Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 251
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Text from Pages 1 - 251 of the 1927 volume:
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Four By the roaring, 'roaring banks Of the old Kanakadeaf' THE 1927 ANAKADEA The Annual of Alfred University 1 ISQ 34 132 s A A Z Z u F1 ' cn 5 6 9'C1u.0 VOLUME XXI Issued by the JUNIOR CLASS -ALFRED UNIVERSITY ALFRED, NEW YORK 1926 To JOHN JACOB MERRILL honored alumnus and friend who in word and deed has shown himself to be a staunch and faithful son of Alfred do we dedicate this twentyffirst volume of the KANAKADEA A Contents CAMPUS ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY COMMENCEMENT SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN AGRICULTURE ORGANIZATIONS FRATERNITIES ATHLETICS TRADITIONS AND FEATURES Nine Presidents of the University WILLIAM Couzcnovn KBNYON, A.M. . JONATHAN ALLEN, PI-I.D., D.D., LL.D. . ALPHEUS BURDICK KBNYON, Sc.D., CActingj ARTHUR ELWIN MAIN, A.M., D.D., L.H.D. Booms COLWBLL DAvIs, PI-LD., D.D., LL.D. Ten 1857- 1867- 1892- 1893- 1895- 1867 1892 1893 1895 Foreword r Another marker of distance done do we of the Class of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-seven here place beside the upward way which leads to the goal toward which we strive. When in future years we shall return, on the golden paths of memory, to these undergraduate days, may we here fnd inspiring reminder of all that is worthy in Alma Mater. Eleven Twelve 'I' MARY HOWARD BINNS WILLIAM CALVIN WHITFORD RAYMOND REX AUSTIN In Memoriam . lf' f P gxx. rise--f gp :J W ,gg ' J ' if Af' z ' 1 gy ,X I , fav fy Ffif' ' q W A 'ff 'A X M S. K' 1 ' K' -. ' NR., B351 , , - 'T -f, - tg, .P .. jgiqgj' ' - 3 L. A! .. : I 714, rl N ' Y ME.. ,, . u . g . ' ', fx A . A -M ' . -- -fi . ' ' . ,w gf-Y . , X ,dw ., . ' A, fn' . H x u nn Y . , QU 1 It . QA n QQ- ,x. - . , .. b If ., f A t 1 4 1 3 A . . ,381 4.3 A - V A ' - K- I. , 1 f w.- , -.-Q--. ts . , , ,l . , , .-.1.A.c?p,-.. .I ,Jef .... .., ... K , . .. ...AJ:..l..LL...... . 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I .WL A x l, -.T jk ' IL ,iw W 1 W - L-I rf J-3 X Q' X' 'V' ' 5' fl M I L nl x ' fl '-A 2 fr' X I f 9. 1 W S A f H f' 'fn' HW v Fw W ,L N A ,ff MVA ,Q , ew V. ..- . X H- u N f x . 1 4 '1 l N Q C-.We 3 1 'wh ,'.r 'l Yxxxh' Y 1 I L L 'Q I l X K, M Q 1 xt I 1 X 4 - .wig -' ' xx xv X , Lv X I 'Q D N' 1 lui ,V .lf J x -.W wx I iv il' 3 , x ' r , ai . , , .Xi . Q L, gf I 1 I5 I , 5 KL F Ya. X, NX xi K R 'U L. fh w- 1 f ,N , L 'S 4 l U x 0' Q NN 'E -H 1, -, SK is :W 155: sir: fig: eil? A E IH 4 .a fi? Ffa' A F3 up i ? ' ix A . A Y W 155: ' 35 'V I K I ln.. Here, Science with the spirits as his slaves Brings forth new compounds from their graves Where Romance lingers in the air And Beauty dwells in trees. 'Those Houses of Learning Chalf concealed By the touch of Nature's hanclj Where the growing mind learns how to wield Its talents, for God and man. Where shadows and sunbearns play all day On the emerald carpet of grass and flowersg Where couples roam slowly beside the way, And even the worker thinks naught of the hours Sweet rnem'ries, borne on surnrner's breeze, Steal softly o'er the greeng And fairies, 'neath the fountain, danceg Oft heard but never seen. In erinine robes of splendor wrapt, Stand the sentinel pines, so still That e'en the breath of winter winds Dare not whisper a hint of ill. Beside the banks, where pine boughs bend To many a Frosh a welcome friend. . 4' ,, 3 W VL? K. .4 Q . - fix, . I .h ,'. 1 Q' Ag ' kl 'A ' AVAQ, ' :.. ' My A ' N I V 4b'. ' wh A' 1 4. Q, Ali' ' fi-1 'T xx . e,,,sA ' 1y,.., xx , Q 9' ' 'N , K 1271, r if, x .iff jf 'Y' , If ff' I X! ' r ' , fx' I K . ' 1 ,f-N if X ' ,3 X K NN I A' I . F If .-1 X ' N +. . . , ,g' x , 3' C . gf A ' ff 'f lx ' ' V f 4 A ' ff ' 41 I ' n I if' xf V' 'adv' n K' nfs' ' 'T xv .F , X lx, ' In an Ei, 'A S ,X l : G ?g Q 5 1 f 1, a. 2 . 4 H yu . is 11 n f A - . - 1 ' J ' iq' - ' sf 4 K 4, M J ai,I!.1 u g o .nh ' fr'-51. if m f X 1 sm 1 'I' ' 'Q' I' ' I I I . 5 fc Lb x 'f. at 'E R ,Ar ' 'al S fl xyhQf luv' x I . X en, X.. 4 P ' f ww f ,ff -' E W cl f 4 9' 1 J . cfs . v Q H :I X ' J' ' 5 wi' ' P' sg . J.A fj IJ 'A ' . I I ....,f ' f 'x , 'JT , 9' I 0 L m I F9 P M N A H5 -. if I MHHHRHUBH Organization of the University The Alfred University Corporation consists of the trustees of Alfred University, and the subscribers in the sum of 5100 or more to the permanent funds of Alfred University, who at the annual meeting elect eleven trustees for the term of three years to take the place of the eleven trustees whose terms of office expire at that time. The Board of Trustees consists of tbirtyfthree' members allotted into three equal classes, one class of which goes out of ofHce at each succeeding annual election. The Board of Trustees has charge of the property and manages the affairs of the University, electing the president and the members of the faculty. The President of the University, elected by the Board of Trustees, is the head of all educational depart' ments of the University, exercising such supervision and direction as will promote their efiiciency. He presides at all meetings of the faculties and is the official medium of communication between the faculties and the Board of Trustees, and between the students and the Board of Trustees. All diplomas for degrees, duly conferred, are signed by him. The University faculty consists of the president, the deans, the directors of the State Schools, and the teaching force of all departments, including instructors. The University faculty meets monthly during the school year. y The college faculty consists of the president of the University, the deans of the college, the director of the School of Ceramics, and all members of the teaching force of the College and Ceramic School, including instruc- tors. The college faculty provides, subject to the approval of the trustees, requirements for admission, courses of study, conditions of graduation, the nature of degrees to be conferred, rules and methods for the conduct of educational work, and recommends to the trustees, candidates for degrees, and through the president and the deans it administers discipline. It has authority to prescribe such rules as may be expedient for the proper regulation of student publications, athletics, musical, dramatic, and literary or residence clubs, sororities and fraternities, and all other student activities. BOARD OF TRUSTEES ORRA S. RocERs, President, Plainield, N. J. FRANK L. GREENE, Vice-President, Alfred, N. Y. CURTIS F. RANDOLPH, Treasurer, Alfred, N. Y. D. SHERMAN BURDICR, Secretary, Alfred, N. Y. 'Term expires in June, Ioagrxh HoN. WILLIAMN W. BRowN, A:'M:,' LL.D.. '61, Bradford, Pa. D. SHERMAN BURDICK, PH.B., '82, Alfred, N. Y. ORRA S. RocERs, S.B., '94, Plainfield, N. J. DR. PERBERT L. WHEELER, D.D.S., Sc.D., New York ity Miss FLORENCE W. HATCH, Friendship, N. Y. PRoE. ALPHEus B. KENYON, Sc.D., '74, Alfred, N. Y. B. SHEFFIELD BAssETT, Alfred, N. Y. JoHN A. LAPP, PI-I.B., LL.D., '06, Chicago, Ill. L. CLIFTON BoYcE, PH.B., '88, Alfred, N. Y. MRs. HARRY BRADLEY, Wellsville, N. Y. WILLIAM C. HUBBARD, M.S., Plainfield, N. J. Term expires in June, IQZK7 N' HoN. HoRAcE B. PACRER, LL.D., Wellsboro, Pa. IRA A. PLACE, A.B., LL.D., New York City HON.goI?N J. MERRILL, PH.M., LL.D., '84, Albany, HON. L. W. H. GIBBS, PH.B., '98, Buffalo, N. Y. NATHAN E. LEWIS, M.E., Plainfield, N. J. MRs. SHIRLEY E. BROWN, Hornell, N. Y. HOEART B. AYERS, M.E., Pittsburgh, Pa. HERBERT G. WHIPPLE, A.B., '87, New York City BLIE E. FENNER, Alfred, N. Y. FRANK L. GREENE, A.M., PED.D., Alfred, N. Y C. LooMrs ALLEN, Sc.D., Stamford, Conn. Term expires in June, 1928 PRoE. EDWIN H. LEwIs,PH. D., LL. D.,'8'7, Chicago, Ill JUDSON G. RosEsusH, A.M., '00, Appleton, Wis. MARCUS L. CLAwsoN, PH.B., M.D., '90, Plainfield N. J. SUPT. HENRY M. MAxsoN, A.M., PED.D., Plain field, N. J. HoN. GEORGE L. BABCOCK, Plainfield, N. J. CLARENCE W. SPICBR, Plainfield, N. J. PRES. IEOQTHB C. DAvIs, PI-LD., LL.D., '90, Alfred HON. WILLIAM J. TULLY, LL.D., New York City CURTIS F. RANDOLPH, Alfred, N. Y. WILLIAM R. CLARK, New York City CORLIS8 F. RANDOLPH, A.M., L.H.D., '88, Newark N. J. STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD Executive U FRANK L. GREENE, Chairman D. SHERMAN BURDICR, Secretary Investment ORRA S. RocERs, Chairman x Finance P GRRA S. 1gQ.QBR8,.Chdf17ffW -e Auditor and Attorney HERBERT G. WHIRRLE Twentyftwo 9 a 'ikanakaflea Officers Of Administration BOOTI-IE C. DAVIS . J. NELSON NORWOOD DORA K. DEGEN . WALDO A. TITSWORTH CURTIS F. RANDOLPH CORTEE R. CLAWSON HAROLD W. BEGEL RUSSELL S. FERGUSON MIRIAM M. FERGusON SIMEON F. LESTER . EVA B. MIDDAUGH FRANK L. GOELE . HARRY C. GREENE I . President and University Chaplain . . . . Dean . . Dean of Women . Registrar and Secretary to the Faculty . . . Treasurer . . . Librarian . Curator of Allen Steinheirn Museum . Medical Examiner for Men Medical Examiner for Women . Executive Secretary to the T. M. C. A. Matron, Dormitory for Women Head of Men's Dormitory . Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds HELEN A. TITSWORTI-IP 'L . . Secretary to the President and Assistant Librarian BEATRIOE V. SKAGGS ....... Secretary to the Treasurer MYRA E. RAILING and ELIZA TYLER . . Secretaries to the Dean and Registrar, JOYCE M. BALDWIN ' ' . . . Secretary to the Director of the Ceramic School HAZEL I. STEVENS .- A . . . Secretary tothe Director of tl1eiAgricultuRz'l'School I , COMMITTEES OF THE UNIVERSITY FACULTY Athletics: W. A. TITSWORTH, P. C. SAUNDERS, A. E. CHAMPLIN, H. W. BEGEL I Extension: G. W. CAMPBELL, A. E. CI-IAMPLIN, A. H. RADAscH, PAUL RUSBY Program: J. SEIDLIN, CLARA K. NELSON, H. L. SMITI-I, BEULAH N. ELLIS COMMITTEES OF THE COLLEGE FACULTY Degrees: J. N. NORWOOD, C. F. BINNS, W. A. TITSWORTH Student Life: J. N. NORWOOD, G. W. CAMPBELL, DORA K. DEGEN, J. SEIDLIN, BEULAH N. ELLIS Catalogue: J. SEIDLIN, R. S. FERGUSON, J. N. NORWOOD, A. D. FRASER Absences: J. N. NORWOOD, DORA K. DEGEN, PAUL RUSBY Schedule: W. A. TITSWORTH, R. S. FERGUSON, C. M. POTTER Assembly Addresses: C. F. BINNS, P. C. SAUNDERS Student Loans: J. N. NORWOOD, C. M. POTTER, G. W. CAMPBELL Glee Club: I. A. CONROE, R. W. WINGATE, J. SBIDLIN Dramatics: C. F. BINNS, ADA B. SEIDLIN, I. A. CONROE, MARION L. FOSDICK, WERA C. SCI-IULIER Auditing for Student Organizations: W. A. TITSWORTH, C. M. POTTER 'Twentythree V 'f S Manakaileagl University Faculty Boorr-nz COLWELL DAVIS, LL.D. Q1895D President of the University and Professor of Ethics A IH 1 A.B., Alfred University, '90, A,M., '93g B.D., Yale University, '93g Ph.D., National Normal University, '97g D.D., Alfred University, '01, LL.D., '15g Member College Council, University of New York State, '96 OOg ,Member National Education' l Associationg ,Member National Civic Federationg Yi efPresident National Society for Broader Educatioi'al1,fChairman New ,York State Agricultural Advisory Boardtlidesident Association of Colleges and Universities of New York State. '18f'19g Member'Council of Educationg Delta Sigma Phi. Twentyffour l I Qiianakaheaf 1 my JOHN NELSON Noawoop, A.M., PH.D. C191OJ Dear: and Charles Potter Professor of History and n Political Science Ph.B., Alfred University, '06g A.M., University ofMichigan, '09g Ph.D., Cornell University, '15: Instructor in History and Economics, Olean, N. Y., High School, '06-'07g Graduate Scholar in American History, University of Wisconsin, '07-'O8g Peter White Fellow in American History, University of Michigan, '08-'09: Fellow in Ameri- can History, Cornell University, '09 10g Instructor in American His- tory, Cotnell Summer School, '18g Author The Schism in the Methof dist Episcopal Church, 1844 g Member American Historical Associa- tiong Member American Political Science Associationg Delta Sigma Phi. DoaA KENYON DBGBN, PH.B. 08985 Dean of Women and Professor of Religious Education Ph.B., Alfred University, '98, Boston University School of Religious Education and Social Service, '24f'25g Summer Session of Graduate School, Boston University, '25, Pi Alpha Pi. ARTHUR ELWIN MAIN, A.M., D.D. C1901D Dean of Theological Seminary and Professor of 'Theology B.A.,and M.A., University of Rochesterg B.D., Rochester Theo' logical Seminaryg D.D., Milton Collegeg L.H.D., Salem College, Member the Religious Education Associationg Member the Federal Council of Churches, Member Faith and Order Movementg Mem' ber World Alliance for Promoting International Friendship Through the Churchesg Author Studies in job, Ruth, Gospels and other parts of the Bibleg Delta Kappa Upsilong Phi Beta Kappag Pi Gamma Mu, National Social Science Honor Society. l Ll lnxw' Twerityfjive 'QEHNHRHUBH WALDO A. TITSWORTH, A.M., S.M. H9121 Registrar and Stephen Babcock Professor of Higher Mathematics A.B., Rutgers, '00, A.M., Alfred University, '02g S.M., Uni- versity of Wisconsin, '09g Instructor in Science, Alfred Academy, '00- '07g Assistant in Physics and Graduate Student, University of Wis- consin, '07-'09, Professor of Mathematics and Physical Science, Des Moines College, '09f'12g Professor of Physics, Alfred University, '12f'20g Phi Beta Kappag Delta Kappa Epsilong Supervisor of Corref spondence, Section of Audit and Records, Bureau of War Risk Insurf ance, Summer, '18g Member the American Association of Collegiate Registrars, Member the Mathematical Association of America, Klan Alpine. CHARLES Feaous BxNNs, M.Sc., D.Sc. 09005 Director of the New 'York State School of Clay Working and Ceramics M.Sc., Alfred University, '01, D.Sc., '25g Royal Porcelain Works, Worcester, '72-'97g Examiner of Pottery and Porcelain, City and Guilds of London Institute, '95-'96, Principal of Technical Arts School, Trenton, N. J., '98f'99g Author Story of the Potter 08973, and The Potter's Craft 09103, Ceramic Guild, Delta Sigma Phi. Aacr-ua E. CHAMPLIN, Pi-LB. C1918J Director of the New 'York State School of Agriculture and Instructor in Rural Economics and Rural Sociology Ph.B., Alfred University, '08gSummer Course,Cornell Universityg Summer School, Alfred Universityg Instructor in Science, Haverling High School, Bath. N. Y.g Delta Sigma Phi. Twentyesix A 'ilftanalaarhea Coarnz R. CLAwsoN, A.M. C1908D University Librarian and Professor of Library Economy Ph.B., Alfred University, '92, B. Litt., '92, A.M., 'O8g Professor of Greek, History, and English, Waterford Academy, '92 94g Student Columbia University Summer Session, '02, Professor of Greek and History, Salem College, '94 06g President of Salem College, '06-'O8g Correspondent Student Chicago University, '06 09g Student Harvard Summer School, '09g Charles Potter Professor of History and Political Science, Alfred University, 'O8f'1Og Student Columbia University Summer Session, '12g Member American Library Associzitilong hqlember Cl b. New York State Library Associationg Member Nationa rave u ALEXANDER DAVID FRAZBR, A.M., PHD. H9255 William C. and Ida F. Kenyon Professor of Latin and William B. Maxson Professor of Greek B.A., Dalhousie University, 'IOQ A.M., Johns Hopkins, '19g Ph.D., Harvard College, '24g Lecturer in Classics, Dalhousie Uni' versity, '15-'18g Instructor in Latin, Allegheny College, '2Of'225 Acting Professor of Ancient Languages, Westminster College, '24f'25- Member the Association Guillaume Bude CFrancejg Member British Association for the Advancement ofScience flinglandlg Member Amer' ican Philological Associationg Member American Institute of Archaef ologyg Member American College Art Associationg Member Classical Association ofthe Atlantic States, Fellow of the American Geographf ical Society. CEPHAS GUILLET, B.A., PH.D. C1924D Professor of Modern Languages B.A., Victoriag Ph.D., Clarkg Studied at Harvard University, Columbia, Johns Hopkins, Member Modern Language Association of Americag Member Association of University Professors, Le Cercle Francais. Twentyfseven ILDRA A. HARRIS, A.B. C1925D Instructor in Modern Languages A.B., Alfred University, '25, Summer Session, Middlebury Col' lege, '25, Pi Alpha Pig Eta Mu Alpha. 7 HUHIKHUBH WBRA C. SCHULLB11, A.B., A.M. H9251 Professor of German A.B., Oberlin College, '19, A.M., University of Wisconsin, '21g Studied at University of Helsingfors, Finland, Member Modern Language Associationg Member Goethe Gesellschaft, Member Amer' ican Association of University Women. BEULAH NOWLAND ELLIS, PH.B., A.M. 119230 Professor of English Radcliffe College, '06-'07, Ph.B., University of Chicago, '08, Ed. B., '09, A. M., Columbia University, '14, Graduate Student Columf bia University, '14f'15g Auditor at University ,of California, '21f'22g Student University of Chicago Summer Session, '23324'-'25 5 Instructor in Southern Illinois Normal University, '09 13g Head of Department of English, Illinois Women's College, '15-'18, Instructor in Eastern Illinois State Normal School Summer Sessions, '15f'16f'17, '22, Instruc- tor in St. Cloud Normal School, Summer, '19, Head of Department of English, LaVerne College, '19f'21g Instructor in Eastern Illinois State Teachers' College, Summer, '22, Instructor in Iowa State College '22 23g Sigma Chi Nu. Twentyfeight if 7 anakailea IRWIN ALEXANDER CONROE, A.B. 119231 Assistant Professor of English and Public Speaking A.B., Alfred University, '23, University of Columbia Summer Session, '23, Associate of American Ornithologists Union, Member American Association of Teachers of journalism, Manager Alfred University Press Club, Klan Alpine. -losEPH SEIDLIN, S.M., A.M. 09201 Babcock Professor of Physics and Professor of Mathematics S.B., University of Missouri, '10, A.M., Cornell University, '14, S.M., Columbia University, '15, Instructor in Mathematics and Science, Rhodes School, New York, Clark School, New York, Chair' man, Department of Mathematics, Lincoln School, Brooklyn, New York, Omicron Alpha Tau, Member American Association for the Advancement of Science, Member Mathematical Association of Amer- ica, Member National History of Science Society, Member American Mathematical Society, Wrestling Coach, Alfred University, Klan Alpine. Instructor in Biology and English S.B., Alfred University, '25, Theta Theta Chi. HELEN ISABELLE Erus, S.B. C1925D Twentyfnnine A Eanakailea A CLIFFORD MILLER POTTER, S.B., S.M. H9191 Professor of Industrial Mechanics S.B., Alfred University, '18, S.M., '23g U. S. Army, '18 19g Alfred University Summer Session, '21f'22, Member Eastern Arts Associationg Delta Sigma Phi. EMMET FRITJOF HILDEBRAND, S.B. C1918j Assistant Professor of Industrial Mechanics S.B., Alfred University, '18g U. S. Aeroplane Mechanician, Student Columbia University Summer Session, '20g Instructor in Man' ual Training, Olean High School, '19 2Og Instructor in Manual Train' ing and Mechanical Drawing, Hornell High School, '20 22g Member Eastern Arts Associationg Theta Kappa Nu. RUSSELL SWEBTSER FERGUSON, A.B., M.D. C1921Q Professor of Biology and Geology A.B., University of Maine, '14g M.D., Cornell Medical College, '20g Marine Biological Laboratory, '12-'13g Instructor in Pathology, Cornell Medical College, '20 21g Member American Medical Asso- ciation: Track and Cross Country Coach, Alfred Universityg Kappa Sigmag Phi Alpha Sigmag Kappa Psi Upsilon. 'Thirty ii I Iimlnakafsea HAROLD WILLIAM BEGEL, S.B. 09241 Instructor in Biology S.B., Muhlenburg College, '24, Cornell Summer Session, '24-'25, Kappa Psi Upsilon. PAUL Russv, A.B., A.M. 09251 Professor of Economics Work, Rutgers College, Phi Kappa Tau. GILBERT WHITNEY CAMPBELL, A.M., PH.D. 09245 Professor of Philosophy and Education A.B., A.M., Transylvania College, '08g B.D., Yale Divinity School, '09g A.M., Yale Graduate School, '10g Ph.D., University of Halle, '14, Assistant in Psychology, Yale University, '10 12g Dean Kansas City School of Religious Pedagogy, '17f'19, Student Teachers' College, Columbia University, Summer, '24, Acaciag Alpha Sigma Phig Kappa Psi Upsilon. A.B., Columbia University, '22, A.M., '24g Studied at Mount Union College, Union Theological Seminary, New York School Social Thirtyfone H y , Manakaiieaft iilllifi gg GEORGE STANCLIFF Goomzu., S.B., A.M. 09251 Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Education S.B., A.M., New York University, Graduate Edinboro Pennsyl- vania State Normal School, Studied at Columbia University Teachers' College, Georgetown Universityg Principal of Borough Elementary and High Schools, Pennsylvania, '19f'22g Private Tutor in English and Mathematics, New York City, '234'24g Superintendent of Schools, Nantucket, Massachusetts, '24-'25, Member National Education Asso- ciationg Phi Delta Kappa. RAY WINTHROP WINGATE f1912Q Director of Music, Professor of Vocal Music: Instructor in College and State School of Agriculture Graduate of the New England Conservatory of Music, '1Og Assistant in Voice and Public School Music, Kansas State Normal, '10f'12g Glee Club Director, Member Musical Alliance of the United States, Member New York Music Teachers' Associationg Music Supervisors' National Associationg Pupil of Dudley Buck, Summer, '20g Phi Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Psi Upsilon. ADA BECKER SEIDLIN 119201 Professor of Piartoforte l Graduate of the Malkin Conservatory of Music, '13, Pupil of Godowskyg Instructor in Pianoforte, Malkin Conservatory of Music, '14 17g Soloist and Accompanist, New York Globe Concerts, Volpe Symphony Orchestra. Thirtyftwo 7 emakailea PAUL CANFIELD SAUNDERS, S.M., PI-LD. Q1924j Professor of Chemistry S.B., Alfred University, '14: S.M., University of Pittsburgh, '22, Ph.D., '243 Graduate Student Summer Session, Columbia University, '16, Summer Session, University of Wisconsin, '17g Professor of Chemistry, Coker College, '19 2Og Professor of Chemistry, Milton College, '16-'18g Graduate Student and Instructor, Department of Chemistry, University of Pittsburgh, '20 24g Acting Professor of Chemistry, Howard College, jan.-june, '24g Member American Chem- ical Societyg Alpha Chi Sigma, Chemical Fraternity, Klan Alpine. DONALD WALES MACARDLE, S.B., S.M. Q1925D Professor of Chemistry in the New York State School of Clay Working and Ceramics S.B., Mass. Inst. of Technology, '18, S.M., '25, Graduate Lowell Institute, '22, Instructor and Assistant Professor, Mathematics, Boston University, '22-'25g American Chemical Society, Theta Kappa Nu. ARTHUR Hrrcncocic RADASCH, S.B. 119211 Professor of Ceramic Engineering S.B., Mass. Inst. of Technology, '2Og Instructor in Chemical Engineering, Harvard College, '20f'21g Instructor in Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Northeastern College, '2O 21g Professor of Chemistry in New York State School of Clayworlcing and Ceramics, Alfred University, '21f'25g Instructor in Industrial Chemistry, Mass. Institute of Technology, Summer, '21, Member American Chemical Society, Klan Alpine. Thirtyfthree ,, 4- A W ll i I F MARION L. Fosmcic Q1915j Professor of Modeling and Pottery in the New 'York State School of Clay Working and Ceramics Graduate, School of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, '12g Student in Kuntzgewerbe Schule, Berlin, '13, Pupil of C. Howard Walker, '14-'15g Pupil of Earl Sanborn, '15, Berkshire Summer School of Arts, '18g Alfred Summer School, '19f'20g Dean of Women, Alfred University, '22-'24g Pi Alpha Pi CLARA K. NELSON C192Oj Professor of Drawing and Design in the New 'York State School of Clay Working and Ceramics Graduate, Rhode Island School of Design, '14q Instructor in Mechanical Drawing, Pawtucket Public Schools, '14-'16g Instructor in Free Hand Drawing, Rhode Island School of Design, Saturday Morning Classes, '14-'16, Instructor in Design and Drawing, Arts and Crafts Department, Carnegie Inst. of Technology, '16f'20g Alfred Summer School, '19-'2Og Member Providence Water Color Club, Instructor in Toledo School of Design, '22-'23g Theta Theta Chi. ERWIN A. Hams, S.B. C1926j Professor of Physical Education and Director of Athletics Syracuse University, '23, Assistant Football Coach under Chick Meehan, Fall of '23-'24g Sigma Betag Pi Delta Epsilon, Honorary journalistic Fraternity. xl' Thirtyffour g A 'i analxarllea P FRANK LESTER GOBLE H9251 Instructor in Physical Education Cornell University, Summer Session, '2Of'22g Cortland Summer '23g Assistant Director of Physical Training, Waverly Public Session, Schools, '19-'20, Director of Physical Education, Southampton Public '20-'23g Supervisor of Physical Education, Boonton Public Schools, Schools, '23f'24g Head of Burdick Hall, Alfred University, '24. FREDERICK S. PLACE, A.M. 119105 Work, Biology, University of Chicago, '95, SUSAN M. LANGWORTHY, PH.B. C1912D Librarian and Instructor in English in New 'York State School of Agriculture Ph.B., Alfred University, '04, Simmons College, Summer Session, '12, Instructor in Modern Languages, Salem College, 'O6 08. Professor of Natural Science and Economic Biology in New 'York State School of Agriculture A.M., Alfred University, '95, B.D., '95, A.B., '21, Postgraduate 'Thirtyfive l QRHIIHIKHUBH Wifi GEORGE STEPHEN ROEINSON 119185 Instructor in Poultry Husbandry in New 'York State School New York State School of Agriculture, 'l3g Special Work, Cornell University, '13g Principal of Spencer High School, '14f'15g High School Instructor in Agriculture, '13-'18, Theta Gamma. WILLARD R. CONE, M.S. 119171 State School of Agriculture High School Principalships, '02-'12, of Agriculture GEORGE WALLACE SMITH 09181 Farm Superintendent and Instructor in Farm Practice in New 'York State School of Agriculture Thirtyfsix Professor of Agronomy and Fruit Growing in New 'York S.M., Cornell University, 'ISQ Buffalo State Normal School, '02' P' 4 4 anakailea S LLOYD W. ROBINSON, S.B., A.M. C1919D Instructor in Farm Management, Farm Shop, Machinery, and Rural Engineering in New 'fork State School of Agriculture . S.B., Cornell University, '19, Cornell University, Summer Session, 195 A.M., Alfred University, '25, Theta Gamma. School of Agriculture ETHBL D. BENNETT 09201 Instructor in Rural Education in New 'York State School of Agriculture Chautauqua Summer School, '12f'14g Alfred University, Summer Session, '17, Syracuse University, Summer Session, '19g Teachers' Col- lege, Columbia, '20g T. C. Rural Education, Alfred Academy, '10-'15g T. C. Rural Education, Addison, N. Y., '15-'20g Columbia University, Summer Session, '22g Instructor in Rural Education, Alfred University, Summer Session, '23g Head of Rural Education Department, '24: Tau Sigma Alpha. HARLAND L. SMITH, S.B. C1921j Instructor in Animal Husbandry in New 'York State S.B., Cornell University, '16g Instructor in Agriculture, Ellen ville, '16-'18g Instructor in Agriculture, Dansvillc, '19 21. 'Thirtyfseven A Manakarhea ' AGNES K. CLARKE, S.B. 0921, Instructor in Domestic Science in New 'York State School of Agriculture S.B., Alfred University, '09, University of Pennsylvania, Sum' mer Session, 'l0g Cornell University, Summer Session, 'llg Teachers' College, Columbia University, '12f'13g Instructor in Alfred Academy, '10 11g Columbia University, Summer Session,'22: Tau Sigma Alpha. STUDENT ASSISTANTS Applied Art JULIA A. BRISTOL CAROLYN E. SEAMANs Chemistry RAYMOND E. FRANCIS LEONARD M. HUNTING HAROLD E. ALSWORTH CHARLES R. AMEERG MAxsoN R. CRANDALL English RUTH A. FULLER History KENT L. BURROUGHS Mathematics BEATRICE M. SGHROEDER Philosophy and Education CAROLYN E. SEAMANS Physics W. MARION ORMSBY CARLOS C. CAMENGA C192OJ Instructor in Dairy Industry in New Torlq State School of Agriculture New York State School of Agriculture, '19, Michigan Agricul- tural College, Summer Session, '21, Superintendent of Ice Cream Department, Dairymen's League, Auburn, Summer, '22g Alfred Uni- versity, Summer Session, '24g Theta Gamma. MARY E. BAucocK HARRY ROGERS NORMAN H. STOLTE HERMAN G. WILCOX HAZEL E. LEFEVRE LEONARD M. HUNTING KATHERINE D. DIENERIANN Drafting ALLEN A. NELLIS Thirtyfeight 1 ,xl . . ,X V , - ' X9 51 'f,.,X C I -,f . 6 . .... x 1 V . ,f 4 H- .x ,i 5 1 2.' .7 ,Q XN..x Hi ,1. . l km 1 N ,ff ' 1 4 , N Y N s f N I f' U W tg' P M ' WY -f i 3 1 w x.: f ,W .k 'Ny x 1 H Q, 'I ,gd 'gf - . QE - 1 if I L 'gm . if -y lx fkf , , ,fl , ' ' R ...,, 'I 6 I VE if 'N X HV 1 l Iii, H, I K' as 5 Wg,-rf -----Ag y .f , 5 N. ' 1,. 4' w' , s ' AA J' Q, 'eb' V' '- ' fu'-'IIT' ' P fy ,' :vig fb il -if 7 if Q 4 8 mf ,141 jfy q ' Up . w ',-.?!,1q' L.r'l: ' '93 ff I- ' V, I sw it Ngrffx A , . i V- B l xv' I3 .Q - , kt ,' aw' ref wisiggi-?f.g5gQ2li21' - , , Q ig f ?s,'QfE'gif? ,J B, W , -E. J' Li?2!i -15,45 Pd' If ' '57 i'-'l-li1f- HL. A AE4'4 Xfi7,' 5 44 'uni' ' t't:f'R'f'.:j1t4if,ffJ?' 51 fr 'f'!?f! , Ufrgykqf - A I ,,'. 4 KN lalagf 5fQ,1g5, if f -...-w r 'a:a.:f ' - '- ' .fA-gfffzygu 4 -V' nl kvltxxwx Ol ...Av , I V !- 5 X 'n ? ' Rai.. if ., iff fi -7? h 1 '1 . X ' I N x x 1' gig! -E -' 4. j , . .f'W:iLLgi'vv gigs:-r-1 ?fF7,fF7'f1?kVl 'ggi-.- E fp-' gg- ' . .1 f , ' -b H er' a - , Nwswf-.. I 4 1 I, I - + Zififir 1 ? 1 1 ivrmfvf lm +I 5132252 2 - x'f ' X . Rf ? 'F -' -A - ......... Eflfiifff W1 wwf S 5Q4,v wr Q 1- - 8. Mfr-1 5 I, '4 'F'f'f a A , ' - Q in .x-Wj,..xu...Y' Uv-hkqkvq It l if .1 A f, EMQN 2 ,'.L wP . , '- - --- ff? 'fy ' 1' 1 ' XLTULQI Mq.i4,Ey ,'1z',?-by , .f ' i f 1fR A.' ll Yr ff-'Q f ' -' 41H?1m4..v.. vi 4 2 k . gm . .. , . . , lu R Zi, mi. f L . . S' . ' 3, A ' 4 'ggi , X . w .1m.z:.. is X X X ' -. A'.ff1h1'll T W l A Manakarhea - Eightyfninth Commencement June 6f1O, 1925 SATURDAY, JUNE 6'rH Morning: Thirtyfthird Annual Sermon before Christian Associations by Rev. A. P. Coman-Pastor of Park M. E. Church of Hornell ' At the Church Evening: Annual Concert At Agricultural Hall ' SUNDAY, JUNE 7'rH Evening: Senior Sing at Kenyon Memorial Hall Baccalaureate Sermon-President Boothe Colwell Davis, LL.D. At the Church Theme: The Mutual Approach of the Divine and the Human Text: We love him because he first loved us. I John 4:19 MONDAY, JUNE 81-1-r . Afternoon: Alumni Association, Directors' Meeting Wee Playhouse Play-Robert A. Greene presents his Marionettes in The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife by Anatole France--At the Playhouse in Academy Hal Evening: Footlight Club presents The Sea Woman's Cloak by Amelie Rives-At Fireman's Hall J TUESDAY, JUNE 9'rH Morning: Annual Meeting of Trustees Afternoon: Annual Meeting of the Corporation Class Day Exercises h Reception and Exhibition at Ceramic School Evening: Alumni Dinner 1 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10TH Morning: Commencement Exercises Doctor's Oration-- E Concrematione Coniirmation Charles Fergus Binns, M.S. Afternoon: Alumni Association, Public Session President's Address-Franz H. Rosebush, A.B., '03 Evening: President's Reception at the Carnegie Library RECEPTION COMMITTEE PRESIDENT AND Mas. B. C. DAv1s ME. AND Mas. FRANZ H. ROSBBUSH DE. CHARLES F. BxNNs Miss ELSIE B1NNs DE. AND MES. GEOEGE OIHANLON DE. AND Mas. O. L. WARREN MEMBERS OF THE CLASS or 1925 Forty XA f' r-' ,ff mm-mmm H N5 11 2f5E2l I1k1IQ21fTl3dE I 1 L 15 ' Nu 1 if if Ei 1 Y 5 L 1 4 i 11 1 1 5 F 11 11 1 X i 1 1 1 1 1 A 1 1 S 1 1 I W 1,1 1 1 1 5 ,L 'L J ,i 11 3 ENTRANCE TO THE CERAMIC SCHOOL EW Q! 1 1 EN ' 1 5 I , 'x Ad ,,,,,,,.,,. 774.-.-Y-1----f--M ----1-f 1- - - ! t , ,vm ,,,,,-.-C.W..--- -4 jj fj'LjQI'f-'f. ..-L'-'--T-Mmf------Y--'N-5'- '- -l1',4'j,1'fi'-T.T.IIQLQQII.fl1lLZTLIL. 1ff H..l:.:-1'-11: 'A-'- -:- -'--' HW- A ' 11 f. W M-M55 -g5E,,gf1,. - 1!ZII.Fl,f 1.11211 m1,.1.1,1-.N..,Z?1fW1-:.xm,um.,:mm1-vnu-1215--X-1 ': ' 1 'W ' F ortyfone umr1.1u1-www-mm-nav..--..r.-.m.-.-zm.-.maa.:rv:m.m,2f-LEa--ev:-rg--,!:-:-:,z..- ---- -W -..zz1m--v-:run-wwnw. va'-'11-i.:::m.1:x-.nmsxsmv-, -1-rv Class Day Top-President Swain leads the class to the scene of the exercises Middle-Ruth D. Whitford giving the Mantle Oration Bottom-President Swain formally presenting the class gift I I I 1 I I 1 J I LJ I 1 I I 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I I I ---. - .......,., .. --. --...,.--.-T.., Y W .-L1 Fortyfrwo ' 7' -::.f.,1,-:wr I' I I Ili, im 755 ftif ,VI Hifi? I I I 1 LN! ,4..f.e4 galil Qxii gs: vw' gifs-7 ' 5 I S3 S-ya 9 QI' F3 Q., Qrwfl. 1 ,fix 11 1 1 I ri --sail I1 H 11111 51315 'i : 4 I I QI I 1 I I I 12f lil ll 1 II I II 1 1, I 11 I 'r '1 III li .I1' I1 '1I I I 'I In I 'I II I I I I I N I I I I1 ,II I 1. QI I I1 I1 11 P 'gkinakailea P Processional- March . Commencement Exercises Wednesday Morning, June 10, 1925, at 10:00 o'clock At Chapel Hall CAcademic Procession at 9:45D ' SALLY E. AUSTIN, ELBANOR M. PRENTICB RUTH F. RANDOLPH, Horn A. YoUNc Invocation RT. Rnv. DAVID L. FERRIS, D.D. Vocal Solo- Come Back ..... RICHARD W. STICKNBY Senior Oration-- Should the Public Schools Teach Religion? M. ELLIs DRAKE Vocal Duet-- The Gypsies ....... Alma Mater Song SALLY E. AUSTIN, ELEANOR M. PRr:N'rIcIz Doctor's Oration- E. Concrematione Confirmation CHARLES F. BINNS, M.S. Presidents Annual Address Conferring of Degrees Congratulatory Address E. WARD TILLOTSON, PH.D. President of the American Ceramic Society Benediction . Hevold . M il lev . Brahms . Randolph 1, Forty-three .rf-:2,xmus...-B.-A W n 'N Nfpfs ,F 'L sm., QBEXHHIQHUEHL jyu-U4,iJQPs,s: ACADEMIC PROCESSION 4341, As Faculty, Alumni, Seniors and Undergraduates march to the Old Academy , , AW- ,W www sss, ,,mv,,,ms,ss,s s Q Forty-four uwmnmam-mf-...mums 1.111 ws--ww u 'wen , umQuu.1fmu,e:m..wm ms mwmuw-um-L me-Hex-..---W --L -n.w.:Lx:4::r:r:nurH - --' z-f--R'----' 'Banakailea - Class of nineteen hundred twentyfiive STEPHEN M. SWAIN . CLARICB C. DAVIs . MILDRED R. CHILDS . STONESON GRANT DUANE HENRY ANDERSON GILBERT CARMAN ASCHETTINI ELIZABETH CHRISTINA AVERY CLARA LEWIS BEEEE ESTHER CORNWALL BOWEN HILDA JULIA BOYD ELIZABETH BURDICK GERTRUDE ROMONA BURc:Ess MILDRED RUTH CHILDS ELEANOR ETHEL CRAIG DOANE WELLMAN DAILEY ' CLARICE CORALYN DAVIS MILES ELLIE DRAKE ALVIN ROBERT DUNEAR HELEN ISABBLLE ELLIS GLADY8 MAE FLOWERS ORRAY THUREER FRASER DONALD MARcELLUs GARDNER GEORGE HAROLD GARNHART STONEsoN GRANT ALEoNso FACCHBTTI GUIGLIA ILDRA ALEREDA HARRIS BRETA CORDELIA HAYNES KATHLEEN LUCRETIA HIGGINS SUSAN CAROLINE Hrscox MAYEEL MARION HOLMES BEATRIcE LEANTHA HUNT HAROLD WILLIAM LAAUWB JOHN MAXWELL LAHR FREDERICK JESSE LEVERICH FLORENCE LOUISE LUI-IRs LESLIE FREDERICK MCCONNELL HENRY EDWARD MARLEY DAVID WARNER MILLER ADA RUTH MILLS REMINOTON MORRIS MURPHY MAx MOsEs WILLIAM JAMES NAVIN BEULAH TI-IORN NEWTON HAZEL MARGUERITE NIVER MIzPAH E. OWEN DAVID HAROLD PALEY DONALD JACKSON PINGREY MARJORIE PLAISTED KEITH DYCKNIAN POLAND MARVIN HOWARD POND CARLYLE LAFOROE PRENTICET 'As of the Class of 1924 1'WOrk incomplete DEGREES CONFERRED Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science in Applied Art Bachelor of Science in Applied Art Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science in Applied Art Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science in Applied Art Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science in Applied Art Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Arts - Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Bachelor of Science . . President . VicefPresident . . Secretary . Treasurer Bellona Bath New Hartford Alfred East Otto Allentown Alfred Silver Creek West Clarksville Candor Bradford, Pa. Alfred Cuba Sodus Point Alfred Wyoming Mountain Lakes, N. Wellsvil e Watsontown, Pa. New London. Conn. New York City Wellsville Cuba Wellsville Little Genesee Alfred Chicago Heights, Ill. Paterson, N. J. Fillmore Elmira Green Lawn Angelica Hornell Wellsville Fillmore Elmira Spring Valley Great Barrington, Mass. Hamburg Friendship Gouverneur Spring Valley Alfred Greenwood Sherman Elmira New York City Forty-five 'zkanakahea A DEGREES CONFERRED-Continued VIDA FITz RANDOLPH Bachelor of Science Alfred HAROLD MAxIN RICE Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Elmira ELIZABETH SARAH RICHARDSON Bachelor of Arts Angelica ELIZABETH WITHINGTON ROBIE Bachelor of Arts Cuba HAROLD TITBWORTH ROGERS Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Alfred ELIZABETH GARLAND SMITH Bachelor of Arts Freehold, N. J. ROBERT THURETON SPICER Bachelor of Arts Plainfield, N. RICHARD WHITE STIGRNEY Bachelor of Science Buifa o WINIERED LOLITA STOUT Bachelor of Arts Wellsville FREDERICK MORGAN STRATB Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Wellsville STEPHEN MOKEE SWAIN Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Hornell HELEN WILHELMINA THOMAs Bachelor of Arts Alfred WE WEI Tsou HERMAN TUGRMAN Bachelor of Science in Bachelor of Science in Ceramic Engineering Ceramic Engineering Nanchang. China Paterson, N. J. SARAH LOVINA WARD Bachelor of Arts Almond FREEBORN HAMILTON WHIPPLE Bachelor of Science Yonkers RUTH DARE WHITFORD Bachelor of Science in Applied Art Alfred FRANcIs SMITH WILLIAME Bachelor of Science I Hornell MARY ALMA WISE Bachelor of Science in Applied Art New York City DORA HARRIET YOUNG Bachelor of Arts Fillmore . MASTER DEGREES CONFERRED NEAL Dow MILLE Master of Arts ' Battle Creek, Mich. WINEIELD WELLS FITZ RANDOLPH Master of Science Alfred LLOYD WATSON ROBINSON Master of Arts - Alfred ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OP ALFRED UNIVERSITY BOARD OF DIRECTORS R. GUY COWAN, B.S., '07, President ...... . Cleveland, Ohio DEAN ALEHEUE B. KENYON, Sc.D., '74, VicefPresident . . . . . Alfred WILLIAM C. WHITFORD, D.D., Secretary . . . . . Alfred DEAN J. N. NORWOOD, PH.D.,'06, Treasurer . . . Alfred FRANZ H. ROsEEusH, A.B., '03 . . . . Port Edwards, Wis. PROE. ISAAC M. WRIGHT, PH.D., '04 . . Allentown, Pa. JESSIE MAYNE GIBBS, A.B., '99 . . . , . Buffalo DIRECTOR A. E. CHAMPLIN, PH.B., '08 . . Alfred MARGARET MERRILL WINGATE, PH.B., '15 . Alfred HON. CLARENCE WILLIS . . . . . Bath WILLIAM M. DUNN, B.S., '08 . . LeROY GEORGE A. PLACE, B.S., '10 . Salamanca F. HAMILTON WHIPPLE, B.S., '25 . Yonkers 'Deceased , EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE FRANK L. GREENE, AGNES K. CLARKE and the ollicers ex officio STATISTICAL SECRETARY HELEN A. TITSWORTH EXECUTIVE SECRETARY NORAH W. BINNS Fortyfsix WM -ff , - J-' 2:53 -ff' '+V 1' 1 ' T af! - . - f 't'r Hg, --- Q , il ' QT. A K . F' . ' f , rar . , , , A f if .gl-j ff W ,fig ,I 1 'Q ' x 1 2 IQ- 5 1-'fi' Q -4- x W . A lx. 0 4 .. ,ILA .1 W! f Ju, ,.,,,' .lilrii 214. V Iv V 'I , , ' ,K if 4 -- I Vg?