Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1928 volume:
1 COXL i
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A PUBLISHED BY
THE JUNIOR CLASS of ALFRED UNIVERSITY
Editor-in-Chief Buxinem Manager
RAYMOND' E. FRANCIS ROSS Wu. ROBBINS
wk A ,M
een in the heartei nf true Alfrehiana linen a
gearning ann a hnpe fur Elhe Eream Alfreh. Elt
is a :spirit akin tn the pnnrer nihirh gniheh nnr Zlifing
Alfreh ntnlh in pathluagz uf learning, anh gentle-
nesz, anh gnnhg it in the fnrre nrhirh preeuiez eagerlg
nnnrarh tnnlarh a gual hut hirnlg neeng it in the uiainn
nf hnrnankinh nrhirh hehnlhn zaluatinn in a trnth
nrhirh nnlg knunilehge ran tearh. lllilhe Erearn
Alfreh-a hmne nt' learning nrhnae fame zhall get
anew the pare nt' hnrnan prngreaag mhnze tearhingei
ahall nnreaainglg geek the light nf truth anh fair-
nemag nihnze hallz nhall ever hnlh fnrth melrnme
tn the murlhyz 1UhU5P inflnenre fur gnnh ahall glnm
an a hearnn arnih the rnuertz nf malire anh rniefnnher-
ntanhing-an Alina Mater nrhnze rhilhren zhall fnl-
till mimainna nt' ,aeruire anh pnrpwae, anh rarrg nn
the nmrk nf the nmrlh in genernnz ineaanre. CH Elhnn,
aa reuerentlg me hniell npnn the pant anh gaze with
farzeeing egea intu the fntnre, hu me hehirate this
unlnrne nf the "lCanakahea" tn Cilhe Brearn Alfreh,
with the hnpe that in time tn mine, the guazarner
nf nnr ilrearna zhalltalie fnrrn.
... .,- --- ,lf Y- -
"In Youth we ought industriously to occupy our
minds in the attainment of useful knowledgeg in Man-
hood we should apply that knowledge to the discharge of
our respective duties to God, our neighbor, and our-
selves,' so that in Age We may enjoy the happy reflec-
tions consequent on a Well-spent life, and die in the hope
of a glorious immortality."
Table of Contents
TRADITIONS AND FEATURES
"The pure, the bright, the beautiful,
'fiat stirred our hearts in youth,
impulse to a wordless prayer,
"ne dreams of love and truthg
longings after something lost,
he spirit's yearning cry,
strivings after better hopes-
Qiese things can never die."
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His heart and his hand both open and freeg
For what he has he gives, what thinks he showsg
Yet gives he not till judgment guide his bounty."
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t fi O S ROGERS
B. FRANK LANGWORTHY . BRA '
F irst President of the Board of Trustees Presvtdent of the Board of Trustees
I I Board of Trustees
T y OFFICERS
if y ORRA S. ROGERS . - - - President
I FRANK L. GREEN . . If zce-Preszdent
T l D. SHERMAN BURDICK . . Secretary
, CURTIS F. RANDOLPH ..... - TWU-5'11"C"'
ty T A UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATION
t V The Board of Trustees of Alfred University is a governing body consisting of
it thirty-three members. They are elected by the Alfred University Corporation, which
. is composed of the members of the board and of those who have subscribed one hun-
' 4' dred dollars or more to the permanent funds of Alfred University. The members of
l .,A: I the board are chosen for three-year terms and are elected annually. Eleven men are
, chosen at each election, so that at no time are more than one-third of the group inex-
b A perienced in confronting the problems Of the university. It is the duty of the Board
'I of Trustees to manage the affairs of the university, to have charge of the university
M 3 property, and to elect the president and members of the faculty. The Board of
i' p A Trustees of Alfred University is the legislative and executive body of the institution.
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WILLIAM COLGROVE KENYON JONATHAN ALLEN
First President of AU'red University . President of AUred University
Makers andpounders of Alfred
Tradition is the incarnation of sentiment, loyalty, and reverence. It instills the
spirit of devotion in the Hold", impels the spirit of loyalty in the "new.,' As a whole,
it serves to maintain ideals of yore and to inculcate those ideals in the present.
Because this issue of the KANAKADEA is dedicated to Tradition, it behooves us to
present a concrete digest of the significant stages in the evolution of Alfred Univer-
sity in memory of those Alfredian educators who founded our University in toil,
cemented her with blood, and nurtured her through yearnings and tears.
Our University began its organization as a select school on the fifth of December
in the year eighteen hundred thirty-six. At that time, thirty-seven serious-minded
lads gathered in an upper room of one of the humble dwellings of Alfred Center,
under the tutelage of a young student of Union 'College-Bethuel C. Church. The
first organizer of Alfredian education, then, began his career with a vim and vigor
that made its prosperity inevitable. Mr. Church was a man of great ability, and
through his indomitable enthusiasm and perseverance, the first select school at Alfred
reached the height of its first evolutionary growth.
He was succeeded by James R. Irish at the completion of the Hrst school building
at Alfred in the year eighteen hundred thirty-seven. Mr. Irish maintained the stand-
ards of his predecessor, and through his tireless efforts the select school assumed the
title of The Academy two years after his appointment. At this juncture, pastoral
duties necessitated Mr. Irish's resignation of his principalship. -
William C. Kenyon, another student at Union College, was offered the vacancy
occasioned by the departure of Mr. Irish. The final act of the academy's incorpora-
tion, however, did not take place until the thirty-first of January in eighteen hundred
y f -- Ye e '. 'J g fr ft - A
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ALPHEUS B. KENYON ARTHUR ELWIN BIAIN
Acting President of AU'1'ed University Presidellt Qf -'mired-I '11l'eV-W!!
forty-three, when it Was directed that The Academy thereafter be called Alfred
Academy and T eachers' Seminary. 'NIL Kenyon, with the co-operation of a staff of
enthusiastic colleagues, promoted a great intellectual influence through his stirring
addresses in the vicinity of Alfred. In View of his loyalty and devotion, Alfred Acad-
emy attracted many new members and its influence was established in Western New
York. Consequently, in eighteen hundred fifty-two, steps began to be taken in con-
sideration of the establishment of a college to supersede the academy. Feeling
aroused enthusiasm, and enthusiasm the incentive to act. with the result that the
Legislature of the State of New York finally granted a University charter to Alfred
on the twenty-eighth of March, eighteen hundred fifty-seven. Mr. Kenyon then
assumed the duties of president which he fulfilled capably until his death in eighteen
Upon the death of President Kenyon, a unanimous vote bestowed the honor of
succession upon Jonathan Allen, a devoted "loyaltee" of the l'niversity's faculty.
President Allen guided the fortunes of the University until the day of his death on
the opening of the school year in eighteen hundred ninety-two. During the period
of his services, Alfred University prospered greatly and her influence spread to many
parts of the land. President Allen directed the University's affairs for twenty-tive
years in tireless effort, loyalty, and devotion to the Alina Mater he had loved so well.
He died at his home in Alfred on the morning of September twenty-first. eighteen
hundred ninety-two. K
Professor Alpheus B- KQHYOU, Head of the l7epa.rlinent of iilatheinaties. was
aPP0111ted Acting President of the University at the death of President Allen. Presi-
fI1iLdE?yon performed his duties with great faithfulness and eapahility while guid-
tifn au d gligiifsity s Welfarevduring the year eighteen hundred ninety-I wo. llis devo-
n u 1 u carel . .
iave gained for hun the .idlnlralion of all true .Xlfred1ans.
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Boofrnn COLWELL Davis
President Qf Alfred Universzly
The Board of Trustees then selected the Reverend Arthur E. Nlain of Ashaway,
e ethical ideals and eruditional thoroughness
of President Main accelerated the University's progress and elevated its moral stand-
ards. The call of the pastorate necessitated President M8-1D,S Withdrawal from the
U ' e sit three years after his appointment, to the regret of many of Alfred's
mv r y
adherents. In nineteen hundred one, Reverend A. E. Main returned to our midst to
uties of Dean of the Theological Semin ary which he has executed ever
R. I. to succeed President Kenyon. Th
assume the d
since with excellent thoroughness.
On the resignation of President Main, the Reverend Boothe C. Davis, pastor of
the First Alfred Church, was appointed to carry the cares and Worries of presi en
President Davis has been, and still is, ever Working to promote loyalty, devotion,
. . . . ld
d intellectual cultivation in Alfred as Well as to lead the University to unpara
leled heights. His excellent guidance and sacrificing efforts have endeared him to the
hearts of our Alumni and students. He has but recently presided over the Ninetieth
Anniversary of our University, feeling the pride of one Who has devoted his life to the
dvancernent of culture and sane morality. A
Thus it came to pass that the insignificant little select school of thirty-seven
pupils now claims the title of Alfred University after ninety years of successive
evolutionary stages towards progress and fame.
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J. NELSON NORWOOD, 1910 .
L DORA K. DEGEN, 1898
' - . Ii ious Edu-
P P H ,5'2f0 y Dean of Women and .Professor of Rc g
angflgollillzgl ggzziiiloi. Plifiill, 7Xl?1i?eg:irU7iivei'sit7y. cation and Ertglzsh Bzble. Ph.B., A.M., Alfred
A.M., University of Michigan. Ph.D., Cornell University. P1 Alpha Pl.
University. Delta Sigma Phi.
ARTHUR E. MAIN, 1901
Dean of Theological Seminary and Professor of
Theology. A.B., A.M., University of Rocliestc-r.
B.D., Rochester Theological Seminary. D.lD.,
Milton College. L.H.D., Salem College. lloltn.
Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Gaunmn. Mn.
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ARCHIE E. CHAMPLIN, 1918 M
egg 1 CHARLES F. BINNS, 1900
vi., . R y
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Dzrector of the New York State School of Clay Director of the New York State School of Agricul- ' 1 XA
I Q11 Working and Cerrarrzics., S.M., D.Sc., Alfred Uni- ture and Instructor tu Rural Economics and Rural lm '
2319 versity. Delta Sigma Phi. Sociology. Ph. B., Alfred University. Delta Sig-
hy 13 ma Phi. lk
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'fill DONALD L. BURDICK, me Y Ll GILBERT W-CAMPBELL1924 A
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A 'alll Professor of Biology. AB., Alfred UL1iV0I'SitY- Professor of Philosophy and Education. A.B., l
, fl1g K A.M., Columbia University. Klan Alplne. A.M., Transylvania College. B.D., Yale Divinity it
51 School. A.M., Yale Graduate School. 'Ph.D.', I
if,1'l University of Halle. Alpha Sigma Phi, Kappa 'gm
Psi Upsilon. Acacia. . A
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CORTEZ R. CLAWSON, 1908 BET, LAH N N J
, . . . - . ., fE1zglz'sl1. Ph.B.. Ed.B.. lvnivegrsity 5111
t L b ' an and Professor of Qzlpary PT0fF990f Q I .i - . , Q- , - U 1 5
EcfJJrZ?1?5T?1Z?14h.if5.rag.Litt., A.M., Alfred lnlver- Of Chicago- A-NI-1 C0lUmbld K HU Glllty. 51.9181 i VA'
A . y , C111 Nu. R11
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iljgf Rrofegsor of Rovnagce LCl'ILg'IlI1gU-9. AB., Ohio l'1'1gf'1'.x-.v111' 117' Jlu1l1'l1'r1g 111111' I 1rf 11 1 N
ima Umverslty. A.M.. NI1ddlQblll'y Collcgv. Y111-lv Nlutv N1-1111111 QI' 1 711,11 ll nl 111 1 111 1 1 1
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ALEX.-xNDER D. FRASER, 1925 WALTER L. GREENE, 1926
II'i1l1'qm C, and Ada F, Kenyon Prqfesfsor of 'Professor Qff'l111rC1z History. AB., B.D., Alfred
Latin and Uv!-111.0171 B. No.1-son Professor of Greek. University.
