marathon. N. Y. . Phelps, N. Y. Cohocton, N. Y. Cohocton, N. Y iii? 245557 unughfvge' f ,f Q! ti iv i'Kural Efrarherz' Efraining Clllazz Florence Jones .... . Presidenl Marjorie Robinson Vice-President Martha Holden . . Secretary Genevieve Bush . Treasurer Four years ago, this class was organized for the purpose of preparing us to make our way through a life of service. Our membership then was small, but under the leadership of Miss Ethel Bennett, it has grown to four times its former size. We owe great gratutitude to our leader. Her cheer has encouraged us, when we were discouraged. She has helped us to see the bright side of what seemed gloomy. and she has taught us to appreciate the good that Our Alma Mater is doing for us. The spirit of the Golden Rule, with which she has endowed us. we shall treasure and with it endeavor to brighten some of the world's dark corners. ogrurnxxx u IE? I2151 i I iii? i ag. JS O ,,,-.,,....,,.,1 --.,,.,--,.,-,-, ,x .Y TX: -,- fifxv ------V --Cuz: V- - ' :rx .,-. -N - .. ,,,....- M., , HV Y .,-77, "T X 4 ,- -. , -'Af X 'T' ' If N ,fin ff.: f f -Q :1 X " " W". 1 Kg? E X-fy-NQXgQAQgg,Y7D144 ' rv! s - A pf 'W X1-Xkgfjzflikl.fy'EQ,3jX aff ' 1 u KM 555 ' Q X.,f UQ! 1 TE NJ 7 A-xnixsvm CA xv 1,1 A , AA l.ggf',-T--'-41123 fs ,, , ,M ,- ,,,.,,.,,. x:T,J '.-:,. SWVQ' - ' 1' gm --'- f'-- -f----- - 132 x ,7 L Ju 5 v Oiiifmimrnxxxu rm?- f216j fx f.-. r I . Mi I 5. 'v I lg 2 I' ' W f I wad, Lap QF 4 l 94 U 9 o .-4z:,,...,,..? 'rv fgv PMT'-' '7' """""' 5. 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A QA, Y , 5,3-5 ,r-I,-,,,f' 1 ,5-1' -.qv 1,1 H7 -,-.-,f 1 N Q Mi? "J" A5 - T'-23 pFMf31i'ig?f 3251 . - gf , ,NNI f fx 'P WL an-fx .N we V ,,.,,,Hgjg gym.: 1 fl 3,51 L 2 "ffm 1".?uqiH12:"gffbi?222'-lfffv524512522ZFfggRfl,!'f4'l't'li55'f"9iCg2?, 5?4gyfi5Eff+:f3FISHFzsfeffgmiff.-mgazff.gzwvaxf -- " ' ,- ..f+f--:- f -gf-1 ',3'! swf f ' A-.4442-1' '29-,pw ,-'..fJ--f.- -. ? Aiiifi-'7'i5'iK """ ' 1.4 '91 " "" ' A 'f V I " i' -f f '51- 913' 52"-'23 mmf- FY'-2':bJ?iY' 1'-54" f""'7'i"-'B--155' -'-l4Si?l'?CK.iE'L"i QL.-.- 0 ffl IIIFIIUEXUI G' l2l7I if z Lf lil U gf 11 QP John Hartman Dayton Ewell Florence Jones Alfred McConnell Margaret Kelley Jacob Tillim . Ruth Whitford Joseph Laura lianakahw Svtaif I Edifor-in-Chief' Assistant Edilor Associate Edilor Business Manager Art Ediior Pholographer Liierary Edifor . Slay? Advisor QQ1nrmxxu1Eir52ff lem sx,,,,1x?.-ZBA f-iffy V - ----- WA 1193? vui.Q.sQi. W1-Q N. 13. Sv. A. Svtuhrnt Senate The Senate is composed of representatives elected by the student body to guide the destinies of campus regulations along the channels of fair, eiicient administration, in order that student sentiment may be appreciative of, and in harmony with, the best in their University life. OFFICERS Florence Jones - . - Presidenf Dayton Ewgll . Vice-Presidenl Clair Bennett . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Chester Brandt Harold Camenga Eric Mighells 02421-gmrnmxxu i'B1f2P?e f2191 gg, 595 i 3 i I 1 is sa gs! Q X29 of Zliiat Emi One of the finest attributes of the Agriculture School is the relationship, and co-operative feeling towards the publication of the Fiat Lux. The aim of a university publication is to bring the alumni and student body into closer Contact with the doings of school life. Years that pass by leave some small particles behind that go 'toward makingpthings bigger and better for coming generations. Thus, the Fiat Lux has developed. THE STAFF Editor Joseph B. Laura Associate Editors Charylene Smith Leola. Henderson Business Manager Alfred McConnell Reporters Winifred Buck Eloise Goodwin sic-'iiilrirnrxxux e L22o1 A Il F113 dh U fl f , A Ilfafi lil c""'J' if lr l Qlnuntrg iflifv Glluh OFFICERS Ethel Irene Dye - - . 1 . PfeSid9f1f Alfred McConnell . . . Vice-Presidenl Jessamine Button . . Secrelary and Treasurer Our Country Life Club gives a bit of snap to the Ag School. Our organ- izations are few, but the quality is much better, for they receive a higher degree of individual attention. ' The aims of the club are to develop the student's social faculties, to accustom him to being at ease with other people. We believe that this is part of education. A learned man knows more than his particular subject. He is at ease with his fellows. The Country Life Club strives to aid its members to acquire that balanced, easy self reliance that is characteristic of true man or lady. Every other Tuesday night the club meets. The members take part in discussions of topics of the day, or rural life, play games, dance, or spend the evening in getting acquainted, all of which contributes toward obtaining social self confidence. oymrnixxu m e fzzij "M'hW'i"KXXT"'f-T A 'E E'AiF"4?5X7f"'l'I I' lIA'fll"1AI5'A" " I 325' II 9, II I QI I' ', I II ,, Q Elyria CEz11n1na IIQZI IGI N1 32 QF' imiirrra Chemer Brandt . . . Premdent James Weber . Vice-President Joseph Laura . Secretary Bielvhl Lderton Treasurer 0?423Z1i1r11xxxu1EQ1ifP?f l2221 1 I I x-QV' sr -' ' A V .g UHU33?U2H iij:C W 9 . 4 - ' Elyria CEam1na Founded in 1912 Active Chapters Alpha Beta Gamma . - Delta Epsilon . . - 4 I . , , , . . 1 . . . . FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. George S. Robinson Prof. Carlos C. Camenga FRATRES INCOLLEGIO Duane Anderson '25 Frank Lampman '28 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS James Weber Stephen Clarke Melvin Merton . Kenneth Tice I JUNIORS Alfred McConnell Eric Mighells FRESH MEN William Meyer I loyd Reibert Joseph Laura George Hillman Clifford Roy Dayton Ewell Donald May oggfngrn rum u 1121580 , . . A . At St. Lawrence University At Morrisville, N. Y. At