-I tif' an M lr.. .V ' Q ' . .A t , sr V V,,f..h,H. 1, xv, - A W Tiff, , , ,QL 11.11-:,:Q5,L , . j . V I , -' .- :x'.','l. , ' ----- 1' 1-scam , A. :Maj-' ' . .. :vu ' ' 'Q-. AA K 1 if ff 1 . A fi 5 ff ' .I ff 'L 1 ' 1 ,yj v :- ny ,r 1-Y' ,,,. . f 1 -:gf 4. I' fn Y X' ': 5': + 1- 4 if 'Q .4 ,- . 2-5 fl ' r , 4 4 If Y fd' f' W f 1,501 YJ qi' f A 1,1 7 1 gy f A H! fd 1 xxx, I 1 'J' a rr J ' ' ' 9' ., L fy. , j 1' , , I 7 ff J 41 .1 5 Z!! Y 'sp 4, 9 x 45 vi , J 4 A x 1 r I HJ? E fb ,, A x rm .ffl Q, J' 4 4'-'Q Q' , ' . ' ,in flv f 1 If 1' If - ' ' ff' v., ' J- ,,,.f' .f'f4-SNK,-V I fav f -. T r ,, 1 aj' , 'AP ff WH Aff' r' ' f I' Q My M f yf f.,14-,1 ,,,., 'f ' 1 My ' ,wr . ' n 1 AA 4 - 1, X , Ln , 'Q' A f ' W, 1, I? ',?f'5'f , me 1 f . 1 I, J.. 5 4 1 ' ga. ,X . I - A fi. gf' 6 tg i vlf O? g f F' ,A , 4 5 I 'S I v bra' I , 'F ff f 'wb' I 11 ' I f' ' . , r - v ' 10 1 4 Q- V' I A ' 'ed 'aff'- 1 .f 'z F ' ',,-v 'A 1 i' f X F ni A 4' 'N f - 3 r N N . xg rl K'.-vs-V Gy., N 1' 'f- 1 f X ' , P -:JD 1 A r ' I if IQ at J 4 ul L J ,c ,,- ,I 4 , .1 1 fs? L ' 'P' ' 15, f. ' vid ' i - 1 , . ,- x fx A. 1, ff ' ' 1 . Fu ff ' .pl ,va I X fx , - W-, 'mir ' J N N ,f 4 4 . K . . 1, 5 w X K' ' A w 1 Q -sf.-L1:, , .ff -,if .3 - A .- , v -D ...N ...X M x W ,- ,,..-. HkHUEHKU'F' if W F The Class I OFFICERS L HEIKBERT W. WOODWAIKD . . President HELEN E. PINGREY . VicefP'reside11t RUTH A. FULLER . Secretary FREDERICK L. CooTs . Treasurer WOODWARD PINGREY I Wray: -:uvunn.n1usLm:- Ill Foityfeighr ..,.-..5, . ,f '--4 'SSN . V. f- snr! wilwx, W wx T7 L, , mm-.. W mn-N fixgw' .A VY- Q- -W' I-LQ: lwfn .V ' ' ' Y 1. , ,N Q 'Ulf My3.k2,z1 vQ!xz1Q1uf13 g J,,,,Lf of 1926 COLORS Blue and Grey YELL Rip, let's go! Rip, 1et's mix! A. U., '26! FULLER Coors nu...-1,V--..-f-f.,.:4,.f.-M: J h....,..,m-.,f..u.......,...........v...1.f.1.vw.-,., ,.., X ..L an-1... ,Q . , 1,-.-Q -, , 1 na., ...L..J1.,,,- . , . Fortyfnine Manakaflea The Seniors' Backward Glance Four years ago, we of the Class of.1926 came to Alfred as Freshmen. Now, but a few weeks more, and we shall leave as graduates. In the progress from Freshman cap to Senior gown, we have dreamed our dreams, we have fought our battlesg and we have won not a few of the awards of learning. We have lived through an era of change. As we have grown in mind and spirit, so has our Alma Mater progressed in numbers and material equipment. Opening the second quarter of the twentieth century, our hopes look toward the future. Whatever we have done, whatever traditions we have established or maintained, we humbly hope that they may be to the honor of Alfred and to the fostering of that intangible something which we call the Alfred Spirit. 3' anakailea C Seniors Hsnssnr ARNOLD, K 'I' T Biology-Physics Cross Countr? C2,31Q Class Cross Country C21Q Class Footbal C113 Class Track C1,213 Assistant Cheer Leader C3,41. 148 First Street, Mechanicsville. N. Y. M. Erxzasarn Bfiacocx, 0 9 X Applied Art Ceramic Guild C1,2,3,413 English Club C1,213 Class Plays C1,213 Age of Romance C113 As You Like lt C21Q If I Were King C211 Peg o' My Heart C415 Footlight Club C3,41L KANAKADEA Staff C313 Class Tennis C213 Student Assistant in Applied Art C41. Leonardsville, N. Y. PAUL R. B.-xscocxc, A 2 fl? Cemmic Engineering Basketball C1,2,3,413 Varsity Track C1,2,313 Var' sity Football C313 Athletic Council C2,313 Delta Sigma Phi President C41. 13 Center Street, Hornell, N. Y. jovcs M. BALDWIN, GJ 9 X Applied An Y. W. C. A. C1,213 Ceramic Guild C1,2,3,413 Presif dent Ceramic Guild C41Q President Women's Inter' fraternity Council C413 Secretary Theta Theta Chi C2,313 Critic Theta Theta Chi C41. Lakemont, N. Y. LBNA M. BARON: Modem Languages-History Brick C1,2,3,41: Chorus C1,313 Class Baseball C113 Le Cercle Francais C2,3,413 German Club C41. 329 Clay Street, Paterson, N. 1. PAUL I.. BARONB, K 'I' T Biology-Cl-iemist1y Cornell Summer School, '21. Burdick Hall C1,213 Varsity Trainer C313 Biological Club C2,313 Colum- bia Summer School, '23. 329 Clay Street, Paterson, N. J. CABTBLLA L. Buck Mathematics-Education Brick C2,3,413 Class Basketball C2,313 Y. W. C. A. C1.2,3,4l- 207 West 14th Street, Elmira Heights, N. Y. Kam- L. BURROUGHS History and Political Science-Education Dennison College, '11-'123 Syracuse University, '15 16. Teacher in Philippines, '16-'223 Alfred University, '23 26. Alfred, N. Y. CLIFFORD H. BUTTON, Klan Alpine Mathematics-Physics Cross Country C1,2,3,413 Varsit Track C1,2,31L Class Basketball C113 Class Track C113 Varsity A Club C3,413 Interfraternity Council C413 President Klan Alpine C41. Stevens Street, Wellsville, N. Y. ELIZABETH CAMPBELL History-English Brick C1,2,3,41: Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,41. Black Creek, N. Y. Louisa T. CARSON, IT A II History-Modern Languages Brick C1,2,313 Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,41: Treasurer C. W. S. G. O. C31. 16 Highland Avenue, Darien, Conn. ADA M. CARTER, IT A II Biology-Education Class Plays C213 Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,413 English Club C41Q Treasurer Pi Alpha Pi C41. Morrisville, N. Y. WILLIAM N. Cnnvmo, K 'If' T Industrial Mechanics-Physics Cross Countr Squad C113 Columbus Summer School C113 Alflied Summer School C213 Glee Club 3,4 . 94 Sherman Avenue, Paterson, N. J. HRRMAN E. CHAMBERLALN, C9 K N, KID 'lf Q Ceramic Engineering Football C1,2,3.413 Captain Football C413 Basket' ball C1,2,3,413 Varsity A Club C1,2L3,41, Presi' dent C411 Interfraternity Council C2,3,41, Presi- dent C413 Vice-President Student Senate C413 Class Basketball C1,213 Class Track C1,213 President Theta Kappa Nu C413 President Phi Psi Omega C41. Cuba, N. Y. ISABEL E. CLEMENTS, E K N History-Modem Languages Y. W. C. A. C1,213 Brick C1,2,313 Le Cercle Francais C3,41. 54 Wilson Street, Salamanca, N. Y. LEAH l. CoA'rs, E X N - History-Modern Languages University of Buffalo C21. Secretary Women's lnterfraternity Council C413 President Sigma Chi Nu C41. Blasdell, N. Y. -l -I F iftyone A Kanakaileaf NOLIA I. Cons, E X N Biology-Modem Languages Brick C2,31, Secretary C315 Class Basketball C1,215 Class Track C1,215 Class Baseball C1,215 C. W. S. G. O. Council C215 German Club C41. Blasdell, N. Y. WARREN C. COLEMAN. Klan Alpine, H M A Biology-Chemistry Glee Club C115 Student Senate C2,315 Class Pres- ident C215 Interfraternity Council C215 Student Assistant in Biology C315 University of Rochester Medical School C41. 16 Division Street, Ilion, N. Y. A. Lois CONKLIN, l'I A IT Applied Art Class Basketball C1,2,3,415 Athletic Council C415 Class Track C1,215 Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,41. Chester, N. Y. FREDERICK L. Cons, A E CIP Biology-Chemistry Class Football C1,215 Varsity Squad C3 ,415 Varsity A Club C3,415 KANAKADEA Staff C315 Class Plays C1,215 Class Treasurer C415 Student Assistant in Physical Training C41. Arkport, N. Y. MAXSON R. CRANDALL, Klan Alpine Mathematics-Education Y. M. C. A. C1,2,3,41: As You Like It C215 Class Treasurer C315 Glee Club C3,415 Student Assistant in Chemistry C3,41. Alfred, N. Y. PAUL C. DENN1s'roN, K W' T History-Modern Languages Cross Country C115 Class Track C11. Pulteney, N. Y. MYRTLE M. FREELAND History-English Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,415 Brick C3,415 Little Fresh C115 Le Cercle Francais C3,41. Almond, N. Y. RUTH A. FULLER, H A TI, H M A Biology-History Class Baseball C1,215 Student Assistant in Biology C2,315 Student Assistant in English C415 KANA' KADEA Staff C215 Class Secretary C415 Le Cercle llirapngais C415 Honors C1,2,315 Treasurer Pi Alpha i 4 . 48 Pleasant Street, Wellsville, N. Y. HOLLIS F. HaRRrcx, Klan Alpine, C11 'P' Q Physics-Mathematics Class Basketball C1,2,315 Cross Country C1,2,3,41, Captain C3,415 Track C1,2,315 Varsity A Club C2,3,415 Student Senate C315 Athletic Council C41. Gerry, N. Y. Eoin-r L. JONES, E X N Biology-Education Class Basketball C1,215 Class Baseball C215 Brick C1,2,315 Y. W. C. A. C1,2,315 Sigma Chi Nu Business Manager C41. 45 Terrace Avenue, Hempstead, N. Y. Joi-:N R. LANE, K IP' Y' Biology--Physics Class Basketball C215 KANAKADEA Staff C315 Course Completed in Summer School C31. HAzEL E. LEFEVRE, IT A l'I English-Modern Languages Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C1,2,31, Y. W. C. A. Del- egate to Silver Bay C2,315 Choir C3,415 Columbia Summer School C315 Student Assistant in English C3,415 Chaplain Pi Alpha Pi C31, Critic C41. 415 Hamilton Avenue, Paterson, N. J. BRENA M. Loucns Biology-History Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,415 Brick C2,3,41, Brick Pres- ident C415 Le Cercle Francais C415 C. W. S. G. O. Council C41. Great Valley, N. Y. AGNES I. LUNN, H M A Applied Art Y. W. C. A. C1,215 Class Basketball Manager C11, Captain C215 Class Baseball Captain C11, Manager C215 Class Track C115 Ceramic Guild Counselor C21, Secretary C31, Treasurer C41. Wellsville, N. Y. ' CHESTER P. LYoN, A E CID, H M A, dl ll' Q Mathematics-History Track C1,2,31, Captain C415 Basketball Manager C215 Cross Country C115 Basketball Squad C1,2,3,415 Class Tennis C1,215 Athletic Council C315 Presi- dent Student Senate C415 KANAKADEA Staff C315 Varsity A Club C2,3,415 Treasurer C3,415 Delta Sigma Phi Secretary C41. 17 Petrolia Street, Bradford, Pa. SADA F. McDivir'r, E X N Applied Art Ceramic Guild Counselor C315 Sigma Chi Nu Treasurer C31. Bolivar, N. Y. F ifty-two I P' , i7i 5 4 HIIHIKHUBH vllii Inns E Macxsy l'I A I'I H M A History-English Y W C A Cabinet 131 Silver Bay Delegate 131 Student Volunteer Conference Delegate 131 Student Assistant in English 141 Little Valley N Y ANNA L Mus IIAII Mathematics Physics pleted in Summer School 131 Camsteo N Y JOSEPHS Morrm- AE KID Mathematics Physics HELEN E Pmcnav Modern Languages Classical Languages Y W C A 11 2 3 41 Honors 121 Chorus 131 Le Cercle Francais 13 41 Class Vice President 141 Alfred N Y ELEANOP. M Pasnncn l'I A H H M A History English Class Vice President 111 Wee Pla house Play 111 C W S G O Vice President 13 President 141 Women s Interfraternity Council 13 41 Student Senate 141 Student Assistant in Music 12 41 17 Sherman Avenue Lincoln Park Yonkers N Y Y. W. 'C. A. 11,2,315 Honors 1215 Course Com- . ' . I Y - 1 Class Basketball 11,215 Varsity Football 1315 Ce- ramic Society 11,2,31. Craigsville, N. Y. THOMAS C. Moons, Klan Alpine Biology-English Football 11,2,3.415 Varsity A Club 12,3,41: Class President 1215 Dramatics 11,2,3.415 Footli ht Club 13,415 Athletic Council 13.41. President 141. Seaford, Del. WALTER M. Oamssr, 6 K N Mathematics-Physics Class Basketball 11,21, Captain 1215 Mathematics Club 11,215 Honors 1315 Student Assistant in Physics 13,415 Student Assistant in Mathematics 1415 Theta Kappa Nu Treasurer 141. Alfred Station, N. Y. Hsnorn R. Ossonm: History-Physics Cross Country Squad 11,215 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 131, Vice-President 1415 Class Tennis 11,215 Silver Bay Delegate 1315 Wrestling Squad 141. Arkport, N. Y. Erizsssm E. PAUL, 9 9 X Mathematics-Physics Class Plays 1115 Class Vice-President 1215 Y. W. C. A. 11,415 Theta Theta Chi Chaplain 131, Presi- dent 141. . Cuba, N. Y. Esca C. PAYNE, 9 9 X Classical-Modem Languages Class Plays 1115 Y. W. C. A. 11,2,3,41. Fairport, N. Y. C. Fiuznsiucx Pzranson Ceramic Engineering Basketball 11,21, Captain 1215 Class Numerals 1115 Varsity A Club 11,2,3,41: Ceramic Society 11,2.3.41- ' Jamestown, N. Y. Mancansr L. Pm:N'rics, II A II Applied Art Class VicefPresident 111, Class Numerals 1215 Honors 1215 Footlight Club 13,415 Vice-President Ceramic Guild 1415 Dramatics11,2,3.41. 129 West 85th Street, New York City Atasar G. RAPP, Klan Alpine, H M A Biology-Chemistry Cross Country Squad 1115 Class Plays 111, Class Debates 121, Class Treasurer 1215 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 12,315 Honors 11,215 Dance Manager 1315 KANAKADBA Photographer 1315 Student Assistant 1nJEnglish 1315 Cornell University Medical School 4 . Paterson, N. J. Iiuzm: RICHARDSON, 9 9 X, CI? E I' Mathematics-Biology C. W. S. G. O. Secretary 1315 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1315 Theta Theta Chi Treasurer 131, House Man- ager 141. Wellsville. N. Y. W. Hamm' Rocsas, Klan Alpine, H M A Ceramic Engineering Class Debates 11,21, Class Plays 11,215 Fiat Lux Staff 121: Editorfin-Chief KANAKADBA 1315 KANAK- ADBA Staff 1415 Interfraternity Council 1315 Foot- light Club 13,41, President 1415 Student Assistant in Chemistry 1415 Student Senate 1415 Eta Mu Alpha President 141. Alfred, N. Y. Ci-1.-xnr.o'rr1z H. Ross. G G1 X, 111 E I' Applied A1t Class Debates 11,21, Class Plays 1215 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1115 Footlight Club 13.41, Secretary 1315 Athletic Council 1315 Nothing but the Truth 1115 Class President 1315 The Sea Woman's Cloak 1315 Peg o' My Heart 1415 Ceramic Guild Counselor 13.41. Canisteo, N. Y. Fiftyftlrree ikanakailea Doaorl-ix' E. SCHULZE, E X N Modern Languages-Mathematics Class Basketball C1,2,3,4l, Captain C313 Class Track C1,2,3Jg Class Baseball C1,2Jg Class Tennis CD3 Numerals CD: Class Plays CD5 If I Were King CZDQ Junior Prom Committee CSD. 125 Sagamore Road, Tuckahoe. N. Y. C. Esmsn SEAM.-ms, I'I A 1'I, 111 2 I' Applied Art Art Editor KANAK.-was C323 Ceramic Guild Counselor C2,4l9 Phi Sigma Gamma President C4J. East Pembroke, N. Y. HELEN I. S1-umwoon Economics-Classical Languages junior Play Committee C323 Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,4J: Brick C1,2,3,4J. Canisteo, N. Y. ELIZA TYLER, 9 0 X Modern Languages-Classical Languages Y. W. C. A. C1,2Dg Secretary to Summer School Director '25 Q Theta Theta Chi Secretary C4J. Greenwood, N. Y. H. ELAYNB WARDNEP. Applied Art University of Buffalo C1,2Dg Brick C2,3,4Dg Class Tennis CZJQ Ceramic Guild C2,3,4Dg Ceramic Circus 2 . 1110 McKinley Parkway, Lackawanna, N. Y. Pautms E. Wsm History-English Elmira College Clj. Y. W. C. A. C1,2,3,4Dp Brick C2.3.4J- Belfast, N. Y. RAY F. Wxtcox, Klan Alpine Ceramic Engineering Cross Country Squad CID, Class Basketball C1,2Jg Ceramic Society C1,2,3,4D. Falconer, N. Y. Enm-I T. Wmlcsrmnvss., E X N English--Modern Languages Class Tennis C1,2D3 Class Basketball C1,2,3Jg Class Baseball C1,2Jg Class Plays C113 If I Were King C313 Brick C1,2,3,4J. School Street, Westbury, N. Y. Hsassiu' W. Woonwmw, A 2 'IJ Ceramic Engineering Assistant Manager Interscholastic Track C2,3J, Manager C453 Business Manager KANAKADBA CBD: Interfraternity Council C2,3,4J: Class President C41 516 Park Street, Montclair, N. J. Tsoflvimc Wu Ceramic Engineering ?hiSJ State University C1,2J. Ceramic Society 3,4 . Peking, China. Hors A. YouNc, H A TI, H M A, Q2 1' Mathematics-Physics Class Plays C1,2jg Treasurer Y. W. C. A. C3J, Pigesident C-QQ Class Secretary C355 Footlight Club 4 . Greenwood, N. Y. Fiftyefowr I M W X rv ,. -fi 1' 3, -4-E3OLEV'e,,lL,Hgt'5an21kui1vH5,Off 'LLLLL-1 'cj-I POUND COSMAN OFFICERS HELEN E. POUND . . JAMES V. COSMAN . HAROLD F. MCGRAW . G. Ons ROCKEFELLER . RAYMOND C. FULMER . The Class . President VicefPresident . Secretary . Treasurer . Treasurer F ifty-six - Auf :-Y ,-- -f-- -- -- ,Vx -.,x 'Q LVQA. V ,,,. - r 4 Vxxfl -.Ar -,M A ,Jun ECA ef kbs W-, -..Q-W-I' ,. 4 fm mx fxww Qygkiw-Hg A QUT'-ip L- C' -:Q ' W V , E '- 0151927 COLORS Pwrple and White YELL WCQTC aliveg Out to get 'emg A. U., Q27. 1....... .,, MCGRAW ROCKEFBLLER ww' mm W. f.:-.n--.um.-y--.,m,.m-,:.....f,-- ---- W ' 'X ' 'UA' ' -'rv 1,25-ni.-f vlxzmz-,.m,mm.1.fB-. ., P V 1 I ... m1:ua-:mm F1fryfseven fi 'iganakabea ' a M GEC JANE MARGARET BOLAN 8 HIGH ST., SHORTSVILLB, N. Y. Scientific Shortsville High School. Women's Student Government Council QD. Things ufascinate' Jane. One feels a sort of strained eagerness in her that ex' presses itself in nervous gestures and in a desire to do something. Mathematics fascinate Jane-and physics-and engineering. If she teaches' when she gets out of college, it will be just as a hangover, for her desires are of building bridges. But we predict, if we humbly may, that before that time comes, she will have settled down in a home of her own-and her bridges in Spain will have to be built by some one else. fi ll ROBERT ADAMS, JR. MOUNT HOPE, N. J. Scientific K T T Rockaway High School. Glee Club fI,2Jj T. M. C. A. Cabinet f2,3Jj Cross Country C115 Assistant Business Manager KANAKADEA Cgjg lnterfraternity Council C2,3J, Vice-President QD: Kappa Psi Up- .silon Secretary Czl, Vice-President C3J. Quiet and unassuming, Bob has come to 611 a place that would otherwise remain vacant. One can always be sure of his friendliness and his sympathy. His courtesy is genuine and cordial. To Bob one turns instinctively in an emergency for advice and aid-sure of understanding and service heartily given. He fills his various offices with dignity and efficiency. Bob is a conscientious chap, with an unusually good sense of balance, except when the moon rides high, and a young rnan's fancy runs riot. U3 F iftyfeight QV A Manakarflea A JULIA ATHALENE BRISTOL CUBA, N. Y. Ceramic Art Cuba High School. Ceramic Guild C2,3D. So quiet that one hardly realizes that she is on the campus, Athalene goes her way without attempting to assert her- self. This natural reserve makes it hard to know her. Once you find her in Ceramic School, at work on some piece of pottery, you see the real Athalene. You notice at once that she is persistent and painstakf ing, conscientiously trying,-and incif dentally succeeding-to produce the Hnest piece in her power. Becoming better acquainted with her, there is revealed a lovely disposition. Athalene is anxious to be helpful, and yet does not force herself upon anyone. C3 i HAROLD ERNEST ALSWORTH ARCADE, N. Y. Classical Klan Alpine Arcade High School. Associate Editor Fiat Lux f2,3lg Chemistry Student Assistant f2,3Jf Press Club C2,3Jg Honors fxjg Cross Country Czjg Editor KANAKADEA Cgjg Class Play C211 Interfraternity Council C351 Klan Alpine, Editor Pine Knot fzj, Treasurer Alsworth is an exception that proves the rule-he possesses qualities that you don't usually accredit to a person who leisurely ambles late into classes. He has initiative, is thorough, and gets things done-albeit not too quickly. His hair and his humor are perhaps most familiar. The latter is of that dry kind, touched with enough of the slap' stick to make it comprehensible. We have in Alsworth a fellow with rather dehnite ideals of service, and un' ashamed to parade themg a fellow with not too conservative opinions, and not too free about expressing themg a fellow with divers interests, specihc enough for applied concentration. F zftyfnine xii? auf Kanakailea if f ' 3 VIOLA CAROLINE BUHRMASTER 3 BRUCE ST., SCOTIA, N. Y. Ceramic Art 9 9 X Scotia High School. Ceramic Guild fI,2,3Jj T. W. C. A. CID: French Club fzj. In those oldffashioned melodramas- Where the villain still pursued hernh the heroine may be imagined as Viola, except for the fact that Vi has an un' expected kink of humor. Her wit is as shy as the rest of her-it is proffered for your inspection, not forced upon your acceptance. Dependent upon others, yet this very dependency is her chief charm. Quiet, kindfhearted, and unselfish, her outer appearance is a true revelation of the real Viola. CHARLES RHODIMER AMBERG 119 COUNTRY CLUB Daivia, ELMIRA, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering Klan Alpine Elmira Free Academy. Student Senate CID: As You Like lt Q05 Class Debates f1,2jg Klan Alpine Board Treasurer CD: Fraternity Basketball fzj. When you hear a voice like a bass drum and a laugh that sounds a bit uneasy-it's Chuck.'l You would know him also by his loping walk. A generous goodfnatured chap would sum up the first impression. Count on him for an argument on any subject, and you count not in vain. He is a debater of reputation. Chuck is a surprisingly good listener, for all his argumentative qualities. Not in the least enigmatic, Chuck is yet hard to know. A conscientious worker, when he is interested he pitches into affairs with spirit. He is the sort that you can count on for a good time as well as for a round of hard work. -QS.-D Sixty we A ikanakuileag g RUTH DOROTHY BULL LAKE PLAc1D, N. Y. Ceramic Art 9 G X fb Z2 I' Lake Placid High School. Women's Student Government Council C1,3j5 Ceramic Guild Council CJD! Junior Tea Dance Manager C351 Girls' Track Manager C05 Class Basketball Crj. If ever anyone had a winning smile, such a one is Ruth. Her personality fairly bursts from her, yet it does not negate those around her. She is a good sport, ready for anything along almost any line. Her capabilities are great. Overfaggressiveness cannot be attribf uted to Ruth, for while she does not hide her light beneath a bushel, the beam is not cast where it is not Wanted. Her fresh eagerness is a bit harnessed by conventionalities, but not to the extent that it becomes hampered. Ruth is a child of the outfoffdoors. G37 rs SQ? FREDERICK PHILIP BECKWITH ARKPORT, N. Y. Classical Arkport High School. Reporter Fiat Lux C351 Press Club C315 French Club CDI Cross Country S uad C3l: Class Cross Country C211 Class Track Czqbg Burdick Hall Basketball Czj. These shy boys are often surprising. We venture the guess that some of us were not prophets enough to know all of Beckwith at a glance, Suffice it to say that perhaps we will be shown. Fred is one of those nonfspectacular cross country men who are so necessary in turning out a successful team. He is a good rooter. Also he is an enthusiastic dreamer. He is sympathetic, although this is often hidden beneath sarcasm, and he has the courage of his convictions. f'Discretion is his God. Sixtyfone Manakahea ' i C X Q I CLIFFORD HARRY BENTLEY Rus!-IFORD, N. Y. Science 9 K N Rushfmd High Schoolg Houghton College CID Class Basketball 425. ' A reserved chap with a sense of humor is Cliff, He is the sort of fellow that you feel you can count on, though you know him but slightly. Cliff came to us from Houghton as a Sophomore, and has proved a worth- while addition to the Class of 1927. He is loyal, industrious, and has quite a few capabilities up his sleeve. While not the sort to push his way into the foreground, Cliff is likable and dependable. He is interested in anything that comes along. -Qs l as ALTANA MAE CLAIRE ALFRED, N. Y. Ceramic Art 9 9 X Alfred High School. Ceramic Guild Council C23 T. W. C. A. Czjg Class Basketball 1111 'Theta Theta Chi Corresponding Secretary C31 Every once in a great, great while, you meet a person who is always busy doing the things that the rest of us shirk. Such a one is Tana -nor is she acquiring a martyr complex. She sees nothing un' usual about being willing to do, and doing, the dirty work. Tana is nothing if not practical. She wants what she Wants when she wants it, and goes after it till she gets it. But one little impractical trick she has- collecting cooking recipes which she will never be able to use. Like time and tide, Tana waits for no man, woman, or child. 1 LL. ,, Sixtyetwo 'lf --V Q nakaheall ,F EVELYN SHERWOOD CLARKE ANDOVER, N. Y. Classical Alfred High School. French Club f2,3Df German Club Evelyn's allfconsuming ambition is to go abroad and study. To this end she has a 'perfect passion for foreign lan' guages. She fairly eats up whatever information in this line comes her way. She is a loyal member of the various language clubs. A sincere and earnest worker, Evelyn shows dandy spirit in class and college activities. She is one of the most enthuf siastic rooters on our side lines. Given to dayfdreaming, Evelyn is yet dependable. C3 4 .. Sis J 1 K ll E ROBERT ESTERLY BOYCE CHESTER, WEST VA. Ceramic Engineering Kiski Prep School: Moiinr Union College CID. Editor-infChief Fiat Lux Ol. Bob only joined us last year, yet his clear'cut ideas and his fearlessness of speech have given him a prominent place on the campus. Clever in his conversaf tion and always a good sport, Bob is good company. Intensely interested in ceramics, and feeling that this held holds the best opportunity for his abilities, Bob is going into that industry with great zeal. However, he likes to delve into com' munity and political affairs and Cwho knows?D he may yet be a political journalist. -I Y... -- -- Y -. Y T- ii Sixtyftliree f-' l l - Sci: ' JEANNE AUGUSTA CLARKE 133 FORREST AVE., YONKERS, N. Y. Ceramic Art 9 9 X CIP 22 1' 'Yonlgrs High School. Ceramic Guild f1,2,3J,' T. W. . A. fI,2J, Cabinet fr,2Jg Women's Student Government Council C111 Class Executive Council frbg Art Editor KANAKADEAQ Class Basketball CID. Jeanne can talk about the most trivial thing and make it seem as fascinating as a fairy tale. There is a bit of the rogue in Jeanne, ready to go off on a tangent. She certainly is capable of enjoying herself. Her abilities are not limited to this field. She is an earnest worker, is talented and has good taste. You can rely on her to put through whatever she sets out to do, and she will do it well. All that you may expect from a mix- ture of Irish and French, you will End in Jeanne. .1 f iw? 2.1 .145 f 'J l t. ,f lr- 1 i LYLE DIXSON BURDICK LITTLE Gemasta, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering A 2 fll Bolivar High School. Ceramic Society fI,2Jj glass Plays frjg Class Basketball CID: Class 'Tennis 1 . Lyle is quite ready to let things take their natural course, and to do as little as possible to provide comfort. We see little of him on the campus-his time is always comfortably filled with doing nothing in particular. When We first came on this campus, Lyle had a squirt of ambition. But, man is a creature of habit, and he was soon back in his customary rut. , 62,51 Klllln.-,vu , LOAJLZJ-. , Sixtyffour .,- i 'gf ,H - ,,.1,,Xf:1 A .flf -, Cir- -,Mc M.- ,-L -if, A, s., oi' 'iff--A A ag J ll gl 3l5v1-11WMi23P3Hl?-,iQ,,,,,-,,,? -mi Xb. N c.. .W-H, ,A,,. W, Y ,-.. . . ......t.n. ,,., ,..,....----V DANIEL CARUSO MAPLE AVE., ROCKAWAY, N. J. Scientific K NI' T Rockaway High School. T. M. C. A. Secretary C35g Wrestling cI,25, Captain C351 Class Debates 41,251 Class Cross Country Q15: Class Baseball C155 Kappa Psi Upsilon Treasurer C255 Fraternity Basket' ball C1,25. Dan the Oratorn- Dan the Bar' ber. These are not titles of an Alger book, they are appellations of the worthy Daniel. Though these two pursuits have won him fame, they are by no means entirely descriptive of his capabilities. On the wrestling mat, also, he has made a name for himself. Known as a chap who endeavors to think things through, Dan's opinion is a respected one. A selffmade man is Daniel-and a good job. Q3 ' - A 'rl-QD ELIHU EVANS CARR 213 W. LIBERTY ST., PUNXSUTAWNEY, PA. Scientific 9 K N Punxsutawney High School. Glee Club f1,2,35g Class Football Q25: lnterfraternity Council f2,35, Secretary 135. Elihu is alert. Whatever comes, armed with a keen sense of, and an equally keen, curiosity, he is ready for itg he welcomes experiences. Carr comes and goes by jerks. He is fond of song, dance, and good fellowship. It is hard to be dull when he is around. He loves a good time for its own sake, but there is, withal, a sympathetic seriousness behind his sly twinkle. One feels that here is a true man with no deceit in him. Elihu assures one of wholefhearted friendliness and loyalty. He sees the good side of things and lets it go at that. 1' - Mumm- Sixtyfjive CNSC , vm , rv - v 4 1, sk H lu U I l RICHARD SHAW CLAIRE NILE, N. Y. Classical A 2 CIP H M A cas--W-W - GERTRUDE LOUISE COTTRELL TBMPE, ARIZONA Ceramic Art 9 9 X Tempe Union High School. Ceramic Guild f!,2,3Dj Choir 12,355 Chorus C155 Athletic Council Secretary C335 Class Basketball cl,2D, Captain Czll Louise is one of our claims to notoriety --the lady from Arizona who never saw snow until she landed in our chilly midst. But she is not daunted. Her motto is not to miss a thing. Louise lives up to it to a detailed degree. You will not find much doing on this campus without her presence as a spec' tator at least. But to think of her as a mere spectator, would not be inclusive. She does a lot and doesn't talk about it. Athletics are her main extrafcurricular interests. Louise is a good sportsman and a good sport. Friendship High School. Managing Editor Fiat Lux f3li Glee Club f2,3li T. M. C. A. fX,2,, Cabinet C255 Honors 11,215 Assistant Basketball Manager C325 Class Basketball CI,2,j Delta Sigma Phi Corresponding Secretary Czl. Study during the week, and tear up the town during weekfendsf' We don't see much of Dick in this latter capacity, since he takes himself hence after Friday classes. However, his reputation as a heartbreaker comes to us from a distance. So far as his week-day occupation goes, he has been equally successful in that. Honors are as nothing in his young life. Give him a chance to L'kid, and he'll get your goatng give him a billiard cue, and he's happyg give him a girl, and- well, he has a reputation to keep up. -----------css: Sixty-six 7--L.. JVM Banakaileal -tg- CHARLOTTEJ1 FRANCES DEGEN h Dusi-Ioan, PA. Scientific 9 9 X Dushore High School. T.W.C. A. 0,255 German Club C355 Class Executive Council C275 Class Basketball C05 Class 'Tennis QU: Brick Prom Finance Chairman QD. To say Charlotte and not to say Betty in the same breath seems almost a sacrilege. We shall have to break the rules of Alfred etiquette to write of Charlotte alone. First and foremost, Charlotte is a loyal friendg true to the ideals of friend' ship. There is in her more of the imp than you would expect from the niece of the Dean of Women. Charlotte is generous, goodfnatured, and altogether likable. Ci-33 - Af C 1 SZ NORMAN AUSTIN CLARK CANISTEO, N. Y. Scientifc Klan Alpine Canisteo High School. Although Norm took time off to go out West a few years a o, he could not withstand the spell of Al-lfred, and is back with us. His Ford, as well as automof biles in general, is one of his passions. Another is coffee, which he consumes in enormous quantities. Studying seems to be the one thing that Norm will not tackle. He is always ready' for a game of cards, or a dance, or a hunting trip-but textbooks have no lure for him. He is a man of whom one might say that he has yet to find himself. Mean' while, he is ridden by his hobbies. Sixtyfseven afiniihufngi,iiiiifi EDWARD CRAIG COATS QQ aw- KATHERINE DAHN DIENEMANN 552 WBsT 141sT ST., NEW YORK CITY Classical H A H fb 2 I' Wadleigh High School. T. W. C. A. Cl,2,31, VicefP1esident C31j Footlight Club C311 Honors C115 Class Debates C1,215 Class Plays CI,21j Chairman ofSopl1fSenior Party C21f Assistant Editor KANA' KADEA C315 Class Basketball CI,21j Class Tennis C11. Kathern is exuberant with vitality. She fairly overflows with life and love of living. A strong, virile thinker, Kathern deeply interests herself in most of the outstanding problems of the day. She plunges with vim into whatever task may fall to her lot. Her success is bounded only by loss through irrelevant occur' rences, for whatever may come up inter' ests her. Quick and keen is her sense of humor. In spite of her rush from classes to activities, she manages to ind time to do many of the things that she likes to do. It is an inspiration to know her. Rivizasina DRIVE, WELLSVILLE, N. Y. Scientific Klan Alpine Wellsville High School. College Five C115 Cross Country Squad C115 'Track Assistant Manager C21, Manager CSD: Cross Country Manager C315 Class President C215 Class Contests C1,215 lnterfraternity Council C215 Klan Alpine House Manager C21, Vice-President C31. Ed is the sort of fellow with whom we all like to be associated. He is always sincere. He is dependable in all that he does, and hisactivities cover many fields. Ed is a musiciang is interested in athleticsg in his classg and in his fraternity. He does things in a quiet, unassuming way which makes him all the more likable. While Ed tries to make us believe that the ladies mean nothing to him, his pen and his talk, plus the company that he keeps, betray him. If plans mature, Coats is going to be a prosperous doctor and own a big limou- sine-and have a grand old time! - - JE q,2',f,,',,, 1 .Cw5- Vi . Sixtyfeight if--T - -vi i l - ffl' -r-- '- - I R I is 1 xi i'F: 5D---w-mfwmnnfa. W-MQ, Lgkunaitaili.a5mgiLm,M,4,,.1,i4i-ga-ff:-iq? I 'E f 1 2 fl I S DOROTHY PORTER GIBSON ANGELICA, N. Y. Classical II A II Wilsonian High School. Wornerfs Student Government 135, Treasurer 13lJ T. W. C. A. 11,2,3Dj Class Basketball 11,271 Class Baseball 1r,2Di glass 'Track 11,215 Womerfs Inrerfraternity Council 3 . Though Dotty takes things rather hard, she is too full of fun to be called a pessimist. Outwardly she tries to be the same,day after day, but those who know her realize that she is not always over' cheerful within, Her saving grace is her sense of humor. just a bit too selffconscious to be a real leader, Dotty has nevertheless been able to accomplish much. Because she is willing to work and adds her ideas to the work that she is given to do, it emerges as a job well done. Qlgt'-1 ...W ....i.,,-,.i,,,YY,,,,,,, W WY A 1 YW , WW,-.4--.A u-nc -rim.:-1-me-.U.-in-1.-.... ,. .......- -,........ 7, Y V ,,,,,,,,,,,.:Y Zgzrugwhm WW 7'-W - --...-.-1:--l-.....u 7- ---- 'rx -..... C W V . ,,,Y M. JAMES VINCENT COSMAN 82 NEWARK Ave., PATERSON, N. J. Ceramic Engineering Klan Alpine Paterson High School: Ursinus College 10. Footlight Club cflli Ceramic Society 1I,2Dj French Club 1355 Football Squad 1355 Wrestling Manager 132 Class Vice'President 13jg Class Football 122 Chairman Hallowe'en Activities 135: FRATERNITY Basketball 12,3D. A man who acts on the spur of the moment is Jim. The originator of many ideas, these lead him to excited action, often before they have been given due consideration. His pride makes him touchy, and unreasonableness is not surf prising when this pride is hurt. Jim is always ready to serve in any of the various ways that he can. Like others with good ideas, he enjoys seeing his own carried out. They often are. Imaginative, industrious, contributive -these are synonyms for Jim. ll J 1, 4 I! Y, I' il r I F: El 3 fl nl I il ll 4 l r ii ll ..l.Q ln--- , , ,.,,,r,, Y, ,,,, ,,,, , ,,,- ,M,. ,, ,,,,,, . .... ,.---...,. -.... .,,. -,. ,,,.,, , N, vu-nw'-1,---ew L iizzgmammxiemwuunm. 