A.B., Dalhousie University. A.M., Johns Hop-
kins. Pl1.D., Harvard fniversity.
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ERWTIN A- HEERS, 19Q6 CLARENCE VV. IVIERRIT, 1926
Professor of Physical Education and Director of Assistant Professor of Ceramic Engineering.
Athletics. S.B., Syracuse University. Sigma Beta, B.S., Ohio State University. Theta Ixappa Nu.
Pi Delta. Epsilon.
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CLARA K. NELSON, 1920 1
CLIFFORD M. POTTER, 1919
Professor. of Drawing and Design in the New Professor of Industrial Mechanics and Babcock
York State School of Clay Working and Ceramics. Professor of Physics. S.B., S.M., Alfred Univer-
Rhode Island School of Design. Theta Theta sity. Delta Sigma Phi.
ARTHUR H. RADASCH, 1991 1
l'.'Xl'l. lll'SlRY. In-3.3
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PAUL C. SAL NDERS, 1924- 5. -nili:tz.Q- ll WERA C. SCHULLER, 1925
HRX" l ll
x Professor of Cfze-nzfzstry. S.B., Alfred University. Professor of -German.. A.B., Oberlin College. g
fy-155 b.M., Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh. Alpha A.M., University of WISCOHSIH. Sigma Chi Nu. X1 1
-l 75 Chi Sigma Klan Alpine
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1,1 ff ADA B. SEIDLIN, 1920 JOSEPH SEIDLIN, 1920 115
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il-rf j Professor of Pzanoforte. Malkin COHSCYVSULOPY Professor of M athematzcs. S.B., Universlty of 11 I
1.53 of Music. Missouri. A.M., Cornell Unlversity. S.M., Co- ff
1 "f l lumbia University. Omicron Alpha. Tau, Klan
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Ii Professor of Ceramic Engineering. B.S., A.M., Professor of Vocal Jlusic, Instructor in College
Q i Ohio State University. and New York State School of Agriculture. New
Y 5 England Conservatory of Music. Phi Sigma Epsi-
A W i lon. Kappa Psi Upsilon.
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T BAWDEN,1926 A umm .-x. voxnoic, in-11:
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FRANCIS C. HALL, 1926 E. FRITJOF HILDEBRAND, 1918
,' Assistant Professor of illathernatics. S.B., A.M., Assistant Professor of Industrial Mechanics.
Columbia University. SB., Alfred University. Theta Kappa Nu.
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V 7 2 LELIA E. TUPPER, 1926 ELLIS M. DRAKE, 1926
Assistant Professor of English. A.B., A.M., ' Instructor in History. A.B., Alfred University
Cornell University. Sigma Chi Nu, Alpha Tau Delta Sigma Phi. ,
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X Q ETHEL D. BENNETT, 19020 AGNES K. CLARK, 1921
w I nstvructor in Rural Education in the New York Instructor in Domestic Science in the New York
L State School of Agriculture. Tau Sigma. Alpha. State School of Agriculture. S.B., Alfred Univer-
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WILLARD R. CONE, 1917 SUSAN M. LANGVVORTHY, 1912
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l l New York State School of Agriculture. S.M., Cor- York State School of Agriculture. Ph.B., Alfred
nell University. University. -
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' GEORGE S. ROBIXSON, 1919
1n3t,.uCt0,. in Dai,-y Industry in the New Ygrk InsIrz1c'i0r in Pouliry in 1110 ,Year Yorl Niaie
State School of Agriculture' Srlzool Qf Agric-ulizzrr. Theta Gamma.
LLOYD W. ROBINSON, 1919 5 M 4 f ' , r 1
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j I-IARLANIJ L. SMITH, 1921 f', -jj
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I nst,-actor 'm Ammal Husbandry.
SB., Cornell University. V
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Fpfjif ALTANA CLAIRE ATHALENE BRISTOL EMS
,EXE CHEMISTRY I5
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:fix HAROLD E. ALSWORTH . WARREN C. COLEMAN I
lxffjjj CHARLES R. AMRERG RUTH K. TITSWORTH LW.
5 ,jgfg HERMAN G. WILCOX LEONARD M. HUNTING I
gg INGRAHAM HUMPHREY REVERE H. SAUNDERS A V
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ROBERT ADAMS LEONARD HUNTING '
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And soon, too soon, 'We part with pain,
To sail o'er silent seas again."
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DOCTOR ANNE WAITE l ll
A Executive Secretary of the General Alumni Association A p A
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A The General Alumni Association
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.1 The Alfred Alumni Association was founded in 1886 by a few graduates who limi
+I foresaw what an actively working group of Alumni might 'mean to Alfred. Such Rig,
names as E. P. Larkin, L. E. Livermore, D. A. Blakeslee, W. YV. Brown, P. B. BIC- W
Lennan, J. A. Estee, and Daniel Lewis appear in the early records of the association .
AU In 1897 the late Professor William C. Whitford was made secretary, and to the duties th?
of this oflice he attended efficiently until the time of his death in 1925. An arduous
wi task was completed by him in 1921 when a comprehensive directory of the Alumni gr"
. was published.
tp jill In 1994 I.M.Wright, '041,then president of the association, inaugurated a scheme it 'l
for closer Contact between Alfred and her Alumni. ltliss Norah Binns was chosen
KX executive secretary, a position now held by Dr. Anne Wlaite. The chief duty of this
oflicer has been the editing of the Alumni Q'llCl7'fC'I'I1Ij, the oflicial organ of the assoeia- .it
tion, which contains news of the college of especial interest to Alumni. news of the
Alumni themselves, and suggested ways of Alumni eo-operat ion to help Alf red. 'l'he A
Loyalty Bond .Ca Pledge to pay fifty dollars in five yearst was also initiated in 1924 .
FQ!! and has met with great success, especially among the younger graduating elasses.
M Under the leadership of the present President, lt. Guy Cowan. '0T. and the
Mi, EXGCUUVC SCCTGULTY, Dr. Anne Waite, the Alumni of Alfred are working for their
it Alma Mater, not that she may have more athletes and better teams, not to :nh-eriise
lv? Alfred, but to help to make Alfred worthy of being advertised.
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HERBERT A. WHEELER
President of New York City Alumni Association
The City Alumni Associations
Alfred Alumni have made themselves felt not only through the General Alumni
Association but more locally in the City Associations at New York, Chicago, Buffalo,
Rochester, Syracuse, and Jamestown. Many Alumni living in and near these
cities have been co-operating in their work of having Alfred recognized by their
friends as a real up-an d-doing institution. The association members frequently hold
get-together banquets for their own enjoyment and for the deepening of their Alfred
spirit. The Jamestown Association is a new member of the family, having held its
first banquet on April 17, 1926, with twenty-five present. Mr. Allen J. Williams,
President of the Buffalo Association, reports five of these get-togethers during the
year. President Davis and other Alfred leaders often attend these gatherings.
The Twentieth Century Club, another child of the GeneralAlumni Association,
consists of the graduates of the last twenty years. They have their own organization
and literature and have been active in their financial support and work toward the
interests of a better Alfred.
Our Alumni appreciate and endorse the work of our president and trustees. Mr.