Alfred University . At Delhi, N. Y. At Cobleskill, N. Y. Prof Lloyd Robinsin Lester Quailey '28 Chester Brandt Clair Bennett Ralph Galutia Charles Sage Hugh Wallace vrf T Q52 rf ' Eau Sigma Alpha Jr Q, eb Qlmirvrn E Ethel Irene Dye . . . President Charylene Smith . Vice-Presid'en! Dorris Wambold . . ' Secretary Margaret Kelley . Treasurer OQQYQUKIIIIIIIXXU IEZPPSL l2241 MMM n cl3f5Y1 n ri Q? Qi? 3 o 7 Ethel Bennett Margaret Kelley Olive Clark Beatrice Sills Mary Shaut 4- l Q A 1 ,mt ..-. , T.. TEA Founded in 1922 CHAPERONE Mrs. .Mae Kenyon HGNORARY MEMBERS Agnes K. Clarke SENIORS Dorris Wambold Mildred Day Marjorie Robinson Florence Jones Leola Henderson Charylene Smith Ethel Dye Genevieve Bush Gertrude Van Buskirk omglllzllrxxurw? 12251 okimrmxxuxlcbg- . 52263 O ogmrnxxxu t o I2271 1 fr 4 4 g A 'hh N 4 ,r 5, i Z Q 'f U X12 W 215 I' 'I I I Fw I I E 4 IS I I M ,QS ' ALA I 'S 'fa 2 XWGILLOYA I I I ' ' I II :I 4 I I I 1 ' 21 II I1 P 'I 11 . II' II IIII I I I I I 1 I f - 3 f3ga2:erQ'4z2-g,. 3i:- Q?QiiEi1nrnxxx u 13530 12221 as f 5' n 4,1 I in Ca u in , r! Q-?f15fiQz:i:s5i6F:::z4-212 i2i' ?P '?J W ' D in X s Un .3 fir uP Wu MT, W M' 4 U S41 PEE' 9+ li ,g 125 Q ,B 1x 'n nl n 4, Q., alan tt mfg vff frdn mn' N w my Q. Cn - ' " A ' ",6I,T5f5'1??4?E1 ?22a?i? 2g ,. A.?'. A Q6H1f2f,'gf,1nrmxxLxtE3f- l229I L J . 'Qi P05 Q THE NEW YORK STATE SCHOOL OF CLAY WORKING AND CERAMICS AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY ALFRED, N. Y. Couryes in Cemmie .Engz'1zeeri11g ami Applied Arr Tuifion Free to Resiafevzis of New York State Catalog Upon Application to CHARLES F. BINNS DIRECTOR Qiafltiirncnxxxu r f' I230I --- ,:QYm-Zxfpmlarxw f ' '- x W' l3+1T5l?P3lH,?:27 9 1 l 1 J , 1 .l..-.QT-1 ALFRED COLLEGE A college where thinking and conduct and teaching are not mechanicalg where student democracy is encouragedg where student government, within reasonable limits, is providedg where the honor system worksg where experi- ence in self-direction, self-control, and self-realization is gainedg where personality is exalted g where high scholar- ship is valued only in association with high character. For i71f0I'lllllfi07l regarding training in Liberal Arts Courses Science, Ceralnit Engineering, xlfililierl Arts, dgricllllure, and the Summer Session, address BOOTHE C. DAVIS, President ALFRED NEW YORK 02133111 rmxx u IE? l2311 ltf ?....1.-,..1.. 1 H f 5? i NEW YGRK STATE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY Three Year gilgrieultural Course Home Study Courses in Agriculture One Year Rural Teachers Course A. E. CHAMPLIN DIRECTOR ogiiiirncruacmr V ' 52321 N , 62:7 VN, f, it ' f::':. ,',Q'Q1If i -,,.....::'-if n E, U C 'M """" AMA' ' """"" "" 'i 1 , U5 i , 1 5 lj THE CoLLEGE PAPER A lb 3 F05 4 Q FIAT if LUX w e - "T l IGILLVW A Paper About Tlzemselfves Published Weekly by the Students of Alfred University UNIVERSITY BANK Al.FRED, N EW Yonx Alfred Telephone 81 Telegraph Co. Al.FRIED, N raw Yoax M 32 Local and Long Distance 4212, on Time Deposits Telephone Service w:l'itxx u lzssl l Y l 1 ln ls Q l lf U 29421 . 