2, .,.s . .,..s. I. Sixty-nine Banetlaailea ll 2 u GE - - ALMA STADARIA HAYNES 154 TERRY ST., HORNELL, N. Y. Scientific Hornell High School. Brick Secretary Cgj. The Junior Alma and the Freshman Alma would pass each other on the street so considerable has been the change. Alma has acquired a' poise and a self- confidence which she entirely lacked when she first came. She is devoted to her home and has not grown away from IC. Hers is the kind of good nature that bus' tles around to make people comfortable. Alma is affectionate and loyalg is talkaf tive, but can keep a secret. Her occasional gushiness is natural and not affected. Being an intellectual peer has not seemed to harm Alma's disposition any. CHARLES RICHARD FENNER ALFRED, N. Y. Scientific Alfred High School. Class Basketball fI,2,3Jj Class Football CID: Class Baseball KID. Courteous and gentlemanly, Dick is a retiring chap. He does not project him- self. His powers are kept in reserve for jobs that are given him to do. However, no one as fond of sport as he, can be entirely a recluse, so we find Dick with his particular crowd, a conf genial fellow. A true and loyal friend, they say of him. While he goes about a thin very slowly, he never hesitates nor falters- and when he has linished, the work is well done. A is 'Q Seventy N fl I Mlav . if tfaf,fc...,.fcQzf:i,fafrgti NX .H .2 '5zs.f'j.' +.C,.,--...,f+1a iii-' , . if , . Q -- QW-Wg all jtf2..2w.t?i.i2.t2ifll3t1. - fgW,i,,,.g.s5-rf: 0+ RUTH ADELINE HEWITT FRIENDSHIP, N. Y. Classical Z X N Friendship High School. Women's Student Government Council C2,3,, Secretary C351 Y. W. C. A. CI,25j Class Contests CI,25, Numerals CU: Women's lnterfraternity Council C3li Sigma Chi Nu Secretary C35. With an almost impenetrable reserve, Ruth goes the round of campus activities and then retires within herself. What' ever impressions we have of her come only from the daily givefandftake of the classroom and the athletic field. Ruth is not splurgy. Quiet and persistent, she goes about her tasks. That she succeeds is evident from the results. We do feel, however, that all her abilif ties have not as yet been fully realized and used. if,..-.....-.....-...-.....-.................... . 1 as 4 l l r l 5,1 X df.- v-s l JJ 4, if I' ls LP' l I li I 1 l . I I i l l li ,. in Q ,Q X, RAYMOND COOPER FULMER 672 GARDEN Ave., OLEAN, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering 9 K N fll YI' Q Olean High School. Glee Club C2,3Dj Varsity Football C1,2,35, Captain'Elect C355 Track C151 Class Football C1,25p Class Baseball C1517-held Kappa Na Oracle C355 lnterfratemity Basketball C2,35. Ray is the epitome of the slapstick. He alone can get away with the weird contortions of which he is an acknowlf edged master. The dullest crowd must succumb to laughter when he begins to do his stuff. Efficiency, perseverance, and consciff entiousness are coupled with this talent. Ray is not boastful. Although a big factor in Alfred athletics, he does not make himself conspicuous. He has real grit, and will sacrihce to the utmost. These qualities cannot entirely over' balance his erratic actions, and we know Ray chiefly as a cutfup. . ,..,n,........ .av-.w:.a.w,m:s.u..s.1f.xa.w ..-fn.a,:m,f. 5 .,.,c.. 1 ig. .. . .-.M . .. wi- 1 ' - - - Seventy-one ,,.,--wr. ., - 'y X' 72- . a.--..,,...,,. ir: it , ,- ,LZZULTQL A 'L fi 62 .- -SRX ' A K . . .s . f. --- ..f .f r, W-----M 4 ,..,t-at 4. A, -. t sg. -w ca 4 , . cgi:-'. TM .... .... ,aa . , , . rg J x w,,,,,-,,- .,.,..w,,.-.,..,,. MARY BLANCHE HUNTER WARsAw, N. Y. Scientific II A Il Warsaw Hi h School Mouiri U i ht Com 8 - g' pN f mittee C115 Brick Prom Decorations Chairllnan 133. Here, there, everywhere, and a joke for every occasion-that's Mary. We have never known her to be at a loss for something to say. Erratic, never pinned down to any one thing, Mary has more ideas in a minute than most of us have in years. Mary is content, for the most part, to supply the idea and the enthusiasm. She is no stickler for detailed application. Her suggestions come readily for any project. No idea of hers will be hack' neyed or stale. Originality is the keynote of her character. s .1 f A . WALTER L. M. GIBBS 15 DEPBW AVE., BUFFALO, N. Y. Classical Klan Alpine Lafayette High School. Varsity A Club f1,2' Sli Varsity 'Track c!,2,3Dj Football Squad C1,2Dg Athletic Council 131: Class Treasurer Q05 KANA' Finer. Photographer C3JjCll1SS 'Tennis CrQgNwmerals I . Walt would give you the shirt off his back, weft thou in the cauld, cauld blast. An indolent, carefree, over- grown boy, he is not without skill- very noticeable skill-along certain lines. Sprinting along a cinder track or roam' ing the countryside with a camera in hand, he is in his element. There is nothing stereotyped about Waltg he is open to suggestion. He makes good company. A coiner of words, his vocabulary never grows stale. Eager for life, he has gone in search of it even to the other side of the Great Pond. Walt is an altogether good guy. la'ig,x,j , if if M- , T J f i J 4 .....--. .. ..ll ,,-.-. ....... , ,,,., . ..,.. -,.a-..i.,- .... - .... ,-.- .....,. .. .a.a. ....---.,r,, .... .. ,.,,. H- .,,..,-,,.,.4,-.--...Y,., Severityftwo --, ..., . .. .Y .- ,...-, ,.--..--........- Txf. . . .1-1 . .- .. ,1....,, ... .a:.c...ac.s. ,. fi ,a 1 5. ,Q ,--, fn. .V fr,-Mm-mwffi rg. . .5 , .---M H-1 - f - -- umm-.n.m..sf-...f..1.-.s1se.:..sm..s ....-......., r. , V , Y N L -....... , ,, ,X s . i1ii31t7:1,,,,'ixJNN--Q,,,. ..--,. Ll' C' M' JESSE GOLDBERG SPRING VALLEY, N. Y. Sciemijic Spring Valley High School. Chess Club 11.25. So far as Alfred has advanced in the way of chess, Jesse has advanced with it. He has all the overhead qualities necesf sary to make a good player. Of a phil' osophic turn of mind, given to pondering the whys and wherefores, Jesse can con- centrate on the problem at hand. Possessing an active imagination, jesse is a dreamer. An idealist, with faith in his fellow man, he sometimes falls, as many sensitive people do, into cynicism. .f'A ' Y X131 IW if Ll 'il' i . 4 ,Xu -M-v '- ,va .f P? '11 A -bv Ilmrqimmlmhglsi ?'V ' 4 1 ll D H' is 61 ,.-- '.,..........-..7 .-- - . ...............--......... ... ...-...........3,gg:, FRANK LESTER GOBLE WAVERLY, N. Y. Scientific Waverly High School. Burdick Hall Head 1315 Assistant Football Coach f2.3li Instructor in Physical Education c2,3D. Goble gives one an impression of sol' idarity and refinement. Extremely quiet when activity is not necessary, on occaf sion he can flare up suddenly, and demonstrate power. He is the acme of courtesy. In his position as athletic instructor, he has been unable to take part in purely student activities. As a trainer and coach, however, Frank has proven him' self. His success in making Burdick Hall a more livable place is one of the examples of his efficiency. He is systematic, thoroughgoing, ref sourceful, and wise with the knowledge of experience. F l l i l I l 'i il ,i il 'l 5 l ix 1, . . WY..-.Y cw... ,,.,,,.. -H ,,1 ww. .- - .L .v Seventyfthree qfw A if ,Wm ,,W S 1g i:',, .., -a - , GRACE EDIBELL HUTGHINSON LONG BEACH, CAL. Ceramic Art 9 9 X Paterson High School. Ceramic Guild fI,2,3D, Council fzjg T. W. C. A. CI,2Jj Women's Student glgzvernment Council OJ: Class Party Committee Grace, when she came to Alfred, was just a sweet kid, Her two years here, while they have not robbed her of many charming features, have gained for her a certain poise. Grace is enthusiastic, generous, and impulsive. Her laugh is always ready, as is her sympathy. She is loyal. She is willing to join in any kind of good time. Glad to be alive, glad to be of serviceg we have in Grace one who just loves to do things. ELI GOLDMAN SPRING VALLEY, N. Y. Scientijc Spring Valley High School. Perhaps Goldman primarily would be a student if Alfred were not co-ed. As it is, his time is too much absorbed by the ladies to permit his buckling down to academic work. The Spring Valley gold rush to Alfred may perhaps, be attribf uted to his long-drawn tales of advenf ture and romance to be gotten here. Eli has high ambitions of being a dentist-with a long string of degrees after his name. Wine, women and song, with a tinge of college life, is sublime -to quote Goldman directly. Seventyffour A ss Q4 -'-tvs' f3'L...... ........... pq Qaanalzangria NT KATHRYN BIRDENA KELLER Snmctanousn, PA. Classical 9 9 X Shinglehouse High School. Women's Student Government Council C331 Footlight Club f3ll Class Plays CID. For a clue as to the outward appear' ance of this little miss, you must look to her middle name, Birdena. She is dainty and petite-suggestive of a minuet. She believes in being joyous even though everything may go wrong, and we have never seen her other than living up to that belief. Kathryn is out for information. She is greedy for new ideas. Those things interest her most from which she can gain knowledge. Since, according to Kathryn, it is possible to learn to like all things, she gives of herself to the probable success of any venture. A capacity for joy plus a suggestion of roguishness give Kathryn a kinship with Peter Pan. Q3-.., ... , -........ M Q. A all 1 ,- i 5? il I-4' is JOHN LAWRENCE GRADY . NEWPANE, N. Y. Scientijic A X CID Newfane High School. Varsity A Club CI,2,3lj Football C1,2,3J. Modesty with Jack is so essential that we are wary about mentioning his abilities, for fear of offending it. Perhaps it is not necessary even to tell of his football prowess, for he is one of the best men that we have. This being an established fact, not even jack's retif cence can conceal it. The spirit and pep that 'flackn shows on the athletic held he carries into all lines of endeavor. No problem is too big for him to tackle, though success may not always follow. Capable of adapting himself to any situation or atmosphere, Jack can Ht himself in with any crowd and particif pate in any activity. I I Q wi in il 1, r A w l 1 lil I 5 at Serentyffve E 1 I ,I III II I II l I Ii II II , I I I I I I I I II I! I I I I II I: II II I I I. I II I IfI EII II 'I I I II. CNN RUTH MAY KRUG 167 Woonwoa-rn Ava., Yomcaas, N. Y. Classical Tonlqers High School. French Club C2,3Ig German Club f2,3I, President QD: Choir f1,2,3J. A sweet girl graduate is Ruth, made for frills and furbelows. Lacking these, she seeks modernity but does not wholly attain it. Talkative, studious, she is as conscientious in her play as in her work. She came to college for an education, and she believes that the academic interests should overbalance all others. Never' theless, she manages to get a good time out of college. Ruth is plucky. In her dollfplaying stage, Ruth used to play at being a teacherg in her B.A. stage, she will become afullffledged one. Q? Il II ilj I. .I I 5,-JI .i' I I IQ Lin I I I . 53 X9 fl. ,A 1,,x A CHARLES GREEN GRANTIER 16 PEARL ST., HORNELL, N. Y. Scientijic Hornell High School: Lafayette College 0,21 Football l3lJ Wrestling 135. Although Grantier has not been with us long, we venture the guess that he is not a modest violet shyly peeping forth from the leaves of his virtues, he is more of the sunflower type. On the football field and on the wrestling mat this young, statuesque hefman has made a name for himself. Neither has Charlie been absent from the social functions. He is quite sure of himself. A loud, lusty and consistent talker, a doer in athletics, a typical Collegian- here we have Grantier. 3419 Ig,.-.cC--.,, ..... C.-,c-..-... .4-...-. .-.-,.C. ..... Ca., ..., -..CWC ..,... C.. . . w-,,,,w.,,f,,,v.-.... I II I. lllrffxlli-'AT:1:ig, -4- gg: ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-U W,-,,, .nu us- 4 ..-u..1.:.uu.w- A I... ,..a.,uu-..x.---U -I--1---Q--W ----'H---1-n.-.um.x...1.H..., un Seventyfsix ,W ... , ...J mn.,-4 -,....,- -...mums-,n::.L.,.. . if ..-..r-Jai. am- mm- M923 MI I I 2.19 Lg. ffl, I I Ls' 3 I gg I a I 'JS I M I if I pg I cf I fl? ix:-i I I I It If I I I I I It Il II I l E I. Imp I II I ,.I- -N , ft W,-1-in--H Ax Par., A , fiixxf, 5, D .7 , Lixgg leg'-if ' 'l.....- ARLOUINE ODESSA LUNN Wnttsvittiz, N. Y. Ceramic Art Wellsville High School. Ceramic Guild f1,2,3lI T. W. C. A. fI,2,3lJ Hikers' Club C215 Class Basketball fI,2,3J, Captain C155 Class 'T1ackC1,zJ, Captain 1255 Class Baseball cI,2Jj Numerals CIJ. An impetuous, outspoken whirlwind is Arlie -a straightffromfthefshoulder person. You are never at a loss to figure out her position on any question, for what Arlie says, cannot be interpreted in more than one way. When it comes to doing things, Arlie is zealous. Moreover, she is a steady, earnest worker. From her you will never get half-hearted support-she just isn't made that way. Artistic, athletic, animated, all begin with A -let A also stand for Arlie. ca- --- fa ,l..!f if , ,D--f-fi pr.....,.,,.,,,,,,,, -I fi if ,Sa vs. IJ ii if lim fun A ' RICHARD HAMILTON NORTH HARPERSFIELD, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering A E if Hempstead High School. Student Senate fzjg glassy VicefPresident fxjg Interfraternity Council 1,2,3 . Dick goes his lumbering way, with an occasional hearty guffaw thrown in for good measure. His drawl is the most characteristic thing about him. It seems that we know less about him now than we did as Frosh. He has kept more and more within a small group. A happyfgoflucky fellow, Dick lets things take their own sweet way. To go back a few hundred years in imagination, we can think of him as a friar in a medief val monastery, but never as a knight' errant. Adversities he takes with a philosophical shrug. , . 3 efffnri lm' .ip i. i w ig' il i .ll iii 11' li i li li W i I I I l l': ali I 4 L l i i V l . N M2 il 1.1 i ,-s.1....f A.. Seventyfseven .fyg r' '-WMM in KEIHHRHQEH ll llUlJli'f:-ii! ' if - OLGA IRENE MILLER ALFRED, N. Y. Classical Alfred High School. Y. W. C. A. CI,zjg Class Baseball Czj. Here is a girl who has ambition, who has tastes somewhat deeper than the ultrafmodern girl of to-day, and who has kept in close touch with her home. Com' ing to Alfred to live and to attend college, Irene has helped to keep house in the absence of her mother. In this atmosf phere she has developed inclinations toward homeflike things. She loves music, playing the piano a bit, she likes to read. Irene intends to teach modern lan' guages and history, with the purpose of spending her spare time in travel. HENRY MAXSON HOLMES ALFRED, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering A E CIP Alfred High School: Alfred University Exf1923. Ceramic Society Q1,2Dg Cosmopolitan Club Qzjg Class Baseball fI,2Df Class Basketball CI,2Jj Class 'Track CID: Cross Country Cgj. Hank began his career as a Ceramist in Alfred as a member of the Class of 1923. After having led an active campus life for two years, he went to Detroit. There he was engaged in mechanical work. Now he is back in Alfred, after a three years' absence, to further pursue his work in Ceramics. Though he does not cater to the women, he is agreeable and a good mixer with the men. As we see him on the campus, he goes along about his own business. He is a man of few words, but what he says shows due thought and consideration. --095 Seventyfeight .-xxl -F +5 -fr - A X. ,....f , ' i -ff,-vo r ' i jjj Manaiaarheai --------A-w ' 'lf ' I ll HATTIDELL NUGENT j FRIENDSHIP, N. Y. , Classical l Friendship High School. 'Y'. W. C. A. fI,2Jj Frosh Initiation CGi1ls'J Chairman Cgl. h Has the popularity of a certain store I anything to do with Hattidell, smilingly ready to serve, behind the counter? Be that as it may, the point is that she is always on hand with a smile. Because of outside duties, Hattidell has been unable to participate in college affairs as much as she would like. But where she has been able to put time on such matters, they have turned out sucf , cessfully. That she has found time to go into things as much as she has, shows it that her inclinations are backed up by 3 attempts to carry them out. ,V A W Hattidell enjoys a chat, she is full of jfs fun, and an excellent companion. I 'Q ir i ll, ,lil qq --- T A '02 , fl lg.. FRANK LELAND HUBBARD WELLSVILLE, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering K Nl' 'I' Wellsville High School. Ceramic Society fI,2,37j lnterfratcrnity Council fzl. A grin, a pipe, a slouch-there goes Hubbard. He has a capacity for making work easy. You will not find him wear' ing himself out in unnecessary labor nor work that he deems unnecessary. On a subject of which he knows little, Frank is as mute as the Egyptian sphinxg I an opinion cannot be blasted out of him. But on matters of which he knows some' thing, he is not unwilling to speak. Frank is just a kindly fellow, simple in his tastes and impetuous in his man' nets. A sympathetic nature and a shrewd practical mind are the outstanding elef ments of his character. Seventyfnine ,,,Ujf mill,?l5d111Ell1i1flll3HLll' Q FERozE HUSAIN HYDERAEAD, INDIA Scientific Hakimia Coronation High School: City College of New 'York fI,2D. 'Track Q31 This energetic, goodfnatured lad is perhaps rather typical of the new India as we Westerners like to imagine it. Feroze has all of the gentlemanly qual- ities of the Old Orient delightfully coupled with a missionary spirit which would do credit to the most enthusiastic member of the Student Volunteer Move- ment. Husain can tackle a tough chemical formula with the same vigor that he exhibits in track, tennis, and many other . games. Above all, he loves to play the f game of life. 55,41 He tries to absorb all that is good in Li' the American manner of doing things and in many ways he has succeeded. sf- , 'J -a - -- 39 lf, ADELE ANNE PETERSON 246 GLENwooD AVE., ELMIRA HEIGHTS N. Y. Classical Elmira Heights High School. T. W. C. A. fI,2,3D, Undergraduate Representative fa, 315 Wom' en's Student Government Council c2,3J. One thing you must notice about Adele if you notice nothing else-her almost fanatic zeal for cleanliness and neatness. Other characteristics reveal themselves in short order. She likes sentimental songs and poetry, and allows herself to get wrought up over them. Adele is, perhaps, too willingly emotional. Her ideas are set and not too easily subject to correction. She is kindly. Children are her great love, and her lifework will probably center around them. She plans to go to Boston for orphanfasylum work, and to enter the held as a champion of the children's cause. A K Eighty .1 '-,-If? A ---- 'fig .elf if s , ., ...........--- 1, J ,, -c V f TA'. 77, X, ---' ----..--- GILBERT HOFFMAN JEFFREY MILTON, WIS. Ceramic Engineering A 2 'IP Milton High School. Glee Club Cr,zl: Class Contests fI,2J. Jeff's movements remind one of slow motion pictures-all slow and limp and loose. He is not a very familiar sight on the campus, because most of his time is spent in labs and in the drafting room. Occasionally, however, you can see him urging his lanky form from class to class. The better you know this long fellow, the more you will like him. He is quiet, sincere, and considerate of others. He certainly does like to kid Jeff likes everything about Alfred except one long flight of stairs. ' 'f,,J'...... ... ..-N .......................,.. .. - . XCWA' K, ,.,...i tv as I: s, lil 4 'I 2 W 1 E U I l 'l l 4 5 I l s J ff. z sq 8, lf. rdf .1 i',' ll ,ijur fgflfh ,Q .l 5' if l 5 Lf l 5 l 1 1 Q 9 2 5 'I E V 'i ,. I WI K -..HM 'XX . xt F' - . , , , ,.. , 'Y all SW .1 .X ... .-,. '-.. t...........,,.-..j'f ' , -ga .4 .-'7 QA' , f, , t , .......s--..., . f V, ,L .,, ig ., ., , .mi ,V 5 D. ,p rr' , I QW,-emu- , TAJAMUL HUSAIN HYDERABAD, INDIA Ceranric Engineering Anrangabad High School. Gymnastic Team 62,35- A thorough student, fired with a zeal that most of us cannot understand, Sam determined to make his college life an academic one. Working with the odds of an unknown language against him, he has succeeded to an amazing degree. He has digressed from his purpose of not taking part in extrafcurricular affairs in two ways: to see him on the tum' bling mat, is to see an expertg while on the tennis court, he is no mean opponent. Sam is Hlled with the ideal of service. He is a born leader. With the welfare of his fellows dearer to him than his own wellbeing, he may go back to India and serve there. Wherever he spends his life, it will be in the service of others. Eightyfone l 5 Q . il 'a i, l l ill ,H IS 42. 4-, ii' :lf is i-J ng. If 1. I2 rl E1 A 311 lil I A it il l 'w ,, sl K.. ill r I l .., U3 il 'l 1 1 1 A, -Q I 1 I 1 I .I w , . ax. A.gf..:.nsi-..a.s. 5 4 ii ii: l l .l-I , , Masnakahea c 1 -X, -iii ALICE PHILLIBER PUNXSUTAWNEY, PA. Scientijic Purixsutawney High School. T. W. C. A f1,2,3J, Secretary Oli Womerfs Student Governf 'ment Vice'Presiden! Ulf Assistant Editor Fiat Lux C315 English Club fljg Press Club f3Jj French Ella? f2,3D, President fill! Class Plays Committee 1,2 . Alice will always love fairy tales. We rather hope that she will write a few some day. Since you expect her to play the role of dreamer, it surprises you when you realize how much a doer she is. Although not a star in every field in which she attempts activities, Alice puts as much vim into her endeavors as an expert. To give a true picture of Alice, one cannot omit the mention of an eagerness to adapt herself to her associates which does not quite hide her originality. 'W Af' l I GEORGE KOERBER 178 PREAKNESS Ava., PA'rimsoN, N. J. Scientific K XI' 'T State Certificate. Honors Czj. When a man has sacrificed as much for an ideal as has Koerber, then you may be sure that that ideal will be realized. George has perseverance. He is aggresf sively cheerful. H It is not the good fortune of many of us to know Koerber well, but no one can help but admire him. He has had a wealth of experience that guarantees a conversation with him as time well spent. His time is entirely taken up with the technical side of procuring a college edu' X cation. Except for a very few frivolities, .- D much as he would like to participate in f gif college activities, he is unable to do so. tx .. sf' 5. J gil as fl his l . 0654. O? f ' fix, Eightyftwo In W C 'iff I HELEN ELIZABETH POUND NANUET, N. Y. Classical 9 9 X fb 22 I' Spring Valley High School. Student Senate Secretaryffreasurer C35i T. W. C. A. Cabinet C355 Class Vice-President C25, Class President C355 Assistant Editor KANAKADM C355 Women's Inter' fraternity Council C35. Helen certainly gets a kick out of life. She is interested in everything, but perhaps most of all in human reactions. If you find an activity that has not her support, disinterestedness will not be the motive for its denial. She has ability along various lines, plus the initiative to accomplish things. In the maze of her busy and peppy col' lege life, Helen has not lost her sense of values. p A sweeter disposition and a more amiable personality you will have to look long to find. Helen is a good friend to everyone. .ff iff? i . . x fgiff. 'Q sh . ,I 'J mi K. l , --fs e EDWARD KEENAN LEBOHNER 8906 190m ST., JAMAICA, N. Y. Scientific Klan Alpine jamaica High School. Press Club C255 Fiat Lux C255 Footlight Club C35, Business Manager C355 Varsity A Club C355 Football Assistant Man' ager C25, Varsity Manager C355 Class Treasurer C255 Class Contests CI,25. Quite a combination- Lebo can be sublime or ridiculous, lazy or industrious. He seems to delight in letting his work slide, and then, with a sudden stroke of industry turning his low grades into pass- ing ones. But to appreciate Eddie, one must see him doing the Charleston in his long, flopping knickers while his enormously large feet clatter on the polished floor. Rather liking to keep in the social swim, he endeavors to take in most of the colf lege functions and as many others as possible. At present Lebo is busily engaged in more ways than one. C 1 -J -- --nu .-1:11-'-- '-'H- l'ff'-1-en! Y Eighty-three RUTH FITZ RANDOLPH Awiuin, N. Y. Classical 9 9 X II M A Alfred High School. T. W. C. A. CI,2,3l, Treasurer Cgjg French Club C215 Honors CI,2Dj Class Baseball Cijg Class Basketball C1,2,3,j Chorus C1,2D. Whatever the hour, whatever the weather, Ruth is always there on time, and she is always ready to pitch right in and begin. No lazy lagging behind for Ruth, and no chance for shirking when she is Hbossing the job. What is more, she is there doing her hit, even under someone's else supervision. Somewhat of a Puritan, yet not un' pleasantly so, Ruth rejoices in detail. She is particular, punctual, and proper. ln spite of this alliteration, or because of it, she is a good pal. She possesses a source of seemingly untiring energy. Eightyffour 'MX WW, .IR LAWRENCE CLYMER LOBAUGH Rinowiw, PA. Ceramic Engineering A Z 'P Ridgway High School. T. M. C. A. fI,2D, Vice' President CID, Secretary fzjg Ceramic Society fl,2D. Secretaryf'l'reasu.rcr lzjg Varsity A Club f1,2,3li Athletic Council fI,2,3,j Football c2,3bj Basketball cI,2Jj interscholastic Track Meet Assistant Marv ager c2,3li Athletic Editor KANAKADEA C3Jg Delta Sigma Phi 'Treasurer C3D. Loby is a man's man, and at the same time quite a sheik. He has an eye for women. He has an aptitude for athf letics. His silhouette is a familiar sight on the campus. There is little that he would not do for Alfred. He does not go around make ing stump speeches, but he is ready for action when the time for action comes. Though Lohy is a bit too quick to take offense, the mood does not last long. He is here at college to gain and to give. His activities from either point of View are sincere. sim. , K-ffff' xi. , 1- . 'X f -- A - i 'N A k : yi. ...., , ..... -. a 1-yi, s. ,sq - . - H ,mi-.-mv-V-r 5.qXr..Oaf,-A A - hi 7. ... Q., H 'r'f,3 1 ra lillll Q,-'F ri' --Y-V----0 ,J ,. -, 1, .,Lv.w1k N , - i., .. Xa. x,,- -C,---..1, -. .. , i MARION HELEN ROONEY CUBA, N. Y. Classical Cuba High School. Women's Student Govern ment Council Czj. Pat looks like the kind of girl who ought to sit at home and knit, but she does no such thing. In fact, appearances seem to indicate that she is rather well acquainted with the topography of the campus. Wholefhearted and sincere, Pat is always friendly. She has a rare facility for making people feel at home. There is in her enough of Irish to add zest and spice to an otherwise demure nature. This combination is, perhaps, Pat's chief charm. Crinolines would have suited Pat perfectly. Even without those contrap- tions, she is a sweet personality. Q -.:- f --T---N -- an -. vis-. i , . . ... .... ...,.... . , . . . . ,.,,.,,, ,.,m,,,,. -. 1' '. ' '.....ff,7L4..j ,'f'Z.e1'f.1,3 HAROLD FRANK MCGRAW WPIITESVILLE, N. Y. Scientific Klan Alpine Wellsville High School. 'l . M. C. A. President f3li Cross Country 62.35. Captain'Elect fgbg 'Track C135 Class Secretary C32 Class Cross Country Czlg Class Track 0,251 Interfraternity Track 121. While modesty is not so rare as some would have us believe, Mac is, never' theless, an Afl sample of the virtue. He has a delightfully imaginative sense of humor that he airs occasionally. As a crossfcountry man, Mac has not been flashy, but he has been faithful. So he is in all things. Though moody, he is surprisingly dependable. Mac has a gift for words. Temperf amentally fitted to play the part of on' looker in this busy world of ours, he should contribute to it with his pen. Eighty-five Gas -is - HARRIET SAUNDERS ALFRED, N. Y. Ceramic Art II M A Alfred High School. Ceramic Guild fI,2,3J, Secretary C331 T. W. C. A. C1,2J. Smiles flit across Harriet's face in a most Winsome and bashful manner. A momentary glimpse of her dark eyes, and you are left to wonder at her shyness. She is decidedly quiet and retiring. Harriet is a student through and through. She loves her work, over at Ceramic School, and is especially talented in clayfmodeling. She intends her plans to lead her into the studio work which is one of the fields for the Ceramic artist. Literally, Harriet rides a hobby. On almost any fine spring or fall afternoon she can be seen on horseback. FRANCIS DE SALES MCNERNEY 215 SPRING Ave., Du Bois, PA. Ceramic Engineering 9 K N St. Katherine High School. Class Football fI,2J. Irish! A good line sugared with blarney and salted with sincerity is Mads chief asset. Quickfwitted, he evolves some very original ideas. He is a straight thinker. Mac takes his work to heart. Once that is finished, it is pleasure with a cap' ital HP. Resentment or remembered anger has no place in his makefup. Easily angered, he forgets his wrath just as easily. Another of the humorists of 1927 is Mao He can keep up a steady stream of Witty conversation. His Wit is tart, yet sympathetic. Mac is a real guy, Z Eightyfsix i'w--.J i . 1 is-1 5 3' anakurhea 5 5 BEATRICE MARY SCHROEDER HAMBURG, N. Y. Scientific Z X N Hamburg High School. Y. W. C. A. C1,255 Mathematics Student Assistant C355 French Club C255 German Club C355 Honors C255 Class Plays C155 Sigma Chi Nu Business Manager. When we say that Bee is an A-1 student, we do not mean to imply that she is a grind. She finds time to do other things besides putting it over schof lastically. Her failings are lifeguards and sixteen' page letters. The latter are not always addressed to the former, however. As for her capabilities, we decline to be swamped with details. Among other things, Bee is full of fun, is loyal, and able to shoulder any responsibility that comes her way. We hear many predictions that A students come to grief in the wide, wide world. We have no such fear for Bee. 5 C ye. ,li l 1 U35 ALLEN ALEXANDER NELLIS GRANVILLE, OI-no Scientific K 2 'ID NI' Q Warren High School. Denison University C155 Footlight Club C35, Vice-President C355 'Track C255 Basketball C2,355 Football C355 'Tennis Champion C255 Class Plays C25. Hello there, folks! accompanied by various characteristic gestures, is the essence of Al's personality. A smile is as necessary to him as wide trousers to a collegian. Dramatically speaking, Al is there. Ditto for the artistic side and the athletic. In fact, Al is pretty much an allfround man. If he sometimes superimposes Allen Alexander upon what he is doing, it is not done in an unpleasant fashion. Youngsters appeal to Nellis, and we can imagine that they quite take to him. For Al is a good fellowg very companion- able, and seldom boring. Eightyfseven .f-X - - 'Li djfrg- sw -X' g',' , . 1. .MVB-im'-Li'-Mil. M-v - - -NJ-:E 'TG' K 0 'fx Q N. l r --V, ----V r Moa 'mm YH djfivlfxxmi lu Ann- W vig l lx 'ik fl. l - ' ll KENNETH Ross NICHOLS 2. SHINGLEHOUSE, PA. Scientific A Z CID Shinglehouse High School. Varsity A Club ' f1,z,3Dg Cross Country f1,2,3Qp Basketball c1,2,3Jf I Assistant Athletic Editor KANAMDM l3l: Class f 'Tennis CID: Class Basketball 0,255 Class Cross Country fI,2Jj Class Baseball f1,2l. I ,l l KATHRYN E. SHERWOOD BELMONT, N. Y. Classical 9 9 X Belmont High School. Press Club C215 lfl Were King UD. Quiet and demure, Kathryn is yet gay, loving the social activities of college life. She admires pretty things. People attract her, and she likes the business of making friends. When she speaks in her slow, soft, drawly way, you get a mental picture of her by just closing your eyes. Kathryn is quaint, with the quaintness of an old' fashioned doll. Though she has left us for a mere man, we feel that she is still one of us. May we take this opportunity to wish her all kinds of joy and good luck. Of the men who made Varsity teams in their Freshman year, Nick is one of the few who has kept his place. This shows a certain amount of perseverance as well as ability. He has made his letter in both cross country and basketball. Another of his athletic passions is base' ball, though we have no opportunity here for him to exhibit his skill. His interests on the campus are various including cofeds. His one trouble here is that there are so many and he likes them all. In such a case, how can a fellow tell which one he likes best? .1-.....-..1. -Qi---..-.-..-.i.. X --J-,, 4. l il Eightyfeight l l 1 l n l I S. .A ,--.A . fQf,. VTFNU, f J 21, as .V-.,.w.,..,-f-swf. 1 - . K fi 3 ..-...-,..-.-. l ' flw ,ff ., .... -ti vi ii 1 1 fslufv ir.. V V HXJX N, er- - D r,..., ..--......-- l ull ll DONALD TOOP PRENTICE 17 SHERMAN Ave., Yomcizizs, N. Y. Scientific Klan Alpine 'Yonkers High School. Glee Club f1,3jg Press Club 131: Class Plays C251 Class Basketball UD: Class Tennis fI,2Jf Interfraternity Basketball Cal. Ask for information about Toop, and you will be told that he has an artist's temperament. He himself regards his music as a possibility, not a probability. His dramatic ability lies along the line of depicting dope Sends in the last agonies of death. Though he delights in sarcasm, he has a good heart and means well. He is generous. Inclined to be a dreamer, a more or less pessimistic agnostic, he rather prides himself on his philosophic trend. Tennis claims his active moments- and skiing. Women are also a diversion. ,113532.......-.. . .........- .-.........,...........l. alll I A lklllk I l hcl! .----f-------------------- -- 'ID Q 5 V-.. 'lu' PATRICK DOMINICK PERRONE 231 ELAINE Ave., joHNsoNBuRc, PA. Ceramic Engineering A 2 fIJ johnsonburg High School. Varsity Basketball Manager l3l: Class Basketball cI,2Jj Class Football k1,2J. His droll, sympathetic smile is typical of Pat's good nature. He likes to get into athletics as much as possible and is not discouraged if he does not make the first team. Here we have a plucky scrapper who first distinguished himself in the Proc fight at the Steinheim during our Fresh' man year. Pat Wrapped his arms about a stubborn Soph and was pulled bodily backwards to the ground-and he came up for more. As Varsity basketball manager, he is ably performing his arduous duties. Eigbtyfnine mv? A C ' t , ff' Aff! 1-m,.----.. M, , ..- ..., lt' l C GERALD OTIS ROCKEFELLER 218 GLEN AVE., Poivr CHESTER, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering Klan Alpine Port Chester High School. T. M. C. A. CI,2,3li Dance Manager Cglg Ceramic Society CI,3,3,1 Foot' ball Squad Czjg Class Treasurer C331 Class Executive Committee C315 Class Football C1,2Jp Klan Alpine House Manager Cgj. Rock radiates good fellowship. It is not a negative process but a vital force that goes out after the mean ones and insists on their showing a bit of the attitude also. In any capacity he sees that his share is well done. His attention to detail and duty is shown by the fact that he never neglects that daily letter. l Always good natured, Rock seldom .f loses his temper. He develops his ideas K QC' slowly but surely, and usually to the If best advantage. si?- , 'J cis-f - . . Y- gl. lf- ALICE SMITH C NETCONG, N. J. Classical 6 9 X Netcong High School. French Club C2,3jg Soph- Seriior Party Refreshment Chairman CJD: Theta Theta Chi Treasurer C3J. Blest with utter inconsistency of na' ture, Alice is a personification of the old adage, Variety is the spice of life. Being at the same time independent and sensitive, carefree and thoughtful, one is never sure of what to expect from her. One thing, however, that can always be counted upon is her diligence. Boy! She is a worker-always on hand to help in any way that she can. Alice has A initiative and sees to it that things get l well done. I l l The Alice we are most familiar with P on the campus is the laughing, joking, carefree Alice. Every time she smiles, 4 she makes another friend. l l Ninety af RUTH KATHARINE TITSWORTH ALFRED, N. Y. Scientifc Alfred High School. Y. W. C. A. fI,2D. There are some people who choose to be known only by a group of intimate friends. Ruth is one of these. She does not flaunt her virtues into the face of the world. Not blind to her abilities, she gladly offers them for use when the opportunity for service arises. If she promises to do a thing, you can count upon its prompt performance. Rather than say too much, Ruth pon- ders within herself. She forms decided opinions and holds to them. She is absolutely trustworthy and dependable. Here is a girl who has much to give, and her abilities should oftener be called into play. -E -- ,E fl kai? ga . U. lil has ll 25 LEO THOMAS SCHLOSSER SHINGLEHOUSE, PA. Scientific A 21 'IP Shinglehouse High School. Press Club fill: Class Football fI,2,f Class Baseball qI,2bj Class Basket' ball fl,2j. Here we have a man who is not as well known as he might be, due to lack of initiative on his part. Schloss could do many things well, but we know him here on campus for no particular thing. He believes in just letting things slide along, and if they happen to drift his way-well and good. Leo is a good fellow, however. He has played football and basketball and base' ball for 1927, and played them well. CWhich goes to illustrate the point made abovej He has flddled in orchestras, and is now learning to toot the saxophone. Schloss has many capabilities that he has left undeveloped. Ninetyfone ,K H N-,,:? '4-C V, , ....- 'FUXLQ TL'f ' 'fT 1'f film g H1 -,1 in . Pi par 5 A ' C 'K V ! fQ z:::':':: Nix JJ gy C.,m,,l,LM.: 'tel klitiu. l ,U W ,g,,M,Nrg1f: s , , VA,, , . ,-,,,,- .. , .. -WW A WW-p,g,- 415:-.-.....l.1-...... .... ..................i. ----... MAMIE R. V. THOMAS ALFRED, N. Y. Scientific Whitewater fWis.D High School. 