Herbert L. Wheeler, President of the New York City Association, Ends the members
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of his association to be sincere and intelligent men and women who place character
and improvement above personal needs. It is people of this type with a vital interest 'y
in the Alfred oifstoday who represent Alfred to the outside world. A .yi
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4 COLONEL WILLIAM WALLACE BROWN
The Most Distinguished Alumnus of His Generation
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A William Wallace Brown, LL.D., Senior Trustee of Alfred and most outstanding A
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y Alumnus of his generation, died in Bradford, Pa., November 4, 1926, at the age of A A
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y nlnety years. A jj
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is' - A member of the Class of '61, a Union Soldier in the Civil VVar, a Congressman 1,1
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from Pennsylvania, an Auditor of the War Department, an Auditor of the lNa.vy, Akvf,
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W 1 an Assistant United States Attorney General, a distinguished lawyer and public ANA
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l 5 citizen in State and Nation, he was also an Alfred man to the core. He was active 111 3 g
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Q ,Ii the Alumn1vAssoc1at1on, served on the Board of Trustees for fifty-three years, and MA
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,Ag founded eight scholarships. 5
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AA lAl The KANAKADEA of the Class of 1926 was dedicated to hun as a trlbutc to his
ish outstanding character, ability, and loyalty. AQ
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,vigil Wle have kept some of our Alumni among us. We are proud to learn both studies
and Alfred tradition from them. ll FA'
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i l5?S,l President Davis, Dean emeritus Kenyon, Dean Norwood, Dean Degeng Pro- ll
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fessor Titsworth, Professor Saunders, Professor Potter, Professor Hildebrand, Pro- lei ll
fessor Conroe, Professor Burdick, Miss Harris, Miss Ellis, Mr. Drake. f ffl
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tt Alfred Students of the econ , T 1r an Ml
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N. 1 ' 1 S55
lull ARMSTRONG, LELAND -Reuben H8925 and Grace Hood H8915 Armstrong il",
lt l Norah Crandall CArnistrong5 H8595
1' Oscar Hood H8595 and Ruby lllitter CHood5 H8625 A 4,
5 111, BAKKER, FREDERICK -Jacob Bakker H8945 . 1
ll 'll BASSET, ROBERT -William H8835 and Myrtie Bliss H8835 Bass-et
li Atl! E. S. Bliss H8555 and Sarah Humphreys CBl1ss5 H8595 I
lt BURDICK, -Lester H8975 and Grace Grow H8965 Burdick 1
lt: 5' DIGHTON, MILTON George M. Grow H8695
l 1 Buss, GEORGE -Walter Bliss H8865 '1
ll' Benjamin Bliss H84f85
lg' 'CLARKE, NEIL -CGrandmother5 Ophelia Stillman H8635
CLAIRE, I -Leonard H8975 and Mabel Niles H8935 Claire
ltllyt I ALTANA, CHARLES, RUTH, XJVALTON
5151 BRUNDAGE, BETTY -CGrandparents5 Jonathan Barney H8655 and Nora Dexter tBarney5 H8665 X
tl COTTRELL, LEE -Royal Cottrell H8985
Ira Lee Cottrell H877 5 and Angelia Dye CCottrcll5 H8705
311,511 'COTTRELL, LOUISE -Max H8975 and Gertrude Packard H8965 Cottrell
A. B. Cottrell H8595 and Isabell Coon tt'ottrcll5 H8595
Ella Lewis H'ackard5 H8635
l ELLIS, -Charles H8925 and Lulu Carpenter H8935 Ellis
Q5 DELMAR, HELEN Maria Wlells CEllis5 H8575 Pliilaiulvi' Carpenter H8-l-95
FENNER, RICHARD -Ely H8845 and Susan Babcock H8905 l"t-nnvr
Elisha Fenner H8-L75 and llarrict. Smith tl'lt'llllt'l'l HS-L75
42 ll FENNER, DONALD -Olin Fvniivi' H89-l-5
lmll Elisha llcinicr H84-'75 and llarriot. Smith tl"vi1iwI'5 tl8'lT5
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"ullil'1lll4llll0lllel'l l.ovina Metcalf 1Fllllll0l'5 118505
- ---- l.eonnrd 118985 and Jessie Mayne 118995 Gibbs l
-1Gr:nnlparents5 John T. Green118575 and Sophronia Lackey1Green5 118545 V
-1Gramlparenls5 Milo Green 118655 and Alice Sisson 1Green5 118655 1 l
-Ezra 118865 and Leora Sisson 118865 Hamilton
ghllllllliltl Potter 1Hamilton5 118525
llaeliel lloard 1SissOn5 118555
-Irving llunling 118945
J. l'.1-lnnting11-Ionorary Degree 18595 'ind Lucettm Coon 1Hunting5 11857
, 1. 1 5
-lisle 119015 and Gertrude Hoffman 119015 Jeffrev l
Benoni Jeffrey 118795 and Lida Burdick 1Jeffreyi5 118765
John ll. I-Ioffinan 118575
-Evangeline Canfield 118905 Kenyon
-Howard 119015 and Annie Rainey 119015 Langworthy
Louis Lix erxnore 1890
- - ' c J
RIARGARET, AYAYLAND Selucia Clark 1Livermore5 118445
SPICER, J ORN
-Paul 118975 and Adaline Bonham 118975 Lyon
Winfield Bonham 118725 and Eveline.Saunders 1Bonham5 118665 -
-Holly 118975 and Rose La Forge 118965 Maxson
-Bert Ostrander 118915
-Orlo Perry 119145
-Grace Holtom 118905 Potter A
-Harry Prentice 118985 I
-Curtis 118935 and Adelle Carpenter 118965 Randolph I
Lewis Randolph 118655
-Clarence Rogers 118895
-Edwin Reynolds 118915
Lester Reynolds 118645 and Minnie Bloss 1ReynOlds5 118685
-Myron 118755 and Amanda Hall 118825 Saunders
-1Grandfather5 A. Stewart Stillman 118625
-Clarence 118895 and Anna Burdick 118935 Spicer ,
-Lucy Prentice 118845 Stillman
-1Grandfather5 Scott Thatcher 118525
-VValdo 119025 and Miriam Saunders 119015 Titsworth i X
Alfred T itsworth 118695 and Georgiana Alberti 1Titsworth5 118735
Irving Saunders 118635 W
-Anne Langworthy 118925 Waite '
George I. Langworthy' 118555 and Anne Karr 1Langworthy5 118565
-Herbert 118875 and Eola Hamilton 118875 Whipple
Amanda Potter 1Hamilton5 118525
-Sylvania Rogers 118835 Whitcomb I 1
-Edwin 119005 and Vernie Santee 119005 VVhitford
Abert Whitford 118695 I
J. B. Santee 118665 and Mary Bently 1Santee5 118665
-1Great-grandfather5 Isaac Miles Saunders 118445
-Emmet 118745 and Eola Allen 118685 Vifitter V
Charles VVitter 118515 and Abby Edwards 1VVitter5 118525
,Y 7--" 7 'fi Y ' - if if H
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A Z Thatis Where My Money Goes in if
fh ' By GEORGE I. LANGWORTHY yi F
' AUred Freshman in 1855 U
4 Facsimile of Original in Possession of Dr. Anne Waite 4 t
am Ami' fiery
4 70142 3532152
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Thus quoth Alfred:
Small trust may be
in the flowing sea.
Though thou hast treasure
enough and to spare,
both gold and silver,
to nought it shall Wearg
to dust it shall drive,
as God is alive.
lNIany a man for his gold
God,s Wrath shall behold
and shall be for his silver
forgot and forlorn.
It were better for him
he had never been bornf,
-Proverbs of King AUred
Delivered before Weiiarzagomote
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AH A 4
1 ROBERT BOYCE . , . . . . . President
U . RUTH BULL . . , . . Vice-President
R KATHRYN KELLER' . . Secretary
R ' RAYMOND FULMER .... . Treasurer
R Class Yell lr
We,re aliveg r
r Out to get 'emg
A. U., '27
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I J li0BElt'l' Annis, Jn.. lxappa Psi lpsilon, Wliarlon. In
II It N. J. St'I't'llfI:ftt',' Cross Country C153 luterfraternity I
Council C'2.S.-l-5: Yice-President C351 President C-L53 Kap- j
pa Psi lipsilon SOL'l'Cilll'j' C'Z5: Yiee-President C353 Presi-
txqx dent C-L53 Vice-l'resident Class '27 C351 Student Senate II
IQICIII C45: IQANAKAIDIGA Stalt C35. A
it I HARoLD ERNEST ALSXVORTH, Klan Alpine, Arca.de,N. A A
X . 0Il'I8Sl'CGII.' Editor Pina' Knot C2253 Treasurer C353 Presi- ,
ll .II-4 dent C453 Interfraternity Council C3,"l'5Q Chemistry As- C
I A I' sistant CQ,3,4i5 3 Class Play C25 3 Press Club CQ,3,45 3 Editor- I
il in-Chief 1927 CKANAKADEA C351 Associate Editor Fiat I- A
Lua' CL2,353 Editor C45. ft
I I l
Il I A
l A I
i li CHARLES RHODIMER AMBERG, Klan Alpine, H.M. A., ,
A i I Elmira, N. Y. Ceramic EngIz"neer,' Student Senate C153 I
I II l 5 "As You Like It" C153 Class Debate C1,Q53 Klan Alpine I
Q' Treasurer C45 3 Chemistry Assistant C3,453H. M. A. Presi- l tI
I I I dent C-L5.
C I I FREDERICK PHILIP BECKVVITH, Dansville, N. Y. Clas- II
, I sicalg Fiat Lua: C353 Press Club C353 Cross Country CQ,353 l
II Track Cross-Country Manager C453 Managing Editor I I I
' A Fiat Lux C453 Varsity HA" Club ll . I
, I I
III! I 5 n
' ll I
CLIFFORD HARRY BENTLEY, Theta Kappa N u, Rush- l I
Il ford, N. Y. C'lass2'cal,' Rushford High Schoolg Houghton l I l
College C153 Class Basketball C25.
1 . . I t
A If JANE MARG.ARET BOLAN, Shortsville, N. Y. Sczen- If
Il ll twcg Shortsville High SCh00lQ Committee of WVomen's I I.
lg II Student Government Council Glee Club I A
A Iv ' iz' I'
il A lj II if
I I I I
I ll l l ' l
I, IS C I
I ROBERT ESTERLY BOYCE, Sigma Nu, Chester, W. Ya. II ,N ll
I I Scientificg Kiski Prep. SCh00lQ Blount Vernon Union Col- QI
Il I lege C15 3 Editor-in-Chief Fiat Lux C353 Chairman Spring Il 5 'II
E I Day C453 President Class'Q7 C453ManagerFrosh Football tl I I
If II ca ti l
ll Cl ,
, , l l II
PII JULIA ATHALENE BRISTOL, Cuba, N. Y. Ceramic Arty 5
fi if Il Geneseo Normalg Columbia Universityg Ceramic Guild ,
CfZ,3,453 Student Assistant in Art C3,45. II
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V C 1NE BUHRMASTER, Theta Theta Chi,
Scoiicailiigl. Yinglizlramic Art, Y. W. A. Qljg French Club
QQ, Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 333 PI'6S1deI1ll C45-
RUTH DOROTHY BULL, Theta Theta Chi, Phi Sigma
Gamma, Lake Placid, N. Y. Ceramic Art, Girls' Track
Manager CID, Class Basketball C153 Ceramic Guild Coun-
cil C3Qg Women's Student Government Council C1,3jg
President MD, Theta Theta Chi President Mfjg V1ce-Pres-
ident Class '27 C-Q.
LYLE D1XsoN BURDICK, Delta Sigma Phi, Little Gene-
see, N. Y. Ceramic Engineer, Ceramic Society f1,2,3Dg
Class Plays CUQ Class Basketball Cljg Class Tennis Clk
Intramural Basketball Cf-D g Varsity "AH Club Program,
Business Manager MD.
ELIHU EVANS CARR, Theta Kappa Nu, Punxsutaw-
ney, Pa. Scientific, Class Track CD3 Class Football C2jg
Glee Club C1,Q,3,4jg Intramural Basketball f2,3jg Inter-
fraternity Council C2,3,4jg Secretary-Treasurer C3,4j.
DANIEL CARUSO, Kappa Psi Tfpsilon. Rockaway, N. J.
Scientific, Class Debates C1,Qjg Fraternity Basketball
C1,QDg VVrestling Q1,2Dg Captain Q3,4jg Y. RI. C. A. Secre-
tary C3593 Kappa Psi Upsilon Treasurer CQDQ Varsity
"AH Club C3,4Dg Athletic Council C-lj: Campus Court
FRANK ELLIER CHURCH,Ulysses, Pa. CIGSSfC'l1Ij Mans-
field Normalg State College 02,323 Football C-U.
ALTANA MAE CLAIRE, Theta Theta Chi, Alfred,
N. Y. Ceramic Art, Y. W. C. A. Oljg Class Basketball
QD, Ceramic Guild C1,Q,3,4-DgCom1cil CQ.-H:Trensurer
QD' Theta Thctt Chi C orrtspondin Sttrttlrx SD:
- '- 11: gm-wg.-Q
Art Assistant MD.