9 QB WH iw. C52 ,,,..,..,,......,.......1l..-...--Q - .--Ns, . ,, --. ., . ...Cm an VTP'-if F? l 2: i ii l 'l E Q i 'xzif 591215 il? Q! Ni 554 4311? ' Y'f'E?X:-: 'C' 51:1 ",A iL',i.-...IL.4., 1' 5 I P . .6 . . f ff! ,. .f-41. 152:1 3 pi' ' ' 9 51'-Q4bbX3Qc'o'l, v'f', L- , P AUTO-BUS SE R VICE To Horrzell, f1lmona', ffndotrer and Wellstiille Brings you to the center of the town. NO long walks or expens- ive taxies to hire to and from railroad station. 994 Iinrnrll Bu: Corzrzrfis al .llfrrd Slaiion fwifh Bus for If'1'll.willc HORNELL ALLEGANX' TRANSPORTATION CO. Clark's Restaurant Big llleal and Square Deal SHORT ORDERS HOME COOKING MA'I'TIE'S ICE CREAM A. bl. CLARK, Proprietor F. H. E L L I S PHARMACIST l,I1I'fi'PI', illonre, and pl"llff"l'llHHl Fountain Pens .ALFR ED N Ew YOR K For Dance Invitations, Programs, Stationery, Menus, etc. SUN' OFFICE ALFRED : : NEW YYORK A. A. Shaw 8: Son Your Jewelers For Mora Than Sixty Year: ALFRED NEW YORK She--Nlary looks almost spiritual in that gown. He-There doesn't seem to be much Of the material about her. 0gi55f31IIlIIlIXX u tE,?1'fl73'0 ff 'XC X Z-.T ....44:g':ii:?Q ALFR ED z : NEW YORK BUTTON BROS. GARAGE vnwirmv 3 H 1 i-1 5 S 5' 1 I-1 2- Q CD ' r- A S ll Q gs. G ij- ,. Z S 'S O is Qffl b S 2 P1 f'5l'1X' z 2 R D W' SZ" Zi is CD F5454 Y f .' fa b H CU E N- I lil:-fl O fn. 3' q-f R r- -Ig R UQ O T'-3-wg O P- '-2 iff 7 "I IQ 1 ' CD K3 i in l .rg Q , lf:-Ili V7 f 9 " qi5f3'vr2f'?'5ff"Si??-?2"'j""'A!"'i'i 'Q f 31jwAvAvAvAvAvAvAv4,w,h 1,4 QI- 4 g PSM' ij.. vs , Q ug.: 2 --ll1i?f'H1:::: ' - 5 5 P615 'ezlrgm asm 9 we- 6 zfz, Q . 51 KO: Ei Qin" lll3i,"l,jQ 35" '5 igfg g '?.gaie -w:'a'1flrf1- -5 gif o 4' ?"".11rLm f . 1 2 'FflA,,.:lfg jr' E 5 J :?"'5I:5?vEgrgvsmvAv.'fl:' K X- I 5 H42 ,. 4 begs E. is v WynnS3iu94n.iv4vAwszsLs4.v,p.,v,,qg, r: fi E, if 0 ,-,AJQ 'VK7341--'Z' gggjji' 4- -'qlrglffgxr Y ,fi NORAH-Bnws ALFR ig , .Y A Friendly Bookshop Where You Will Find FICTION Day and Night Taxi BIOGRAPHY Service POETRY CHILDRENS BOOKS STORAGE ACCESSORIES TEXTBOOKS I B.s.BAssETT W liiilxzz Iflll ' 1, ALFRED, NEW YORK 14'-I Kuppenheimer Clothes - dag' Walk-Over Shoes, Hi-Lo Hats gtflfk, Spaulding's Sweaters and jerseys ' ' 1, ' N- Arrow Shir d C lor 2 1 All ofher Eixiiigsariharocoliezldmen I IW' Demand A N ,sg W I -UTA k 'A -- e ' u I-Q , lliss Mc-What did you say? Mr. Mac-Nothing. .I.H.HILLS GROCERIES Miss Mc-I know, but I was just STATIONERY wondering how you expressed SCHOOL SUPPLIES it that time. ALFRED NEW YORK 0Q1nrnixxurE3e lzssl 71' 7 ug l '-'alnx 'TQ ff R ff . , ff t fo The