'Town Activities. When a woman with three youngsters in school, starts out to secure a college education, you may make up your mind that she has lots of courage and perseverf ance. Such a woman is Mrs. Thomas. She is generous in theextreme. A hard and conscientious worker, having an infinite faith in human nature, Mrs. Thomas does her bit as she sees it. She is musically inclined. Her special aptif tudes in this held are singing and playing the piano and the organ. When anyone is in need he can be sure of Ending a sympathetic and whole- hearted friend in Mrs. Thomas. f 'r GILBERT BEECHER SHULTS ELLICOTTVILLE, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering ' A 2 CIW Ellicottville High School. Class Football fI,2Dj Class Basketball f1,2jg Class Track c1,2j. Smiling, singing, happy all the time, Gib is the kind of fellow one likes to have around. His good supply of general information makes him an interesting per' son to talk to. Gib has opinions on any subject. He will argue till he is blue in the face, but he is quick and fair in recognizing an opponent's superior point. With the ladies he is not so loquacious. An honest, likable chap, Gib, while not a star of the first magnitude,manages to emit a very respectable twinkle now and then. ................,.....-...- -... .........- 4.5. Ninetyftwo : Q? '-1-lr .f 7,7 x X, - F F '--all eg 1 is 1 1 - ,ill Cflrw'-A 'MHfl-F fgipgvir ul, fgtillltlixdi'3QtlL4jg-W-m4,lNgig,l1f?f:-fs JEAN CAMPBELL TROWBRIDGE SOUND BEACH, CONN. Classical 9 9 X Greenwich High School. Reporter Fiat Lux fzl, Associate Editor f3Qg French Club QD: English Club f1,3Jg Press Club C2,3Jg Feature Editor KANAKADBA C315 SophfSenior Party Decoration Chairman fzlg Class Plays UD: Class Basketball QU. To be cheerful and to be a Pollyanna are two different things. jean is cheerful. Hers is the lightness that is contagious because it is not shallow. If you want to get rid of the blues, linger a while with jean. Any kind of activity finds jean right there. She enjoys, and is just as willing to participate in, hard work as in a good time. She is a dependable and a quick worker. Jean is an allfround good sport, Yes, sir. QjL.-...11-..l.......,......-......-.--.- 4- --- 1'--H fl' ,lj i i, 's in H v i i i l il E 67 13' Xl' , 1 ANDREW WALTER SPALDING 512 FULTON ST., UNION CITY, N J. Scientijic K XII T Union City High School. Cross Country 0.21. Spalding is never idle. Due to a domi' nating purpose, he does not admit any obstacle too great to be overcome. He rarely asks advice, and once his mind is made up, nothing diverts his attention from the proposition before him. No one denies the attractiveness of his frankness. Spalding is quite an independf ent fellow and says what he thinks. He has confidence in himself, and yet does not give the impression of being smart, Spalding may make mistakes, but he goes tramping on as though nothing had happened. His friends, who are legion, are sturdy and steadfast. .-... . -................... ....,...i,... -,,, , ... -------- -' '-L., ..,,..f..'.l... V - V --:F --N-----is-A if-i---.-vgmru wh' . Ninetyfthree f-f W A' ll, Qlaanakaheall i 3 ELIZABETH TUERS 418 PARK Ava., PA'rBRsoN, N. J. Scientific G 9 X Paterson High School. Press Club CIO: Class Basketball CGirls'J Manager CID: Reporter Theta Theta Chi C31 Some diligent and conscientious people are dull, but Tus, while possessing these qualities, has also a most individual sense of humor. Those who know will realize that this is an attempt to describe her drollery. They will also know that it can't be done. You have to get in touch with her, work with her, get on to her general scheme of things, before you can really appreciate her humor. Always a good friend, Tus never fails one. Nothing is too much trouble for her to undertake in helping a body. Her hobby is making things with her hands. Perhaps Tus will teach after she leaves college- just to show 'em. LESTER CARSON SPIER 51 EAST 96TH ST., New YORK CITY Scientific K XII T De Witt Clinton High School. Associate Editor Fiat Lux CID, Corresponding Editor Czjg Cheer' leader Assistant CII, Varsity C2,3JgTrainer Assist' ant CID, Varsity Cal: Varsity A Club C315 Sophomore Representative KANAKADBA CZJI Class Contests CI,2J. Elsie, swinging along from class to class, seems to cry out to the campus, Here I go! Watch me! He needs no introduction. With all his lightness, he nevertheless has his serious moments. He has evif denced his literary inclinations in several lines. Pushing a pen is his hobby. Yet with all his apparent ability, there is a singular lack of concentration, and lack of ambition to be anything. If Elsie can just keep happyg can have his own way with little oppositiong can drift with few problems or difliculties- why worry about the future? f 2 Ninety-four V g at ilgfslgfgtturlauheal ' DOROTHY HELEN VOIGT 187 WASHINGTON ST., HBMPSTBAD, N. Y. Scientific' 99X Hempstead High School. T. W. C. A. 1155 French Club 125. Equally capable of great lighthearted' ness and of deepfdownfinfthefbottomfof thefwell blues, Dot's pendulum of moods swings to either extreme upon slight occasion. To attempt to predict one or the other would be folly. When she is gay, she is very, very gay, But when she is blue, she is-indigo. Dot is an enthusiastic sideliner. She contributes heartily in urging Alfred on to victory. While, on the whole, she is easily bored, she never misses a game if she can help it. C3 H 'ff Q HW? 1 l ff' ,. IT .11 1, .ll 1 x if LP' A - Tl DONALD ELMER STEARNS WARSAW, N. Y. Scientijic 9 K N flb Nl! SZ Warsaw High School. Student Senate 1355 Business Manager Fiat Lux 135: Glee Club 12,355 Varsity A Club 1355 Wrestling 12,355 Athletic Council 135: Business Manager KANAKADEA 1355 Class Football 11,25, Eta Phi Gamma Secretary 125. There are few activities in which Nig is not participating. Whether it be athletics or a business management or a girl, Nig is 'flohnnyfonfthefspotf' You can give him any job to do and he will gladly undertake it. This very will' ingness gets him into trouble, because it is so easy for him to undertake more than Hercules, himself, could accomplish. Nig is as likable a chap as is to be found anywhere. He is always ready to do that which will further the best inter' ests of his class, of Alfred, and of the world. ,U ' 5 5 -.: -A ---L . ... l Ninetyfjive rxf 'M ' offs rggLn51ggiiiif .1'E5nah210wiQ7i':f.e NELLIE IRENE WARREN ALFRED, N. Y. Classical H A H Alfred High School. Assistant Librarian CI,2li Student Assistant Librarian C3li Chorus C225 Choir fgj. Though vivacious and quick of speech, Nellie does not try to make herself specially known. She is, however, very friendly on the campus. One feels that she would like to make many friends, but it is dillicult for her to do so. A friend in need is a friend indeed epitomizes Nellie and her helpfulness. She is independent. Life will never dis' courage her. Her interest is keen, and her desire to understand is sincere. Ask her the color of anyone's eyes, and Nellie can tell you, for noticing that, is one of her hobbies. KENNETH E. STETTINIUS LAKEMONT, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering K 'Il T Starkey Seminary. Class Football C251 Burdick Hall Basketball A broad forehead and deep dark eyes compel you to brand Stut, upon first meeting him, as one of fairly high intel' lectuality. He gives a brooding impres- sion. You never make the mistake of thinking him frivolous but you know that he is congenial. Stut makes a good, steadfast pal. He is always ready to share what he has, and will stick by a fellow through thick and thin. He is hard to anger, but once aroused he descends like a cloudburst. Though Stut has many attributes necessary for leadership, he lacks ambi- tion in that direction. He is content to let the world roll by, and to roll by with it. Ninetyfsix A ilhanakabge-1 1113? T. FRANK EDWARD TATE 216 PARK ST., RIDGWAY, PA. Ceramic Engineering A 22 KI' HM A Ridgway High School. Honors fl,2J,' Varsity A Club CI,2,37j 'Track fab: Class Football 0.25, Class 'Track Cr,2Dj Interfratemity Basketball fI,2D, ?glta Sigma Phi Captain Czjg Interfraternity Track 2 . Whatever laurels may be cast his way, Tate takes them quietly. He is content to know that he has earned them, and does not endeavor to convince the world that he is the bearer thereof. He diligently pursues his duties, makf ing no ado about them. He is a good student, is good at the shotfputg in any field where he has put forth an effort he has succeeded rather well. Not selffassertive, one does not hear as much of Tate's exploits as if he were a hornblower, but he can produce the goods C513 31.5 A. PRENTICE STILLMAN ALFIKED, N. Y. Scientific A E 'Il Alfred High School. T. M. C. A. f2,3Dg Class Football Give Prentice a mechanical something, and he is in his element. Anything and everything along that line suits him to a T-plumbing, electricity, radio. And not only does he like to putter around, but he also likes to show how it is done. Prony is a likable fellow. He is care' free to the extent where it does not interfere with the more serious things of life. Though he is what may be termed shy, he easily overcomes it and enters a social group as a good mixer. Since Prentice likes to instruct, he is thinking of teaching, with architectural ambitions in the background. Ninetyfseven EKHHHRHURH 3 GEORGEOLA WHIPPLE 15 STANLEY PLACE, YONKERS, N. Y. Classical H A H 'Yonkers High School. jumph Fund Manager f2,3Df T. W. C. A. fI,2,3J, Freshman Commission OJ: Class Secretary CID, Class Executive Council E335 Class Plays CID: Pi Alpha Pi House Treasurer 3 . Of Georgeola's efficiency there can be no doubt. Her main forte is to get at the managing end of a job and to run it well. Her beliefs are Hrmly fixed and cannot be moved. Were it half a century ago, and were Georgie a man in the Wild and Wooly West, it is safe to say that she would have an excellent poker face. Her laugh carries with it a hint of more to come, but it stays as a hint, for what' ever of information she may have, is kept discreetly to herself. In spite of a tendency to be morbid, Georgeola endeavors to let the sunny side of her nature predominate. EDWIN WOODS TURNER Honsanmns, N. Y. Scientific Klan Alpine II M A Elmira Vocational School: Elmira Free Academy. T. M. C. A. c2,3,, Treasurer CDI Fiat Lux Associate Editor f2,3Jj Honors 0,235 Cross Country Squad frjg Agriculture Editor KANAKADEA C315 Eta Mu Alpha Publication Editor CJD. Ed doesn't talk, he expounds. He is deliberate and rather ponderous. His ideas are not usually expressed until they have been Well thought out, and they are good ideas. Ed likes to please but he Ends it hard to fit himself in with other people. Sometimes he fails to see the other fel' low's point of view. Classical music is a hobby with Ed. He can quite see the function of jazz, however, and he is not averse to taking part in the gay life of college. Ui , , I Ninetyfeight r,vEl Hman Ia uilrsa FRANCES LOUISE WILKINSON CUBA, N. Y. Ceramic Art IIAH Cuba High School. Ceramic Guild c1,2,3Jj Class Secretary CID: Moving-Up Night Committee CJD: Assistant Art Editor KANAKADEA QQ: Class Tennis C111 Brick Prom Chairman Cgj. With a knack of giving an individual touch to anything that she does, Fran participates in life. She is past master of the social arts. Gay and vivacious, she yet has in store a fund of poise. She is quick to respond to the needs of a situaf tion. Fran is ready with her sympathy, and it is sincerely given. She is sponf taneous. Her vivacity knows no bounds, unless the occasion calls for a calmer mood. dead whose pulse has not at one time or another missed a beat in Frans I A presence? C-LE l Breathes there a man with soul so N i O 'J 32 WILLIAM GILES VEY 9 RIVER ST., MORRISTOWN, N. J. Ceramic Engineering Rockaway High School. Y. M. C. A. f2,3,j French Club f2,3lj Cross Country Squad f1,2Jg 'lQraElSSquad fI,2,3D.' Class Contests fI.2l, Numer- a s 1 . Bill is fond of the details and tech' nicalities of argumentation. Unless you know just what you stand for, you don't want to get into a debate with him. He enjoys a good talkffest more than he does anything else. Many of Bill's ambitions will never be realized. He, however, is the sort to profit by his adversities. Bill has a lot of stickftofitfivenessg he does not give up the struggle easily. If persistence is ever profitable, he ought to come out on top, Because Bill is rather shy, and because he is reserved, he glosses over his quick sympathies with a veneer of sarcasm. Ninetyfnine g ikanalxaflea 3 -f HILDA ANNA ZYLSTRA 76 21sT ST., PATBRSON, N. j. Classical Paterson High School. T. W. C. A. 62.35. A wholesome sort of person is Hilda, fond of hiking and anything else that will take her into the outfoffdoors. In conf trast, she has a weakness for spreads. She excels in creations of the chafing dish. In this midnight pursuit she has found congenial companionship. Once Hilda has made up her mind, she stands by her opinion. Her ideas are clear and definite and not to be upset by irrelevant arguments. While she may take a vigorous stand upon a question, she will not attempt to force others to take the same view. JAMES GLEASON WAITE BRADFORD, R. I. Scientific Westerly High School: Milton College li 25. To late entry into Alfred, Waite adds a reserved nature-a combination which does not make for being well known. A certain amount of aggressiveness is necesf sary to make a name on a campus upon which one enters in his Junior year. jim is not aggressive. Waite is an earnest worker and a good student. His chief interest is scientific farming. One feels that his imagination must be acutely active. His difliculty in coming out of himself lies in the fact that he does not know exactly how to go about it. Conservatism coupled with 'reserve make Waite a fellow upon whom one can rely. 2 One Hundred 1 WW - LL'Rana1Ixu13ca L RAYMOND BOWLER WITTER I ALFRED, N. Y. lr Scientific Klan Alpine l Alfred High School. T. M. C. A. Cabinet 125, 3 Chorus CU, Cross Country fr.3l: Wrestlmo Czjp W Varsity A Club fl.2,3JJ Class Cross Country 1 fI,2,3,. . Ray is the Samson of 1927. His Delilahs are many, though he takes them l one at a time. He likes congenial com' pany and good fun. A nice sense of humor keeps him generally in fine spirits. A consistent crossfcountry man, Ray made the Varsity as a Freshman. He is 1 a hard worker at anything in which he Q becomes interested. Cdd jobs, such as expressing trunks, have led Ray into - many places rarely trodden by the male r ,Ci l l of the speciesf-such as the third floor of r The Brick. .N if 1, - fgfj. 'Q C31 4 l ULD in . HERMAN GERALD WILCOX FALCONBR, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering ll M A Falconer High School. Chemistry Student As' sismnl fqzli Honors fI,2l Herm knows the value of time down to the last minute. Rarely is he seen about the campus unless one happens to catch him at meal time in his rush to satisfy the inner man. Satisfaction does not enter 'LHerm'sM mind as long as there is anything to know about his subject. He takes his member' ship in Eta Mu Alpha as a byfproduct. His tastes do not run to wine, women, and SOI1g. He cannot spend time on any job unless he is sure of dehnite returns in the kind of currency for which he came to r college. 'lHerm has a plan that he is ll carrying out to the letter in almost ' machineflike form. The field of chemistry is his to conquer. W' .- - : We ......s1 Lili- ---f1um. m.am One Hundred One Q Manakarileaff From the Junior Viewpoint We have come far on the road to education and worldly knowledge. Like the flight of Satan through the nether regions we have struggled up through the void of Sophomore- hood to the new world of knowledge, tradition, and power. From our lofty eminence we coolly survey this mundane life, with authority to criticize. We feel the power of knowledge surging within us, and with the courage of our convictions we dare face the world with the proposition that only pessimism is truth, optimists are cowards, and things are going to the dogs. Somewhat less concerned with appearing collegiate, caring little for public opinion, we spend our evenings shooting bull and settling the affairs of the world in the interests of progress and humanity. We no longer stand in awe of our studies, nor regard them as our sole purpose in college. We realize that preparation for a wellfrounded life lies not along academic lines alone, but that our Alma Mater offers us a training in extrafcurricula activities by which we may better fill our places in the world and live richer and fuller lives. Now is the time while we are still apart from the world to broaden our view of life and to determine our approach to its problems which are to come. We are as a swimmer, who, standing on the river bank, looks across the swirling waters, takes note of dangers to be avoided, and seeks some lofty tree or landmark by which to steer his course. We are conscious of our responsibility to Alfred. The Freshmen are, as yet, a liability to be instructed in the way they should go and to be educated in the spirit and ideals of a true Alfredian. To them we must be the shining light to guide their stumbling feet along the straight and narrow path. The Sophomores are engrossed in troubles of their own. For them the first law of nature was especially designed. The Sophomore, like a newlyfemerged moth, can neither fly, as yet, nor for protection crawl back into his old cocoon of excusable ignorance. The new wings which he proudly spreads are still too weak to support him in flight, needing to be dried in the sunshine of Faculty favor and hardened and strengthened by knowledge and experience. He must crawl with feeble legs and fluttering wings to a surer ground, made firm by tradition. The Seniors are unreliable and not to be counted upon. They are detached in a little world in the clouds, made up of great theories for running the universe, prospects for a job, and the multitudinous duties attendant upon college engagements. So it is up to us, the sane, the hardfworking, the clearfthinking and responsible Juniors, to point the way and save Alfred from decline and decay. This faithfully done, we hand down our responsibility to younger shoulders, and we too become honored Seniors, withdrawing from active service to drink with a greater appreciation of those joys of our last precious days in Alfred. One Hundred 'Two X .-X I .s ff , ' lr, J H I' 1 X . . -- 1 9 XA, . , 1 Q, rf Q -r x ., 1 V' . - .4 ft: ,' I ' f ,X x R I , , , 4, 5 ', I, 1 X '7 x -1 5 ' 3 xg Q .hp .Q 4 K. 149-5: ' ' 2 .-,gzzmlh L Q55 J 1 X YK I ,l nI I 5 r K' N sv A XX X 'ffl - X 0 I XX Y aa 0,4 f X W 1 F 6, A , W E 44 li E 24 sf x 1 'iaith , J 4 K x lx e f , , ,K Q f X' I ! ,f x I 1 1 1 X F Q I x f' xx v ', '4 ' ' R 5 5 aa? N LA 1 7 i I 'v :'. ' Q T'-sk A ' , sri! . . M4 H' llllv ' N 'if ' 2 s :. 0 !'j , +11 M 1' , :ff 2 IH Q1 M ,. ul QM q 4 W an A ri, The Class OFFICERS Ross W. ROBBINS .... President DOROTHY E. HOLLAND . , Vicefljresidenz RAYMOND E. FRANCIS . Secretary EUGENE W. FULMER . Treasurer ROuulNs HOLLAND 1 - - --W -1--A --- I Y if ,- --. M., ...A A--......,.,,, f --...-,, W..- I ei -1 One Hundred Four ,--X ,Z- -'-. .-.....i, ,X e I rl Z1El,zzna1Rarf1eaUK ' ??jfjfY?j of 1928 COLORS M moon and Grey YELL On time! Never late! A. U., '28.' FRANCIS FULMER 7 '-.:a..,....-..e-,,,...i-amnraur-mmmszrzr.:x:nnuu1v.nzz,rm.:-.,..-n.v.1 One Hundred Five Manakairea Sophomores Let us then be up and doing, With a heart for any fateg Still achieving, still pursuing, Learn to labor and to wait. As We assemble, in review, some of the motley collection of happenings and events which mark the epochs of our college life, we realize that some of our finest formative experiences are memories. The period of our berylline renaissance is past and we are at the second milestone of a college career, ready Cfor better or worsej to seek a definite goal. It were vanity for us to boast of departed grandeur. Our athletic prowess can best be attested by our friends-the enemies of the past. Modesty forbids that we disparage the wind of our oratorical adversaries. No one needs to be reminded of our scholastic attain' ments, and only passing mention may be given to the indices of those who came to Alfred seeking that indescribable impress which college gives at the expense of its curricular activities. We must refrain when it comes to an enumeration of the activities of our indi- vidual classmates. They speak for themselves. Our recruits are in every branch of college endeavor. It is useless to bespeak our enthusiasm. Everywhere one may follow our inf delible trail. It would be an absurdity to assume that the future will not see such glorious events as our Proc contestsg such warming experiences as our night-shirt paradeg or such feverish activity as that which ushered us into our glorious stage of sophistication. The experiences of our variegated past offer to the future a note of subtle warning, an op- portunity for selective emulation, and an inspiration for future attainment. However, it is not our policy to live on memories: rich though our Alfredian experi- ence may already be in these. We would let the dead past bury its dead, and act--act in the living present. The standards of our Alma Mater are first in our scholastic lives. Recognizing the shortcomings of our past, sharing freely the beneits of our industry, and glorying in the possibilities of the present, the least and the most that we of the Class of 1928 can do is to pledge ourselves to sincerely, reverently, and vivaciously embrace the opportunity which Alfred University gives us to serve. One Hundred Six Q ?KH11HRHflBSIfA 'S Sophomores LEONARD P. ADAMS, Klan Alpine Classical Angelica, N. Y. A straightforward chap with the ability to accomplish what he starts out to do. AEDE ALLY Ceramic Engineering Hyderabad, India. A perfect gentlemen, a pleasant personality, and an excellent scholar are found in this repre- sentative of the East. DAVID ALTMAN Scientific 1038 Union Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Dave has an affinity for the more deadly of the species. MERRIT1' H. BIDWELL Classical Friendship, N. Y. An unassuming, quiet fellow, who is willing to help in a pinch. GEORGE W. Buss, A 2 fl' Classical Bolivar, N. Y. Pete has a mighty contagious smile and loves a good clean scrap. ERNEST S. BocART Scientific 125 Fairmount Road, Ridgewood, N. J. Nothing halfway satisfies Bogie He is a question mark personified. ARNOLD BooRHEIM Ceramic Engineering 637 Myrtel Street, Albany, N. Y. Bookie takes to publicity as does a duck to water. TILLIE BREEMAN Classical Alfred, N. Y. Beautiful as sweet! Sweet as beautiful! CEcILE E. BRIGHAM Classical Fillmore, N. Y. Fair tresses man's imperial race ensnare, And beauty draws us with a single hair. HAzEL E. BRIGI-IT, 2 X N Classical 31 Bishop Avenue, Massena, N. Y. Although she had much wit, She was very shy of using it. MARY F. BRowN Classical Wellsville, N. Y. The little dogs and all, Tray, Blanch, and Sweetheart, See, they bark at me l HELEN B. BRUNDIGE, 9 9 X Applied Art Scotia, N. Y. A thing of beauty is a joy forever. VAL JEAN F. BURNS, 9 K N Classical Springville, N. Y. You really don't know the meaning of stickfto- itfiveness until you know Bob. E.MERsoN G. CI-IAMEERLAIN, Klan Alpine Classical Belmont, N. Y. ' If you are looking for veneer, don't go to Chame. TRUMAN N. CI-IAEE, 9 K N Scientific 35 State Park Avenue, Salamanca, N. Y. Trurne has a practical mind, a big heart, a playful spirit, and t e looks of a retired banker. CHARLES N. CLAIRE Scientific Alfred, N. Y. Charlie may hide his light under a bushel, but at least he has one to hide. RUTH E. CLAIRE, 99 X Scientific Alfred, N. Y. So well to know Her own, that what she will to do or say Seems wisest--best. josarn E. CLAVELLE, Klan Alpine Classical Queens, L. I. joe's manner would soothe a wild cat and drive an old maid to drink. JOHN W. CLOSE, Klan Alpine Ceramic Engineering Cambridge, Mass. Winnie likes managing for a side line as well as the side lines of managing. HERBERT S. CoE, Klan Alpine Scientific 107 Broad Street, Salamanca, N. Y. - Procrastination is not in Herb's vocabulary. BBATRICB B. CoLEMAN, TI A ll Applied Art 16 Division Street, llion, N. Y. With wisdom fraught, ' Not such as books, but such as practice taught. WILLIAM G. CoLLINs, A E ill Ceramic Engineering 37 Madison Avenue, New York City. Bill would have made Richard Croker green with envy. MARJORIE L. CRANs1'oN Classical Bolivar, N. Y. Better late then never. CLARENCE V. CRIPPS, A 2 fl! Scientific Belfast, N. Y. Grass will never grow under Dutch's feet. GERMAIN C. CRossMAN, K ll' Y' Scientific Prattsburgh, N. Y. ,A chap who likes to investigate the unusual. PAUL H. CROZIER, 9 K N Ceramic Engineering Canisteo, N. Y. Paul thinks Adam was so much mud. WENDELL M. CRozIER, 9 K N Ceramic Engineering Canisteo, N. Y. Wink has a taste for shiny flivvers and pretty girls. One Hundred Seven ikanakailea WEsLEY A. DAILEY, K 'I' I' Ceramic Engineering Arcade, N. Y. People like Wes make the world livable. JANET P. DECKER Scientific 169 Johnson Avenue, Tottenville, N. Y. Existence is a merry treat, Ancl every speech a jest. HowARD L. DENNISON Classical Hornell, N. Y. We admire his pluck, respect his scholarship, and are proud of his fellowship. DESMONIJ E. DEVITT Ceramic Engineering Malta, Ill. Devitt personifies our motto: On timeg never late. ARTHUR H. DUNN, AE KID Scientifc Shinglehouse, Pa. Art is immensely disturbed if a professor arouses his interest. DAISY M. FAIRCHILD . Classical Portville, N. Y. -Sober, steadfast and demuref' ARTHUR L. FOTI, AE fl' Scientific 112 Romeyn Street, Rochester, N. Y. An excellent athlete and a clean sport. RUTH E. Fox Scientific Findley Lake, N. Y. Here about the beach I wandered, nourishing a youth sublime with fairy tales of science-. RAYMOND E. FRANcIs, O K N Scientifc Lima, N. Y. A brilliant scholar, a fiery debater, and a true gentleman. I GUsTAvUs FRANK Scientifc Hempstead, N. Y. Gus expresses his passion for light waves by the emanations from his poll. EUGENE W. FULMER, O K N Ceramic Engineering 672 Garden Avenue, Olean, N. Y. A good joke and lots of activity are the spice of life to Gene. RAYMOND E. GARDNER, O K N Ceramic Engineering Wellsville, N. Y. Ray just couldn't endure single blessedness. LLOYD E. GEER Classical 539 Third Street, Wauseon, Ohio. His heart is built in proportion to the rest of his body. GRACE C. GILL Classical 1021 North Union St., Olean, N. Y. Laugh, and the w'orld laughs with you: Weep, and you weep alone. LOUIs A. GILMAN Ceramic Engineering 18 Province Street, Laconia, N. H. A most likable personality and a square sports- man. Louis GOLDSTEIN Scientific 34 Myrtle Avenue, Spring Valley, N. Y. He works as if it were a pleasure. THERLA A. GRossMAN Scientific 2110 West Boulevard, Cleveland, Ohio. Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be clever. MAURICE W. HALL, K ll' T' Ceramic Engineering Chester, N. Y. He has a capacity for overcoming obstacles. HAROLD S. HAMILTON, A E III Scientific Alfred, N. Y. His optimism is refreshing. ROGER A. HAMILTON Scientific Alfred, N. Y. A good student with a good fellowship com- plex. HELEN M. HAMMOND Classical Fillmore, N. Y. Like another Helen. find another Troy. HERBERT B. HARRIS, O K N Scientific Scio, N. Y. Nothing worries Barney except eight A. M. VERNON W. HEIMAN Scientific Clarence, N. Y. Unassuming but full of a vivacious interest in living. JOHN B. HOEPMAN, O K N Ceramic Engineering Shiloh. N. J. jack is at home with anyone. anywhere. DOROTHY E. HOLLAND. O O X Applied Art Hempstead, N. Y. ' A heart to resolve, a head to contrive, and a hand to execute, WILLIAM P. HOWDEN ' Classical Fillmore, N. Y. The fellow who helps to amuse the town. ROBERT N. HUGHEs, K IP' T Ceramic Engineering Randolph, N. Y. Ruminating over poetry, and an Italian briar are Bob's chief diversions. LEONARD M. HUNTING, O K N Scientific 825 Clinton Avenue, Plainfield, N. J. Hunting holds down more jobs than a small town squire. V FRANCIS R. HUTcHINcs, A E 419 Scientific Manhasset, N. Y. The negative side of Hutch's personality is sadly neglected. One Hundred Eight Q? Kanakailea DAVID L. HYLAND Ceramic Engineering Lima, N. Y. Lee possesses a liberal amount of wit and grit. THEDA M. JOHNSON, E X N Classical Wellsville, N. Y. For she was just the quiet kind Whose natures never vary. VEvA A. KEELER Classical Alfred, N. Y. Tell me, my heart, if this be love. MARGARET E. KIME, 2 X N Classical Kane, Pa. On with the dance! Let joy be unconrinedf' BIJGERTON F. LADD Scientific Greigsville, N. Y. Quite a lad on foot and otherwise. is Egg. ONA LAMONTE, 9' jassical 1, ' Arkpvrt fruou , ,UMM So small and yet-. Q2 WILLIAM F. LAMPMAN, 9 I' Scientijc Wellsville, N. Y. Lampy has the ideal Alfred spirit. MILD LAMEI-IERE Scientific Alfred, N. Y. A man of large proportions. DOROTHY R. LARRIECS . Scientific Belmont, N. Y. 120-yu 'Brevity is the soul of wit. IsADoRE LEES Scientific 826 E. 23rd Street, Paterson, N. J. Start a discussion if you are looking for lzzy. ALEC B. LIPPMAN, A E fi, Scientific Wellsville, N. Y. Lipp could sell shirtstuds to a maiden lady. WILLIAM H. Louom-IEAD, K IP' Y' Ceramic Engineering Andover, N. Y. He is Johnny-on-the-spot when you need him most. WINIERED Lova, H A H Applied Art Cuba, N. Y. Lovey is full of surprises. DANIEL W. Luics, K 'P' Y' Ceramic Engineering Towaco, N. J. Dan intersperses the rigors of science with the wailing of his banjo. RUTH V. LUNN, E X N Scientific Wellsville, N. Y. X One sure, if another fails. KENNETH L. MAXSON, Klan Alpine Scientific 29 Monitor Place, West New York, N. j. A chap who enjoys the outfofrdoors and a good time. KENNETH G. MILLER, Klan Alpine Ceramic Engineering Ticonderoga, N. Y. Activities are synonymous with life to Kenn. MAY M. MILLER Classical 37 Lincoln Avenue, Paterson, N. j. Where wisdom holds sway. ANNA MINOEE Classical 44 Clinton Street, Paterson, N. J. Much too wise to walk into a well. HRLBN K. MOOGAN, l'I A H Scientific Canisteo, N. Y. I am more than common tall. CARROLL N. MUMFORD Scientifc Fairmount, W. Va. Mumford should have gone around with Good King Hal. ANTHONY MUTINO, A X fb Ceramic Engineering Port Chester, N. Y. Mutt likes an altercation now and then. MARY Q. Nawcoms, HAH Classical 1530 E. 17th Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Charms strike the sight, and merit wins the soul. ALICE R. PARKER Scientific Andover, N. Y. What do the doves say? Curuck-coo, You love me and I love you. FLORENCE S. P01-TER, IT A l'I Applied Ar: Friendship, N. Y. To those who know thee not, no words can paint, And- those who know thee, know all words are aint. DONALD F. PRUDEN, Klan Alpine Classical 446 Van Houten Street, Paterson, N. 1. Don has a refreshing frankness of manner which leaves no room for doubt as to his sincerity. LEs'I'ER E. REYNOLDS, Klan Alpine Scientific Alfred, N. Y. Everyone knows and admires Gene's perse- verance and good nature. Ross W. ROBBINS, 9 K N Scientific Alfred, N. Y. Ross has many of the qualities of a real leader. Lois K. RooERs, 9 9 X Scientific Alfred, N. Y. . The girl worth while is the one who can smile. AUDREYE H. ST. JOHN Scientific Elmira, N. Y. She will lie, sir, with such volubility, that you would think truth were a fool. One Hundred Nine A SBHNHRHUBH C ELDON R. SANFORD, 6 K N Scientific Troupsburg, N. Y. A case where beauty, character, and intellect make a real answer to the hopes of many a wandering Juliette. REVERE H. SAuNDERs, Klan Alpine Ceramic Engineering Belmont, N. Y. Curley never passes up a dare. STANLEY S. SAUNDERS Ceramic Engineering Alfred, N. Y. You will always End Stan busy at something. KATHERINE B. SCHULTZ Classical 530 West Penn Street, Butler, Pa. And still the wonder grew, that one small head could carry all she knew. NICHOLAS F. ScIELzo, A E lil Scientific 912 East 19th Street, Paterson, N. J. In Nick we have a man perfectly devoid of sham and successful in more than one way. ELIEAEETH W. SELKIRK, I'I A H Applied Art 449 Hamilton Street, Albany, N. Y. There's music in all things, if men had ears. MARIANNE Sixsv - Classical Mayville, N. Y. . . . what a name to Ell the speaking-things of future fame. HARRIE1' H. SKINNBR, GJ 9 X Applied Art St. George, N. Y. Veni, Vidi, Vinci! SELWYN B. SMITH, 9 K N Scientific Dunraven, N. Y. Cappy is glad to be alive. He never says let George do it. THERoN D. SMITH Ceramic Engineering 48 Oak Grove Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y. He was ridden by his hobbies. HAROLD O. STEWART Scientific Canisteo, N. Y. Mike's exuberant spirit is becoming fittingly paternalistic. FRANCES K. STILLMAN Classical Alfred, N. Y. A gentle lass with an industrious trend. NORMAN H. STOLTB, A 2 dl Ceramic Engineering 1816 Corning Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio. Norm's brain has the adsorption qualities of amorphous carbon. In his mind, most subjects are infinitely soluble. HELEN M. STUART, HAH Scientific Canisteo, N. Y. Sweetest of all was she. RICHARD H. TAET, Klan Alpine Scientific Ticonderoga, N. Y. He may be small, but he's there with the goods all the time. CLIFFORD L. TAYLOR, 9 K N Scientific Canisteo, N. Y. Cliff likes to take things for granted. OTIS S. THACHER, A 2 HIP Scientific 82 Washington Street, Hornell, N. Y. Thatch has a happy way of being agreeable. NATHAN F. TucIcER Ceramic Engineering Alfred, N. Y. Nate loves to grasp the bull by the horns. DOROTHY E. UTTRICH, l'I A H Applied Art 29 Pairlawn Avenue, Albany, N. Y. Measures, not men, have always been my mark. CLAUDE H. VooRHEIs, K 'I' Y' Classical Friendship, N. Y. Joe Athlete bubbles over with enthusiasm for each new idea which attracts his attention. MARGARET A. VooRI-mis, I'I A H Classical Nile, N. Y. Men of few words are the best men. MABEL E. WAGNER, H A l'I Classical Andover, N. Y. Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, An excellent thing in woman. CORNELIA J. WALDo, O 9 X Scientific Canisteo, N. Y. Here in her hair The lpainter plays the spider and hath woven A go den mesh to entrap the hearts of men . . WILLIAM WANSOR Classical LeRoy, N. Y. A possessor of a keen and ready wit. JAcI: WEAEER, K ll Y' Classical Kenmore, N. Y. jack is very devoted to whatever he pursues. FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS, O K N Ceramic Engineering R. F. D. 1, Elmira, N. Y. Willie knows his eggs, from Mark Twain and Virgil down through mud and calculus. CHARLEs D. WITHEY, 9 K N ' Ceramic Engineering Wellsville, N. Y. An artistic turn of mind coupled with a delightfully obliging manner have made Chuck some real friends. THADDEUS C. WRoELEwsIrI Scientific 526 East 6th Street, New York City. Ted, in emulation of Stevenson, intends to go on a canoe trip and write a book, some day. EDMUND ZEBROWSKI Scientific 5 Orchard Street, White Plains, N. Y. He has an indefatigable desire to do many things and the ability to see them through. One Hundred 'Ten . X 'ANJ 'y' I X ' fa? X Y I v.t 'ai' -5- I fish HN W , I In Q A 9 ' 1 Q N I I 'X 1 , Ag I ' '! K 1 ' I. M, X J 1 V Nfl ,, J . , 'fxf A X , fny 'I . A N,fmR ' Wi! , I BM W re i W 4 w 3 1 E! R rid B P , E E 3 gf V1 E? i W r r E E i 1 V I I In P .T-.-.1 .WCWJ 13 r V ' The Class 1 il 4 gn R OFFICERS I THEODORE N. ANDERSON . . President E: I MARY K. ROGERS . . , VicefP'residenn LEE B. COTTRELL . . Secretary ROBERT E. BROWN. . Treasurer 1 1 ar N ,KQJLL Ki' xxx-'A 9. N , ANIJERSON ROGERS L ' H E f , - --..,..1g1,..,.., K H One Hundred Twelve f .ix f ,- ri .1T1 '...1 ' 1 1 1 . . , ,XJ 'gk V Y 1 ,f' , ,- 1-5 1 1 K- ...--,.,,.,,-., ,I ,, , A1,,114n,Nn fy.-.4,w,.-- 1- --we X 1 'fxf lx 'V 'if-'A pl YI' LVM j 11 X , , . ,,.,.,r-g,-,...-.... . , 1 , .-....-....-- .-.-. ,,.,, , , I . , ,fkqlh J L-F W- L, f fx' I 5 ' . K...-i--' '-N-YM f A -: Al' ' W Y ' 1 1 X V H ' 1 1, 1 1, Q.: 'ECP 11 U1 1 1 11 K: 111 1 31 11 1 , 1 1 1 1? l'1 Z1 Wm Vi 11 11 112 11 11? 1 1 117 1 1 1-11 1 1 1 E 4 H1 1 1 I. 1, ,1 1 1 11 111 11 1. of 1929 COLORS Orange and Blue YELL Up and at 'em! All the time! n A. U., 29! 1 1 1 I 1 1 E 5 1, 11 11 11 1 11 11 1. 111 1 1 z 1 J 1 1, 11 11,1 '15 5 1 12? 1111 1111 11151 l?'1i H111 H11 1141 4 N N V ,li 1111 COTTRELL '5 f BROWN 1,131 One Hundred Thirteen , . 