R1IC1lA1tD SHAW' Clnxilm. Delta Sigma. Phi, Eta Mu
Alplia., Nile, N. Y. C1tlSSI'l'llZ,' Y. N. C. A. Cabinet tllg
Class Bz1.skct.b:1.ll URM Glee Club 3,333 Assigqnm 1135-
kctbztll 1lVl:1.11:1.gc1'.C3jg ltlxutatgfing ,lflditor 1"z'uf I.u.1' tiki:
l7cll'.a blgllltl. l'h1 Corrospomling Set-rct:l1'v tiki: Yiw-
l,l'0SlllClll. Sl.tlll0ltl. Assistant in Pluysit-s t-U: Basket-
, sig wx
- A .1
EVELYN SHERwooD CLARKE, Andover, N. Y. Classi-
calg French Club C2,35g German Club
JEANNE AUGUSTA CLARKE, Theta Theta Chi, Phi Sig-
ma Gamma, Yonkers, N. Y. Ceramic Art, Ceramic
'CS im Guild C1,Q,35g Y. W. C. A. C1,25g Cabinet C1,25g Women's
4' Student Government Council C15g Class Basketball C15g
Art Editor KANAILADEA, '27 C35.
l l 9
5 C WARREN CHAPMAN COLEMAN, Klan Alpine, Ilion,
5 N. Y. Scientzlficg Student Senate C2,35g President C25. 1
GERTRUDE LOUISE COTTRELL, Theta Theta Chi,
Tempe, Arizona. Ceramic Art, Ceramic Guild C1,Q,3,4f5g 4
A Choir CQ,35g Chorus C15.
CHARLOTTE FRANCES DEGEN, Theta Theta Chi, Du-
Shore, Pa. Scientzficg Y. W. C. A. C1,25g German Club 1
C35g Class Executive Council C255 Class Basketball C153 i
Class Tennis C15.
'A KATHERINE DAHN DIENEMANN, Pi Alpha Pi, Phi Sig-
l ma.Garnma, Eta Mu Alpha, New York City. Classical,-
' Y. W. C. A. C1,2,35g Vice-President C355 Class Debates l
C1,25g Class Plays C1,25g Class Basketball C1,25g Class
A Tennis C153 Footlight Club C3,45g Assistant Editor KAN-
l 3 AKADEA, '27 Pi Alpha Pi President 3C4f5g Phi Sigma
' Q A Gamma President C45.
A JAMES DOUVARJO, New York City. Classicalg Presi-
A . dent English Club C455 Senior Critic KANAKADEA C45g
El f C Press Club Member
ir 5 7 l
'ff C CHARLES RICHARD FENNER,,AlffCd, N. Y. Scientific,-
C Class Basketball C1,2,35g Class Football C153 Class Base-
it 'A N
1. A 1
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S - A f is ' :' ' J' 'A S - ,'
6 'i ti' X i fr ,gil li il gi 1.,f'
1 Y, -R-5
. FRANK JEDEDIAH in Theta Kappa Nu, NGWYOFK
City. Ceramic Engineer-g Varsity Tr21Ck C116-ll? BUSUICSS
Manager Fiat Lux C3D. . T M
RAYMOND COOPER FULMER, Theta Kappa N u, Phi
Psi Omega, Olean, N. Y. Ceramic Engzneerg Glee Club
R CQ,3,4Dg Varsity Football C1,2,3,aDg Captain C4lSTI'?lClC .
CID: Class Contests C1,2Dg Athletic Council C2,4J: Class il
l Treasurer C3310 g Phi Psi Omega Treasurer C4j. '
W ALTER LEONARD NIAYNE GIBBS, Klan Alpine, Buf- E l A
falo, N. Y. Classicalg Class Treasurer C lj: Football
- CQ,3,4jg Class Tennis CD: Nunierals CU: Varsity "A"
Club C1,2,3,4fjg 1927KANAILaDE.1. Photographer: Athletic A
R Council C3Dg President C41 g Varsity Track C1,Q,3,4j: Cap- l
tain CLD: Spiked Shoe CLD: Klan Alpine Vice-President C-U.
DOROTHY PORTER GIBSOX, Pi Alpha Pi. Angelica,
I N. Y. Classicalg Class Basketball C1,Q,3J: Class Track
C1,2jg Class Baseball C1,Qjg TVOIIIGIIQS Student Govern- 1
ment Council C3l: Treasurer CSD: Interfraternity Council
A C3,4Jg Y. VV. C. A. Vice-President Cij. if
JESS GOLDBERG, Spring Valley, N. Y. SC'1.c'l1l'I1fiC',' xii'
Spring Valley High School: Chess Club Cl,2j. C
RICHARD HAMILTON, Delta Sigma Phi. North Har- i lf,
persfield, N.Y. Cerainzic Engz'm'er,' Student Senate C251 'ii
Class Vice-President CU: Interfratcrnity Council Cl,-2.3, fN'5
45 5 Frosh-Soph Plays CD. W fp
I-I1-:DEN h.l.xRc:.xuIf:1' llnluoxo, Sigma Chi Nu. Fill-
more, N. X. C'lfISNIiI'll1,' lloughlon College Clyiig Alfn--l XC
Summer School: 1'lI.f1f I.u.rSt:1ll' C333 lqnglim ylul, NAV'
A1.M.x S'1',xo.uu.x ll.n'Nl-zs. llorm-ll, X, Y, 5,-,',,,1,'n',. ,TX
,,1,,4.5nJ:-.iw fa .
C fi. .ff-"-"W
llornell lligh School: llrivk Sm-rvlzirv C315 Gln. C-img ld
to l rofvssor Sm-iillin CIN. lk
C4-l1,Cll2llI'lllilll Brick ll:1.lloxw'onSluul C45 g Sl1'll0g1'g1ph,3r
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l El l ll 'N
Burn ADELINE HEw1'r'r, Sigma. Chi Nu, l"ricmlsliip. all
F-H X5 N. Y. Cllrzsszrfzlg Y. W. C. A. Q1,2,3jg Class Basketball lk
L1,Q,3l: Nunierals tllg TYOIIICHKS Student Government My
Council LQ.3j: Secretary qapg Sigma Chi Nu Secretary .
lj Xl? LSD: Interfraiternity Council QS,-.UQ Secretary QQ.
I ' V, A
,lx BIARY BLANQHE H'L'X'1lER, Pi Alpha Pi, Warsaw, N. Y.
. f Scicntificg WarsawHigli SchoolgMoving-lip-Night Com- ,
l 'ji .V mittee Qljg Brick Prom Decoration Chairman 1 T
Tu nu L HUSUN H5 derabad India Ceramw Engz if I
neer krrangobad High bchool GX111H3St1C Team C2 .SD M . li
GRACE EDIBELI Hnrcnrxsox Theta Theta Ch1 Long 'P l i
Beach Cal Ceramw lr! CCI'3,I'I11CGU1ld Q1 2 3 4 Coun .
ul Q Y W C A. C1 2 it ornen s Student Govern P
ment Council 1 Class Party Committee 2
l B V
FRANK MARVIN INGOLDSBY Klan Alpine Lakemont '
N Y Ceramzc Engineer Football 1 U Class Basket 1
ball C1 QD Class Baseball C1 QD Klan Alpine House , f
Manager C3 IU .
GILBERT HOFFNIAL JEFFREY Delta bigma Ph1 M11 ll
ton Vhs Sczentz c Ceramic Society 1 QD Yarsltx A T
Program Manager CQ Glee Club C1 QQ Fraternity Bas Q
ketball C3 42 l '
FRANCIS PAUL KEEFE Kappa PS1 Upsilon Rexville l
N Y Sczentzfic Cross Country 1 2 3 All Interfratel- V
nity Councll Q35 if
KATHRYNI BIRDEWA KELLER Theta Theta Chi Ftfi l
Mu Alpha Shlnglehouse Pa Classzcal Class Plays C155 V .l
Wee Playhouse Play C23 VV omens Student Govern- l
ment Council QSD Foothght Club C3 M qecretary Treas- T
urer C40 Class Secretary Q40 Theta Theta Chl Tice- T
President f3l English Club C3 40 Km AK ADEA Staff C45
if j I! 'Rf A ' "iw "'9g'z"t
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A ' . C
'PC 1 PAUL GORDON KELLEY, Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Psi kiwi:
lx . W Omega, Wellsville, N. Y. Ceramzc Artg Track C1,2,3,413
1b A Xxlrestling C1,Q,3,413 Tun1bl1ng6C1,2,3,413 Football C413 X.
W Footlight Club C3,413 Varsity A Club! KANAKP-DEA E1-
A Staff C313 Class Vice-President C31. I 151'
w I G
. 1 RUTH MAY KRUG, Yonkers, NY. QzaSSiCaz,- French fg ,ll
1 A Club C2,313 German Club C2,313 President C413 Choir RC fl
1 1 c1,Q,2b. Hr
WY Y ' V V
la! 'C H
'vi . . 1 A ll
'4 EDXVARD KEENAN LEBOHNRR, Klan Alpine, J amaica, 1 'g
Ci N. Y. Scientificg Class Track C113 Class.FOotball C1,213 .
1 Class Basketball C1,213 F 'lat Lua: Assistant Manager - if V
.X Football C213Varsity Manager C3,4c1 QDCg1SSTFeaZU5Cr.C21g 1 x A
i w C Assistant Campus Administrator 3 3 ampus minis- Q. jg
1 - if tratOr'C413 Varsity "A" Club C3,413 Footlight Club C3,413 tl
W A154 Business Manager C31Q Klan Alpine Secretary C41. lg
M lt 1 I
i lla iii!
,C LAXVRENCE CLYMER LOBAUGH, Delta Sigma Phi, Ridg- 3 U 4
C li! way, Pa. Scientific, Delta Sigma Phi Treasurer C313 KC
ig President C413 Class President C113 Y. BI. C. A. C1,21: rx :if
ll 'E Secretary C213 Athletic Editor IQxNAK.xDEA C313 Yarsity I R I1
NA" Club C1,2,3,413 President C413 Athletic Council C1,9., . "Aft
f A 8 3 lVIana er Interscholastic Track C413 Yarsity Basket- ' 'F
l g - . . - ' f I'
C 1, ball C1,213 Yarsity Football C1,2,313 Ceramic Society E Yr
1 C1,2,313 Secretary C31. r
4',. i1 fl
3 Mx ARLOUINR ODEssA LUNN, Wellsville, N. Y. Ceramic 52
if Art, Cornell Summer Schoolg Ceramic Guild Cl.L2,3.-L15
1 I Y. YY. C. A. C1,2,313 Class Basketball C1,2,3.41: Captain 1 C55
C' 'Cy C113 Class Track C1,2,313 Captain C213 Nuxnerals C112 ,E
Xwli Press Club C113 Hikers Club C213 Student Assistant C41.
A Ji. fix-Cl
US. - . . . . YV 'Vi
" H.XROLD FRANK BTCGRAXV, Ixlan Alpine. xxl1ll0SVlll8, 1. .
N. Y. C'lass1'c'aZ,' Y. hi. C. A. President C311 Cross Conn- --CC
wg, try C2,3,413 Captain C413 Class Secretary CS1: Class Cross fi' I
3, A Country C213 Class Track C1,21: Interfraternity Track lj C'
10541 ml' 1-
C -All ' I 1
'sjld 1 I X
FRANCIS DES.-XI.liS .lXICNl-IRXPIY, Theta Kappa Nu,
l' i f pllb01S, Pa. Cvrcznzic l':Ngll'llt'4'I',' St. Katherine lliglx
' 231001: Class l'OOtball C1211 Campus Court Exanxiner
6,1 .OLGA IRENIC BlIl.I.ER. Alfred. NX. l'Ia.v.w'ml.' Alfred
lllgll SCll00lI Y. lv. ll. A. Cl,"?.13 Class lizlsclmll CQ1.