Brand fx, A v " cs 9 ' 99 , Wg, Heart s Dellght Qlfihzy, 2 . K,x'5Zif"':"'e H, on our food produets stands f .44 of R. A. ARMSTRONG lf J '1 ' w 5 Ilan-CY Quallfl' SL COMPANY -+- OUR Rr:PUTA'1'1oN IS BACK YOUI' S2ltlSf2lCtlOH OF THIS BRAND Makes Our Success 'P' Groce1'ie.v, Nfealx, I'll'llif.l', Nr. SCOVILLE BROWN . ' JACOX GROCERY 8 CO' ALFRED, N. Y. Alfred Bakery Fancy Baked Goods Confectionery H. E. PIETERS Y DR. W. W: COON , Doc Cupplying his stethoscopej- D671fZ5f You have haul some trouble with Angina Pcctoris, l1Z'lVCll,t you? Hollis-You'rc partly right, Doc, only that ain't her name. Office 56-Y-L Home 9-Flll AI.FRran : Nraw YORK :tim ram' ' ' -Ai H361 Q' . A' 1 f . C 'ff-P.. 4' ' 3, " ll s .I I 3 I I , 1. COLLEGIATE NATURAL I R E S T A U R A N T "Thr Iles! Plate To Eat" G A S , . . I "N , THE Mosu VALUABLE IIGJI COUFTCSYI Pfompmessl FUEL IN THE WORLD A2341 Cleanliness X91 Use Ir! QI, ALFRED : : New YORK D0 Not lVclste It! Keep all burners and mixers clean ALFRED MUTUAL LOAN ASS'N ALFRED, N. Y. Assets, :S363,000 -00941 AN lun.-xl, SAVINGS lNS'l'l'l'U'l'lON and FREE FROM DUST, and acl- justed to give Steady Blue Flames EMPIRE GAS Sc FUEL CO., Ltd. Sticknex'-Show me something cheun in Z1 straw hat. Hattieclell-l-lere is the hat, just look in the mirror. J. M. Melendy 8: Co. Electrical Conlractorx and Dealers APPLIANCES, SUPPLIES AND REPAIRING Alfred - - - New York H. W. NILES General Merchandise HBPHEI' Goods al lieltw' P1'iz'c'.f" ALFRED STATION, NEVV YORK SQWW1 XIII rnxxiri u t55e':P?' IGN-Rfb I2 ' K fx Q7 QQ, L P 332 ' Com llnznn .r l ' THE TAYLOR C, ' LL! S T U D I 0 Hornell Drug Co. HIGH CLASS 12+ Main sz. PHOTOGRAPHS HORNELL, N. Y. PHOTOGRAPHER TO KANAKADEA HORNELL, NEW YORK EMPIRE PRODUCE Co. WHOLESALE FRUIT PRODUCE Co. Distributors of " N U C O A " - HORNELL : : New YORK In Hornell, New York, It's James' Flowers The Larger! Floral Establishmmt in This Larality WHY? Quality-Service-Reliability Star Clothing House HOME OF HART, SCHAFFNER 8: MARX CLOTHES Main Street at Church HORNELL : ' NEW YORK Rosie-How in the world do the boys get that mud off them- selves? Betty'-What do you suppose the scrub team is for? of-AQtJE1nr111xxutE2e l2381 if RESTAURANT SATISFACTION It is really a pleasure to eat in Z1 Modern, Up-to-Date Restaurant where foods are prepared right and promptly served by clean white-aproned waiters. Get To Know This Store Better PLAZA THE RIGHT KIND or HORNELL NEXV YORK C L O T H E S FOR YOUNG MEN Prired Within HORNELL-S Rm.ron LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE Tuttle 81 Rockwell 'N GUS VEIT I flncorporatedj I-IORNELL I I NENV YORK Thos. F. Leahy Dry Goods I YVOlVIEN'S READY-TO-WEAR L fp E GARNIENTS AND MILLINERY 'X ' PG A ' ' Rugs and Curtains ' I J' 52 f lll X '-"""lv I' HORNEIII ' NEW YORK I'-I: --.. ,l , . 