1 A Manakarhesfh Freshmen Cnce more the time has come to talk of many things, and indeed, we are many. September 21, 1925. Day of days then for old Alfred, who saw her largest Frosh Class, and for us, also, a date not to be forgotten. Hopes were high that first day, we were experiencing our first hours of college life. A second and more profitable day followed, and we were strong in spirit. Then came assembly, and after that, caps, hose, and ties, to the number of one hundred and seventy' five, proclaiming to the world that we were truly Frosh, in spite of our assurance of manner. A few more days ....... rumors of procs. Ah, here was college life! In spite of the enthusiastic support of our beloved Sister Class of '27, we did not ofiicially win the contest. We were outwitted but not overthrown, for many of '28 lay low that early morning, aye, very low, and we on top. Soon we settled down to studies-new and strange. Time passed swiftly, we paused and elected officers, then hurled ourselves back to our books, and lifted our heads to observe the approach of the Thanksgiving Recess. Came triple cuts, home, more cuts, and then more work. . December 4th arrived at last, at which we arose to witness a very complete day of interclass athletics, for both the crossfcountry race and the football game took place on that day. Though deprived of our Varsity men, we held the Soph harriers-2065. Football was much better, our men being held OfO. Yet we may not be too much at fault when we listen to those who say a moral victory-think of that pass that hit the goalpostsf' Followed the Freshmen Hop, an old custom made new and better by the Class of '29, In the course of time, the Christmas Vacation came, and we went gladly home. Soon we came gladly back, and so you find us, back at our work, striving to uphold our high records made so early in the year. We are proud for many reasons-athletics, studies, cofeds, and, far from least, we are proud that we belong to Alfred-body, soul, spirit! One H undred Fourteen 'ikanakaiiea Freshmen CHARLES C. ABBATE Scientific Lodi, N. Y. RAYMOND A. ACKLEY Scientific Avoca, N. Y. HOWARD L. ADAMS Ceramic Engineering Ellicottville, N. Y. THEODORE N. ANDERSON Scientific Bellona, N. Y. RAYMOND R. AUSTIN' Scientific 395 State St., Hackensack, N. J. FREDERICK J. BAKKER Classical 1339 Belleview Ave., Plainfield, N. J. BVBRETT E. BALDWIN Ceramic Engineering Lakemont, N. Y. HELEN M. BARMORE Classical Gerry, N. Y. ARNOLD BEACH Scientific Lakeville, N. Y. GERALDINE E. BENEDICT Classical Scio, N. Y. HAROLD BOULTON Scientific Lucerne, N. Y. GILBERT F. BOYD Scientific Union City, N. J. ROBERT E. BROWN Almond, N. Y. ELIZABETH B. BRUNDAGB Alfred, N. Y. ALICE M. BRUNDIDGE Oneida, N. Y. JOSEPH D. BUCCI Port Chester, N. Y. ROY F. BURDETT Hornell, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering PL XA Classical Classical Ceramic Engineering Ceramic Engineering HAROLD F. CARPENTER Ceramic Engineering Canisteo, N. Y. NIOHOLAS L. CASINI Scientific 24 Farnham Ave., Garfield, N. J. HAROLD F. CLARK Scientijc 118 Russell Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. LEE B. COTTRELL Classical 209 Greene Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. MARY C. CRITTENDEN Scientific Wellsville, N. Y. MARIE DANGLWICZ Classical 464 Graham Ave., Paterson, N. J. GRAOE M. DASsANcE Classical Wellsville, N. -Y. HELEN E. DILKS Classical Swedesboro, N. J. JOHN W. DUOOAN Ceramic Engineering 45 William St., Bradford, Pa. JAMES W. EASTON Scientific 227 Yetman Ave., Tottenville, N. Y. HELEN M. ELLIS Classical Stephentown, N. Y. DONALD O. FENNER Ceramic Engineering Coudersport, Pa. CHARLES H. FIELD Scientific 3 Third St., Weehawken, N. J. DEAN H. FREDBRICKS Ceramic Engineering Flemington, Pa. GORDON E. FRENCH Ceramic Engineering 173 Cameron St., Rochester, N. Y. RALPH D. FRENCH Ceramic Engineering Avoca, N. Y. CHARLES L. GALLUSSER Scientific Union City, N. J. PAUL V. GARDNER H Ceramic Engineering DIOHTON G. BURDIOK Classical v Alfred. N. Y. Nunda- N. Y. GARO PAUL E. BUTTON Scientific WILBUR C. GETz Ceramic Engineering Friendship, N. Y. 24 S. High St., Lock Haven, Pa. EDWARD BALL Scimgijc ANDREW F. GIARELLI Scientific 263 Liberty SL, Pam-son, N, J, 108 Clinton Ave., Stamford. Conn. BERNARD T. QAINE Cgamcal CHARLES L. Gn.DER Ceramic Engineering Nunda, N. Y' Dansville, N. Y. . . . Classical JOHN L. CALL Ceramic Engineering JASON DZ GORHAM 181 Wallace Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Dansvlue' N' Y' lj . I RUTH P. GREENE -42 , fd Classical -1- Alfred. N. Y. M ' 'Deceased One Hundred Fifteen WILLIAM T. GREENPIELD 157 Maple St., Hornell, DANIEL P. GRIDLEY Wellsville, N. Y. JAMES D. GRIBR Manalaailea Scientific N. Y. Ceramic Engineering Ceramic Engineering 109 Mill St., Lock Haven, Pa. FRANKLIN A. HANN Ceramic Engineering 555 Best St., Buffalo, N. Y. THOMAS A. HAR1' Fairport, N. Y. DOROTHY A. HAWLEY 140 Highland Parkway, ADAM HEINE Scientific Applied Art Rochester, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering 473 Best St., Buffalo, N. Y. MITCHELL HBLLER Spring Valley, N. Y. ELEANOR HENRY 265 Henry St., New Yo DORIS M. HENBHAW West Falls, N. Y. JOHN R. HILL Hohokus, N. J. BSTHBR M. HINKIQLMAN Scientific Applied Art rk City Applied Art Ceramic Engineering Classical 27 Allen St., Terryville, Conn. ROBERT H. HINTON Tabor, N. J. ALICE C. HOLBERT Genesee, Pa. LILLIAN W. HoLMEs Alfred, N. Y. THEoDoRE R. HOPKINS Ceramic Engineering Classical Applied Ar: Scientific 40 Scott St., Hornell, N. Y. SAMUEL F. HoRown'z Spring Valley, N. Y. HOWARD L. HowaR1DcE Friendship, N. Y. ELEANOR L. HOWDER Scientific Scientific Classical 44 Union St., Hamburg, N. Y. WALTER T. HuLsE Chester, N. Y. INGRAHAM HUMPHREY Lima, N. Y. FRANK H. HURLBUT Arkport, N. Y. HOMER A. HUTCHESON Ceramic Engineering Ceramic Engineering Scientific Scientifc 60 Summit St., Salamanca, N. Y. MARIBELLE A. JOHNSON Gerry, N. Y. , lx ' Classical LBAH M. JONES Classical Avoca, N. Y. ALICE M. KANE Classical 918 Madison Ave., Paterson, N. J. JOHN N. KnEALrDEs Scientific Alfred, N. Y. ALDA S. KEMPER 1' v, Classical Dayton, Ohio DANIEL G. KLINGER Ceramic Engineering Friendship, N. Y. EVELYN A. KOCH Applied Art 104 219th St., Queens Village, N. Y. LLOYD W. LARsoN Scientific 615 First Ave., Johnsonburg, Pa. JOHN B. LEACH Ceramic Engineering 166 Broad St., Salamanca, N. Y. PAUL Lsrxowrrz Scientijc Spring Valley, N. Y. GERALD E. LEWIS Classical Alfred, N. Y. GEORGE S. LINTON Ceramic Engineering Geneseo, N. Y. WAYLAND B. LIVBRMORE Classical Andover, N. Y. RUTH V. LYoN Applied Art 17 Petrolia St., Bradford, Pa. Lois M. MCCULLOCH Scientific Randolph, N. Y. MARY E. MCDONALD Classical 116 Ferris Place, Ithaca, N. Y. ROBERT E. McMAHoN Scientific Belfast, N. Y. JAMES C. MAYS Ceramic Engineering Canisteo, N. Y. JOSEPH G. MERcx Scientifc 9311 219th St., Queens Village, N. Y. LEONE R. MEUGER Scientific West Valley, N. Y. HELEN A. MIHALYI Classical Glenfield, N. Y. HARLAN P. MILIcs Scientijc 163 Center St.. Salamanca, BERNICB M. MINARD Classical Belmont, N. Y. ALFRED S. MOSCARELLA Scientific Spring Valley, N. Y. WILLIAM R. MUELLER Ceramic Engineering 653 Lake St., Elmira. N. Y. One Hundred Sixteen JAMES P. MULROY 965 Lafayette Ave., Russsu. H. MURRAY Punxsutawney, Pa. HOWARD F. NAOEL 7 anakahea Ceramic Engineering Buffalo, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering Ceramic Engineering Angola, N. Y. HARLON C. NEwLANDs Ceramic Engineering Woodhull. N. Y. MARION B. OREORD - Scientific Hempstead, N. Y GEORGE W. OSTRANDER Ceramic Engineering Almond, N. Y. V ALIGE N. PALMER Scientific 117 20th St., West New York, N. J. MAuRxcE J. PATANE Classical 18 Clifton Terrace, Weehawken, N. J. FBRDINAND A. PERIssI Scientific Far Rockaway, N. Y. GRACE B. PHILBRICK Classical Friendship, N. Y. ADA M. PIANTANIDA Scientific 113 15th St., West New York, N. J. FLORENCE A. PLOBTZ Classical Ellicottville, N. Y. HELEN M. POST Applied Art 17 Park Place, Bloomfield, N. J. BELLE M. RAPOPORT Classical 620 Fairfield Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. KENNETH W. REED Ceramic Engineering 229 Parkhurst St., Rochester, N. Y. RONALD D. RICHARDS Ceramic Engineering Wellsville, N. Y. WARREN W. ROGREEELLER Ceramic Engineering Port Chester, N. Y. MARY K. ROGERS 'ML W Classical Daytona, Fla. 'Q ' DOuGLAs H. ROLEE Ceramic Engineering 311 Fremont St., Peekskill, N. Y. JOHN A. ROMANBLLO Scientific Port Chester, N. Y. ALFRED W. ROMANO Scientific Port Chester, N. Y. ARLENE W. Rusr Classical Great Valley, N. Y. ROYAL R. RU1-T Scientific 80 Newark Ave., Paterson. N. J. WILLIAM B. SANEORD Scientifc Savona, N. Y. MILDERENA L. SAUNDBRS.-Z' k? ,Applied Art Belmont, N. Y. ' ' CARL C. SCHWBNCK fctfdmlzf Engineering Shillington, Pa. RUSSELL L. SHARDLOW Ceramic Engineering Bloomfield, N. Y. BBRNICB M. SHEETZ Classical Alfred, N. Y. CLARK SHERMAN Ceramic Engineering Little Valley, N. Y. LLOYD C. SIMPSON Scientific 644 East Ferry St., Buffalo, N. Y. ' VERNE P. SIssON Ceramic Engineering Lima, N. Y. GEORGE L. SIXBY Classical Mayville, N. Y. ALExANDER SMITH Scientific Spring Valley, N. Y. EDWINA E. SMITH 6 AA' Scientific Bolivar, N. Y. ROEER1- K. SMITH Addison, N. Y. KENNETH E. SMITH Ceramic Engineering Ceramic Engineering Scio, N. Y. LouIs SMOLOWITZ Scientific Newburgh, N. Y. ROGER J. SOMMER Scientific 1216 Fillmore Ave., Buffalo. N. Y. ERMA A. SGMMERE Classical Ellicottville, N, Y. ERNEST H. SEENGER Ceramic Engineering Friendship, N. Y. ROEERT F. SPINNER Scientific Weehawken Heights, N. J. E1-HEL A. STAEEORD Applied Art Brockport, N. Y. GEORGE A. S1'AsRO Classical R. F. D. 4, Syracuse, N. Y. RHODA I. STEARNS Applied Arr Warsaw, N. Y. WILMA A. STEBBINS Classical Corning, N. Y. WARREN S. STEPHENS Scientific R. F. D. 5, Hornell, N. Y. PAUL C. STILLMAN Ceramic Engineering Alfred, N. Y. CLAUDE C. STONE Ceramic Engineering Wellsville, N. Y. One Hundred Seventeen LLOYD W. WHITE Manakanea HERBERT S. WILIBON ARCHIBALD W. STUART Classical Canisteo, N. Y. CHARLES L. STUDWBLL Ceramic Engineering Port Chester, N. Y. MAELE E. SWAIN I' -ff ' Scientific 119 East Main se., Hornell, Iii. Y. CLARICE M. THOMAS Applied Art 322 Circular Ave., Highwood, Conn. ROGER S. THOMAS Scientific Alfred, N. Y. HENRY R. THOMPSON Scientific 32 Collier St., Hornell, N. Y. DAvID M. TILLIM Scientific Spring Valley, N. Y. ALFONBO TORREGRARSA Scientific 73 Monroe St., New York City. WILLIAM T. TREDENNICI: Ceramic Engineering 615 Messenger St., Johnstown, Pa. DANIEL TREIs1'ER Classical 543 Claremont Ave., New York City. MARION W. TROWERIDGE Classical 34 Clyde St., Newtonville, Mass. JOHN W. TURNER Scientific Bellona, N. Y. EVA VAN SCHAACK Classical Coxsackie, N. Y. JULIUS C. VEccI-IIO Scientific Hempstead, N. Y. ALFRED J. VOORI-IIEs Ceramic Engineering Nile, N. Y. ADELAIDE P. VOREs Applied Art 47 Stanley St., New Haven, Conn. HOMER W. WAID Scientific 927 West Gray St., Elmira, N. Y. GBRALDINB F. WALLACE Classical Elicottville, N. Y. JOHN W. WARNIcIc Scientific 406 Bridge St., johnsonburg, Pa. HENRY E. WEIR Scientific Belfast, N. Y. WALDO E. WELCH Scientific Leonardsville, N. Y. PAUL L. WELRER Scientific Valley Stream, N. Y. EDNA M. WELLS Classical Spencer, N. Y. IRENE L. WELLS Friendship. N. Y. WILLIAM W. WELTS Classical Ceramic Engineering 43 Academy St., Salamanca, N. Y. HENRY B. WESTCOTT Perth Amboy, N. J. NORA E. WHAR1-ON Ceramic Engineering Classical 119 North Center St., Bradford, Pa. DONALD R. WHHCOMB Belmont, N. Y. Bath, N. Y. MARVIN V. WHITE Irving, N. Y. BETTY J. WHITFORD Classical Scientific Ceramic Engineering Classical 20 Greenman Heights, Westerly, R. I. ALTON j. WIGHTMAN Avoca. N. Y. IRJA WIDENIUS 1088 Amsterdam Ave. VERNON E. WIGHTMAN Avoca. N Y. THEODORE C. WILcox Knoxville. Pa. GEORGE L. WILLIAMs Cuba, N. Y. JOHN E. WILLIAMS Scientific Scientific , New York City Scientific Scientific Ceramic Engineering Ceramic Engineering 15 Maple St., Hornell, N. Y. LELAND E. WILLIAMS Ceramic Engineering 22 Ransom St., Hornell, N. Y. Ceramic Engineering Addison, N. Y. BERNARD F. WILSON Ceramic Engineering Canisteo, N. Y. EDITH M. WINDELER Classical Farmingdale, N. J. AUSTIN C. WOODEORD Ceramic Engineering Marcellus, N. Y. PEARL A. WOOLEVER Scientific Arkport, N. Y. TI-IOMAs J. WRIGHT , Classical 40 Salem Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. BLAsE R. ZIELINsIrI Scientific Monroe, N. Y. FRANK G. ZINGALE Scientific 44 Union Square, New York City. E, One Hundred Eighteen M1- 4 ! ' ,' ,4,,, . 3: I M f ,. 4- ew. ll il1l A l .- ,tw-A A A T . fp Uur Alma Mater Agriculture maintains the life of civilization. This is a fact that led several of New York State's able leaders, less than one score years ago, to found the New York State School of Agriculture at Alfred University. Q A board of managers, presided over by the president of the university, regulates the policies of the school. Maintenance from the State provides a free training to all those who desire to equip themselves for rural life. The ideals to be achieved in relation to all the courses, are eiiiciency, and qualities of manhood and leadership. Under the spur of these ideals is given the course in General Agriculture for those who have an aptitude for that industry. Rural Teacher Training is given for those who dedicate themselves to the sacrificial life of a country school teacher. A course in Domestic Science is also maintained for the girls of the Rural Teacher Train' ing Class who wish to be capable of fulfilling the culinary duty of the homefmaker. The curriculum, the social activities, coupled with the spirit of the institution-all under the guidance of able minds-make the Agricultural School the true rural Alma Mater-the mother of those who may later be the dynamic forces of rural school life and home life, and mother of those who may later be engineers of the scientific agricultural industry. Each one as he becomes an alumnus, feels the impelling force of a new motive, a new desire, instilled deeply into his heart as he shoulders his share of the burden in the great task of preserving the most vital of all industries. The time shall come when, in the review of life's achievements, many will appreciate the influence wrought by their Alma Mater. Theirs will be the reward of contentment in knowing that they placed their hands upon the plow, nor looked back until a good work was finished. One Hundred Twenty A 'ikanakaiiea Q Seniors You are now Alumni, are the linal words that ended our careers as students of the School of Agriculture, and brought forcibly to us the fact that we were Cat the time when those words were spokenj going out from the school into the different ways of life. Our duty is to carry with us that light of learning which has come from our Alma Mater, in order that we may the better be equipped to bring light into the agricultural occupations, so that the stock of the nation may be molded from the young men and women who grow up in rural districts. Reluctantly we set forth, for the years we have spent here hold many pleasant memories of parties, friendships, and contests. It is a pleasure to look back on the games both won and lostg for in the interclass contests the spirit of friendship and good sports- manship has prevailed. It is a pleasure to think of the good times and the chances for social development offered by the social functions. It is with great appreciation that we think of the interest taken in us by the Faculty members. In leaving our Alma Mater, we look back on some of our happiest days. We may drift away from Alfred, but we can never drift away from that spirit which has been given us by the whole university. We regret to leave our Ag friends and our friends in college. As we set forth on the hazardous and perplexing path of life, we look back to Alfred as the mother of our ambitions and the founder of our success. We charge ourselves, as we leave our Alma Mater, to take with us that knowledge and that kindly spirit which she has given us, that we may reflect it in our corners of the world, thus to help those who have been not so fortunate as to have had the advantages of higher education and training. A l Our hearts are lightened,and it is in the light of our training that with greater confidence we set forth, assuming our shares of this world's responsibilities. COLORS YELL Purple and Old Gold Rickety, Riclqety, Rix! We are from the sticks! Twentysix, Twentyfsix, Twentyfsix! + .- - One Hundred Twenty-one wwmmmmmggvfz, A U,,,,,-,mkWi '- N t C 3 l,,,..i.X,,AC.1,4:-. Liner, jxj IL U flzmilncilid Dil UV 1?W,1Q1vgf 'f5f-- The Class of 1926 OFFICERS ALITRED E. MCCONNELL . President EDITH B. BRUTSMAN . . VicefPresident MERTON A. JOHNSON . . Secretary HUGH M. WALLACE . . Treasurer MCCLJNNHLL joHNsoN BRUTSMAN WALLACE One H unrlred Twencyftwo ! .A 4' wmakw21ea,lI1IlYifi I Department Of General Agriculture GEORGE S. ROBINSON LLOYD W. ROBINSON HARLAND L. SMITH WILLARD R. CONE CARLOS C. CAMBNGA Poultry Husbandry Farm Management Animal Husbandry . . Agronomy . Dairy Industry 4 , X- 44' I - ' ' I ., J' Lk One Hundred Twentyarhree r- it - ManaIsai1caifil1'4V - HAROLD FREDERICK CAMENGA Baooicsnzm, N. Y. Broolsjield High School. Class Basketball C24, .2555 Cass Football C24,l25li Agricultural Editor Fiat Lux C2655 Country Club Secretaryffreas- urer C2655 Country Life Club C24,l2S,'265. Camie's winning ways and his lack of backwardness make possible for him the greatest joy that can come from par' ties and dances. Though he shows that he can enjoy himself anywhere, he possesses a spirit of determination that is well expressed in his motto, Never say die. Camie is in school to get the train- ing for his life's career, and he proves it by applying his aggressive spirit to his work as well as to the social activities that contribute to the rounding out of character. ca S H can DAYTON HERBERT EWELL LrzRoY, N: Y. 9 1' LeRoy High School C245. VicefPresident Ag. Student Senate C2555 Class Football C24,l2j'5j Class Basketball C2 s,'2655 Agricultural Editor 1926 KANAKADEA C2 555 Country Life Club C24,'25','2655 'Theta Gamma Secretary C2555 T. M. C. A. C25,'265. We scarcely know how to comprehend Dayton. He seems to be somewhat of a mystery. Dancing is agreeable enough to him. He is accommodating and con- scientious. Be your own boss is his theory. One need never fear that any task entrusted to him will not be carefully done, and done on time. Self respect and respect for others are his attributes of manhood that will make him well liked among his associates. One Hundred Twentyffour ii?VYVAYAA 1 A Y hggmxgial Earielkaileaff' Vi 3 , MARION ALFRED GILBERT KENNEDY, N. Y. Ellington High School f'24J. Agricultural Staff Fiat Lux f'22,'25l: Class Football C2511 Class Basketball C2615 Country Life Club Q'24,'25,'26J. Mag is proud of his hundred per cent farm pedigree, yet he possesses tastes and desires that one would not expect to find in him. If there is anything in a pastime that has action he likes it. Music, folk songs, have for him their charmsg and he has somewhat of a keen interest in spiritualism. Knowing the value of education as cap' ital, he has come to the N. Y. S. A., and after he shall have been graduated he intends to go to the Michigan State College of Agriculture to complete his work for the Bachelor of Science Degree in Agriculture. GQ A SEE- EDWIN HUNT CUBA, N. Y. President junior Class f'24,'25Jg Country Life Club Q'24,'25,'26J. Some books are to be tasted, others to be swallowed, and some few to be chewed and digested . . . Ed is here to learn Scientific Agricul- ture. He puts First things First, and thoroughly chews and digests his books. If he is ever in the wrong, he is ready and willing to acknowledge it and to accept a new point of view. A sense of human nature is born in him which gives him a man's way of sympathizing. Words are his that will uplift the spirit of the defeated athlete. He is a man's man. -M-nni.1 One Hundred Twentyffive l , Manakailea iillli? J N, MERTON ARTHUR JOHNSON ALBioN, N. Y. 0 1' Albion High School C2431 Scranton Academy l'25j. Senior Class Secretary Ql2S,26Dj Agricultural Photographer 1927 KANAKADEA Czoj: Agricultural Sta1f Fiat Lux Q'25,'26JgCaptain Class Football Czgj, Class Football Czgjg Class Basketball C25, '26j, Country Life Club q'25,'26J. Mert is human like nearly all of the rest of us. He is a lover of football and all kinds of athletics. His talents run to music, for he can play the piano and the saxophone, and even sing, so we have heard. Sense of duty impels him to keep up with his work, both in classes and in extrafcurricular activities. 3 l l use HOWARD BURR MARLATT JASPER, N. Y. 9 F Canisteo Academy l'23li Georgia State College ofAgriculture l'24,1ZS'l. Class Football C'25li Class Basketball C2515 T. M. C. A. Cabinet C'25.'26jg Country Life Club C'25,'26D. He will not sell for what he is worth. Here isa man about whom you can always learn something new, for it is natural for him to obscure his traits. He selects his friends, but he is a friend to all, and if a person were not his friend, he would not know it. In making a decision he looks at both sides of the question, thinks twice, and then acts. Once started on a task, he will not turn back, for he feels that he is right. - One Hundred 'Twcntyfsix A21 analxarflea A i ALFRED EROTAS MCCONNELL CHURCHVILLB, N. Y. 9 1' Bergen High School C2235 Geneseo Summer School Czzj. Theta Gamma President f'z5jg Country Life Club VicefPrcsident C'24D, President l'24l: Class Football Captain f'24,f Class Basket' ball Captain C2515 Agricultural Business Manager Fiat Lux Q'24,'25Dg Agricultural Business Man' ager KANAKADBA l'25,'26lg Senior Class President C2551 Agricultural Student Senate President C'25Dg Varsity Football f'25li Class Football C2551 Class Basketball f'26Jg Men's Intcrfraternity Council 25. 2 i . By their works ye shall know them. Cl QW? .fr is if 4. TIF l pi if J' 3 ERIC STANLEY MIGHELLS RANDOLl'H, N. Y. 9 l' Class Football C'22,'24,'25l: Wrestling C25,'26Dg Agricultural Student Senate C'24,'25'li Country Life Club C'22,'24,'25D. Though Eric is not a very rapid mixer, he is well liked after continued acquaint' ance He is always ready to help a friend in need. Wrestling is his hobbyg and he rides it on the fellows at school as well as on those of the squad. Eric hopes to be a farm superintendent. Methodical thinking, straightforward' ness, and perseverance are traits that will aid him in reaching his goal. 42. 1 Z, 1 One Hundred Twentyfseven W, 532 JACOB TILLIM SPRING VALLEY, N. Y. Spring Valley High School. junior Class Vice' President C24,'25jg Athletic Council C24,,2Slf Class Football C2435 Class Basketball C'24,'25'lj Varsity Football C2515 Agricultural Photographer 1926 KANAKADEA. Jack is a man who likes to eat, dream, think, and chew, football. These constitute his main interest in life. How his face does shine when he gets the ball and makes a run down the field! He is so quiet that his goodheartedness and unselfishness are not realized until a long acquaintance has been established. IW? SL'-' 4. in i . ll .1 ls- + l OLIVER GRAY REINBRECHT MONROE, N. Y. 9 I' Ridgewood High School C16,'17J. U. S. Navy C17,'18,'19l: Country Life Club Christian Assof ciation C23,.24,f'Tl18Zl1 Gamma VicefPresident C24, 'zgjg Agricultural Student Senate C2451 KAN.-if KADEA StajfC24JgClass FootballC23,'24,'2 5l:Class Basketball C23,'24,'26Dg Acting Class President C2451 Country Life Club C23,'24,'26l. Gray still believes in being seen but not heard. From the experiences that he has had, and the places that he has visited, one might think that he would always be telling about it, but he is the opposite. When he does tell of an ex' perience, he makes himself the butt of the joke. He is always ready to take his share of responsibility. A roughfand-tumble good fellow and a clean sport. 1039 One Hundred Twentyfeight Ranakahea HUGH MCKENDRICK WALLACE 9 I' Class Sccretaryffreasurer C'24,'25,'26li C0l4f1!fy Life Club. Sir, if you exchange words with me, I shall rob you of your wit. Wallie, tall and thin, claims that success is not dependent upon cleverness, nor upon the amount of brains that one may possess, but rather upon the ability to apply what little grey matter there may be. He stands for what he believes is right, and if ever he does worry, no one knows it. Wallie's chief interest lies in raising hothouse vegetables. csc H Q 4 fl x rn l ' il .41 Qiffii 3 V A-K :lu .,'- .qi X-f A rr 'P it 'r' l mf' ' ' ' 8 Q 1' One Hundred Twentyfnine Kanakanea Jumors Roanlu' F.,B1zNNa'r'r . . . . . . President EDWARD C. LAVERY . . VicefPresident STEWART SCHLBNKER . . . Secretary WILLIAM S. Houcx-1 . Treasurer Realizing the need of trained men in the Held of Agricultural Science, the Junior Class has chosen N. Y. S. A. for its Alma Mater. Nearly all of us have been in Alfred for one year only, though some of us entered as Freshmen the year before. Our studies have opened to some degree the path that yet lies before us, and with firm intent we shall bend ourselves to the task of becoming equipped for a life of efficient service, as those have done who have gone before us. 1 Due to the small number of students in the Freshman Class, it has been included with our class this year. It is hoped that by this combination a better feeling will be promoted, and that the Freshmen will soon avail themselves of the ideals of the school for the main purpose of making them achievements. An ideal is something toward which to work- a goal to be reached. When that goal has been attained, the ideal no longer exists, for it has been transformed into a reality-a dream come true. Therefore, we place as the star to lead us to the realization of our dreams, the desire to bring something to pass and also intelligently to face the world's problems. YELL COLORS Who are we? Maroon and Gray D0n't you see? I'9'2'7' Ray, Ray, Ray! . One Hundred Thirty l f' f ' M. The Class of 1927 and 1928 JUNIORS FRESHMEN ROBERT F. BENNETT Hornell, N. Y. HERMAN C. EASTERLY Chaffee, N. Y. The Women's Home Companion. Home Town Boy. CURRORD CARRIER Cuba, N' Y, DARWXN L. GUILES Wayland, N. Y. Hey! Hey! Farmer Gray. Slow .loe- NABRATALLAH Fmoozi Resht, Persia NIS?-ZLAXAHUKEZ C 'Ferkinsvme' N' Y' 'Tic Me To Tour Apron Strings. 8 an 0 Omes Back' L C. M d , . . WILLIAM S. Houcn Brooklyn, N. Y. Livgiijl Persggtggjs .. ace on N Y Six no trump. ' DESMOND A. PARKER Bolivar, N. Y. HAROLD F. OsTRANDER Auburn, N. Y. --The Mm, U,,c0,,q,m.a1,1ej' .Smllesyl RALPH A. PIERCE Arkport, N. Y. HAROLD G. SHERWOOD Cameron, N. Y. H7715 Shelli-H Show Me the Way To Go Home. HERBERT C. RLNKER Cuba, N. Y. Lizzie, Bur, Oh My! ERNEST SPENCER Marathon, N. Y- , .. .. SANTIAGO VENEGAE New York City 'The Rural New Yorker. N - H Our Foreign Entanglement. EDWARD C. LAVERY Geneseo, N. Y. DEMERLE WEBER South Dansville, N. Y. Want a Little Lovin'. Our Silent Partner. SPECIAL STUDENT STEWART SCHLENKER One Hundred 'Tl1irty'one K. xx, x,,..- ,A-W .fa- 'd H Y---W-, ,Y S, ,--- , . .r . 1- v ft' H fp: Q' mm 3- I fx S .., L' 'Ga . -, One H undred Thirtyftwrcg I i i l i i . i i . 7 i I! 1 .il illitzitialmiheig i I i i ig 1 fb Rural Teacher Training Class l i li li li l li l 5 I I H5 :.Ii y,l Ll! lil E A 5 ' Miss Ethel D. Bennett, leader of the Rural I 5 'Teacher Training Class which now bears l' V testimony to her wholefhearted interest in, and 5 her untiring efforts for, the betterment of the Agricultural School. ia l Ei ll l-L- 'fg'l'iLg,'r1Tg,jgjgig. .... .,,., - ..1t: '. ' ' H'i:11:-,4v,igg.,:iL1Lifgilizii' 'g..gg..----.- :il One Hundred 'Thirtyfthrec lawn-r-.nr if g be Manahahea B lilllii Q n EVERETT CARROL BENNETT GROVELAND, N. Y. 9 I' Groveland High School Czgj. President R. T. C.: Treasurer Country Life Club C2 51, President Country Life Club f'26D. Life for Benny is one round of pleas' ure. He is in school to get something of value out of his work, but studies are the least of his worries. Though he has had no training in music, he can entertain us with merry tunes on the banjo or mouth organ accom' panied by the snap from his brown eyes, always twinkling with mirth, a trait that will always be at his service through life. Beneath his coat of jollity and good humor runs a vein of seriousness which gives to him the ability to pitch into a task whole-heartedly and for a good cause. EDITH BLANCHE BRUTSMAN CANISTEO, N. Y. Canisteo High School C'25J. VicefPresident Stu' dent Life Committee: Vice-President Ssnior Class: Country Life Club. I just hate you! might likely be th: response that a person talking to her would get, emphasized by a vicious stamp of her right foot. One of her particular gifts is a critical mind, which gives her the ability to see the minute details of topics as they are presented. This quality, coupled with her disposition, enables us the better to understand our work. Her class questions are to the point and for a purpose. She is one girl that must be shown. One Hundred 'Thirtyffour it IBN mm una 183935, U I ' ABBIE LENA BURDETTE HORNELL, N. Y. Hornell High School f'z5J. Assistant Agriculture Editor Fiat Lux f President Country Life Club C2 535 Member Student Life Committee. Abbie is the life of the class. It would be difficult indeed to find a person with a sunnier or more cheerful disposif tion than hers, whose chief delight is to laugh and make others do the same. Business and pleasure both find their places in her life, but they never conflict. To us, she is the pal of the class, and we know that she will be a good teacher because of her knowledge of human nature. cg: - S . 3-32 ETHELYN S. CORNELIUS ALFRED, N. Y. - Alfred High School C2 51. Country Life Club. Once in a great while we discover a girl with mechanical genius. Cornelia showed her aptitude to perfection one day, when in order to get up a slippery hill in her Ford fwithout chainsj, she took out the floor mats and tied them onto the wheels. We follow the run of her mind still further when we examine her notebooks, in which she draws during her idle moments, and Hnd beautiful representaf tions of Greek architecture. She likes to dance and is a good dancerg she is a pleasant entertainer, with an abundance of witg and when she has anything to say, she is fearlessly frank. y ,.,,a. .rr,.r,,, ,-,,.g,s.. .,-.,--.-,- M WY .,-.-,.--.,s.-.s-C. I --9 '.u-uunlu-- 1? '---1-u:-'----- One H undred'-Tliirtyrfive .N.r - - ll!Tl ' r Y KHHHRHUEHUH ,M-,UQL MARY K. DERRENBACHER DANSVILLE, N. Y. Darisville High School Czgb. Member Athletic Council: Vice-President R. T. C.: Ag. Reporter Fiat Lux g Country Life Club. Happy am I, from care I'm free! Why aren't they allcontented like me? A football fan. As a lover of literature, she likes the works of McConnell. We appreciate her sportsmanship, and are thankful that she can see a joke and take a jokeg and we wonder how she can stand it to be made a joke. Patience is Mable's sterling quality. Never is she impulsive, and always does she weigh the worth of her thoughts before making a statement. gf J' MARGARET EMMA DEARLOVE PRATTSBURG, N. Y. Prattsburg High School C24D. Member T. W. C. A.: President Student Life Committeeg Country Life Club. Marg has an aptitude for cartoon' ingg accordingly it is her ambition to go to an art school. Sincerity is the biggest part of her character. Once she begins anything, she never leaves it unfinished. To do her work right is her mottog and she would feel badly if she thought she had done anything unsatisfactorily. Conscientiousness often carries her to the point of Worry, which seems to be her hobby. There is always one more thing that she has in mindg and no one can turn her from her purpose. 33 One Hundred 'Thirtyfsix -gl- rl ihtanakailea A g gg. up lex- Og- ZELMA VIVIAN FAY HORNELL, N. Y. Hornell High School C'24l. Country Life Club. We often think that the way in which Fay takes a joke is a bit foreign to the American manner. Industrious describes her. She is one who is not satished until she has accomplished the best that she can possibly do. She is accommodating, too, and a more agreeable person we never knew. in sf ,-i... Q i If if l y wi W- E9 left ' 5 I NORMAN EUGENE ISAMAN ARKPORT,i N. Y. Arlgport High School Czqj. R. T. C. Secretaryg Associate Agriculture Editor 1927 KANAKADEAf Country Life Club. . . . No receipt openeth the heart but a true friend, to whom you may impart griefs, joys, fears, hopes, sus' picions, counsels, and whatsoever lieth upon the heart to oppress it in a kind of civil shrift or confession. Norm is a man you would like for a friend. He is a walking dictionary with the ability to frame his words into phrases that show the real depth of his character. J.-a-.. .. --- 3 Cnc Hundred 'I'hirty'seven x H ,ffa G Urgfr 'sfn,fi'?Kr5rEh11f1eaifit1',,1uil',-.-, , I o as -- WINIFRED AGATI-IA MARGESON Taourssuao, N. Y. Troupsburg High School Q'25D. Member Student Life Committee: Secretary Agriculture Student Senateg Country Life Club. We always End Peggy busy and quiet. Her sweet, winning ways influf ence everyone, especially the fellows. Her aim, or one of them, is to he a teacher of domestic science. She likes to sing thus to give expresf sion to those qualities that always lead one to speak well of her. In no sense is she the modern girl nor the oldffashioned girl. Plain sincerity and goodness are hers forever. 1 r, ls- VIRL MARIE KELLY GREENWOOD, N. Y. Greenwood High School Czgj. Agriculture Art Editor 1927 KANAKADEAQ Country Life Club. Not quantity but quality that countsf' In common sense, Shorty rates one hundred plus. She loves outdoor sports and athletics-a trait which combined with versatility of mood and emotion makes her well liked by her classmates. There is another peculiar character' istic which she has that enables her both to get away with a special brand of Hours, and a special brand of jokes that few of us would dare try, even such as filling a chair full of thumbtacks. .- AI., N One Hundred Thirtyfeight xg f' ' ...W sf QA 'rv K QIRHUHIKHUQHV 'dj I --i., fi! CHRISTINA E. MCALLISTER I REXVILLB, N. Y. i frmupsbwg High School my comfy Life l Club. Know thyself. We believe that Christina has hidden , within her heart some qualities of which she is unaware, and that if she but knew it, she could make more of herself than she thinks she can. Buddy is one who is kind and true in all that she attempts to do. She always learns her lessons well, and will be a good teacher, we can tell. l i l I E - - Eb - l l DOROTHEA LOUISE MEENS i HORNELL, N. Y. Hornell High School. Member Y. W. C. A.: Treasurer R. C.: Associate Agriculture Editor 1027 KANAKADEAj Vice'P1esident Country Life l Club 0265. Men may come, and men may gog But I go on forever. Girls who can shoulder responsibility are valuable assets to their communities. Dot is a worker, but she has a formula for mixing work and diversion ' in such a way as to be always happy and I full of life. I l I rl l l rf 1 1 l ll ' - - - '7'1 'AM--1 .4 C ivfruv' ,lnm ,Q UMA,-J L mn -W ml-- H'fjf3Ei1 1 One Hundred Thirty-nine Q i 3 QW? 1. .. DOROTHY LYDIA MORRISON CANASERAGA, N. Y. Canaseraga High School c1255. Member Student Life Committeeg Member T. W. C. A.: Country Life Club. Oldfmaidish? We have heard that Dotty intends to live the life of a maiden lady, but we wonder. Her ability to be the kind of a girl to go out into the world and be the mother of a rural school is shown by her love for the little children whom she seems to care for as her own brothers and sisters. The dignity that will help her in her work as a teacher, has with it enough good sportsmanship to well round out her personality and make her one of our best friends. Q5- J li MARION OLINE NORTON ALMOND, N. Y. Angelica High School Q'25j. Country Life Club. Backward about forwardness, But not behind. Murray's hobby is taking home stray cats. Quietness is sometimes an indication of some latent ability that will find its expression in the future. Murray stays by herself g yet she is ever ready to be a friend and to show her unselfishness. ig, i l ' l One Hundred Forty fsfifi Ixauealq r BERTHA ELIZABETH ORMSBY ALFRED STATION, N. Y. Alfred High School C'25l. Member T. W. C. A. Cabinet: Country Life Club. No matter what is talked about in class, she always sees the funny side, laughs her contagious laugh, and makes us all laugh with her. We know that she is sensitive, but we just can't keep from telling how she Went to Hornell one night with ??? and of course, the tire went flat. 3 -- it-ri GED HERMINA BELLE RYNDERS DANSVILLE, N. Y. Dansville High School Czgj. Country Life Club. Merrily, merrily she pursueth her manly chase. Brutus said, Caesar was ambitious, and we think that Bobby is ambitious, too. While she craves to be in the midst of everything, and to be famous, she is a person who will climb by her natural abilities and good qualities to positions in life for which she is destined. Obligingly helpful, Bobby is sure to be successful in her career. One Hundred Fortyfone JV HhHUBHEl IL,-9-,ll,ij ' FLORENCE ELOISE WELLS ALMOND, N. Y. Almond High School 'C'25D. Member T. W. C. A.g Country Life Club. If Florence ever is a rural teacher Cand we say if, because we are left to guess what her purpose in life isj, she ought to be able to keep her school children enter' tained, for telling stories is her hobby. She has such a love for the outdoor games that she would surely win the love of her school. can i l -crib HAZEL EVA WHITFORD ALFRED STATION, N, Y. Almond High School f'25J, Member T. W. C. A., Country Life Club. Not often do we find any two people alike, but Fordy is another person who is contented to be by herself. We never see her with the fellows, and we cannot observe that she studies much, but high marks come her way. One must be long acquainted with her to know her well. We know, though, that the scholar' ship which Fordy won upon graduaf tion from high school, she gave to the student next highest in rank. That is only one instance that shows her ideals of justice and unselfishness. One H tmdved Fortyftwo in vi Kanakarhea , IRENA BERTINA WOODWORTH ALFRED STATION N Y Alfred High School Q 2 53 Member Student Life Committee Count y Life Club Both Wit and wisdom are hers which will make of her a ood teacher , . . ' g 1 ' l . 