3 CC ,QJ
N I Ki in Sigma Phi Psi
ALLEN ALEXANDER 'ELL s. . iii. L .3 .
Omega, Granville. Ohio. SC'lt'lll'lfiC,' Outdoor Tennis
Champion CQ53 Indoor Tennis Champion C353 Football
CS,-L53 Basketball CQ,3.-L52T1'21Cli CQ,3,-15 3 Tennis C353 Cap-
tain C-L53 Footlight Club C3,sl53 President C453 Varsity
"A" Club C2,3,453 Junior Prom Chairman C353 Drafting
Assistant C3,-15 .
'KENNETH Ross NICHOLS, Delta Sigma Phi, Shingle-
house, Pa. Scienttzfcg Delta Sigma Phi Secretary C45,
Cross Country C1,2,353 Varsity "Aw Club C1,2,3,45Q Sec-
retary C453 Basketball C1,2,3,453 Captain C453 Assistant
Athletic Editor IQANAIQADEA C353 Class Contests C1,Q53
"Spiked Shoe" C3,-153 Physics Assistant C45.
HATTIEDELL NUGENT, Friendship, N. Y. Classical,-
Class Play C15 3 Y. VV. C. A. C1,253 Alfred Summer c
C253 Frosh Girls, Initiation Chairman C353 French Club
C353 English Club C3,45.
PATRICK DONIINICKPPERRONE, Delta Sigma Phi, J
sonburg, Pa. Ceramic Enginee-rg Class Basketball C1,253
Class Football C1,253 Intramural Basketball C353 Varsity
h M r C3,453 Football C1,2,3,45.
Manager C35 3 Fros anage
ADELE ANNE PETERSON, Elmira Heights, N. Y. Clas-
C A C1 2 35 Re resentative 3VVomen's
sicalgY.W. . . ,, 3 p
Y 1 asp.
Student Gow ernment Counci C
ALICE PHILLIBER, Pi Alpha Pi, Phi Sigma Gamma,
Punxsutawney, Pa. Scientificg Y. VV. C. A. C1,Q,353 Sec-
, f C 'l C353
retary C353 Women s Student Gow ernment ounci
Assistant Editor F iat Lux C353 English Club C153 Press
Club C353 French Club CQ,35.
HELEN ELIZABETH POUND, Theta Theta Chi, Phi Sig-
ma. Gamma, Nanuet, N. Y. Classicalg Class Vice-Presi-
dent C253 Class President C353 Student Senate C3,4f53 Sec-
retary-Treasurer C353 Vice-President C453 Y. VV. C. A.
Cabinet C35 ' Assistant Editor KANAKADEA C353 Womenls
Interfraterriity Council C3,453 President C45.
DONALD TooP PRENTICE, Klan Alpine, Yonkers, N. Y.
Classicalg Basketball C153 Tennis C1,2,3,453 Manager C4153
' "A" Club C45' Wee Playhouse Play C153 Class
Plays CQ5Q Seidlin Trio C1,453 Glee Club C1,3,453 Press
' l' h Cl b C45.
Club C353 Enchanted Cottage C35 , Foot ig t u
1f1i"iQq gffg? 1 -if. wjffiii rfi...g51 !
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f Al RUTH Frrz RAXDOLPH, Theta. Theta Chl, Eta Mu .i
N l N
Al h ., Alfred, Y. c'1aSsl'cal, Y. W. C. A. 41,2394 l
'A Trgasurer C355 FI'6'I1Cl1 Club CQJQ Honors C1,2,3l3 Cl-HSS l .
. Basketball C1,Q,3,4jgClass Baseball C1jgChorus f1,2,3,-ill li
It Glee Club l i
. . X 1
l li. MARION HELEN ROONEY, Cuba, N. Y. Classzcalg Cuba i ll is
A High Schoolg VVOn1en's Student Government Council ll A
I t QQAQQ President Brick Mig Chairman of Halloween lV l
' A .43 Party lily
lx I i .
l l O v - ll' .ll
tl. 3 HARRIET SAUXDERS, Eta Mu Alpha, Alfred, N. 'L wt
' A Ceramic Artg Ceramic Guild C1,'2,3,4lQ Secretary C3l! wi l
Y. lV. C. A. C1,2jg Honors C1,Q,3j. A i
LEO THOMAS SCHLOSSER, Delta. Sigma. Phi. Shingle- Avi!
house, Pa. Scientificg Press Club CSDQ Class Football C1,?Dg 1,71
l Class Baseball CLQDQ Class Basketball C1,2j: X'3.I'S1ty iff.
Football cog Glee Club Orchestra cw. lb All
i il A A
ll ' A 'L Al
' BEATRICE DIARY SCHROEDER, Sigma. Chi Nu. Eta. Mu RQ A?
Alpha, Hamburg, N. Y. SC'iC'I1f1:flC,' Y. W. C. A. Q1,'2l: l 'll
' l Student Assistant Mathematics C1451 German Club l3pQ l ffgl
I French Club CQDQ Honors fQ.3lg Class Plays M53 Sigma Xb'
A Chi Nu Business Manager CSU: President C-Ll. 'f
1 ALICE SMITH. Theta. Theta Chi. Netc-Ong. N. J. Clas- it
sicalg French Club CQ.3D: Sopll-Senior Party til: Theta l
ll Theta. Chi Treasurer KSU: House Manager L-ll. A .i
, ' ll
ll ll l
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. i Q :AXDRIQXV lYAl.'rER SrAl,nlxt:. Kappa Psi Vpsiloll. ,.,
A l l lil1lO11 Clty. B. J. 3r'in1iffi0.' lllllllll City lligll School: LL gl
il C ross Country QLD. lixli
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' l l lJONAl.D Emlltn h'rl:Altxs. lhctal kappa. Nu Plu Psi 3
0llli'Q'll., W:ll's:l.w, N. Y. Sf'l'v1lIz:lic'.' Footbzlll tlli Yzlrsitx' it Q
l ' . CU: Tllclal Nu Sl'l'l'0lil.I'j' til: Glu' fllllll Qltllg lYlx-stlill.: . K
f2.3.4Q: Allllctlc llkvllllkll till: Slllllt'lll Sl'llIll1' t3,4lg IH-K-,- Xxx
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Milllllllwl' lfml I,Il.l' ltllz llllSlIN'sS hl1lll1lgIl'I' KANARKIYI-lk A xl. i
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.41 XX yxif-XV
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.-XS-x liREN'l'll'E S'ru.LI1AN. Delta. Sigma. Phi, Alfred.
N. X . Scientific: Alfred l-ligh School: Y. M. C. A. QQ-,351
Nlass Football LU.
hi, Eta Blu
FRANK ISDNVARD TATE. Delta. Sigma P
Alpha.. Ridgway. Pa. Ceramic En ginccrg Interelass Foot-
ball tl.2l: Varsity Track C1,Q-.3,-D3 Intramural Basket-
ball tQ,3l: "Spiked Shoe" Q-LD, Varsity "A" Club CQ,3,4D.
MAMI1-3 ROGERS VINCENT THOMAS, Alfred, N. Y
Scientific, W' ' ' "
hitewater, VVis., High School, Town Actu 1-
:RUTH ISTATHARINE TITSNK'ORTH, Alfred, NY. Scientific,
D n Nlain Q2,3Dg
-Y. Vi. C. A. U.,QDQ Secretary to ea
Student Assistant in Chemistry Q40
JEAN CAMPBELL TROWBRIDGE, Theta Theta Chi, Phi
C Cla ssical ' Fiat Luv
Sigma Gamma, Sound Beach, onn. f . ., I .
Q2,3,4jg Press Club Q2,3,4lg English Club qQ,3,4s5Q KANA-
EA Staff CSD' Frosh-Soph Play CID, Class Basketball
KAD . . ,
CU, Soph-Senior Party CQD.
E ZABETH TUERS, Theta Theta Chi,4Paterson, N. J.
Scientific, Press Club C3,4jg Theta Theta Chi .Secretary
QQ, Nlanager Girls' Basketball '
EDXVIN Woons TURNER, Klan Alpine, Eta Mu Alpha,
Horseheads, N. Y. Classical, Elmira Vocational School:
' ' 4 ' F iat
Y. M. C. A. Q2,3,4Og Treasurer QED, President C D,
Lux C2,3,-ij, Honors CLQDQ KANAKADEA Staff C353 Eta
ha Publishing Editor C3Dg Silver Bay Delegate
Mu Alp .
125, Town Traffic Cop MD.
WILLIAM GILES VEY, Morristown, N. J. Ceramic En-
M C A C2 3j' French Club Q3j' Cross Coun-
gineerg Y. . V. . , , ,
try C1,2,4jg Track C1,Q,3jg Class Contests Q1,2j.
Sang" W A
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if ' mnfif I 126' Y Y .
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X A DOROTHY HELEN VOIGT, Theta Theta Chi, Hemp-
H 4 stead, N. Y. Scientificg Y. VV. C. A. CU g French Club C2Jg A
ll L Brick up. is
w ' lx
' JAMES GLEASON WAITE, Alfred, N. Y. Scientzficg
- if Westerly High Schoolg Milton College C1,2j.
li ir E
'N it li
NELLIE IRENE WARREN, Pi Alpha Pi, Alfred, Y. 5
y l . Classicalg Assistant Librarian C1,2jg Student Assistant ll.
1 Librarian C3,4jg Chorus CQjg Choir C3j. lg
NL X, ll A 1 N 7
H 'H i NEAL CARNEY WELCH, Theta Kappa Nu, Alfred, N. Y.
ll Ceo-am.ic Engineerg F iat Lua: StaH C1,2,3jg Footlight Club
l p Il QQ,3jg Business Manager Q3jg Class Contests C1,2jg lVIan-
1 1 ager Cross Country C353 Manager Track Q32 Ceramic I
il A Assistant C3Qg Varsity "A" Club 8,403 'cSpiked Shoe"
, - CLD- ,
l i V . ls
T ' GEORGEOL.A YYHIPPLE, Pi Alpha Pi, Yonkers, N. Y.
l fi Class-ical,' Class Play Cllg Class Secretary CQBQ Executive y y 1
gl W, Committee QSDQ Jumph Fund hlanager QQ,3,4jg Pi Alpha T if
ll 1 T Pi Treasurer C3jg House Manager Q-U: Columbia Sum- I
l 'lf H l
I . ,
il gl PISTHER NIILDRED WIARD, Springboro, Pa. Classicalg
ll vi! Edmboro State Normal Q1,Q,3jg Glee Club Qlcljz Y. YY. A l j
W CA. C1,QDg English Club go.
pf 'g,' .
W . fill.