121' . . 3. N . - I I , . Nick--Did you ever take chloro- Peck S Hardware form? ' Schubert-Naw, what hour docs n Sfmftlng Goods ir Come? Football and Basketball Accessories Spefial Prifes Io Teams 113 MAIN ST. PHONE 14+ 0EIIItnIxxuIi3iCEb3ff l239I Q -37? -77: xx , - - --F 71- W f ixv'fZ'lIl'.Lj-ZITI .- .,,. A t Xf f R ---- t u EiQ,fA.s!e.f45t-t--- "W--'-'?-' 1 C. F. BABCOCK CO. flncorporntedj HORNELL, NEXV YORK Cotrell 81 Leonard Albany, New York -.g.- Makers of College Gowns-Hoods-Caps Schaul 81 Roosa Co. H. PRESTON WHITE The Sforr' of Qualify AND HIS u ORCHES'I'RA Stem-Bloch Clothes Th B I . D U . - . - I' L " l . 1 ,T Manhattan Shlrts e H In MU H ' Knox Hats -,, 117 Main Street Hornell, N. Y. Phone 1020-NV Hornell, N. Y. "Say It lfith Flowers" f I fl Rl ' LEADINGI-'LORIS1' Flowers by Telegraph Anywhere Honxnm, : : New YORK KOSKIE MUSIC CO. IJIIIHIOJ, Vl.Cfl'0Ill.Y, Radio 5- and Spa,-fjnq Goody Lester-I3on't shoot, Gus. lt is ' -only I. HORNELL NEVV YORK QS911i1nrntxxu1iiic1SP2e I 240 I , Zn. ,M I ' r li! ma 29 Q: ,. Y' T- f qt V 5.1: 12-14. ' ' i KU N High 2 21 0 Peck Motor Sales I-mcoln 107965 Fordsoxt CARS - TRUCKS 'TRACTORB Czlrs-Trurk:-Trarlom 90-98 Broadway Hornell, N. Y. GARDNiER 81 GALLAGHEIQ I'lIl.Yhi0IZ Park Clolhes g .For Young Melz HORNELL NEXV YORK The Wellsville Sanitarium YVELLSVILLE, N. Y. .-I jrrifvalc .vanitrqrium for the :fientijir treatment of rhronif vases. Here: Baths, Massage, Light Electricity, and other PhysiotherapeuticTreatments are given under competent supervision. Teleplmne or fwrite for information in VIRGIL C. KINNEY, NLD. The Best Covers Ilfe Molloy Made 000 IDAVID J. Mo1.1,oY Co. CHICAGO, ILL. u I .ie , Q l B Miss Bleimzm--How can we get upstairs without going thru the parlor? Hazel-Let's have a dumb waiter. Miss Bleimzm--No! NVe have enough of them on the porch every night. 1:-lLlQ MANIACS OLEAN TILE CO. OLEAN, NEVV YORK 1 0 V f- N ,,. L 'mmf ff,,,,,.+ .KW-1 J- 5 - r . S 4 7' Some people think that college fel- lows, like Hens, go to the clogs. +E4.iC31nncmxxur e M Y-'ll Y I Ugg' gg. -Lf . .-...,. . f Xfizgyi 'Z1:liZl'+ Y:LUPj '39 ---.2i,g,Q2?gg,SifQ:llf? U 4 ' Uh U .N.. .M 1 1 ' if If I 4 1 Q Y lv ' l 3 'l 9656 - , ,. . , v, i, to - , .., i ,,, . HN 13,1 if My 1 KORTMEYER CO. ENGRAVE RS - PRINTERS Get our special price on your Complete Annual Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete College Annuals in the United States 52 MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN' Eg 42 . " +V"-r iff 9:65 mf' ,felt ':f 1605 'M G1 5' N- -P4 'Lf---'--vis'-'U ' '-'. f X' J Q I, G j X" 1 XXKXEKQ gif ewmrnxxxu 133530 I2-+21 '.


Suggestions in the Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) collection:

Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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