'I ' SL' 'WH' IS 8 Smiling, peaceful, studious, Renie all that most girls are not. Oldffashioned? Only in the sense that she is not a modern flapper. She is neither reserved nor too spirited. Well balf anced is the phrase that describes her the best. Her experience teaching Sabbath School will be good preparation for a career as a rural teacher. She believes in her work, and does not try to force her beliefs on others. G3 -1 lilfll X L- 15 54. J fi li Y 03 ELIZABETH NEVA WYANT ARKPORT, N. Y. Arlqport High School C251 Country Life Club. Paradoxical is Betty : Quiet-Noisy Sweet Disposition-A Terror High Marks-Studies Little High School in Three Years Agreeable-Stubborn Her artistic temperament is manifested by the fact that she is continually drawing. We have heard that in Arkport she is the local Bella Donna. N One Hundred Fortythree s --r rv , ,, Xijij Manakailea lf Rural Teacher Training Class EVBRBTTE BENNETT . . . . President MARY DERRENBACHER . . VicefPresident NORMAN ISAMAN . . . Secretary DOROTHEA MEENS ........... Treasurer The Rural Teacher Training Class, a relatively new organization, has grown from a minor to a major position in the Agricultural School. Through Miss Bennett, the course has become significant. In addition to regular methodfwork in the traditional subjects, the course includes Homefmaking, Agriculture, junior Project Work and Rural Sociology. We owe our success to our leader, who has always encouraged us and given us extra helpg who has given wholefheartedly of herself in order that we might be of some value to the world, and we know that her efforts have not been in vain. Our classmates, the good times we have had here, and the good influences of the institution, bring memories that long will be cherished when we shall have set forth with lightened hearts, to make our contributions to the world. One Hundred Forty'-four RSA u-m- F?x.CC -K,,,,---..-...,4v-ff 'Y' Q Qi 'x Q , 41,v,,,,,.-, . V---'fQ'T AAhi:Snmm-- TZ? 'Ux-rg--,,, 13361 fi G 'Sdn ,U -J 1 s.1' l 1 I1 ? 1 I 5 Q 1 s 14 l 1 w l 1 1, I i . n I W if, N : f I W f 1 N I 24 ! ,,,,,m , ,A W-'- One Hundred Forty-five rv V W ill l -1 1' 1 !l,: Ae .. lx, . i if 9 i I l l . , 1 .ll fi: l i The Alfred Theological Seminary We look back seventy-one years to the official origin of the Alfred Theological Seminary Qwhich is the result of the organization of the Seventh Day Baptist Education Society at Leonardsville, N. Y., in 18555, for the purpose of establishing a literary institution and theological seminary. Some theological instruction was then given but not a great deal. Continued attempts, were made during the following fifteen years to further the purpose for which the society was org anized: To establish and carry on theological training. The Seventh Day Baptists in 1857 resolved that it was their duty to establish a theological department in Alfred University. This was informally organized in 1861, with jonathan Allen as Professor of Theology. He held the leadership of the institution until 1870. From 1870 to 1892, Rev. Allen as President, led the department, with Thomas R. Williams and others as instructors. Until 1870, instruction in theological subjects had usually been given in connection with collegiate work, but the feeling of need for greater efficiency in the work of the theological department was manifested by the recommendation of the Education Society to organize it into an independent department of the university and to put it into operation as soon as possible. Thus in 1871, with a reinforced theological faculty, there began a new era in religious instruction at Alfred University. A movement for increased endowment for the department was begun in 1892 by the Education Society. The death of President Allen and Dr. Williams the year following caused great need for help. Arthur Elwin Main, Dr. L. A. Platts, and the late Wm. C. Whitford then became the teaching force. Another reorganization of the theological department occurred in 1901, its name being changed to Alfred Theological Seminary, and Dr. Main becoming dean. This is a brief sketch of the history of the school which now stands ready to prepare young men and women to go out into the world with the Gospel of Christ jesus. It was founded by the Seventh Day Baptist denomination, but let it be borne in mind that between its walls gather college students of many denominations to seek unbiased enlightenment in their creeds and in their knowledge of Christ the Savior, thus spiritually to round out their education. One Hundred Fovtyfsix , 'vm . ',.- ' .f-. ff' Jr rf . if . , ' y . . ' '....::af -4-' ' -f-fb, ' ' .- M, E, E :Z T V al. . . . , f fl -:rg -,f w-1 1 ' '41 A- 2f 71 sv .3 V.A. nr' ' ' . i V - ,I, 5S--V-I: In 4, l ' W A .w:ff?41I,Q,f.Mgf753f - 4, -,+, . 1-- ' -. . 'Y, 11 7 ' , - , - N , . 4, ' ' '.f11'T.U,.,,,, ' '1 f:y-,.,m' -fQ,:!',f.:4 , N , 1 X l I ! X 36.2. f f N V 11 A ' ,ul 'u , U' W ff, f' f' 60 'Y R 5 f ' f :' I , -f fl V' A' I , :V f lx v 1 I gif f V ' W I ' f If rp ,' Y 1 ' , -4 f 9 ,I I '41 fl I 1' ' ff A ff Wfv f 1 I ,Y , 1 I . .nf f .W , L, I t l'f'g.J I3 ff Gf'L i1,InI x X. f f 4 ,J A f 1 4 j '1' 1, f.. 1 , 1 Ii I , ,, gn 1 , , uf lfllh. 'QT if. ki . j Y 'M' If fs Qin U Jr I iii! W , I -A I X x '01 ,...-...- '4 D If . ' inn- M 0 g ,I K N, ', I Q04-I I I I ' M ' I ,.. 4 S - - 1 9 Z ' 1 f . Us K f' i ' v'-11 ,,..L.::f: 'Q' xg' f 5 . ' .N f, 'Q' rl Q P1 ' ' I 1 IN W w ' ...IL . 7 W .- l l. I all nil A is , U I, . , ,'2,,,1 ' ' Li is 1' I ,f .' H ' 1 , J fa M , p ,, , , ,K ft , 5 , -av 1 ,3 l ul , wiv...-H .f I ,,,, W K . 'vi' vv I ' A Apu 5 xg ,g rl 1 ' A .Sz :w ' - ..... ,Q- ,,, ' 1' ' H L f r I .'-f,:,,,',,.L,b.-,.-.- I 3 5 t X 5 .3 f ,ju fu X ' ' l ' ,:x. Y ,h ,514 2, ' an 1 4' , 1 w,yr11m- 1 a ,IX 1 A' ly, 1 I Q A 1 bw. 4 1 5 y I -'o x I pw .rw- 11 Jn?---:rv . - x I 1- 1 4 4 -4-. IUUK- AL 2 1 4 ,....-:.-:.-:--'hr .....--n uv.. ' I s LN .::r w N f -. .. ZX -Q is ..,,, -L.: Jag if. : ' ,fi 'Y ' s A 5 xl Je, ' -'J I' N M'-Ny, 0, ,, 5 , pf N' .J r ,, A r r - -it 4 I v -u ' va J ' ,L 1 A,. ,, ,K MW! ,. ' f., ' ' , A-Z VW. X l 1- Q I 1i21Hdfwf1wlfIE 'zUi.Qig The Student Senate CHESTER P. LYON, '26 . . . . President HERMAN E. CHAMBERLAIN, '26 . , . VicefP1esident HELEN E. POUND, '27 ..... Secvetaryffreasurer W. HENRY ROGERS, '26 DONALD E. STEARNS, '27 ELEANOR M. PRENTICE, '26, W. S. G. Representative GEORGE W. BLISS, '28 HAROLD F. CLARK, '29 The Student Senate is an organization representative of the student body which constitutes the machinery of selffgovernment. It is composed of members from the four classes, elected by the students, and serves as a medium through which the Faculty, Alumni, Trustees, and other exterior bodies conduct their relations with the students. The organization regulates and supervises student activity and assumes whenever expedient the control of student affairs. One Hundred Fortyeiglrt 44, .. ,Y -L.,-. -.warn - 1 l 1 l 1 I I 1 . , . 1 1 l 'l 1 1 1 i 'l l l 1 i 4 l l 3 -15111 M, f , KEI11E1lK21flBt1.','1 ,I , , , The WOmen's Student Government ELEANOR M. PRENTICE, '26 ALICE PHILLIBER, '27 . RUTH A. HEWITT, '27 . HELEN M. POST, '29 RUTH V. LYON, '29 RUTH V. LUNN, '28 RUTH D. BULL, '27 . . President . Vice-President . . Secvetaryffveasuver DOROTHY P. GIBSON, '27 KATHERINE B. KELLER, '27 ADELE A. PETERSON, '27 BRENA M. LOUGEE, '26 Recognizing the demand of college women of today for a voice in their government, the Women's Student Government was established. This organization has power to deal with all questions relative to the conduct of its members except in such cases as come under the direct jurisdiction of the Student Senate or the Faculty. Since character may be developed by encouraging initiative, independent thinking, and originality, this training must in time produce women who will bring honor to their Alma Mater by their ability to cope with the problems of life as found in the wide, wide world. One Hundred Fovtyfnine Ur' 1 Manakwhea ill-lllifi T Bovciz STEARNS The Fiat Lux The Fiat Lux is the weekly publication of the University. It is the aim of the paper not only to be a medium through which news, announcements, and activities of the students are presented but also to act as a connecting link between the college and the Alumni. The Fiat Lux is published and financed by the students, so that they are all indirectly responsible for its general appearance. The paper was Brst introduced in 1913 as the Alfred Weekly. As the result of a contest for a new name for the publication, Fiat Lux was chosen, the name having been submitted by Donald Clark, '14, because it was considered the most distinctive and the most typically Alfredian. The aim of the Fiat Lux is to support all those movements that are for the benefit of the college. It is liberal to the extent of' attacking or condemning anything which it believes to be detrimental. It is not its policy to play up any one particular thing, exclusively, but instead to run short, concise articles on a host of things. The staff is slowly stimulating 'discussion and cofoperation from the student body. One Hundred Fifty Ii,Manakwt1ea,iI Iwi Fiat Lux Staff EdicorfinfChief ROBERT E. BOYOE, '27 Managing Editor RICHARD S. CLAIRE, '27 Associate Editors . HAROLD E. ALSWORTH, '27 ALICE PI-IILLIBER, '27 JEAN C. TROWBRIDGE, '27 EDWIN W. TURNER, '27 FREDERICK P. BEORWITI-I GEORGE W. BLISS, '28 J WILLIAM C. COLLINS, '28 Reporters , '27 . Business Manager DONALD E. STEARNS, '27 Assistant Business Managers CHARLES D. WITHEY, '28 LEONARD P. ADAMS, '28 W. FRANK LAMPMAN, '28 DONALD F. PRUDEN, '28 JANET P. DECKER, '28 JOSEPH B. LAURA HELEN M. HAMMOND, '28 JOSEPH E. CLAVELLE, '28 H. WARNER WAID, '29 One Hundred Fifryeone -fifa W 1j 'itanlahaf1ffHitJ ,-,,3piir -1 CLARK ALSWORTH STBARNS Claus The Kanakadea Twentyfone years ago, the Junior Class of Alfred University issued the first volume of the KANAKADEA. Every succeeding Junior Class has taken up the work and has devoted much effort to the production of its own volume. , Through custom, four editors are elected bythe Junior Class each spring. These four, the editorfinfchief, the art editor, the photographic editor, and the business manager, select their staff of assistants from the class. Each succeeding year, therefore, an entirely new body of persons assumes the responsibility for this gigantic task. It has been the policy of the present staff and class to preserve whatever was best from previous volumes of the KANAKADEA in this volume. Quality has not been sacrificed for the sake of originality. The staff, while doing the main part of the actual compilation of the book, has depended for help upon many outside individuals whose names have been printed elsewhere in the book. The present cover of the KANAKADEA represents an effort toward standardization, inspired by the appearance of an average set of KANAKADEAS in all manner of colors, bindings, and shapes. We venture to predict that the time has nearly arrived when the responsibility for producing the College Annual will rest with a staff which will be selected competitively from the talent of the entire student body. One Hundred F iftytwo -N. ...an-1113 1 E?1E1kaheE J' Z! The Staff Of the 1927 Kanakadea HAROLD E. ALSWORTH . . WALTER L. M. Grass . JEAN C. TROWBRIDGE EDWIN W. TURNER ' JBANNE A. CLARKE . FRANCES L. WILKINSON . W. HENRY ROGERS, '26 . KATHERINE D. DIENEMANN . RAYMOND E. FRANCIS, '28 . J. ENEIELD LEAOH, '29 . EDWIN W. TURNER . . DOROTI-IEA L. MEENs, Ag. '26 NORMAN E. ISAMAN, Ag. '26 VIRL M. KELLY, Ag. '26 . MERTON A. JOHNSON, Ag. '26 ALFRED E. MCCONNBLL, Ag. '26 HELEN E. POUND . . . LAWRENCE C. LOBAUGH . . KENNETH R. NICHOLS . JEAN C. TROWBRIDGE . DONALD E. STEARNS . ROBERT ADAMS, JR. . . . . Editor-in-Chief . . Photographic Editor Assistant Photographic Editors . . . Art Editor . Assistant Art Editor . . Senior Editor . Junior Editor Sophomore Editor . , Freshman Editor , . Agriculture Editor Associate Agriculture Editors . Art Agriculture Editor Photographic Agriculture Editor Agriculture Business Manager Organization and Fraternity Editor . . Athletic Editor . Assistant Athletic Editor Traditions and Feature Editor . . Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager One Hundred F iftyfthree i p A Manakwilea A Men's lnterfraternity Council OFFICERS HERMAN E. CHAMBERLAIN, '26 . . P-resident ROBERT ADAMS, JR., '27 . . Vice-President EVANS E. CARR, '27 ..4..... Secretavyfreasurer This organization is composed of three representatives from each of the fraternities on the campus. Its aim is to promote harmony and mutual understanding among the member fraternities. The idea is comparatively new. For several years prior to 1922, the need of such an organization had been noticed, but it was not until that year that any definite action was taken on the question. President Davis saw this need, and it was through his efforts that a council was formed in that year. Due to the friction between the members and to inadef quacies in the Constitution, this first council foundered before it had a fair trial. During the next year, 1923, President Davis tried anew to realize his ideal of an interfraternity brotherhood. This time, success crowned his efforts. A satisfactory Constitution was drawn up and Frank Gibson was elected the first president. Since then, the council has done much to create and uphold good feeling between the various fraternities. True, there have been wrinkles, but these have been smoothed over to the entire satisfaction of all parties concerned. At present, it is working very smoothly, and from all indications, has a very useful and successful future ahead of it. One Hundred F iftyffour g A Manakailea C 3' W- l l L l Women's lnterfraternity Council OFFICERS JOYCE M. BALDWIN, '26 . . . . . . President LEAH I. CoArs, '26 . . . .... Secretary-'Treasurer In order to promote harmony and mutual understanding among the women's fra- ternities on the campus, the organization known as the Women's Interfraternity Council was evolved. The council is composed of two representatives from each member organization, and has the power to lay and enforce rules for governing all situations of common interest. One H undred F iftyffive P Afvx i Hku02H ' I Im, Young Men's Christian Association OFFICERS HAROLD F. MCGRAW, '27 , . . . President HAROLD R. OSEORNE, '26 . Vice-President S. F. LESTER . . . Executive Secretary DANIEL CARuso, '27 . . . Secretary EDWIN W. TURNER, '27 . . . . Treasurer CABINET ROBERT ADAMs, JR., '27 WILLIAM C. COLLINS, '28 ROBERT E. BOYCE, '27 RAYMOND E. FRANCIS, '28 DANIEL CARUSO, '27 Ross W. ROBBINS, '28 LEONARD P. ADAMS, '28 The Y. M. C. A. is an organization which assumes a comprehensive and widely' diversified program of activities-social, mental, religious, and economic. Its activities and privileges are open to all college men upon the same basis and conditions. The assof ciation conducts weekly discussion groups under the leadership of special speakers, Faculty members and students. It has so adapted itself to the needs of college men, that it is now well established in Alfred. In June of each year, a number of Y. M. C. A. men go to Silver Bay to the Silver Bay Intercollegiate Conference, where representatives from eighty colleges meet to discuss international, national, campus, and religious problems. 4 One Hu'nd1ed Fiftyfsix Young Women's Christian Association OFFICERS HOPE A. YOUNG, '26 ...,. . . President KATHERINE D. DIENEMANN, '27 . . . VicefPreside'nt ALICE PHILLIBBR, '27 . . . . . Secretary RUTH F. RANDOLPH, '27 . . . . Treasurer CABINET CASTELLA L. BUCK, '26 HELEN E. POUND, '27 ELIZABETH W. SELKIRK, '28 ADELE A. PETERSON, '27 DOROTHY LARRISON, '28 BETTY J. WHITEORD, '28 Ag. School Representatives DOROTHY MORRISON, '26 ELIZABETH ORMSEY, '26 The Alfred University Y. W. C. A. is a local chapter of the national organization, and as such, it enjoys the privileges and responsibilities which are incurred through aihliaf tion with a large organization. During the past year, the Alfred Chapter has been repre' sented at a joint Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Conference held at Ithacag at the Y. W. C. A. Summer Conference at Silver Bay, and at a World Court Conference for Students held at Rochester. The weekly meetings are conducted by Faculty and students, and consists of informal talks and discussions along the lines of personal religion, campus problems, and world topics. In collaboration with the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. C. A. has brought to our campus such speakers as Sherwood Eddy and Bernard Clausen, representatives from the National Council of Christian Associations, and pastors from the nearfby cities. Together, these organizations edit the Stud nt Handbook and take charge of a reception held at the beginning of each school year. Q - -Y---L.--1 Eu: -: 2 1 1, I I IIII I I!I II' III IN1 ,I 'Il I I I I .II I I: II I ZF III I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I 'J I I III I2 I Ii I I ' I I I One Hundred Fifty-seven I KHHHRHBBH A V V mg The College Clee Club PROFESSOR R. W. WINGATE-DiTCCIO7 The Alfred College Glee Club is a singing organization composed of a group of sixteen male voices chosen by competition. It was inaugurated in the year 191546, and since then has proven to be a steadily-improving organization. Each year, marks a larger interest in the club and its activities. At the beginning of this year, there were fortyfeight applif cants for positions on the various sections of the club. The Glee Club Orchestra has proven to be a very popular auxiliary to the semi-classical concerts. During the spring of each year, the club makes concert tours to localities in Western and Eastern New York State and Northern Pennsylvania. Although many of these conf certs are given in the smaller towns, the club has given programs in such cities as Binghamton, Buffalo, Albany, East Orange, and New York City. Under Professor Wingate's able direction, the club has been placed on a par with some of the best collegiate glee clubs. One Hundred Fiftyfeight rv P -X21 ll ii T The Varsity KA Club HERMAN E. CHAMBERLAIN, '26 ...... . President PAUL R. Bmacocic, '26 . . VicefPresident Horus A. Hnruucic, '26 . , Secretary Cnasrnn P. LYON, '26 .......... Treasurer The Varsity A Club is composed of athletes who have been awarded a Varsity letter in any branch of athletics recognized by the Athletic Association of the University. The object of the club is to promote interest among the Alumni in university athletics, and to foster all worthy movements in the interests of Alfred, especially those which will assist in producing clean, vigorous athletics. The club publishes the various athletic programs for the different sports, including the program on interscholastic track and other publications that are sent out to the prep school coaches and athletes, which are of athletic import to them. One Hundred F iftyeninc C f mHIl?1liHfl9HEEf.fQll,A'i' ls: AZ FNJT The Press Club Pizorizssoa I. A. Cormon-Manager Dr. Paul E. Titsworth, a former dean of Alfred University, organized the Press Club from Alfred's Hrst journalism class, about six years ago, for the purpose of distributing university news to outside newspapers. Since its inception, the Press Club has constituted a strong connecting link between Alfred and the outside world. While not enjoying wide social distinction, the Press Club performs a definite purpose, sending out a weekly record of Alfred activities in copy form to prominent city and county newspapers. The Bufalo Express, Elmira SrarfGazette, Elmira Advertiser, Hornell Tribune' Times, Rochester Democrat and Chronicle, Syracuse Post-Standard, Buffalo Times, Rochester journal, and Chicago Express and Herald are papers to which contributions are made. The present Press Club is composed mostly of students who are taking courses in journalism, but its membership is noticonfmed to those persons alone. Anyone interested in journalism who desires to gain experience in newspaper writing and reporting may participate in Press Club activities. One Hundred Sixty Y ,,,,,, The Footlight Club OFFICERS W. HENRY Rooms, '26 . . . . . President ALLEN A. Nizrus, '27 . . Vice'President Horn A. YOUNG, '26 . . . . Secretary EDWARD K. LEBOHNER, '27 ....... Business Manager The need on every campus for dramatic presentation, the Footlight Club attempts to fulfill at Alfred. Membership to the club is elective, and restricted to fifteen upper' classmen and women. Two plays a year are usually presented by the club, one during the first semester, and the second the conventional commencement play. In addition, a series of onefact plays, the yearly presentation of the under classes, are given under the auspices of the club. The first play to be presented this year was Peg o' My Heart -a threefact comedy by J. Hartley Manners. This play was produced entirely by members of the Footlight Club, and represented a new venture in that direction. The FreshmanfSophomore plays having lost their significance as part of underfclass competition, the Footlight Club has resolved to use them solely for the purpose of dis' covering potential dramatic talent. This year, therefore, the casts of the plays have been chosen irrespective of class distinction. The Footlight Club will endeavor to present a commencement play that shall merit the best efforts of its members and bring the greatest possible pleasure to its audience. One Hundred Sixtyfone Manakabea! i The Ceramic Society The local branch of the American Ceramic Society was organized in the School of I Ceramics at Alfred in the year of 1915. The chief purpose of the society is to aid the Students of Engineering to obtain a more thorough knowledge of the innumerable fields of Ceramics and the Ceramic Industries. I The custom in the past has been to have regular meetings, which are devoted to talks given by the students who have done special work in the laboratory, or in approved Ceramic Plants where they have had summer practice work. Prepared lectures are delivered Csomef times with illustrative slides and picturesj by ceramic men who are professionals in their own particular line. Such an organization as this can do a great deal toward helping the Student Engineer with problems he now meets, and will meet, when he is out in the field of Ceramics. The society has done very little this year toward fulfilling its purposes. No officers were elected. .1 One Hundred Sixtyftwo Manakarhea by i The Ceramic Guild orricsiis JOYCE M. BALnw1N, '26 . . . President MARGARET L. PRBNTICE, '26 . . VicefP'resident HARRIET SAUNDHRS, '27 . Secretary Anroumn O. LUNN, '27 .... . . Treasurer During the nine years that the Ceramic Guild has been in existence its membership has greatly increased. The primary purpose of the guild is to encourage craftsmanship and to stimulate interest in the arts, especially in the art of pottery, by means of criticisms, exhibitions, and sales. The guild also wishes to come into more intimate contact with other craftsmen and to learn more of the industrial phases of the work. At the teas, the members have tried to learn what other craftsmen and artists are doing, and to stimulate interest in and appreciation of art. Through sales and exhibitions the school and its work have become better known. The guild is a living organization-one which graduates remember in the same way as one recalls the fireside in one's own home-a place of warmth and good cheer. One Hundred Sixtyfthree !1R?'ffff1l1H-QA?-tl! ll N. Y. S. A. Student Senate OFFICERS ALFRED E. MCCONNELL, '26 .... . . President EDWARD C. LAVERY, '27 . . Vice'President WINIFRBD MARGESON, '26 . . . Secretary MEMBERS HAROLD F. CAMBNGA, '26 HERMAN C. EASTERLY, '28 WILLIAM S. Houcr-1, '27 The Student Senate has had its usual problems to settle, and has succeeded well, having made several amendments to the present Constitution. The members elected from the different classes-three Seniors, two Juniors, and one Freshman-represent the school in the best possible way. On their shoulders rests the burden of the school's civic management. Irnai 1 One H zmdred Sixtyffour Cjhnnflkailwagf The Country Life Club OFFICERS EVERBTT C. BENNETT, '26 . . . . President 'l DOROTHBA L. MEENS, '26 . , VicefPreside11t HAROLP C. CAMBNGA, '26 ....... Sec'retaryfT'reasu're1 The Country Life Club was organized shortly after the founding of the Agricultural School and had its first meeting in the basement of Kanakadea Hall on Hallowe'en Night, 1909. Agricultural objectives were the basis for establishing this club. Its main purpose is to create, through wholesome recreation, a wider perspective of rural social functions, in order that all who take advantage of it may go out into society fully prepared to take their places when they shall be called upon to assume the social leadership. The fact that'from a membership of twentyfsix the club has grown to include all members of the school, indicates the interest and enthusiasm with which it is accepted. Debates and discussions were originally the major part of the evening program, but now more time is devoted to social enjoyment. The dances and games enjoyed during the bifweekly meetings will leave their mark upon the graduates of N. Y. S. A., by giving them that poise that is the mark of a well' balanced personality. .l ' '4lSi' One Hundred Sixtyfflve + ZKHHHRHUBH .573 . , . ,Sv 1 'WA 1 ri ri L f 9 Wi . 1 A , XM' j 'Q C V., LC OHddSy ' - 5.917 7 4 ??f5 fV5f, I'vvi V 1 . . 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H ' ,J , ' ,X Y ',3c ., f ' A r x W w V if QA I I , f r y , f 'I ' K A1 Eff: A v Q 1 x 1 V ! AU E' .L v . . L 4 , -, I p ff, - ' AT' I 'EV 'f 2 1. 4 . . 1: Lv hx' 2: 4 T , - ' ' ' 1 : -- Lf. 1- ,mv 1 .1 11 W ' A X 4, fri 11557 . A 1 1 fi ,r W X ' 14 tx L- A . 3 , aj' , 1 1 'Ki . v S. fij, N 1 ' ' .. ' Q 2 :fx Jiffy L .J ' ' f 'll ' :M?9.'5 X w i 'f 1?'fEQ ' 1 V , ,R 4, px, . i H 2 K. , L, I? vw K 1 4 I fx 4 ' if : ' ' I M E 1 X 4 'x I I . L is -N i' ' .' QI' I 4 . we 1 H 1 ' 4' ffl x .1 nj ', u 1, A I , Syrup , II f 2, . v,, ' Hi' f , : 5 1: ttyl s ' I x I X 1 , X ' X .23 if' 'G 1 V- I 11 , X., ', 1, ft: 2 1 8 I 1 f ' K big ' P HHS ' x' I ll U 'F' ' 'N 1 11 I h , 5 ,, Iv Q ng E 1 XLW 1 -Q -. , I A A ' ' , jwn- ,. it un. ,, , 635' f x - ' 1 ,fog v M If .4 S F, s ' n J Y A gg ..., NN. wtf, . ..,..x,.. ,, H N' , f ,. -mi lv ,M N f ,- Mu x' ' L 6 ? k -':- Qusxf ' a V E ' L 'Q R.. f . Wu M W Delta Sigma Phi Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1899 ROLL OF CHAPTERS College of the City of New York New York University Pennsylvania State College University of Texas Cornell University University of Pennsylvania Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southern Methodist University University of Chicago Waynesburg College North Carolina State College Thiel College Hillsdale College University of California Franklin and Marshall St. Louis University Tulane University Wofford College University of Pittsburgh University of Illinois Boston University Georgia School of Technology University of North Carolina Duke University Alfred University Ohio Northern University University of Michigan Ohio State University University of Wisconsin James Millikin University University of Virginia Oglethorpe University McGill University Michigan State College University of Colorado University of Maryland Albion College Kansas State Agricultural College University of Southern California John B. Stetson University auf ...W - -V ,f , .3 .r ' .:. - .-.Q ' f., r I v1sg,-- was-A --., .. b .. . IQ,yf,4fIy , PLL : , LHQL Mr' I ' ' ' ' ' 7 v I ij, g ym ,gl v. .L If if if lim! E-V 4, V lcv-hllfy tg l 'ii i ' l I s ' 'rph iig 'fx ' . fr- 5 .:. . One Hundred Sixtyfeight .XNVQ 'QHIIHIKHUBH I E 1 CHARLES F. BINNS ARCHIE E. CHAMPLIN PAUL R. BABcOcK FREDERICK L. CooTs LYLB D. BURDICK RICHARD S. CLAIRE JOI-IN L. GRADY RICHARD HAMILTON GEORGE W. Buss WILLIAM C. COLLINE CLARENCE V. CRIPPS ARTHUR H. DUNN HAROLD F. CARPENTER DBSMOND E. DEVITT JAMES W. EASTON ROGER G. HAMILTON WALTER T. HULEE Alpha Zeta Chapter Established, 1920 FRATRES IN FACULTATE BOOTHE C. DAVIS FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1926 HERBERT W. WOODWARD 1927 HENRY M. HOLMES LAWRENCE C. LOBAUGH KENNETH R. NICHOLS PATRICK D. PERRONE 1928 ARTHUR L. FOTI HAROLD HAMILTON FRANCES R. HUTOHINGS GILBERT H. JEFFREY PLEDGEES J. NELSON NoRwOoD CLIFFORD M. POTTER CHESTER P. LYON JOSEPH S. MOFFA1' LEO T. SCHLOSSER GILBERT B. SHULTS A. PRENTICE STILLMAN FRANK E. TATE ALEc B. LIPPMAN ANTHONY MUTINO NICHOLAS SCIELZO OTIS S. THACHER' FRANK A. HUTCHEBON DANIEL G. KLINGER MILD M. LAMPHBRB LLOYD W. LARSON ALFRED J. VOORHIEE One Hundred Sixtyfnine V' JV 4' 4 1 vi 9l5.anakai1ea,i41llYifi 51723 QW Founded at St. Lawrence University, Ulnfa 1912 ROLL OF CHAPTERS St. Lawrence University Morrisville Alfred University Delhigh Cobbleskill Farmingdale U' .Qx Hhx I A' I' , li A -ln' .4 , ,via , 1,', mx L -N 1 ij 'jf 1 gags? ' L , I Ni ,sl ll- ' 1 It -i 'il', ', ,. H W: L One Hundred Seventy 'XEZ ,--- 'lg' G ,. A ---3T .3'ff52.i.4-.....-. -4 211121 xi! Bd LMC- EVERETT C. BENNETT DAYTON H. Ewau. MERTON A. ,IOHNSON HOWARD B. MARLATT ROBERT F. BENNETT WILLXAM H. Houcri EDWARD C. LAVERY Gamma Chapter Established, 1920 FRATRES IN FACULTATE CARLOS C. CAMENGA LLOYD W. ROu1NsON GEORGE S. ROBINSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATIS WILLIAM F. LAMPMAN JOSEPH B. LAURA RAYMOND L. QUAILEY 1926 1927 ALFRED E. MCCONNELL Emc S. MIGHELLS O. GRAY REINBRECHT HUGH M. WALLACE DONALD MAY HAROLD F. OSTRANDER HAROLD G. SHERWOOD One Hundred Seventy one ,., ' ligQ'6lII'6lIiHhEZr1gil 39- , -Q9 Q , Theta Kappa Nu Wi l Wi? I -5 Se Founded at Springfield Missouri 1924 Howard College ROLL OF CHAPTERS Birmingham Southern College Rollins College University of Florida Oglethorpe University Eureka College Hanover College DePauw University Rose Polytechnic Institute Franklin College Iowa Wesleyan College Simpson College Baker University Louisiana State Centenary College Louisiana Polytechnic Institute University of Alpha Clark University University of Minnesota Trury College ' Westminster College Millsaps College Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Alfred University North Carolina State College Wake Forest University of North Carolina Marietta College BaldwinfWallace Oklahoma City University Gettysburg College Thiel College Washington and Jefferson ., , f? . 1- ...jp lf- ' f 1 'D ' f . m,.'l!UiT' 1 if ---' .. Sir YX ' iquf.!01'l, N ,vw V A .H,'?r .X - 3 ' 1f7f'1,f .t ,- A Q . ,i ,. K 'I . ' we .y,g7J,', .,-I-,-.af-4 , ,. ,,4.. .,, - ' -Q ...-1 ' -. ,,,....... One Hundred Seventyftwo X-A 5 Qiianakuhea CLIFFORD H. BENTLEY EVANS E. CARR VAL JEAN F. BURNS TRUMAN N. CHASE PAUL H. CROLIER WENDELL M. CROZIER RAYMOND E. FRANCIS ARNOLD BEACH HAROLD BOULTON BERNARD T. CAINE JOHN L. CALL DONALD O. FENNER KENNETH N. FERRIE DEAN H. FREDERICKS New York Beta Chapter Established, 1925 FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. FRITJOF HILDEBRAND DONALD W. MACARDLE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1926 HERMAN E. CHAMEERLAIN WALTER M. ORMEEY 1927 RAYMOND C. FULMER FRANCIS D. MCNERNEY 1928 EUGENE W. FULMER RAYMOND E. GARDNER HERBERT B. HARRIS JOHN B. HOFFMAN LEONARD M. HUNTING Ross W. ROBBINS PLEDGEES PAUL V. GARDNER CHARLES L. GILDER INORAHAM HUMPHREY WAYLAND B. LIVERMORE ROBERT E. MCMAHON HOWARD F. NAGEL DOUGLAS H. ROLFB VERNE P. SISSON DONALD E. STEARNS NEAL C. WELCH ELDON R. SANFORD SELWYN B. SMITH CLIFFORD L. TAYLOR FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS CHARLES D. WITHEY CHARLES L. STUDWELL WILLIAM T. TREDENNICK WILLIAM WANSOR WALDO E. WELCH HENRY B. WESCOTT DONALD R. WHITCOMB GEORGE L. WILLIAMS AUSTIN C. WOODFORD One H Imdfed Seventyfthree ' - V I 1 3-.Su W -. 'B Al gm X Manakarhea f . Klan Alpine LOCAL AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY Founded, 1919 Ongiuncggd Sevengy-four s Manakarflea ,I - KI IRWIN A. CONROE PAUL C. SAUNDERS ELWOOD M. KENYON CLIEEORD H. BUTTON MAxsoN R. CRANDALL HAROLD E. ALSWORTH CHARLES R. AMBERG NORMAN A. CLARK EDWARD C. COATS LEONARD P. ADAMS BMERSON G. CHAMEERLAIN JOSEPH E. CLAVELLE JOHN W. CLOSE THEODORE ANDERSON DANIEL P. GRIDLEY JOHN E. LBACH FRATRES IN FACULTATE WALDO A. TITSWORTH FRATRES IN URBE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1926 HOLLIS F. HERRIOK THOMAS C. MOORE 1927 JAMES V. COSMAN WALTER L. M. GIEES F. MARVIN INGOLDSDY EDWARD K. LEEOHNER 1928 HERBERT S. COE E. RUDOLPH ELLER KENNETH G. MILLER PLEDGEES KENNETH L. MAXSON HARLAN P. MILRS ROLAND D. RICHARDS WARREN W. ROCREEEL LER JOSEPH SEIDLIN ARTHUR H. RADABCH G. OTIS ROCKFBLLER W. HENRY ROGERS RAY F. WILCOX HAROLD P. MOGRAW DONALD T. PRENTIOE EDWIN W. TURNER RAYMOND B. WITTER DONALD F. PRUDEN L. EUGENE REYNOLDS REVERE H. SAUNDERS RICHARD H. TAET KENNETH E. SMITH JOHN W. TURNER WILLIAM W. WELTS One Hundred Seventyffive I-Nl, ZELHNHKHUBH ' L 411 L ,.,. f 4 'IT IIIIIIQL ntixm Kappa Psi Upsilon LOCAL AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY Founded, 1922 bl fi vfliyllfiegfifl'L5aj , ff Mi .F J'. 3 4,g 4 412' Mil ,1 . Nfjgg My ,.' 4' S' !j,,4' 1' ' . I 1' 1-.4 29T!, ,5l,' T i'A Q. ff ' ' 'F bp A f. V 'fra Q' U f'. 1' U , ,M f'v.T,W 1U 'l . img - One Hundred Seventyfsix f- RQ 1 Manakailea I diiili L HAROLD W. BEGEL GILBERT W. CAMPBELL HERBERT B. ARNOLD PAUL L. BARONE ROBERT ADAMS, JR. DANIEL CARUso FRANK L. HUBBARD GERMAIN C. CRossMAN WEsLEv A. DAILEY MAURICE W. HALL ROBERT N. HUGHES DIGI-IToN G. BURDICR ROBERT E. BROWN CI-IARLEs H. FIELD WILBUR C. GBTZ FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1926 1927 KENNETH E. STETTINIUS 1928 PLEDGEES RUSSELL S. FERGUSON RAY W. WINGATE WILLIAM N. CERvINo PAUL C. DENNIsToN GEORGE A. KOERBER WALTER SPAULDING LESTER C. SPIER WILLIAM H. LOUGHHEAD DANIEL W. LUKs CLAUDE H. VOORHEIS JACK WEAEER ANDREW F. GIARELLI ROBERT H. HINToN JOSEPH G. MERCK ANDREW W. MILLER One H undved Seventy' seven .1 I WW: L .gwfif W I .L 1 'j fd 6 Q' I 'HIL 1' J n Q, W 0 1 ,, Vt ,R I veg swf 'wiv Zkanakabea Theta Theta Chi LOCAL AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY Founded, 1921 ,A N 4- f l- -- - x . .5 5 441 , - :X X. II xi! 'fx F ' Ha g ! ,. . V- 15' i F-T gif ,A hu : N ,J 1 3-5 -iw I One Hundred Seventyfeight 'ikanakwhea ' NORAH BINNS MARGARET LANDUBHR MRS. FRED ELLIS ELIZABETH BABCOCK JOYCE BALDWIN ESCA PAYNE VIoI.A C. BUHRMASTER RUTH D. BULL ALTANA M. CLAIRE JEANNE A. CLARKE CHARLOTTE F. DEGEN GRACE HUTcHINsoN HELEN B. BRUNDAGE RUTH E. CLAIRE DOROTHY E. HOLLAND HONORARY MEMBERS CLARA K. NELSON ACTIVE MEMBERS 1926 1927 DOROTHY E. VOIGT 1928 MARTHA B. PLACE CLAIRE WEsEEcxER ARLOTTA B. MIX IRENE RICHARDSON CHARLOTTE H. RosE ELIZA TYLER KATHERINE B. KELLER HELEN E. POUND RUTH F. RANDOLPH KATHERINE E. SHERWOOD JEAN A. TROWBRIDGE ELXZABETH TUER8 LOIS K. ROGERS HARRIET H. SKINNER C. JANE WALDO One Hundred Seventyfnme 'P 1 f A ui, 'QHIIHRHUBH ,i41ulYiX? Q' v' Pi Alpha Pi LOCAL AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY Founded, 192 3 1 1- - , 'I' T L . A hi Wag H n g' , ,,.:.,!SL. ,gf H, ' I 1-Las: 1-fix' 'A 'ti ' One H undred Eighty 5' anakailea I I MRs. B. C. DAVIS MRs. L. C. BOYCB MRs. D. K. DEGEN Mlss MARION Fosmcx LOUISE T. CAREON ADA M. CARTER Lons A. CONRLIN RUTH A. FULLER HAzEL E. LEFEVRE KATHERINE D. DIENEMANN DOROTHY P. GIBSON MARY B. HUNTER BEATRIOE B, COLEMAN HELEN K. MOOGAN MARY Q. NEWCOME FLORENCE S. POTTER HONORARY MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS A 1926 1927 1928 MABEL E. WAGNER Miss NORAH B1NNs MRs. DANA PEOR MRE. D. W. MACARDLB MRs. G. W. CAMPBELL IRENE E. MAOKEY BLEANOR M. PRENTIOE MARGARET L. PRENTIOE BSTHER C. SEAMANE HOPE A. YOUNG NELLIE I. WARREN GEORGEOLA WHIPPLE FRANCES L. WILKINSON ELIZABETH W. SELKIRK HELEN M. STUART DOROTHY E. UTTRICH MARGARET A. VOORH1Es One Hundred Eighty one L Q ZKHHHRHUBH Qi? I S WH Sigma Chi Nu LOCAL AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY F d d 9 4 ,g ffif V F I ' L WE 'li .li Q ' il W S L u N Z N Q' OrTc:Hu'nd -d E gh y Qlanakaflea HELEN A. TITSWORTH lsAaI:I. E. CLBMENTS LBAH I. Cons NoI.IA I. Cons RUTH A. HBWITT HAZEL E. BRIGHT THEDA L. JOHNSON HONORARY MEMBERS BeuI.AH N. ELLIS ACTIVE MEMBERS 1926 EDITH T. WINKELMEYER 1927 1928 Evnum A. WELCH SADA F. McDIvITT EDITH L. JONES DOROTHY E. SCHULZB BIzATIucI: M. Scnnonmm MARGARET E. KIME RUTH V. LUNN One Hundred Eighty three ,..l........ KHNHRHUBH f , Y KENT L. BURROUGHS RUTH A. FULLER AGNES I. LUNN CHESTER P. LYON CHARLES E. AMBERG RICHARD S. CLAXRE RUTH F. RANDOLPH Eta Mu Alpha Organized, 1924 MEMBERS 1926 1927 IRENE E. MACKEY ELEANOR M. PRENTICE W. HENRY ROGERS Hora A. YOUNG HARRIE1' SAUNDERS FRANK E. TATE EDWIN W. TURNER HERMAN G. Witcox Eta Mu Alpha is an honorary fraternity the object of which is to promote better scholarship and a greater interest in the intellectual life of the University. The order endeavors to promote leadership and fair playg to support any movements in the interests of a greater Alfred, and particularly those which will strengthen the intellectual life of the University. The monthly publication of the University for March was issued by Eta Mu Alpha, to prospective Alfred students. One Hundred Eiglztyjfour i 1 Phi Psi Omega Organized, 1924 ACTIVE MEMBERS 1926 HERMAN E. CHAMBERLAIN HOLLIS F. Hniuucic Cuasrim P. LYON 1927 RAYMOND C. FULMER ALLEN A. NELLIS DONALD E. STEARNS Phi Psi Omega is an honorary fraternity, chartered to form a bond between men in the two upper classes who have proven their loyalty to Alfred. Membership is based on scholastic record, college activities and, most important of all, character. The aim of the fraternity is to give to the undergraduate something for which to work, a goal to be gained through service and loyalty to his Alma Mater. One Hundred Eighty'-Hue I-I f' Phi Sigma Gamma Organized. IQZS MEMBERS 1926 ESTHER SEAMANS-President CHARLOTTE RosE-Historian HOPE YOUNG Lois CONKLIN IRENE RICHARDSON 1927 KATHERINE DIENEMAN-Secretary RUTH Bum. JEAN CLARKE HELEN Pouun N Phi Sigma Gamma is an honorary fraternity for the purpose of recognizing women who have rendered positive service to Alfred for at least two years. The organization strives to be a positive factor in Alfred's growthg to maintain and extend a spirit of co operation and good will between fraternity and nonffraternity groupsg to uphold true Alfred traditions and to express those ideals in their service toward Alma Mater. On the campus, Phi Sigma Gamma endeavors to create an incentive toward achievement for Alfred University. One Hundred Eightysix if QBHIIHIRZIUEH 5 W The Brick OFFICERS EVA B. Mimmucu . . . . Matron BRBNA M. Louciaia . House President ALMA S. HAYNB8 . . Secretary Doizori-iv LARRISON . . Treasurer To many Alumni, Alfred and The Brick are synonymous. Here is where most of the girls of our college spent their college cradle days, and to this dormitory and its kindly spirit they are indebted for a good beginning in their pursuit of knowledge. Within these fastfdecaying walls, since The Brick came into being from mere brick and mortar some sixty' six long years ago,hundreds of young women have availed themselves of the splendid opportunities here offered for study, reflection, and the forming of lifelong acquaintances. Most of all, perhaps, will be remembered the latterg those whom each has learned to respect and with whom each has learned to live congenially. Little did the founders of this structure realize what it would mean to the generations to come after them. In our after years, to be sure, the good old Brick will be one of the fondest memories which will bind our hearts to our Alma Mater. One Hundred Eightyeseven 11-aWf,F ili lll5 'jllizxnztlzuiheg P Burdick Hall OFFICERS-First Semester Howaao F. NAGEL . ....... Chairman. House Committee LLOYD W. WHITE . Chairman, Entertainment Committee LLOYD W. LARSON . . Chairman, Athletic Committee RAYMOND R. AusriN . .... Secretary JOSEPH D. Bucci . . Treasurer 'Deceased How strange it all seems as we look back upon our hrst year of college life! Thirtyrtwo of us have met, dined, and slept together, and have profited much thereby. We came to our new home expecting that it would be a matter of only a few weeks before we should be tearing down the Hall in true collegiate fashion. Our ideas in that respect were strengthened by the blood' curdling tales which dropped from the lips of visiting upperclassmen who had lived here and knew the old, old story. But, somehow, we delayed the wrecking from week to week, until we came to feel that the Hall was almost a Freshmen Fraternity. Slowly we began to take pride in our improvements. The means by which we reclaimed the clubroom has been a matter of campus discussion. The impelling factor behind these improvements is the untiring efforts of Mr. Goble. He is our respected leader and adviser and has helped us to accomplish many things which were once thought impossible at Burdick Hall. The fact that we are all members of one class also helps, for we cofoperate. We are proud, for we possess a splendid clubroom and house, a leader in whom we have implicit faith, and a congenial spirit of fellowship. We are a constructive group rather than a destructive gang. We are the New Burdick Hall! One Hundred Eightyfeight 1' ' '- ?gi9A S - A . 'X if , J-oi., gf f N ,,' 'Pj-' 1 2 , ' ' . 3 w ' 1 1 I 'rl ' I. cv-,l 'J X ' .' r' ' '1 I ,- X. W Mn- pu... ' lilo' ' NFA to pil wv- 5 HN . ww Nt- H41- favvu, x. . 'uv h.' . M gr X I f X M4 px x s , In 1 'Sw , W I I r- x 'W X 1 , A x' L E ff - A . :- X mf, R f. ,-. -JI' W f -X 'NX ,N N o ' i ,Sy X. ,, ', r,, 'A . , X X K, 'A I Rh: J i' lx Im I ' ' U 'N x WJ xg 1' f ' I v x , Nm rx Hx NM 'xy' X' f .. W 'L 'v , xi gl I , , 3 7 X 'VI' Q I I 5-1 1 1. f 1 'fl' I fe -hu ' , 1 I A . K Ll- v I 4, , ,K VW ' 5 ' I-Q 1-.mi ' .., I -.xx 'A .-f. N Q L B .A , H w. 1 1 , ,. W , if f 1 . - f - .- 'Q QL I 'I 1 J.. gl x ' ' ' H'-swf n .sl ' nw 0 ' , ark 'JH' ' 1 . ww.. 2... ,mu , I 4 ,... mb, . M ' :Aw .A . U - M - HL' - . Ku ll 'N . I ln. : M 'W ' llus- , V- ic. .- ' I .. ' ,... . .X ,pus I f '-x lr' ' In . I , ' ' ' , M eg. l Y MM C H l Manakahea l E Athletic Council THOMAS C. Moomz . . . President PAUL R. BABcocic . . VicefPresident Lou1sE G. COTTRELL . ..... Secretary Lois A. CONKLIN, '26 GEORGE W. Buss, '28 Hotus F. HERRICK, '26 DESMOND E. DEVITT, '28 LAWRENCE C. LOBAUGH, '27 THEODORE N. ANDERSON, '29 DONALD E. STEARNS, '27 RHODA I. STEARNS, '29 The Athletic Council is the Executive Board of the Athletic Association, Under the supervision of the Graduate Manager, the Faculty and the Alumni Athletic Committees, the Athletic Council directs the policies, grants privileges and franchises of the association and determines the manner of granting the same. Under due provocation, the council may revoke privileges so granted. Aside from these duties, the council transacts the varied business of university athletics. One Hundred Ninety , - rv ,..X-Tx. ll ' S lf Gonuz FERGUSON Harms SEIDLIN CHAMPLIN MILLER COACHES AND GRADUATE MANAGER Athletics - 192511926 Alfred's green material waded through a rather hectic football season, winning but one game in eight. The team was badly handicapped, lacking material and a field upon which to practice, and suffering injuries to the few veterans it did have. Prospects for next year are dark, with but six of the twenty letter men returning. In cross country, Doc's team annexed the Middle Atlantic States Championship Cup, and it hopes to repeat the performance next year, losing only Herrick, two years' captain and star. The Varsity Court Team presented a strong combination that displayed a good brand of basketball and turned in many victories. Captain Babcock ftwice captainj, Chamberlain and Lyon will be graduated this June, but prospects for next year look good, with live letter men returning. The Alfred grapplers split even in their wrestling meets, and show real promise for next season, with the team intact, under Coach Seidlin's tutelage. Kelley and Caruso won silver medals by taking second places in the United States'Canada Championships. The Track Team lost two dual meets, but with only five men competing, took fifth in a field of twenty leading Eastern colleges at the Middle Atlantic States Championships at Haverford. Former Captain McConnell fallearound starJ,Captain Navin, and Murphy are lost to the team, but with a good nucleus under Doc Fergu son's guiding hand, the team should win the Little Ten Conference Title and possibly the M. A. S. C. Cup thi?- spring. Alfred took a big step forward by becoming a Charter Member of the Little Ten Conference, made up of Class B Colleges in New York State. The aim of this organization is to promote friendly relations between colleges and to make uniform rules of eligibility regarding college athletics. Members of the Little Ten Con- ference are: Rochester, Hobart, St. Bonaventure, Niagara, Buffalo, Clarkson, St. Lawrence, Canisius, and Alfred. COSMAN Pimnomz COATS Lanom-lan Si-mn WELCH Wrestling Basketball 'Track Football Trai ner Cross Country MANAGERS One Hundred Ninetyone HERMAN E. CHAMEERLAIN CCap:ainj RAYMOND C. FULMBR KCaprain Electb EDWARD K. LEEOHNER CManagcrD GEORGE W. BLISS LEE B. COTTRELL FREDERICK L. COOTS DEAN H. FREDERICKS RAYMOND E. GARDNER LLOYD E. GEEK LEWIS A. GILMAN HOLLIS F. HERRIOK CCaptainJ HAROLD F. MOGRAW fCaprain Eleccj NEAL C. WELCH QManage'rJ HAROLD BOULTON WILLIAM J. NAVIN CCaptainJ CHESTER P. LYON CCap1:ain Eleccj NEAL C. WELCH cMdNdgC1J PAUL R. BAEcOcIc ROLAND BINNING WALTER L. M. GIBBS PAUL R. BAEcOcR CCaptainJ PATRICK D. PERRONE CManage'rJ HERMAN E. CHAMEERLAIN DANIEL CARUSO CCapcainJ JAMES V. COSMAN cMdNdgC1 HOWARD L. ADAMS CHARLES G. GRANTIER Varsity A Men LAWRENCE C. LOBAUGH ANDREW W. MILLER KENNETH G. MILLER THOMAS C. MOORE ANTHONY MUTINO ALLEN A. NELLIS LESTER R. QUAILEY DOUGLAS H. ROLEE JACK TILLIM THOMAS J. WRIGHT ROBERT E. BROWN WILEUR O. GETZ EDGERTON F. LADD RAYMOND B. WITTER HOLLIS F. HERRICK PAUL G. KELLEY JOHN M. LAHR WILLIAM F. LAMPMAN ALLEN A. NELLIS LESLIE F. MCCONNELL ALLEN A. NELLIS KENNETH R. NICHOLS CHESTER P. LYON ERIO MIGHELLS JOSEPH S. MOEEAT DONALD S. PRUDEN DONALD E. STEARNS One Hundred Ninetyftwo Av 61' ' T'WWuna.kuUEL Football - ..l'IiT7'ZT.fI , ln W 1 Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. CAPTAIN CHAMBERLAIN 1 9 2 5 SCHEDULE At New Brunswick, N. I. At Geneva, N. Y. At Hornell, N. Y. At Allegany, N. Y. At Wellsville, N. Y. At Rochester, N. Y. At Huntington, Pa. At New York City Rutgers Hobart Niagara St. Bonaventure Buffalo Rochester Juniata Columbia One Hundred Ninetyfthrec Ui Kanakarhea iff CAPTAIN HERMAN E. CHAMBERLAIN'-CCHZCT Herm's consistent work on the Varsity for four years has made him stand out as one of Alfred's best, and his sterling qualities as a leader have made him an ideal captain. His usual position is at tackle, but on the offense he was used at center this year. Herm leaves a place in A1fred's ranks that will be hard to fill. CAPTAIN'ELBCT RAY C. FULMBR-End Ray, atproduct of Olean High School, has held down a wingfberth for three seasons. His hard, consistent work has earned him the captaincy of next year's eleven. Ray's fighting ability coupled with his winning personality will make him a good leader for next fall's eleven. GEORGE W. Buss-'Tackle Pete is one of those wearfnofhelmet kind of players, and his towfhead is usually seen in the thickest of every play. Completing two years of Varsity Football, he seems to be living up to the farffamed name of Bliss, which has been a prominent one in Alfred athletics of the past. As a roving center on the defense, Pete is a bearfcat, while at tackle, offensively, well-just watch him tear! FREDERICK L. Coors-Tackle Fred is a plugger, having stuck out for the team for four years. He is one of those fellows who keeps on trying for a thing until he gets it, having earned the muchfcoveted A through concentrated and unselfish Work. Fred is an aggressive and hard player. He is another Senior who will be missed from the squad. One H undved Ninetyffour '5 anakailea LHB B. COTTRBLL-Guard Lee is a descendant of an old Alfred football family. He is a big fellow and possesses all the essentials of a good football man, plus good looks. Offensively, he has been used at center, and though new at that position, he soon developed into a wonderful snapperfback. On the defense, he held down guard position, and his determined effort stopped many plays behind the lines of scrimmage. DEAN Fnnnnmcxs-Guard Dean, a, product of Lock Haven QPennsylvania's Championship High Teamj, is only sixteen years old, but if there are more like him down there, we at Alfred would gladly fall heir to them. Dean was the surest and most consistent tackle on the team. No doubt, he got more tackles than any one person all year. He is probably the best guard the writer has seen this season, and if any selections were to be made, he surely would be on the First Team of the Little Ten Conference. RAYMOND E. GARDNER-End Ray is another member of an old Alfred foot' ball family. He has demonstrated that the shoes of his predecessors can be ably filled by the younger generation. Q Ray is one of the hardest-working and hardest-hitting men on the squad. L1.oYn E. Gunn-'Tackle Pop, - a protegee of Coach Miller from out Ohio way, not being satisfied at making a position on Ohio State's Frosh Team, decided to try his skill at Alfred athletics. His size and speed, coupled with a bulldog tenacity, have shown us his true worth. Virtually, he is a lineman, but is often called into the backfield to punt or pass. A One Hundred Ninetyffive I r ' Q 571, Manakailea l Milf QI l Louis A. GILMAN-End Gillie dropped in on us from the White Mountains of New Hampshire, and the hills made him feel so much at home that he remained. Gillie was one of the season's surprises, although weigh- ing only 135 pounds, he proceeded to use-his' weight on the big fellows, and demonstrated that football is not all brawn. He is a sure tackler and has been on the receiving end of many passes. JOHN L. Glmnx-End Jack has been connected with Alfred for so long that he is known as the Grand Old Man of Football. With an abundance of experience plus hard and determined eflbrt, Wooden Shoes has shown himself as the type of football man Alfred needs. jack will be missed next year by both Alfred and her opponents. LAWRENCE C. LOBAUGH-Halfback Loby, Alfred's fastest back, a threefyears veteran on the squad, has an abundance of pluck and aggressiveness and plays the game hard. His bowlegs are noted for their excellent kicking qualif ties, as Rutgers learned this season. Injuries held him back this year. ANDREW W. MILLER-Tackle Andy, another Pennsylvania product, earned his position through hard work. Injuries kept him out of a number of games, but while he played he gave all that he had. Andy is only a first-year man, so we expect much from him in his remaining three years. One Hundred Ninetyfsix 'il anakaileai Q Ll- fn...- KENNETH G. MlLLER'FullbdCk Ken is a prodigy of Goble's crack Freshman Team of 1924. His linefplunging and punting stand out, although his defensive work is as brilliant as that on the offense, and we are looking for much from Miller in the next two years. ANTHONY Mu'r1No-Halfback Mut was a prominent player on the Frosh Eleven last year, and has displayed even better ability on the Varsity. He is good at carrying the ball, but excels in blocking, and many times has paved the way for big gains for the other backs. In fact, he is Red Grange's Britton, THOMAS C. Moons-Fullback Tom, a veteran of three years, is probably the lightest and hardest, line hitting fullback we have seen all season. He is a diligent worker and has an abundance of pluck. Injuries handicapped him somewhat, but did not mar his playing ability. Tom is another Senior who will really be missed. ALLEN A. NELLIS, ja.-End Al, a fighting preacher's son type, came to us with considerable experience which was gained on Warren COhio'sj High Championship Team. He soon showed his ability to fit into the Alfred ma' chine and earned an end position. He is a sure tackler and a most consistent worker, always plug' ging for the team. Aside from all that, he is the Al Jolson of the dressing rooms. One Hundred Ninetyfseven I MHNHIKHUBH lllilliili RAYMOND L. QUAxLnY-Qnuavrevback Les has been a consistent worker on the Varsity squad for several seasons. His ability to diagnose and direct plays has proven a big factor in many of Alfred's games. He executed his position like a Pfann in directing plays and in passing the ball. We lose Les this year to Georgetown, and we are mighty sorry to see him go, but wish him all kinds of success. DOUGLAS H. ROLFB-Center Doug served as an understudy to Captain Chamberlain, and showed real promise of develop- ing into a good player. He showed up exceptionally well in the earlyfseason games until a serious injury forced him out of the last four ames. He passes well and is a strong defensive player. JACOB TILLIM-GHdTd , Jack came to us from last year's Frosh Team where he played a strong game at fullback. On the Varsity he was shifted to guard, due to the lack of good linemen. He embodies all that a good guard needs-size, speed, and aggressiveness. Jack ' is a tireless worker and always plugs hard for the team. THOMAS J. WRIGHT-HdlfbdCk Tommy is another Frosh who proved to be Varsity material from the start. He is a little fellow, but has the necessary ep and courage that are essenf tial to a good footballvplayer. He is a triple-threat man, and executes each very well. One Hundred Ninetyfeight g'f ' f, V, 556117 jjBZ1I1EIli21l:'1CHll' 5 Back row-Miller. Quailey, Perrone, Gilman, Murino, McConnell, Fredericks, Murray, Gardner, Cosman, Fulmer. Hutchins, Simpson, Ferguson Middle 'row--Miller. Rolfe, Granticr, Grady, Lewis, Studwell, Chamberlain, Clark, Millcr, Coors, Tate From row-Taft, Close, Lohaiigh, Cottrell, Ncllis, Tillim, Bliss, Moore, Lehohncr Name Geonoiz Buss HERMAN E. CHAMIIERLAIN Faenniucx L. Coors Luz Co'r1'Ri:LL DMN FRHDURICKS RM' FULMHR Rav GARDNER Lwifn E. GEEK Louis GILMAN ,loim L. Gum' LAWRENCE C. Lonauoii ANDREW W. MILLER Kizmozrn G. MILLER Tnowls C. Moons ANTHONY Murmo ALLEN A. NELLIS Liisrim R. QUAILEV' DOUGLAS H. Rom: jacx Tum.: Tnomas J. Wruonr The IQZS Football Squad Home Bolivar Cuba Brooklyn Brooklyn Lock Haven, Pa. Olean Wcllsville XV:iuseo11, Ohio Weirs, N. H. Ncwfane llidgway, Pa, Galeton, Pa. Ticonderoga Seaford, Dcl. Port Chester Granville, Ohio jersey City. N. J. Peekskill Spring Valley Bullhlo FOOTBALL A MEN STATISTICS Prep School Ag: Bolivar High School 18 Cuha High School 21 Brooklyn Manual Training High School 22 Commercial High School 18 Lock Haven High School 16 Olcan High School 22 XVellsville High School 19 Wauseon High School 19 Weirs High School 24 Bullhlo Tech. 25 Ridgway High School 23 Galeron High School -18 Ticondernga High School 21 Seaford High School 22 Port Chester High School 20 Warren, Qhio, High School 21 LaSalle lnsrmite 23 Pcekskill High School IS Spring Valley High School 22 Canisius Prep, 18 Wcigli! Position Class 165 Tackle '28 170 Tackle '26 171 Tackle '26 175 Girard and Center '29 160 Guaril '29 157 End '27 160 End '23 175 Tackle '28 145 End '29 1 50 End '27 158 Halfhacl: '27 170 Tackle '29 165 Fulilmck '28 155 Fullhack '26 153 Halflwaclz '28 155 End '27 145 Quarterback 'ZS 170 Cen ter '29 168 Guarcl '26 150 Halflvaek '29 il- il lf. lil in 1 2, l li l l 1 i li li I . i i ,fi ll ii 1 s M: ll l 1 , is lil l 1 ll 1 i l il' i ll ' 1 if ll I 1 l , il il i l i il 11 Jvmgvym i. li mf ,,,,,f,ll H Hundred Ninetyfnine AAYZZYY W wr-may-12.1.-4,411 is, 1 9 in . l l s :- The 192.5 Football Season Through one of the most clifhcult schedules that it has ever faced, Alfred University's light and inexperienced eleven was able to Enish the season creditably. Although victors in but one game, the boys gave their bestg and the fact that the team worked in harmony, with a great abundance of 'the old fight, proves that hopes are high for 1926. Due to the unfitness of Merrill Field, caused by late grading, no games were played at home. The only two home games scheduled--Niagara and Buffalo-were played at Hor- nell and Wellsville respectively, the latter introducing the first Annual Homecoming Day. The Purple and Gold showed most improvement and real development in the last two games of the season against Juniata and Columbia, where her offense was exceptional and her defense, good. SEPTEMBER 26TH--RUTGERS, 194 ALFRED, 3 The first game of the season was played at New Brunswick, N. J., against the heavy Rutger's team, with less than two weeks' practice. Alfred's offense was weak but her defense was excellent, holding Rutgers to a 7f5 score for three periods, then weakening in the fourth quarter, after Moore, Lobaugh, Bliss, and Gilman were injured, allowing Rutger's two touchdowns. Alfred's only score was by a pretty placement goal from the 33'yard mark, by Lobaugh with Peronne holding the ball. OCTOBER 10TH--HOBART, 363 ALFRED, O With a somewhat patched line'up, Alfred University met Hobart at Geneva, N. Y., on a sea of mud. Hobart's heavy line, plus her speedy backfield with a varied attack, was the keynote to her success. On one occasion, Alfred was on I'Iobart's lfyard line, but lacked the necessary punch to carry the ball over. A. U.'s greatest threat was the over' head game, which resulted in many completed passes for good gains. Simpson, Alfred Quarterback, was badly injured in this game. OCTOBER 16TH--NIAGARA, 333 ALFRED, 0 The third game of the season was played at Hornell against a husky team representing Niagara University. The Falls team was a good example of one that followsfthefball,' because three of their six touchdowns were direct results of breaks, Captain Chamber' lain was injured in the first part of the ame and had to retire. Alfred's offense showed improvement in this game, scoring six grst downs to Niagara's five, but the Falls boys were too strong for little Alfred. 1 ' ' W 'W 'V A Cross LINE PLAY-Honmvr GAME Two H undved D-, ,,. 'glkznalxurhea D + ilQi?,Eom-- AN ALFRED PASS-NKAGARA GAME OCTOBER 24TH-ST. BONAVENTURE, '74 ALFRED, 0 Our old rivals were met at Bonaventure in a gruelling contest. The teams were evenly matched, but Bona's held an advantage in weight. It was a typical mud battle, in which the better xnudturtles survived. Bonaventure made the majority of their gains on long endfruns and forward passes. The old light seemed to be lacking. OCTOBER 30TH--BUFFALO, 63 ALFRED, 0 Alfred's first Homecoming Daygame was played in Wellsville on a snowy, mudfcovered field with Buffalo as her opponent. Again, as in many previous games, Alfred scored more first downs than her foes, in this case, scoring nine to University of Buffalo's three. The Purple was in scoring distance twice, but lacked the necessary punch to put the ball across. The lone touchdown of the game came to Buffalo as the result of an Alfred fumble on the 2Ofyard line which was recovered by a Bison playerg and in four attempts was carried over the last chalk mark. Geer, at tackle, and Simpson CAlfred quarterj played well. NOVEMBER 7TH-ROCHESTER, 13, ALFRED, O Rochester's lirst victory of the season came at the expense of the Purple and Gold. The teams were about evenly matched, but the condition of the field was terrible and the breaks favored Rochester. Their two touchdowns were results of an Alfred fumble and the recovery of a blocked kick near A. U. 's goal. Captain Chamberlain created the thrill of the afternoon when he scooped up a fumble and ran fifty yards before being downed by the speedy Apperman-Rochester back. MUTINO AROUND END FOR GAIN AGAINST NIAGARA ' -lfhhxnl-'Y -- I Two Hundred One ilianalxailea Illlliii I ,,, . NIAGARA QUARTERBACK RUNNING BACK 'ro FORWARD PAss NOVEMBER 14TH-JUNIATA, Og ALFRED, 6 The Purple and Gold made their debut before Huntington fPa.'sj College, namely, Juniata, and returned home with a new pigskin upon which was printed: Alfred, 6, Juniata, O. On a comparatively dry field, Alfred's team rushed its heavier opponents off their feet, but due to heavy penalties were prevented from scoring. The line opened holes and broke through Juniata's big line to tackle the backs for a loss time and again. Fulmer blocked a Juniata punt behind the goal line and Gardner fell on the ball for A. U.'s six points. NOVEMBER 21ST-COLUMBIA, 463 ALFRED, O Before some eight thousand fans, including many loyal Alfred Alumni, the strong, heavy, and fast team representing Columbia University downed the Purple to the tune of 46'O. The score does not in any way indicate the prowess and determination that the little Alfred Team displayed. At one time Alfred made four successive first downs through the Columbia vets. The first downs registered 16 for Columbia and 8 for Alfred-almost as many as the strong Army Team had made the week before against the Lions. Kaplan was the individual star of the game, scoring three of Columbia's touchdowns. One of these was on a brilliant run of the kickoff for ninety yards. The old tight was Alfred's, and each man gave a good account of himself. I I Y v WRIGHT TACKLED ON COLUMBlA'S 35fYARD LINE Two Hundred Two 1 'xsi f' U 3 l gHIlEIlii1UBH Mi Y we April May May May May June October October October October November November 22, 12, Cross Country and Track 25 2 12 23 30 13 CAPTAIN NAVIN-'Track CAPTAIN Hmuuclc-Cross Country 1924 TRACK SCHEDULE Penn Relays at Philadelphia Colgate at Hamilton Rochester at Rochester Middle Atlantic States Championships at Haverford, Pa. Allegheny at Meadville National Championships at Chicago, Ill. 1925 CROSS-COUNTRY SCHEDULE 9 23 29 31 7 14 Hobart at Alfred Maine at Orono Carnegie Tech at Pittsburgh University of Pittsburgh at Pittsburgh Colgate at Hamilton Middle Atlantic States Championship at New York City 'Two Hundred 'Three Dr 1 , ilRZl1IEIlR21flDb1lT U ?Qlflf-M Standing-Boulton, Getz. Ladd. Witter, Brown Scinrd-Herrick. Ferguson, McGraw Middle Atlantic States Intercollegiate Athletic Association Championship Volumes could be written on this race, yet never too much could be said in praise of The Boys. As a team they were pulling together at all times. As individuals they gave all that they had. For the Hrst two miles everybody kept as close together as possible. Soon, Captain Herrick, running his last race for his Alma Mater, stepped out from the crowd and took the lead of the pack. After that he was never headed. At the halffway mark he led by a large margin, and at the finish he was a hundred yards ahead of his nearest rival, in the fast time of thirtyfone minutes, twentyfnine seconds for the sixfmile course. Brown and Boulton stayed together until the last mile and then let themselves out for the finish. They finished in fifth and seventh places, respectively. The next man to appear was Getz-who ran in, in eleventh place. He had kept Brown and Boulton in sight up to the finish. Alfred's next two harriers, Ladd and McGraw, came in close together in fourteenth and fifteenth places. Thus we had our first five men in the first fourteen, giving Alfred a score of 37 against the score of the next competitor, Union, who stood 59. The brilliant finish, completely unexpected by sportdom, displayed Alfred's superiority in the sport. Team Score: 'Total 'Total Alfred 1 5 7 10 14-37 Lafayette 3 32- Q4 Union 2 6 9 18 24'59 N. Y. U. 15 27-108 Rutgers 8 16 17 22 28-QI Lehigh 11 33-1 I7 Dickinson 12 35-124 Two Hundred Four A EHIIHRHUBH A Hotus F. Hsxuucx-Captain Hollis, twice captain of Alfred University's successful cross country team, and individual winner of the Middle Atlantic States Championship, over the six-and-one quarterfmile cross country course at Van Cortland Park, New York City, is undoubtedly one of the most outstanding athletes ever turned out by the school. Hollis entered Alfred University an unheralded runner, but by consistent training and determined work he rapidly rose, until in 1924, Coach Ferguson rated Herrick as one of the ten best harriers in the country. Continuing his steady progress, he culminated his brilliant career by the outstanding victory at the M. A. S. A. A. race, breaking G. B. Lewis' record of thirty-two minutes twentyfone seconds by one minute two seconds. Herrick graduates this june and his loss will be sorely felt. HAaor.D McGaAw-Captain Elect McGraw has been elected to head the team next fall, and no man is more ca able than Mac, He was a star on the team two years ago, always finishing among the lilrst five in every race. Mac has a style all his own, but it gets results, and he is possessed of that fine spirit of leadership that is sure to help the team to continue its wonderful success. HAROLD Bour:roN Boulton came to us from Masten Park Championship Cross Country Team and proved to be a runner of the first caliber. He was the comedian of the squad, always having a good joke ready, but he did not allow lay to interfere with work, and kept the squad in good humor at all times. He was one of? the hardest workers on the team, always doing his share and a little more. Rossivr BROWN Brownie came to Alfred from Almond High School with an enviable record behind him. He proceeded to display that he deserved all the credit that had been given him. He ran with Captain Herrick in most of the races and always finished among the first. He and Boulton seemed to run together, usually just within sight of the first runner. WILBUR Garz Getz is a miler from Lock Haven High. He showed us that a miler can run six if necessary. Itwas a diflicult thing for him to get used to the change in distance, but eventually he learned to regulate his pace and became a valuable member of Doc's machine. EDGARTON L.-mn Ladd is one of those fellows who even surprises himself sometimes. He went in for the team this year with the idea of earning his letter-and this he accomplished. Ladd has the necessary qualities of a good runner, and when he takes it into his head to run-well, just watch out, you leaders! RAY WITTBR Witter is a plodder. He is a typical man of the Alfred Team. He never gives up. Although never running a spectacular race, he is always sure to be up in front at t e finish. Somewhat heavier than the rest of the squad, he is required to take things a little slower, but he makes up for it in steady going. Two Hundred Five -:gm Manakuwldlg,-llwl laltzvir-'-I Back raw -Getz. Boulton. Vey, Rockefeller, Ladd. Button, Reynolds, Voorhcis, Taft Franz vow-Brown, Witter, Nichols, McGraw, Herrick. Lampman, Cripps, Beckwith 1925 Cross Country Squad CROSS COUNTRY MEETS CLow score winsj The 1925 cross country season was one of the most successful through which Alfred has ever gone. The team kept sacred all of the old traditions and proceeded to annex some new honors. Out of the hve dual meets, three were won, while the other two were lost by close scores to two of the best teams in the country. The Hnal and the most important triumph was the winning of the Middle Atlantic States Championship at Van Cortlandt Park in New York City. The outlook for next year is very bright, inasmuch as we shall lose but one man, though it is regrettable that that man should be Herrick. With the strong aggregation which remains, hopes are set on again winning the championship cup. 'Two H unclred Six g Qiaanakahea O OCTOBER 9TH--HOBART, 33, ALFRED, 22 The race with Hobart Was run on a very disagreeable day. It was also over a new course, and this fact combined with the Weather conditions tended to make it a slow race. The men were all bunched for the first mile, after which there was no doubt as to the outcome. Seven Alfred men, led by Captain Herrick, proceeded to play tag with two Hobart harriers and finished in that order. Alfred had three Freshmen among the first five in this race. Order of Finish 1. HnRR1cK CAD Time, 31:47 6. BOULTON CAD 2. MYERS CHD 7. LADD CAD 3. BROWN CAD 8. OBSTRON CHD 4. FINGAR CHD 9. WAGBR CHD 5. MOGRAW CAD D 10. HARKNESS CHD OCTOBER 23D--MAINE, 26, ALFRED, 29 The second race Of the year was, perhaps, the hardest and the most closely contested. Maine had practically the same team as the year previous which had won the New England Championship. The race started out fast and continued to be fast throughout. The new men did very well, two finishing among the first five. Herrick, placing first, took individual honors over Hillman-the Maine crack harrier. The remainder Of the Alfred Team failed to balance the early men, and Maine Won by a very low score. Order of finish: New course record at Maine 1. HERRICK CAD 31:26 6. GBRO CMD 2. HILLMAN CMD 32:05 7. Cusx-UNO CMD 3. TAYLOR CMD 8. HART CMD 4. BROWN CAD 9. CR1PPs CAD 5. BOULTON CAD 10. Nlcnots CAD OCTOBER 29TH-CARNEGIE TECH, 35, ALFRED, 20 According to the dope, Alfred was the favorite to Win this race and easily proved that the predictions were well founded. The course was unknown to the Purple and Gold barriers, so five men bunched together and followed Tech's best runner to the finish. It was an easy race. Order of finish: Q 1. Pack CTD Time, 29:30 6. Gun CAD 2. HBRRIOK CAD 7. LUSTENBERGBR CTD 3. BROWN CAD 8. WBNDLOND1' CTD 4. BOULTON CAD 9. EUWING CTD 5. LADD CAD 10. HEMIN CTD Two Hundred Seven OCTOBER 31ST-PITTSBURGH, 21g ALFRED, 34 - Pittsburgh had the best team that Alfred has faced all year. They stepped out at a I good pace and proceeded to show why they had been Intercollegiate Champions in 1924. ' The race was never in doubt after the half-way mark. Pitt has two runners of Herrick's caliber and three others almost as good. The race ended with the winning team bunched, while Herrick held second place. Order of finish: 1. Coannrr CPD Time, 28:52 6. MARQUIS CPD 2. Herrick CAD 28:59 7. Amana CPD 3. Kuna CPD 8. Boui.'roN CAD 4. Hownu. CPD 9. LADD CAD 5. BROWN CAD 10. Gnrz CAD NOVEMBER 7TH-COLGATE, 36g ALFRED, 19 The race with Colgate demonstrated Alfred's true worth. Colgate had three very fast men, and as the course was only four and a half miles over a leve country, it looked like a real nip and tuck race. However, it was quite a plain case of the better team winning. The race started out swiftly. Every one jockeyed for his place with Herrick. Button and Brown, running together up toward the front, came up with Herrick a short distance I past the halffway mark. The Alfred trio then began to cree up on the Col ate leader, and with a little more than a mile to go it took the lead and, held it to the Enish. The remainder of the Alfred Team was close behind, making it a decisive victory for Alfred. Order of finish: 1. Hnxuucic CAD 6. WITTER CAD 2. BROWN CAD 7. MCGRAW CAD 3. BOULTON CAD 8. Dunn CCD 4. Swim-r CCD 9. ROBINSON CCD D 5. RoosA CCD 10. BROWN CCD Two Hundred Eight A Manakailea C Standing-Voorhics, Reynolds. Vey, Ladd. Alexander. Lampmnn. Vaughn, McGraw, Binning. Tnft, Bidwell, Poland, Coe Scaled-Nellie, Kelley, Lyon, McConnell, Navin, Lzihr, Hcrrick, Kcefc, Tntc, Gihhs, Ferguson Event 100-yard dash 220fyard dash 440-yard dash 880fyard run One-mile run Twofmile run 120'yard high hurdles 220-yard low hurdles Running high jump Running broad jump Hammer throw Shot put Pole vault Javelin throw Discus throw The 1925 Track Squad UNIVERSITY TRACK RECORDS Recmd 10 1-5 sec. 23 315 sec. 52 3-5 sec. 2 min. 3 2-5 sec. 4 min. 29 4f5 sec. 10 min. 13 4f5 sec. 16 112 sec. 26 3f5 sec. 5 ft. 8 in. 23 ft. 1 in. 100 ft. 4 in. 37 ft. 2 in, 11 ft. 9 1-2 in. 155 ft. 10 in. 120 ft. 2 in. Holder 'Year L. F. McConnell 1923 L. F. McConnell 1923 W. J. Navin 1924 W. J. Navin 1924 Hollis F. Herrick 1925 Hollis F. Herrick 1925 Walter L. M. Gibbs 1924 Walter L. M. Gibbs 1925 L. F. McConnell and Walter L. M. Gibbs 1925 J. W. Iacox 1912 R. E. Foote 1912 L. F. McConnell 1925 Chester P. Lyon 1925 L. F. McConnell 1925 L. F. McConnell 1923 Two H undred Nine Manakailea LESLIE F. MCCONNELL Big Mac, as McConnell is commonly known to followers of Alfred sports, was probably one of the most outstanding athletes that Alfred has ever had. Big Mac came to Alfred in the fall of his Sophomore year. He was fullback on the football team for three years, captaining the team in his Senior year. As a guard in basketball he displayed real defensive ability on the Varsity for two seasons. Although wrestling and basketball conf flicted last year, Mac was able to compete in the last meet of the year, in the unlimited class, and secured a fall. Track is where Mac has demonstrated his real worth, having proven to be a big factor in Alfred victories. He was elected captain of the Track Team when a junior. McConnell holds seven college track records. He gained dis' tinction at the Penn Relays last spring by placing fourth in the Decathlon. The loss of Big Mac is greatly felt by his Alma Mater. Two Hundred Ten Is 'Yi ll, Mana sailed gil llili hm PENN RELAYS Lester F. McConnell, Alfred's lone representative at the Penn Relays Carnival at Philadelphia on April 25th, covered himself and his school with glory by taking fourth place on the Decathalon, placing two seconds, two thirds, two fourths, one fifth, two sixths, and one seventh, for a total of 5,695 .682 points. The competition was exceptionally keen, with Plansky of Georgetown taking first honors, Norton, also of Georgetown, second: and Strutridge, of De Pauw, placing thirdg followed by our own Mac in fourth position. COLGATE. 