HERMAN GER.XLDvll'Il,COX. Theta Kappa Nu. Eta Mu
Alpha. Falconer, X. Ceramic Engz'm'rr,' Falconer L
gif High School: Chemistry Assistant till: Honors tl.Q,3.4l.
llllwl lf '
l l'IlLDA ANNA ZYLs'rn.x. Paterson, N. J. CIa.e.ez'm1I,' Pat- A. X
in i erson High School: X. W. C. A. Q1,2,3l,
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Four fleeting years, held for a brief moment on the threshold of time, have
slipped away. They have taken With them some of our rags of prejudice, dogmatism,
and stubborn beliefs, leaving for us shining garments, open minds, and a desire for i
The universe lies before us, it awaits our hand to guide itg our mind to mold it.
VVhy do We hesitate?
There is such infinite peace breathing from these hills of pine that We are loath
to leave our loved' Alma Mater and her protecting Walls. The World beckons. Q
We stand at the slow-opening portals of duty, ready and eager to serve.
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Thus quoth Alfred:
If thou hast a sorrow,
tell it not to thy foe,
tell it to thy saddle-bow
and ride singing forth.
So will he think, ' I
who knows not thy state,
that not unpleasing
to thee is thy fate.
If thou hast a sorrow,
and he knoweth it,
before thee he'll pity,
behind thee will twit.
Thou mightest betray it
to such a one U
as would without pity
thou madest more moan.
Hide it deep in thy -heart
that it leave no smart,
nor let it be guessed
what is hid in thy breast.
-Proverbs of King Abfred
Delivered before Weztanagomote
1 A ix
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JS N' if
V Class Of 1928 hive'
'S p + I OFFICERS W
I DOROTHY HOLLAND .... . 1,l'i'A'I.l1Q'I1'f
GEORGE W. BLISS , I'I-C'C'-l,l'z'.S'I't1Ic'Ilf -
x WV A'
WILLIAM G. COLLINS . . Sf-prffaf me
I .U , A
A I ' LEONARD ADAMS . . , 7'rI-In-14r,1r if Q
A A I RJ 'R
s 'l Class Yell In I
I. On timeg never late: I-
I A. U., ,QS
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for nmsiv. inzilw him gi xwlvmm- gust-1 10
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HYDERABAD, INDIA ill,
Ceramzc Engmeeirmg llgjgll
I 1 'x l l
. . . . . W'
Halczmza Coronaflon Hzgfz School, India yrsj
De ll'iff Clinton High Srhool C1 y'r.jg C'e'ra'mic
Sociefy. - b ,ll
As a perfect gentleman, Alode's man-
ner, his voice, his actions, and his very ,Ay
smile bespeak an inborn courtesy of
which We Americans may well be jeal- lgiyf'
ous, a good scholar in whatever direo-
tion he may Wish to apply his. thoughts, it
a sportsman, and a ready friendfour WM
representative of the East incorporates Nil W
in himself an absolute contradiction of
that old saying Hand never the twain, 'tfljlll
shall meet? Everything for which we
pride ourselves he has also. If 'there be Wllg
. . . . .
a margin, it is in the favor of India. gpwif
Abde Ally bids us look to our laurels, l g,ff,N
but with no offense, and We are happy ,Wi
to have h11n with us as a friend and fel- My
t -'-Y - low student. ,QQ
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,, DAVID ALTNLAN QQ
if ASTORIA, L. I.
1' LV lt
Mm' H I S I Siniiwey If University CD
L ' .'cwo,,ew Orff -
lx S05li2fg'iLZ9h gcisebfgllj Intramural Basketball
l l Q2j,' German Club 2 . 3 7
J ,J i
l 1 v EQ s
ii David is quiet and unassuming, re- fwfr
y ii minding one of that old adage: "still
il ' Waters run deepf' He is one of those
fix-L! that come to college with the serious in-
r, tent to study, and he surely deserves
K lil credit for his efforts toward the realiaa- fbi!
i ry V tion of his ambition. The eagerness With gtiif
i which he fairly devours old literature
fi and verse makes us wonder if there
i 'vii isnit something of the poet lodged be- 5533,
i f fi hind those dark eyes where dreams
ifrfii seem to lurk in the mystery of his
aryl, Y L
Liu f, A
MERRITT HALL BIDWELL
FRIENDSHIP, N. Y. X
Friendship High School. Track C1,Q,3l. is
ji cc' ' as '
rxigjkfi Bid IS of t.he reserved and unas- y
suming type-simple in his tastes and
impetuous in his manners. A sympa- A
, thetic nature and a shrewdly practical
Wu? mind make up his outstanding charac-
teristics. Few really see beneath the
surface of 6'Bid's,, smiling calm, but to
ff ji his intimate friends he reveals the true
liifliiii sincerity and depth of his nature, and
f,f ln numerous ways endears himself to
iff -Ki I those who are favored hy a glimpsc of
ii the real Merritt.
GICURGIC WAl,'l',lCR. BLISS
l3o1.ix'A1:., N. Y.
A E Sb
H0fI.I'l1I' I1 fglz School. 1'l00I'bflN Q1 l'vlll'SI.li'Ij
P11111 QI..i'.Jj,- Sz'1uI4'nf Semin: :11'1IIl'fI'C
l'ounc'z'I L.1'.4il.' Cllcmv PI'6'.9I'!1l'IIf Q1 Slzulvnt Fam-
pus COIIFI' L.2.JD.
Coming from a long line of Alfred
graduates, George has maintained the
high standard set for him.. A gentleman
-sincere, cheerful, true to his purpose,
and a man full of determination, he
usually gets what he goes after. George
has exemplified this by accomplishing
his ends both on the gridiron and on the
campus. He is Without doubt one of
our most consistent football players,
having been a star since his Freshman
year, much to the pride of his class. In
college activities, his prominence has
increased steadily, until he is now one of
Alfredis outstan ding men. "Pete" has a
winning personality. May he be a Win-
ner in life! '
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fhLBANY, N. Y.
Albany High School. Class Football C1 jg Cam-
pus Court Q2j,' Cheerleader C2,3j.
In the midst of the political wran-
gling and dissension that inevitably arise
in the most co-operative of classes,
there has emerged a figure from the
Class of '98, Who, by his persistence,
has often Won the floor of debate. He is
there to argue his point-be it right or
be it Wrong. "Bookey" is always to be
found in the midst of those more or less
friendly battles that are the yearly out-
bursts of lingering class feuds. When he
is not rooting for his Alma Mater with
both lungs, he is leading cheers for the
rest of us, that We also may express our
emotions toward old HA. U."
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'illrll LYLE CH.-iRLEs CADY
, 5 , T f .fy
ljll 5 AnAMs CENTER, IN. X. QQ
l I f
ll l Iflassical ff 5,
lla' , l li'
X Klan Alpine tial
Ill - v ' .. .-, 1 1 7 ' -legal,
lg! Adams Hzgh School. 4 flu.--sv lffllvlffllilll gf!
ld Class Baseball l1.?,l.' 'flass' .loofhall If-J. Q H1400 115.5
ik P1an-c1.en,- H0f10f.f 1.11: I fffwy lf ffww- ij?
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lllfl Wlhat shall we .say of Lyle? It 12 9-
QX ,fl problem that requires discrimination in- gy,
'llffl asmuch as our space is too limited to
permit a full account. Perhaps the Q
llrlll first attribute that springs tothe mind
ffl on consideration of Cady is lns prowess
in the field of wrestling. He has won
il1g,4'l fame there: indeed. so great is lns zeal y
l'll:gl-, that he has often been honorably and r
.ill tittingly decorated xrith that worthY
token-Hcauliflowers. One wouldhard-
lv believe that there could be so much F
iron-like muscle and brawn in a person y
of his stature. Although we Sl10L1lf1 .
llltll warilv avoid a pitched battle with Lyle.
X ii! M W, .,..i,. .. ,,
l EMERSON GIBBS
BELMONT, N. Y.
ll ,VN Classical
li ,er,,r ll Wilsonia'r1. High School. Froslz-Soplz f'ros.v
u," Country CQL' ':F'iat" Reporter CQD, Asxoriafz' Iirlifor
C3j,' Assistant Football Manager Coll: l11fc1jfn1fv1'-
nity Basketball CQj,' Y. M. C. A. QLQD, f'ab1'r1f'I lil.
J. l "Chame" is a tranquil and likable
r fellow who possesses an individual cha r-
l 1. 5' 1'
l acteristic that helps him to make friends
and keep them. He has a kind ol' soci-
ality that only those who know him in-
timately and enjoy his ardent friend-
- ship understand. He is agreeable in
companionship, amiable and sincere in
manner, diligent, earnest. and indus-
l trious as a worker, and always shows an
eagerness and alacrity lxo lend il helping
as friends we admire his sincerity and
purposeness. and have often taxed his
Qgood will. never to lind it wantingf
1. - ' il A . Mi
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.E ij-11' A
9, clit-xR1.Es Nuns C1r,A1R1-3
if ALFRED, N. Y. Wi
. ., N
Scicrzcc lp +I
Alfred High School. Honors QLQD. ini'
X' N ' ss ' - - ii
'fLl1arl1e 1 IS a diligent student. ll-lle 1, I
M claims no athletic distinction, but holds ilk A,
It honors for his scholastic ability. He en- . 3
1 and has more than 111ade good the repu-
tered college with a State Scholarship A
,'F Behind his modest reserve We find a
W to joke. Charles can tell you how itis
.f done, Why it's done, and when it's done.
VVhat's morwhe is always Willing to
gif clever personality full of fun and ready
help, so if in doubt "ask Charlief'
l i, W V
N' v 1
il 1 5
JosEPH EDWARD CLAVELLE
QUEENS, L. I.
it Klan Alpine
A Jamaica High School. Assistant Manager Cross
3 ji Country and Track 12,35 .' Assistant Business Blan-
ager "Fiat Luxn C3D,' Assistant Business Manager
KANAIL-iDEAg Frosk-Soph Plays C2j,' Footliglzt
Club C315 Assistant Campus Administrator C3D,'
Le Cercle Francais CLQJ. lg
Go on with the music, the dance may if gl
l start-'iloei' has arrived. lt
1 Alfred has its criterions of the terpsi- it 1
3 chorean art, and "Joe" is one of them
. by popular vote of the fair sex. Al- ,li
is 1 though We surely appreciate the Way he if 'ii
X has of using his feet, we are forced by if A
fn circumstances to admit that he uses his p
' head equally as well. Leadership is also it 1 l
3 his, bolstered up by a faculty for busi- tl-
, ness that spells efficiency and financial ff, .ji
gg instinct. He is here, there, and every- AW g
a -1 ' ' ' l' A .
A Where at once, It seems, leaving unmls- fig it
If f., takable traces of ability in his Wake. gl XJ
0 9 0 u 'l
'fig "Joes, most endearing virtue IS his 'lxfjlk
J 'enerosit in the lo al effort and full- tl If
il g . . wx!
gf ness of support which he has given WI.
fi thin s at Alfred. ,ii ll
, 'x 1
A il 4 iff!