90 ALFRED, 36 Colgate decisively defeated Alfred in her dual meet, May 2d, at Hamilton. The day was extremely cold, making record' breaking impossible. Alfred's only first places were captured in the mile by Herrick, and in the high jump by Babcock and McConnell, who tied for first, 100,y,m1 dash 220-yard low hurdles 1, M A QC, 1. Stone CCD 2. Bl-gwlingasn 2. Granmng CCD 3. McConnell CAD 3- G1bbSCAD Time: 25 4-5 sec. 22O'yd7d dash 1. McAmmon CCD Shit I?-Ffyon QC, 2' Brown DCC, 2. Hideman CCD 3. McConnel. CAD 3 Tate CAD 440-yard dash Javelin 1. McAmmon CCD 2. Brown CCD 3. Taft CAD 88ofyard dash 1. Suttle CCD 2. Navin CAD 3. Smith CCD Onefmile run 1. Herrick CAD 2. Smith CCD 3. Navin CAD Twofmilc run 1. Judd CCD 2. Herrick CAD 3. McGraw CAD I2O'ydTd high hurdles 1. Stone CCD 2. Granning CCD 3. Gibbs CAD Time: 16 1-5 sec. 1. Hideman CCD 2. McConnell CAD 3. Ford CAD Pole vault 1. Tryon CCD 2. Lyon and Nellis CAD Height: 10 ft. 9 in. High jump . 1. McConnell CAD 'ned z. Babcock CAD 3. Danforth CCD Height: 5 ft. 7 in. ' Discus throw 1. Tryon CCD 2. McConnell CAD 3. Bolles CCD Distance: 114 ft. 5 in. B1oacl jump 1. McAmmon CCD 2. Binning CAD 3. Bolles CCD Distance: 22 ft. 8 in. i.lbL1ili.lL'li AIAA-IMAZSX 1 v 1 W LYON ALFRED Two H undred Eleven Manakailea ROCHESTER, 49 ALFRED, 77 Alfred won a decisive victory over the University of Rochester at Rochester, May 5th, sweeping the field in the half mile, the mile, pole vault, and discus: and more than doubled the score of the opposition in the six Held events. McConnell was high scorer, getting 21 points for Alfred, while Suttle and Pendleton each scored 10 points for Rochester. 1oo'yard dash zzofyavd low hurdles 1. McConnell CAD 1. Pendleton CRD 2. Lahr CAD 2. Gibbs CAD 3. Black CRD 3. Schneckenburg CRD Time: 10.6 sec. 22o'yard dash 1. Suttle CRD 2. Lahr CAD 3. Black CRD Time: 23.9 sec. 44ofyard dash 1. Suttle CRD 2. Black CRD 3. Taft CAD Time: 52.1 sec. Halffmil: run 1. Navin CAD 2. Alexander CAD 3. Herrick CAD Time: 2:O5.5 Onefmilc run 1. Herrick CAD 2. Navin CAD 3. Lampman CAD Time: 4:40.5 Twofmile run 1. Page CRD 2. Smith CRD 3. McGraw CAD Time: 10:36.3 I2O'ydTd high hurdles 1. Pendleton CRD 2. Gibbs CAD 3. McConnell CAD Time: 27.7 sec. Pole vault Kelly, Nellis, Lyon tied for first CA1fredD Height: 9 ft. 9 in. Shot pun 1. Tate CAD 2. McConnell CAD 3. Wilcox CRD Distance: 36 ft. 3 1f4 in. Discus throw 1. McConnell CAD 2. Vaughn CAD 3. Tate CAD Distance: 107 ft. 2 3'4 in. -Iavclin 1. McConnell CAD 2. Hedges CRD 3. Kelly CAD Distance: 145 ft. 9 1'2 in. Broad jump 1. Binning CAD 2. Garlick CRD 3. Barber CRD Distance: 20 ft. 4 in. High jump 1. Stephenson CRD 2. Barnes CRD, McConnell CAD, tied for 2d Height: 5 ft. 8 in. A KHNHRHQBH A Navin Ncllis Gibbs McConnell Ly Herrick Middle Atlantic States A. A. Meet A The Thirteenth Annual Track and Field Meet of the Middle Atlantic States Col' legiate Athletic Association was held at Haverford College, Pennsylvania, on May 22d and 23d. It was Alfred's initial appearance in this association, having sent six representa- tives all of whom qualihed in their respective events. Chet Lyon tied for iirst honors with Hoskins, Haverford, in the pole vault, Gibbs took a second in the high hurdles and a third in the low hurdles, while Herrick, Alfred's star cross country runner, decisively won the mile, and immediately after ran the two- mile and finished third, giving Alfred a total of 18M points and fifth place in the rneet. Team Score A Swarthmore. . . , . . . 41 Haverford .,... .... 3 O Lafayette .... . . . 27 Rutgers ..... , . . 19M Alfred ............ . . . ISVZ Johns Hopkins ........ .... 1 5 New York University .... . . . IZVZ Gettysburg ........... . . . IZVZ Union ...... . . .... 10 Dickinson ..... . . . 8 Delaware ........... . . . 6 Lehigh ............... . . . 5 Franklin Es? Marshall .... . . . 2 Muhlenberg ............ . . . 2 Washington Ee? Jefferson .... . . . 1 Drexel ................. . . . 0 'Two Hundred Thirteen N., u , J,1lSI.llill'K M. A. S. A. A. 6111138 M. A S. A. A. :fn .1 'I . i D .' - I I :-- ,R XX L -RWM X it was Nl-II .LIS ALFRED .-n. ,,-,,-...-....,.., . . . . Qihanakahea -K ALLEGHENY, 72 ALFRED, 55 Allegheny's wellebalanced Track Team closecl a clean- slated season by defeatin the wearers of the Purple and Gold in the final Dual Meet ofg the year at Meadville on May 28th. Judd and Parnell, all-around athletes, displayed rare form in their last athletic events for their Alma Mater, while our own Herrick set new records for the mile' and twofmile. Big Mac, wearing Alfred's colors for the last time, came through in his usual Eghting style. 1oo'yard dash 1. Williams CAlleghenyJ 2. Lahr fAlfredJ 3. Danner CAlleghenyJ Time: 10 4f5 sec. zzoyard dash 1. Williams fAlleghenyJ 2. Lahr CAlfredJ 3. DannerCAlleghenyJ Time: 23.6 sec. 440-yard dash 1. Williams fAllegheny 2. Navin CAlfredl 3. Rea CAlleghenyD Time: 52.3 sec. Low hurdles 1. Gibbs CAlfredJ 2. Slocum fAlleghenyJ 3. McConnell CAlfredD Time: 27.9 sec. Onefmile run 1. Herrick CAlfredD 2. Jones CAlleghenyl 3. Lampman CAlfredJ Time: 4 min. 29.8 sec. New record at Allegheny High hurdles 1. McConnell CAlfredJ 2. Gibbs fAlfredJ 3. Slocum fAlleghenyJ Time: 16.8 sec. 'Twofmile run 1. Herrick CAlfredJ 2. Jones CAlleghenyj 3. Bentley CAlleghenyJ Time: 10 min. 13.8 sec. J Halffmile run 1. Navin CAlfredJ 2. Marshall CAlleghenyJ 3. Blanchard CAlleghenyJ Time: 2 min. 4 sec. Pole vault 1. Tornatore CAlleghenyD 2. Judd CAlleghenyj 3. Lyon CAlfredJ Height: 11 fr. Javelin 1. Cibula CAlleghenyj 2. McConnell fAlfredJ 3. Tornatore CAlleghenyJ Distance: 163 ft. 3 in. New record at Allegheny Broad jump 1. Sample fAlleghenyJ 2. Binning fAlfredJ 3. Kelly QAlfredJ Distance: 20 ft. 4 in. Discus 1. Parnell CAlleghenyJ 2. Judd fAlleghenyJ 3. Vaughn QAlfredJ Distance: 131 ft. 10 in. New record at Allegheny Shot put 1. Parnell fAlleghenyJ 2. Judd CAlleghenyJ 3. Tate CAlfredJ Distance: 40 ft. 3 1f3 in. High jump 1. Gibbs CAlfredJ 2. Judd CAlleghenyJ 3. Babcock CAlfredJ Height: 5 ft. 8 in. INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONSHIPS AT CHICAGO Alfred sent three representatives to the championships, Herrick in the mile, Gibbs in the hurdles, and Lyon in the pole vault. The competition was exceptionally keen and strong, many intercollegiate records being smashed and several world's records being broken. Each Alfred man gave a good account of himself, but failed to place. Leland Stanford University, of California, won the Intercollegiate crown. Two Hundred Fourteen A Manakahea A Wrestling CMinor Sportj CAPTAIN Cfxauso 1926 WRESTLING SCHEDULE January 9-Syracuse at Syracuse January 23--Penn State at State College, Pa. February 6-Brooklyn Polytechnic Inst. at Alfred February 27-St. Lawrence at Alfred 'Two Hundred Fifteen Manakarhea Back row-Tillim, Zchrowski, Kcllcy, johnson, Voorhics, Adams Middle row-Prudcn, Merck, Tucker Fra-nt row--Scidlin, Sanford, Caruso, Grnnticr, Cosmzm The I92Sf26 Wrestling Squad 1926 WRESTLING SEASON Alfred opened its second year of Intercollegiate Wrestling by meeting Syracuse at Syracuse. Captain Caruso won in the 115fpound class by a fall, and Grantier in the 158fpound class also threw his man. The final score was 17f10 in favor of Syracuse. The next meet was with Penn State at State College, Pennsylvania. They held the Intercollegiate Cham' pionship and proved too strong for Alfred's less experienced team, winning by a 26-5 count. The third meet of the year was held in Davis Gym, Alfred, against the strong team of Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute. This was a closely contested meet, and practically every bout had to go extra periods before a decision could be reached. Kelly, Alfred's 145'pound man, was the only Alfred man to win his bout by throwing his opponent in 8 mins. 53 secs. The final score read 17f5 in favor of Polytechnic. Captain Caruso Cof the 115fpound classl and Kelly Q145'pound classj were Alfred University's representa- tives in the United StatesfCanada Championships at Buffalo. They succeeded in comgveting until the finals when they were both thrown after hard struggles. They each received silver medals or second places. The last meet of the season with St. Lawrence resulted in an overwhelming victory for Alfred, with a score of 21 to 3. The visitors put up strong resistance but they were not able to overcome the determined onslaughts of the Alfred matmen. The team was coached by Professor joseph Seidlin, former Cornell star, and Intercollegiate Champion in the 135fpound class. Too much credit cannot be given Coach Seidlin, who with entirely green material has built up a nucleus for a winning wrestling team in 1927. Two H undfed Sixteen X C' KHNHRHUBH ,ililm Basketball Alfred, Alfred x Alfred, Alfred, Alfred, Alfred, Alfred, Alfred Alfred, Alfred, Alfred, Alfred, Alfred, Alfred Alfred: Alfred Alfred Alfred Alfred, Alfred, CAPTAIN BABcocK 1925 26 RESULTS Hobart, Rochester, Allegheny, Waynesburg, West Virginia Wesleyan, Davis-Elkins, Salem, Canisius, Rochester Mechanics, Rochester Optometry, Rochester Mechanics, Niagara, St. Bonaventure, Canisius, Addison, U. of Buffalo, Niagara. Rochester Optometry, St. Bonaventure, St. Francis, 25 33 38 35 24 38 26 33 29 18 28 34 22 50 15 27 36 25 20 26 Two Hundred Seventeen Qi Kanakarhea A L My CAPTAIN BABCOCK-FO7'wdTd Paul came to us from Hornell High School after making an enviable record in athletics at that institution. As a Freshman, he immediately started his fine record in basketball by making the Varsity. Continuing his spectacular work, while a Sophomore he was chosen to captain the team in his junior year. He led the team through the most successful season that Alfred ever experienced, and was again honored by his teamfmates who refelected him captain in his Senior year. Bah, a flashy floorman, consistent in all his playing, will leave a gap in the Alfred ranks when he is graduated in June. HERMAN CHAMBERLAIN1GMdTd Harm is in the select class of four-year men in basketball. In his Freshman year, he easily made the Varsity as a regular. Although competition was keener in the second and third years, Herm was equal to the occasion and earned his letter each year. His work the past season has surpassed all others. Always a tower of strength on the defense, he recently broke into the limelight as an offensive player. Harm has always been known ior lglis lpep and fight. On more than one occasion, he has kept the team in the running by is as . LLOYD GEER-Center Pop came to Alfred late last year, just in time to play in the last four games of foot' ball to earn his letter in that sport. He showed us then what he could do in athletics and has been showing us ever since. When basketball started, last fall, Geer immediately stepped in to fill the center position and has been a main factor in Alfred's victories from the start. His shooting has been spectacular and his floorwork has been wonderful to watch. It is such men as Geer that Alfred needs to boost her athletics. CHESTER P. LYON-Forward and Guard Although never a firstestring man on the Varsity, Chet is always a threat to other aspirants for a regular's position. From his first practice as a member of the Varsity squad to the last appearance of the team this year, he has never missed a practice. He has always given everything he had for the team, being on hand for substitutions and ever to be depended upon when substituted. Too much cannot be said for Chet's loyalty to the team. ALLEN A. NBLLIS, ja.-Guard Al was a transfer from Denison in his Sophomore year. He soon landeda berth on the Varsity as a running guard. Always one of the most consistent men on the defense, he could be depended upon to make his share of the points, especially in closely-contested games. This is Al's second year on the Varsity, and if he continues his good work, he should be a dependable member of next year's team. KENNETH Nici-rors-Forward Nick is probably the flashiest court man Alfred has ever seen. His accurate shooting and adept floorwork have branded him as an outstanding player, since he first stepped into a Varsity position in his Sophomore year. Nick is of that long, rangy type that is equally good on the offense or the defense. His ability to shoot baskets, coupled with an accurate eye from the fifteenffoot mark, make him Alfred's leading pointfwinner. 'I' wo Hundred Eighteen l EKHIIHIKHGEH l lllfili Review of Basketball Season The past season in basketball hasnbeen one of the most successful ever experienced by an Alfred team. Breaking better than even on a schedule such as that of this year is a feat to be honored The team showed its ability in the first two games before the holidays. The dope was upset in the first tilt at Hobart by a win over them. The following night, the team lost against Rochester. The game was close until the final minutes. Rochester has one of the best, if not the best, team in the East. Li After the holidays, the hardest trip ever undertaken by an Alfred team was accom' plished with much credit to the players. Only one of the live games was won, yet the others were closely contested. However, when the caliber of the teams played is taken into consideration it mayappear differently. Allegheny has one of the best teams in Western Pennsylvaniag DavisfElkins West Virginia State champs last year have practically the same team intact. The game won was against West Virginia Wesleyan, and they were considered as contenders for the State title this year. Waynesburg presented a husky five that won't be beaten on their home court, and Salem, our sister college, proved two points too strong for us. The next four games were wins for A. U., downing Canisius and the Rochester School of Optometry andtaking a doublefdecker from the Rochester Mechanics. The Niagara team was a hard nut to crack and defeated us on our home court, while the following with St. Bonaventure took our scalp by a lone Held goal. Next, Alfred was defeated by Canisius at Buffalo in a tight game that was a tie at half time, and close until the final minutes, when the home team pulled away from the Purple, winning 5061. There are five games remaining on the Varsity schedule, four of them to be played on the local court, so the victories are expected to well overbalance the defeats. Two Hundred Nineteen Back vow-Hccrs, Nichols, Dunn, Geer, Chamberlain, Pcrmne Fran: vow-Ncllis, Lyon, Babcock, Schlosscr, Cripps The Varsity Basketball Squad FRESHMAN BASKETBALL The Frosh Varsity Team has played six games to date--winning from Hornell, Wellsville, and Alfred High School, and losing to Elmira, Hornell, and Dansville. Several games yet remain on the schedule and should be victories for the Frosh. Hulse Ccaptain and forwardj is a clever floorman and possesses a keen eye for the basket, Larson Chis running matej shows good form for Varsity material next year. Green' I field at center is a hard man to hold down and usually is the backbone of the passing game. Cottrell at guard is a stocky fellow, and coupled with Fenner Ca large and rangy typej they make a good pair of defensive men that are hard to get through. Although as a team they are small, their speed makes up for their size, and they should give the vets a run for their positions on the Varsity next year. Two Hundved Twenty -7 anakailea- 'Vi Interscholastic Department MANAGER HERBERT W. WOODWARD ASSISTANTS LAWRENCE C. Lon.-xucn FRANCIS R. Hurcumcs The Seventh Interscholastic Track and Field Meet took place on May thirteenth on Merrill Field. It was an ideal day fthe Hrst in four yearsj for the meet, with over three hundred contestants taking part. Many records were broken, including the 440fyard dash in 51 4f5 seconds, by Clair of Rochester Technicalg the mile by Sundahl of Bradford High in 4:45 4-5g the 220-yard low hurdles in 27 1-5 seconds by Wilson of Masten Park: the shot was thrown 43 ft. 7 in. by Jardine of Buffalo Techy the javelin was hurled by Monahan of Elmira Free Academy a distance of 135 ft. 3 in., and Jardine of Buffalo Tech made his second record of the day by throwing the discus 100 ft. 2 1f2 in., and incidentally gathering enough points to tie with Shulman, Elmira's star sprinter, for first honors. Buffalo Tech took team honors with 26 1-2 points, Elmira Free Academy second, with 18, and Masten Park third, with 16. The Interscholastic Stock judging Contest was held at the State School of Agriculture Farm on the morning of the Track Meet. Sixtyfnine contestants, representing twentyfthree schools, entered the contest. Schools having an Agriculture Department were in Class A, and those having none, in Class B. Perry High won the Class A title, while Avoca took first honors in Class B. 1 The Interscholastic Speaking Contest was held in the village church on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings. May 13th and 14th. In the Girls' Contest, Miss Rachael D. Hastings of Bath won first prizeg Miss Margaret Hamilton of Hornell, second, and Miss Virginia Taylor of Alfred, third. In the Boys' Contest, Herman Terbel of Buffalo took first place, and John Keenan of Hornell, and Oren Smith of Cuba, took second and third, respec- tively. 1 The Third Annual interscholastic Cross Country Run and Second Annual State Sectional Championship was run at Alfred on October 30th, with Masten Park the winner, and Buffalo Tech second, followed closely by Almond. As this meet also decides the Sectional Championship Team, Almond was sent to Syracuse as representative of this section, having placed third in the run, but rating first ofthe teams of this section. 'Two Hundred Twentyfonc um ur3c'i5'iW'4'M'1 'T1' f - fx- A rv - b.f. .....ff5f-Q ff ,Ji me K ' 9 LJ, JL vi Lf LU f 4,- ,, -mum -X NA,-.,,,...,,.,--,f., .L CLIX' C X Vg l,lJ,,lg,F.........5 LA Lf'-X -,., ,nvilq 1 I f '91- ...,:. .L-1 Two H undfed Twentyftwo .-..,,...---.....-, -,, -------..........- ..-....,! J 0- - ...,. ,,,,. .. .,.,, , ,,,.. ..-., .,..,... -..,,...---.M.,x I , X, V A 3 F L ' l V 1 ' ! w V 1 - 1 I K 1 ' , L, W 1 A 'I x :,' I if K V 1' g I-, ,Mui r ! .I-, 1 ' 'H N 'ity 1. V ,V I J ,Wt V , , 1' V L yghw yy: ' 1 ., V,. 3' U Y ,I V 1, W . ........b...UL,., . r- , ..LuR.lfD' 6,2 YV tliL'mk1l'1'N'!wLx51:v 'V ,. . All ',s.v..... 'L.,.,'.1 ' ' 'f 'iw 11 ,2157 ' 1- ' K ' Q X-Q AW ' W Ufaiifiiifh gf! -' 1533 fffff-:ff ew' fi? . if LC, f- 'L -- A Q :1'lj?F3i.,,' , A . U 2 ,,yl I :1fj ' .+. ,... ...k,,,mMx A, A Y V. C ' ,,.p4:4? -...., WMUIP M SWUHU V- ,-K Q- F41 5? ' 1 ifttinakaiiesigffi 1 each, LJ il ol ilafcz ,,.,,,-M, P11010 f1l1011f 1350 PART or ORIGINAL FACULTY or THE Umviaixsirr C011flCSy. D111111Sh1w Top row-james Marvin, Darius Ford, Ira Sayles Bottom row -Darwin Maxson, J. Allen, Wm. C. Kenyon, D. Pickett Founders' Day Ninety years ago, December 5, 1836, in a village of eight houses situated in a minute clearing in the midst of the towering forest, a select school of thirty-seven pupils was opened under the direction of Bethuel M. Church. From this tiny clearing there has been hewn out by the sweat and brainfpower of many a man of vision, the present Alfred University. Cutstanding among these men is William C. Kenyon who became connected with the school in 1838. This man gave his very life as well as money to the building of the school into an academy, then to a college, and thence to a university. He was the first president of the University, the charter of which was secured in 1857, until the year of his death in 1867. His successor, Jonathan Allen, was another creative spirit. He, too, fought, despaired, and conquered in the battle toward a nonfsectarian, cofeducational school. In 1845, the present campus was purchased as forest land. From this primeval ground, Alfred University was hewn. With honor, visions of the future, and worthy zeal in their hearts, men took up axes and cleared ground. The trees that still grace our campus are brothers of those cut down to make it possible. It is with high resolve and an almost fierce trust that we would snatch those axes as they are passed on to us, and hew, not trees but character in our struggles. December Sth of every year is a sacred day, one filled with memories of the courage of the Founders of Alfred University. We have but to look at the trees and we live their lives again. r v mnfvwz- l l lr wfiwmunimm-umg. M- .... ------anew.-.-A-2-'-W ...... ,, - - i.. -A.- -,................-. ,,:lL....... -1 il' -' W r ....:.....i Two H undred Twentyffowr 1. Q- Kamik PROC Posrmo CLASS or 1906 5 i Procs Procs! The very sound of the word itself is indicative of the atmosphere which envelops the campus at that season when the arrogant Sophomores open hostilities against the bewildered Freshmen. It is one of the old customs that Alfred boasts in the FreshmanfSophomore contests that are traditions of every college. As early as 1902, the Sophomore Class enjoyed the sport of posting proclamations deriding the incoming class. Variant from ours today, the early stages were more impulsive and less restricted, undefined by rules, entirely at the discretion of the offensive party. In that day, the sidewalk proved to be a favorite spot for posters, and one ingenious group of Sophomores shellacked the proclamation to the flagstones, which would have made its destruction impossible had not Freshmen discovered the illusive prize before the preparation had dried. The contest was considered closed for the day at 6:30 A. M., and then, as now, the campus would resume its stolid composure and suppress the tense excitement of the early morning hours behind an exterior of lazy inf difference. Procs are but part of that great spirit that envelops Alfred University-her traditions. They are entirely apart from book learning, academic not at all, but without which a university is a mere brain factory, demanding mechanical operations of its studentfemployees. Proc week is an active demonstration of the intangible force which we like to call The Old Alfred Spirit. 1 Two H undred Twentyfjive .51 s ,. il r .l 'l il li i, ll i i ,i 1. ll 1. if lr ll l I . l l l I 5 F l ii li 1 i I C 1 .1 ,ii l i D .E l I i r l A MHRHRHGBH T - DONALD M. GARDNER The Loyalty Medal If I can uplift or inspire, let it be by example, inference, and suggestion, rather than by injunction and dictation. CHubbavdQ It is almost useless to eulogize a man who really amounts to something. The greatest tribute which can possibly be paid him is the continuance of his influence over a locality after he has left it. The influence of Don Gardner in Alfred University shall never die, for he dealt here only in fundamentals. Gardner is known and honored for his successful participation in Alfred's three major sportse-football, basketball, and track. He has been admired as a fraternity man and was president of both the Phi Psi Omega and the Eta Phi Gamma. In addition to these things, he was an excellent student and a leader in student activities. Although this shows Gardner to be a manyfsided and a very capable man, there is' no doubt that his true character has been nowhere so plainly shown as in his career as Editor of the Fiat Lux. He never appeared as the spectacular, sensational interpreter of variable notions. His paper was like himself-conservative, truthful, loyal, wholesome, progressive, and energetic. In this activity, where he was least known, Don Grrdner wielded an influence so sound in its policy and so wide in its scope that it motivates the best which is in our campus life today. We recognize in Don Gardner an excellent athlete, a true sportsman,a clean fighter,a careful scholar, an able leader, and a real friend-in fact, a dealer in fundamentals. He measures up to the finest of those who have been awarded the greatest token of esteem which Alfred can give-the Loyalty Medal. Two H undved Twentyfsix '5 anakaflea ,A - , .W I l 1 A V B L ,.. .,... .......-.-, .,.- , Y 1 ,I ' ' I A 7 7 QQ,LA.M .f A,,i 1. , 1 L 1 'i'2H5?S1F? f'fJ-'2:flivfg,l7 ,Lp , A , . fm ,A'. ,Q ff'?':51f - 3 l x, Q QAQTQLQLQ wif-z.,h s 4 - lvi':., ., fl 'itl-M11 n 0 T' 1 WHAT Tm: CLASS OF '27 HAS SEEN Two Hundred Twentyfseven Tfmanakuhea Y - Two Hundred Twenty-eight ui? anakwilea a X if' -- 15355. f . uw ' . ' 'gf 'YT I . ff? 3 ',. , fl - Q A 'L lji-2 34: K, . It 1:i'-- . A ,..'QffT?r' . 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'Q ,5 , ' 'x . xg M . . 35, . h H Q A 4 -l ' ' 4. if .4 Lf' 1 'fff-M... .M v - - Two Hundred Twentyfnin C -f 'Manakahea Kanakadea Psychological Examination The KANAKADEA suggests that an intelligence test be established to determine the mental capacity of each Freshman and to indicate the rapidity with which he can adjust himself to campus life. 1. UNDERLINE 'rl-in CORRECT ANSWER! Steinheirn is: A German scientist A tea room A foreign alliance A museum Alumni Hall is: An Alumni club house A banquet hall A Freshman dormitory An athletic club 2. Glee Club is: A bowling society An organization to promote athletics A very happy group A chorus that sings in Woodhull each year The Observatory is: The college office An antique shop An eating club Empty The KANAKADBA is: The college catalogue The Alfred Year Book The campus river 3' Bounded by roaring banks Eta Mu Alpha is: A society of flunkees A The winner of the Intramural Basketball Championship A debating society An organization that promotes high scholarship The Footlight Club is: An electricians' union An honorary economic fraternity The Alfred Cinema Corporation A group that entertains at Fireman's Hall three times a year The Brick is: The Alfred greenhouse A ceramic plant The heating plant The telephone office INDICATE TRUE OR FALSE! 1. Students are reluctant to take cuts in classes Freshman and Sophomore classes are some' times mistaken for sister classes 2. 3. Chapel Bell rings to call students to Chapel 4. Proclamations are those notices posted on the bulletin board in the Post Office 5. The cofeds never have dates 6, The telephone at Morgan Hall is seldom busy 7. All of the Freshmen take math because it is so easy 8. The Restaurant and Post Office are nearly always deserted 9. Fiat Lux is a fine laundry soap Cormscr wonos i-iAviNc ANY RELATION 'ro :Aon o1-Han. Purple and Gold Hikes Exams Picnics Spring Victory Pine Hill Steps Morgan Hall Cuts Library Despair Bonfire Dates Two Hundred Thirty Manakailea 0 N 4... ., k 4 M513 J- , fsgifen: .N , z V Egan: 5. my IJ' 5 I 1 W ' , fu, If 1 I 'EA ' A 1 ,7 . h I - ' , fu' f' A t V I' Q., S ' ' I ag' .R . Q X X X , W . ' X R4 K . ' f '7f'ff v V f 'Mwfs' -.. F wm wa Lmi FROJH CAPS G Qs. Q X 'ti 3' N if , ,nf 1 X xx aff' X. . A P X . H. Ns fwgqjli W. 1 4? . r ' -7 ii I s r I 'V 2 N Q vvvx!-' as ff '4 ,J if fy f 4 P E iw Two Hundred Thivtyfone '75 n U ' 'ikanakarflea HIV? Ii E xl I Eiiiiiiiilllll ggggm llllli iiln u nu Ill l I Ill ni :ill Ill I -lllll Ill maze: :gl -'ll ll1.lIll1lIlll Slllllyl I 2222112122222 '! l 'Il' W 'F!!!!22! 222!!. Id2L'!22!!!!! 'l!!!!!!!!!!!UlHlI'llllPl1llll Hill llllll! gulilllllll llll:!!!!.!!Illllll IIIII1 le!u':l: uu::T::::::: : Egglllu n :':'!l! ll ies!!! Ez: : - 'l'li'!u!!!!! !!!!!!li n - inn !!'!1! !!!!!!!!!!,!!l!!!!!!i!!!!!!!2!2!2!2!!!!! 5giggaiaaiaagreiigzgiiiigggi:g:a:5EEFE:::e maui !!5!! 2' W!!! !'!!'!+! !'!l!'!!!'!!!!' Iii iii Ei gf: IIl'l III i 2 EEE E '! Il lll ll ll Il Ill I II4Il!!!! !!' ' lf Hundred Thir 2... cyfrwo 'ikanakahea Acknowledgment A large number of persons have contributed, directly or indirectly, to the making of this volume, and we desire to express our gratitude to every individual who has helped to build this edition of the KANAKADEA. Among the people worthy of mention are: Grace Hutchinson, Louise Cottrell, Ruth Bull, Arlouine Lunn, Athalene Bristol, Harriet Saunders, Viola Buhrmaster, Ruth Tits' worth, Mary Hunter, Clara K. Nelson, Rebecca M. Gronquist, Otis Rockefeller, Charles Studwell, Harold McGraw, Gus Frank, Allen Nellis, F. H. Whipple, Herbert Woodward, Irving Saunders, Mr. Karl .Hausauer, and Joseph Laura. The College oflice and the Regis' trar's office, as well as all other departments of the University, have cofoperated well. Last, but not least, we wish to call to your attention that we are indebted to those who have bought space in the following pages-SO read the ADVERTISEMENTS - Two Hundred Thirty-three ...-l-i ALFRED CQLLEGE A COLLEGE where thinking and conduct and teaching are not mechanical, where student democracy is encouraged, where student government, Within reasonable limits, is prof vided, Where the honor system works, where experience in selffdirection, selffconf trol, and selffrealization is gained, where personality is exalted, where high scholar' ship is valued only in association with high character KVNGUI For information regarding training in Liberal Arts Courses, Science, Ceramic Engineering, Applied Arts, Agriculture, Rural 'Teacher Training and the Summer Session, address WALDO A. TITSWORTH, REGISTRAR ALFRED, NEW YORK 234 T H E New York State School of Clay Working and Ceramics at ALFRED UNIVERSITY ALFRED, NEW YORK Courses in Ceramic Engineering and Applied Art TUITION FREE TO RESIDENTS OF NEW YORK STATE Catalog Upon Application to CHARLES F. BINNS, DIRECTOR 235 NEW YCRK STATE SCI-ICCL CE AGRICULTURE at ALFRED UNIVERSITY M THREE 'YEAR AGRICULTURAL COURSE Home Study Courses in Agriculture One 'Tear Rural 'C5eachev's Course l A. E. CHAMPLIN, DIRECTOR 236 THE UNIVERSITY PAPER 5 1' Fmt g g Lux . 2 ,GF Gu.u! ' Qgublished by the Students of Alfred University UNIVERSITY Pgiiigfleiegllfgaiid BANK EE?5T3?S?XI15EE 45 on TELEPHONE SERVICE Tzme Detooszts m ALFRED, NEW YORK ALFRED, NEW YORK 237 EAT AT THE CGLLEGIATE Alfred's Leading REST A.U. RANT Try our Regular Meals E 3 3 Q 2 P S a e 73415755 f E . T 4 1 4 A D , slag israel -,p Q, ali E 54 ,4 firmer , Q ,aaa as ass ai 5 ElliiiiKl5IQKUSE Buy a Special Meal Ticket E NORN HHNNS Al FRED NY junxelgsrgieam at Cur Soda Fountain I POETRY CHILDRENS OUR AIM, TO PLEASE BOOKS AND SATISFY TEXT, BQQKS R. A. Armstrong E99 Go. Everything in Hardware and Paints Alfred, New York B. S. BASSETT Kuppenheimer Clothes, WalkfOver Shoes HifLo Hats, Spalding's Sweaters and Jerseys, Arrow Shirts and Col' lars and All Other Fixings That College Men Demand ALFRED, NEW YQRK TRADE AT HOME Alfred Music Store Victrolas, Records, Sheet Music, Musical Instruments PIANOS -f STRINGS f- REEDS RAY W. WINGATE Bakery' Grocery Fancy Baked Goods and Staple Groceries M H. E. PIETERS, PROPRIBTOR F. H. ELLIS, PHARMACIST Parker, Moore and Waterman Fountain Pens G90 ALFRED. NEW YORK For Dance Invitations, Programs, Stationery, Menus, etc., oo TO THE 'CSUNE OFFICE ALFRED, NEW YORK J. H. HILLS GROCERI ES STATIONERY SCHOOL SUPPLIES .Q 9. ALFRED, NEW YORK CLARK'S RESTAURANT Big Meal and Square Deal SHORT ORDERS HOME COOKING Mattie's Ice Cream A. -I. CLARK, PRoPRuzTo11 ALFRED, NEW YORK An Ideal Savings Institution ALFRED MUTUAL LOAN ASSOCIATION Alfred, New York GWO ASSETS 5B363,000 DR. W. W. COON M DENTIST N Office, 56-Y4 Home, 9'FIII ALFRED, NEW YORK v . Going for a swim J. J. BEST S2 SoN REAL ESTATE Fire, Life and Auto Insurance PECK'S HARDWARE Sporting Goods Football and Basketball Accessories Special Prices to Teams HORNELL, N. Y. 113 MAIN Sriuzzr Hornell, N .Y. E99 IN HORNELL AND VICINITY IT'S CGMPANY JAMES' FLOWERS The Largest Floral Establishment Hornell's Largest Department Store in This Locality WHY ? Quality, Service and Reliability THOS. F. LEAHY N DRY Gooos N Gardner 599 Gallagher FASHION PARK CLOTHES AND MALLORY HATS FOR Women's ReadyftofWear Garments and YOUNG MEN Millinery - - Rugs and Curtains 3, HORNELL, N' Y. HORNELL, New YORK H. PRESTON WHITE JQE DAGQSTINQ H S y GR8gIES'g'RA TONSORIAL PARLORS WE CATER TO FRATERNITY AND SORORITY DANCES 1020 'W Horuell, New York We Specialize in Bobbing for Ladies and Children, Any Style. Done by Three Expert Barbers. 'A PHOTOGRAPHER SCHOOL PORTRAITS We Specialize in Copying Faded Photographs, Ambrotypes and H. W. NILES Geneva! M eifchcmdise BETTER GOODS AT BETTER PRICES ALFRED STATION, N. Y. The Comer Stove TWTYPCS TOOTHSOME THINGS -, AND A WELCOME FOR STUDENTS Kodaks N Enlafrging N STILLMAN E99 COON 72 East Avenue Rochester, N. Y. ALFRED, NEW YORK YOUR SATISFACTION MAKES OUR SUCCESS 70 Jfioox oRooERY GROCERI ES, MEATS FRUITS ALFRED, NEW YORK Star Clothing House Hom OF Hafrt, Schajfner 59' Marx Clothes MAIN STREET AT CHURCH HORNELL, Nnw Yom: Lapped I HORNELL WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE Good to the Last Drop HORNELL, NEW YORK WALDORE'S DIAMONDS jewelry, Leather Goods, China 30' HORNELL, NEW YORK G. R. KINNEY, INC. 70 MAIN ST., HORNELL, N. Y. OPPOSITE PARK ooo Shoes and Hosiery at Popular Prices f f Style and Quality A NA YION-MDE INS TITUTION' Jgpem Q . nswrrmsu srdfiis OPPOSITE THE PARK HORNELL, N. Y. More than Seven Hundred Stores in Fortyffour States Empire Produce Co. WHOLESALE FRUIT PRODUCE COMPANY . . . DISTRIBUTORS SCHAUL E99 ROOSA CC. The Store of ,Quality OF NUCOA STEINfBLOCI'I CLOTHES KNOX HATS NJ MANHATTAN SHIRTS Hornell, New York 117 Main Street Hornell, N. Y. THE BELMONT An ala Carte Restaurant Catering to Strictly First-Class Trade THE PLAZA V A Good Place to Eat. Table d' Hote. 142 Main Street. THE SUGAR BOWL The Best in Confections and Ice Cream. 130 Main Street HORNELL, N. Y. BILL BROWN - YOUR TAILOR ALFRED, NEW YORK CLIFFORD H. BUTTON Remodeling or Building. Contractor and Builder. ALFRED, NEW YORK. 'W lr? ii QMALYM Hornell, Allegany Transportation Co. AUTo Bus SERVICE To Hornell, Almond, Andover and Wellsville. Brings you to the center of the town. No long walks or expensive taxis to hire to and from rail' road station. Hornell bus connects at Alfred Station with bus for Camenga E99 Rockefeller GARAGE DAY AND NIGHT TAXI SERVICE A CHRYSLERS STORAGE ACCESSORIES Say It With Flowers I I y f , I ' LEADlNcr1.on1s1- Wellsville. 3 Flowers by Telegraph Anywhere ' HORNELL, NEW Yoiuc FREEMAN NATURAL GAS ELECTRIC COMPANY Electric Fixtures and Supplies 40 Canisteo Street Hornell, New York Phone 340 PECK MOTOR SALES LINCOLNfFORDfFORDSON Cars, Trucks, Tractors GYO 90 98 BROADWAY - f HORNELL, N. Y. The Most Useful Fuel in the World -90 Use it! Do not waste it! Keep all burners and mixers free from dust and adjusted to give steady, blue flames. EMPIRE GAS AND FUEL, LTD. b Nifb 6542 N9 O O O Printing that will always he a Cherished Possession .... -- I .1- afar' assi , :QEAUTIFUL forms and compositions are not made by chance, nor can they ever, in any material, be made at small expense. A composition for cheap- ness and not for excellence of workmanship, is the most frequent and certain cause of the rapid decay and entire destruction of arts and manufactures. HE PRODUCTION of books, programs and calendars for the students of Americas Universities requires an ability to originate printed forms that will be cherished possessions in the mellow years that follow a University career. In the libraries of many of the old grads will be found books, programs and announcements preserved for their intimate memories and associations. It is the production of this kind of printing that has brought to this or' ganization its frequent opportunities to serve University men and women. When the urge is for something better, we will -Rmlgm welcome an opportunity to submit ideas BAKER-JONES -HAUSAUER, INC. 45-51 Carroll St., Buffalo, New York - - XM -.-.N D ' n-In53-ali.. Printers to American Universities ' xc as In i M Eg gers' - . a-sages f Send for our booklet , I ff fi fi fi sal E1 if ri The Architecture of a College Annual 't ' ' as l 316 A 79 LIZEK 245 The Kanakadea is one of our products AUTGGRAPHS 3 2 1 ' New VZ fo 31.2-fy x LCR V N 1',,x 1.-.. N. -.,. -X - 'x-'..:x' . ' - hs ' x 2 VI 7 5 x 'SFJK5-fi' 4 ki' VA Y ' ' ' if If A - Nmwbaa., W7 Qlawl-fs QC-I--1-M'-J-Q.. NRC! EJ f2,.if,.,,, '25 'C5 4-fzffftfff' fix fir- ZX
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