-M - -by
f f CXVPXC :ww
f J r' f it ..a,.4, ,....- x,f, ,wA...,,,,.,-1---W...f.:y-'MH--B'
If g J, . .f'mf'N:' X js., 'fjffffyl ftffff'
ii HERBERT SAMUEL COE
WILLIAM GEORGE COLLINS
NEW YORK CITY
Ceramic Engineering I
A E CID
Lake Placid High School. Class Football C1,Qjg
Class Plays Cljg Interfraternity Council C2,3j,'
Vice-President Interfraternity Council Y. M.
C. A. C1,Q,3j, Cabinet CQD, Vice-President C3jg
Intramural Basketball Historian Delta Sigma
Phi CQ,3D,' Assistant Editor KANAKADEA CSU,-
Class Secretary C3j,' "Fiat Luxl' Reporter C1,QD,'
Ceramic Society CQ,3D,' Chairman of Procs CID.
. "Bill" isa bit hampered by not hav-
mg. the skiing and sledding facilities to
which he has been accustomed, but he
manages to get enough of joy and pleas-
ure out of existence at Alfred, despite
Engineering shouldn't give "Bill"
much time for extra-curricular activity,
but he still mixes in quite a bit of work
aside from his studies. Serious when
need be, he can be as jolly as the best.
A pipe or a good cigar and a person with
Whom he may argue are all that "Bill"
needs to make him feel content and al'
peace with the world.
Seo enty .
SALAMANCA, N. Y.
Salamanca High School. Honors C1 jg Assistant
Wrestling Manager CQDQ Wrestling Managers
Cross Country C1,Q,3Dg Track CLQDJ VC1T6'lf?! .A
Club,' Class Cross Country C122 5 Class T rack C1,QD,'
Interfraternity Council C3D,' Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
C3Dg Delegate Eaglesmere Y. M. C. A. Conferenceg
Class N umerals.
It is such as he who will make the
"Dream Alfredn come true.
A strong, persevering, congenial spir-
it has made c'Sam,, a friend of all. He is
another of our quiet, more or less mod-
est, Juniors, but his feet talk more elo-
quently than lips ever do when he sets
out on a cross-country jaunt. He surely
shakes a "mean anklef, and because we
are proud of him, We gladly pardon his
CIARENCE VAN DUSEN
.X BELFAST, N. Y.
AR Science it
4 A E fir S,
U is I Belfasz5vHz'g.lz. School. Cross Country,' Basketball
. fl Q1.9,3D,' T arszizfy 'X-1" Club. fl'
Little can be said of "Dutch" until
you have really become acquainted li,
l with llllll. He goes about his work in a f
X25 quiet manner, but has that sincerity
.wif - - 1
ll i'V. ii. which brings results. Although not a M
star .in basketball, he has always been
Mli consistent and dependable. His deter- l
M nunation and fight brought him a letter l
il if in Cross Country during his Freshman y
year. In Work or in play 'cDutch" is Q
li 3 always a gentleman and a sportsman-
'Q li, perhaps no greater tribute can be paid ll
it V' a man than that. .
ii ,I as il
Q! i' . X
2 4 M
111. . W M
J GERMAIN CHARLES cRossMoN i ,
wi PRATTSBURG, N. Y. 1
i J. Science wi,
l K XI' T if
ll fy, Prattsburg High School. Intramural Basketball I if
gl ,C1,Q,3D,' Intramural Cross Country CQ,3j,' Campus gil
C - 'll Court CQL' Interfraternity Council C2,3D.
all Everyone admires a man who will fi
li. 5. put his very heart into an undertaking .
H' and do his utmost to give the best that
'gi is in him. Such a one is Germain. What tf
We know of him We have delved out for - Al,
i, ourselves, for his modesty prevents him i- '
from making his many admirable char- lv
acteristics too evident, but they are y
there, nevertheless. He .cannot keep ,Q
them from us. Germain is a good stu- J
li dent, a sincere friend, and an Hall- '
if around" sport. We predict for him un- l.
limited success. in Whatever line of en-
deavor he follows in future life.
lid? - . - . - if f
1 lf-sf---P-ev vfwfftr--1:3 QNfL-.g'w1T"fT-1 'Nfl gg 'fat 12-fig if 'eip iff .X f-fg . ' .gi i il,
,f if Q -
K I 1 'X ill,
l WENDELL MARSH CROZIER . fl
l CANISTEO, N. Y. ,
e K N .F
Canisteo High Schoolg Meeker's Business In- Wg
stitute. y l
"Wink" came to us from Meeker's
Business Institute to major in mathe- l
matics, and We feel sure that he will be Fi
a big asset to any classroom. He is a U
consistent Worker, a deep thinker, a -33
loval friend, and-note the incongruity y L
lhe plays the saxophone. Tallness, gy
broadness, and a seriousness .of mien ii
might give the effect of austerity were
it not for the contradiction of an under- L L
standing glint in his eyes-convincing
evidence of that saving sense of humor. . ,f
DEsMoNn EARL DEVITT . it tl
MALTA, ILL. i til
Ceramic Engineering Ei
A E CIP y
University of Chicago. Class Football CQL' Var- C l fft
sity Football g KANAKADEA Staj M embcr
Student Athletic Council CQL' Assistant Campus
Administrator C3D,' Alternate on Campus Court CQL' 5 ll if 5
Y. M. c. A. cabinet 131,-Footlight cab, Business s X53
Manager C3D,' Phi Psi Omega. gf Yi
It is difficult indeed to attempt to
evaluate a man like "Johnf' VVe should fi
fear that our words might sound like fa
platitudes if our subject were not quite Sgt
so familiar on the campus. "John" has f
distinguished himself by his cheerful,
careful,.and consistently fine work in
everything that he has undertaken. He lf
is the very essence of dependability and ix
efhciency, and bucks the line with that L 'A
same determination which character- 2
izes his scholastic work as an engineer. l
He wields a pen with that same cris Q L
. . . . l
style which typifies his acting. "John" l
has richly deserved election to the cov-
eted Phi Psi Omega. He is lnaster of
himself, and he will be a leader whom
men will be proud to follow. i,
' it Mi?
.1 .' 3:
.V ffl YA
it, , , , ,Ml
1-:mu xo riioixus l W
ool'ul11f:1:'i'x' l lp
'ti l.oNl: lsihxxn l'1'rx'. N. Y. fl" ll
.X I Lb ly 1
Hi rznmlis Iliglz Si-hoof. Hi
"Doe" Dougherty has not been in li Y
VXA school tor 11 tew years. He IS a modest. R
conscientious. industrious, independent ali
sort. of a chap. He never enters into a fs
gm project before carefully thinking over ll p
555.5 the outcome. He IS seldom found doing 1 l
nothing. as he plans his work well and llfvli
ff.lll',l does it according to plan. "Doc" forms +A ti
.X very definite opinions about the world 1
in which he lives. and though never f U
prone to interpose his ideas,will express V i
them only on persuasion, but always in l
clear-cut, unmistakable language. One L
.xl will End "Doc" always a gentleman. U
Qi 'l' 'ii 5
all il ill
A .yi li
' it E
lg ARTHUR HARRISON DUNN it ,i
vftwl f A SHINGLEHOUSE, PA. pi Ji
Science Al ,il
Q A E CID if
Shinglehouse H igh School. Basketball C1,92,3j,' N
Class Football. ul p
ffl! His is a long story-something over fi
ll! ii six feet, to be specific. If "Art,' makes ll
grad? as good use of his years of mental -Y jp
growth as he did of those of physical ll
pf growth, he will leave Alfred a well-in- fy
formed man. llle trust that the case will Mg A
be thus, drawing our conclusions from l
ii i the serious mien that he assumes on the
llgigjr campus. ln basketball play, 'Artw li' L'
mfg' Hnds his height an advantage. He picks
the ball from the air and drops it into 'lk
the basket with an ease that liasalways M y
been a boon to our class team. "Art ' is Y
an interesting and congenial companion, gp,
and so there is little 'wonder that he 'Q
stands nlllglln in the opinion of his class- f l
mates. A good friend and an able stu- typ
'glflg y dent, nothing can keep him from a LA
f l deserved success. J
-,"e - Ho, -co no ,.,- ,--XM...-X ,. a gn, as ffl. ,cal L i
8 FH. A J Nfxfffixlx-"':'t'---4-3:'t't"t..r.i3fgiiltiigLZ3'fggl4.l ji?-11?Tt
,' li' ll YV LM!
ARTHUR LAURENCE FOTI
RAYMOND EGLE FRANCIS
p LIMA, N. Y.
9 K N
Lirna High School. Class Cross Country C1j,'
Class Debates Cljg Student Assistant CQ,3D,' Class
Secretary CQL' Y. M. C. A. Cabinet CQ,3j,' KANAK-
ADEA Staj CQL' KANAKADEA Editor-in-Chief C355
" 'Ray Francis? you say. 'Wliy,
everybody knows Ray'.',
"Someone called him ca brilliant
scholar, a fiery debater, and a true gen-
tleman., He's all of that. Ray's a chap
with rockbound principles, ideals ga-
lore, and a definite aim in life. What?
No, a teacher. I'll bet he'll make a mel-
low old fellow, too. He admits now that
he's interested in affairs of t.he intellect.
Ray hasnit lost the common touch,
though? he has a 'sympathetic under-
standingf I guess. A good mixer? Sure.
Everybody likes him. He's the 'prince
of good fellows'-but a hard worker.
Ray .can V16 with the saints in a philo-
sophlcal discussion and yet laugh with
the bunch at a brisk story." S
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
A Z CP
Honeoye Falls High School. Basketball C1,Q,3D,'
Varsity "AH Club.
"Art,' is a quiet, rather modest, fel-
low who is best known on the campus
for his athletic abilities. Basketball is
his game-and he plays it well. He also
excels on the baseball diamond, but,
unfortunately, diamonds are almost a
minus quantity in Alfred CFraternity
pins being t.he usual mode of expres-
sionjg hence, Fotiis talents along that
line are wasted and he is deprived of a
"Babe Ruthn career. Good, honest ap-
plication and hard work have always
been manifested in his studies, only to
prove as a result that Hit pays? Among
those who claim to really know "Art,,'
he is esteemed as a gentleman, an ath-
lete, and a good sport.
Xi-:xx Youk Viri
-N1'1c'I1t'f' X J
Ilvfizy.sfi'ii-I Ilzylz Nrlzmvl. liuvfluzll tI..'l,'Sfml4'r1l 2 'Q
Viinzplis l'.mrf. I
"'l'here aiiu't no justice!" "Gus" ill!
llaiuuts ai wave that is the ohjeet of ev- lil
ery iiiuideifs envy, :ind lo he NFl'1lllk.,u il
it is worked out iu ai red that would be ply
Titian if sported hy an woman. Despite l.
this evidence of temperauneut. "Gus" is
very husiuesslike in his attack upon
life. In his studies he is euruest and in- .li
dustrious: in the performance of duty ly
he is dependable. Like the majority of
men. he has a hobby-photography. He Q
has put into picture form everything on C
the campus that students will want to W
remember. Of course, it requires fore- i.
sight and good judgment, but he has
both. His versatile camera is known to N
have been used for shooting Hdearsl' in p
Frosh caps. Wie don't blame you, "Gus" ' my
i EUGENE WILLIAM FULMER
OLEAN, N. Y. P
Ceramic Engineering li
e K N y y
Clean High School. Class Cross Country C1D,' is
Class Track C1Q,' Class Baseball CQL' Class Treas- ,l
urer CQL' Fraternity Basketball C1,Qj,' Fraternity ly
Secretary C3Dg Campus Court CQD. yet
"Gene', is a fellow who does not let y
business interfere with his pleasures, fi
and yet somehow always keeps up with 5
his work. Tell "Gene" of a dance, and A
he instantly forgets all cares and is 2
ready to "strut his stufff, Sham has no
place in his make-up. "Gene', has an .
unlimited supply of good jokes and sly if
humor upon which he frequently draws '
heavily. An all-around good fellow s
who will make good Hin the wide, wide li
"r-'ff"""--4' -N5 'if-1T'77jT"frl, if - ' ,E 'ff f N-ff55f5fif xi 'L' af,-A --1 " +11 ,j-1-at-f"il
C S eventy-Jive
FRANK LESTER GoBLE
WAVERLY, N. Y.
A E if
Courtland Normal. Freshman Coaclianrl In-
structor in Physical Training C1,Q,3j,' Burdick
Hall Head f2,3D.
Here is a man who deserves credit.
Coaching isnit the easiest job in the
world, especially when attacked with
all the vigor that a man can possibly
muster. Frank Goble has shown his un-
tiring energy and spirit in the push he
has put behind his enterprise. He is re-
warded in part. perhaps by the respect
manifested in the very attitude of his
team towards him. That alone assures
us of his success.
VVe do not know where he finds time
to study. His pursuit of knowledge is
not neglected, despite athletics. Nor
has he allowed his "linen to become tar-
nishedg witty repartee and easy conver-
sation are a part of him, aided and
abetted by a subtle sense of humor and
a most pleasingly pitched voice. Frank
always stands ready to help. Let us suv
that only "men" are cut out to serve!
. s - 'rr are rrefi-eff-A
v ff 3 5'f'X L R
RAYMOND EDWARD GARDNER
WELLSVILLE, N. Y.
e K N l
Wezzmzu High school. Football C1,:'2,3j,1Var- A' A
sity "An Clubg Intramural Basketballg Ceramic
"Ray" is first of all a stellar man on 'ij
the football squad. He comes from a 'k
family of athletes all of whom are char- l H,
acterized by their clean-cut and hard l
fighting qualities. Loved and esteemed 6 .I
by everyone on the campus, begetting y I
that respect which only a football star W,
can call forth, i'Ray', still retains an air M V
of ' modesty a.nd humility that charms Tl ll
us through its sincerity. However, if
"Ray,' cannot be measured entirely by ' '
his athletic prowess. He possesses other pl
qualities even more important in the l
long run-he is a good student, a real '
friend, and a mighty fine fellow to p il
. . f,
.Q HI 7
lvl ls tiHl,lbS'l'l-QIX
Sviux-. X im.:-ii. X. Y.
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lu"'V7ItIH 1 ifflflt ,', In!mrr1rn'ul lfiis-li'f'flm41ll tjl,
Louis is the sort of fellow with whom
r l f
v i ,
A J W
-i 1 yi.,
nc :ill like tu ussociutc. llc is siuccrc
auul ilctcrmiucil in cvcryl hint: hc under-
tulws s scliolusticully or otherwise. In ill fl
spite of his vurimls uhilitics. "Lou" is
never ohtrusivc. llc has ni quiet, unas-
sumiug manner that cntlezirs him to his
friends. YYhcn it comes to ladies he is no
slouch. -Xlthuugh he tries to convince
us that they mean nothing to him, the rl
nnmy perfumed letters and telephone VA,X-Kjell
calls which he receives hetray him. He
has the high zunhition of being a pros- lljil
perous doctor. and in future years we 30.5.
can expect to hear more of him.
.C+ MAURICE WILLIAM HALL
i i , I
4 CHESTER, N. Y. tgirl
K ir T
Chester H igh School. Campus Court C215 Ceram-
'ic Society f1,Qj,- German Club CQD.
What Words can do justice to self-
effacing zeal, unswerving loyalty, and Iiljff
unboastful merit! In vain We invoke
the muse of letters. Suffice it to say
that Maurice is the manifestation of all lf
these qualities, and deserves due re-
spect and praise. True enough, loeing a tl,la,fli:5
quiet and unobtrusive individual, he
has attempted to hide his light under a 'glm
bushel, but we have found him out dur- ff-.Fil
ing three years of college association. ll ,,.l' i
Gnly his intimate friends receive the f'f".fi
full benefit of his personalityg the rest llit-if
of us, We fear, will never scale the em- -,Ml
battlements of his reserve more than to
acclaim him a true gentleman and a
T.- congenial acquaintance. p.r"t ilfjij,
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l HERBERT BARNEY HARRIS 'mil
A Solo, N. Y.
Science it lj
e K N
Wellsoille High Sclzool. Intramural Basketball 'Q sl
Although "Barney', hails from a M
small town, he is wise to the ways of the fl
world-and "collegiate" 1n every re- I
spect. He is a consistent worker and ly li
always comes through with his share of WF
the honors. . H H k fl
His friendly smile and hello! ,are A it
always a pleasant attribute of any fl,
group. He is a loyal friend and does 'his
best for anyone who asks a favor of him.
"Barneyv aspires to the D. D. S.
VVithout a doubt, he will squeeze a
mean pair of pincers. 'tiff
VERNON 'WILLIAlW HEIMAN
CLARENCE, N. Y.
Parker High School. Wrestling q1,ep,- student
Campus Court CQD. 5
"Vern" is a sincere, dependable, and
conscientious chap with a dehnite idea ll,
of service. He does things in a quiet j-gy'
and sedate way. Fairness and square- lg ii
ness are a part of his make-up, and he
always stands ready to consider the
ideas of others. He is an advocate of
the mat and thoroughly enjoys the
sport, putting all that he has into it.
"Vern" is rather inclined to be "clan-
nish," associating closely with his par-
ticular group of friends, and thus de-
priving others of a valuable acquaint-
ance. Is it not complimentary to him
that many of us would like to know him
ll-YUX Xltll Nltllll-ll.l. lll'X'l'lXli
U K X
I'l.ifs1.'ii'l-r' Hzfylz Nvlnml. Vlnss Plays Lllg Slu-
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Illicit! K-:Mui .Yu Vlziiplirirz t..!l,- .lllllllllli l'.'4lI.lHI'
We have deterlninailion and energy
personified in l.eonnrml llunling. llc is
n first-elnss student :ind has developed
the envinhle knack of shnnning that
"Nlerl'5' l5ex'il"-l'rot-rustinntion. Abil-
ity is his: ability to lst-get results through
prnctienl and calculated methods. He
has ai profound interest in social wel-
fare. and his philosophy of life coupled
with his ideals of service command the
respect and ndinirntion of all his friends.
Perseverance. self -confidence-the qual -
ities which make "masters of men"-
are Leonards llay they carry him far!
FRANCIS REA HUTCHINGS
MANH.AiSSET, L. I. -
Illanhasset H igk School. Class Basketball C1,i'2j,'
Assistant Manager I nterscholastic CQ,3D,' Assistant
lllanager Basketball C2,3D,' Intramural Basketball
QQ,3j,- KANAKADEA Stqyfg Football C1,Q,3D.
"Hutchv has a cheery smile and a
good Word for everyone. As a gentle-
man, he is thoughtful of others. His
iirmconvictions will not let sentiment
deter him from the right.
"Hutch" is a human sport encyclo-
pedia, and Well it is so-for his ambi-
tion is to teach and coach. His stick-to-
it-iveness will get him there, and We
feel that his high ideals Will make him
an asset as a citizen in training young
America in her codes.
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4. DAVID LEE HYLAND 21
'IA LIMA, N- Y-
, ,Q ae "
Lima High School. Ceramic Society 23 jg F ool-
.X IMA' 'U light Clubg Class Cross? Coulntrrgg Glee Club fljg
ll A Choir and Chorus f1,2,-Jl-
l 6'Hy13indH is the possessor of aakeen
W wit, inclined towards sarcasm at times,
gig perhaps, but. nevertheless subtle and
ip A pointed. His humor runs. rampant
X Wherever he goes-by his wise cracks
so shall ye know him. He made a name
M5 for himself during our Freshman year
i xl as a laugh-evoking Stage comedian, and
Nia thus far has beenvunable to live down
his reputatlon. U e.st1ll.laugh, not at
will him exactly, but with him. .Q well of
i'Q'f,P natural humor never runs dry it seems. 537.6
qi The other aspects of Hyland's person-
ality are more or less quiet and serious. I
He goes about his work with an intent-
ness and application that warrant sig,
w gl 1 success. K
ill? KENNETH EUGENE KENYON
HoPKrN'roN, R. I.
f lil? Science
lVesterly High Sclzoolg Milton College C1
"Ken" is 'the' kind of a fellow we see
once 1n awhile like a fleeting shadow. If
one has the advantage of his company
for a few precious moments, he shows a
jg profound interest in all branches of
higher learning with an apparent hobby
for working in wood. c'Ken" is always
QW anxious to do his part and to be of serv-
ice to others. Before joining us he had
already proved his prowess as an in-
structor. Since that time he has shown
I V,li unmistakable ability in many lines.
Undoubtedly, 'glKen" will come forth
' with sometliing 'gpretty good."
l Y D
fi . XX Il,l,l.XNl l"R.XNC,'IS L.-XBIPNIAN
l XX I'1I.I.SX'II,LE, N. Y.
5 if l Se ion ce
lm U l'
2 1 1
.gil .lVfl!,w'!l,- High Srlzoolg N. Y. S. A. Cross
Wai I mlmfrg! xl,.',.i,QJ,' Track Q1,Qlg "Spiked Shoeng
Ilifz IN: lliznrgug Nfllflfllf Senate ,' Athletic Coun-
iq, fff H31 .' I fn-.wily "A" Clubg Class Footballg Class
figs! l'm.w.e I 'mmlryq Class Traclfg Class Basketball,-
fftii "lfmt I,uf" ill: Slurlent Court Qljg Coach Cross
lhmnfry Lil: Intramural Baslfetball Inter-
lrbl -f'mlrrm'fy f'fHII1C'I.1
ggi " llillllllyu belongs to our "fast setw-
Vlfg that rs to say, he has an admlralole rec-
flffll ord as one of the mamstays of our cham-
ljjr pion C 'ross Country Team. He has but
tk, 3 lately turned coach, Wlth success and
at a winning: team to h1S cred1t. Frank's
we entire college career has been one of
glll activity, to say the leastg hls loyalty
V A and enthusiasm have ever been m evr-
f ll dence. We can truly .say that he IS de-
li! Ja voted to college hfe, espec.1ally when rt
is centered around a certam phase of It
fa phase with copper-gold halr.
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L 1 l
WILLIAM HENRY LOUGHHEAD
fhNDOVER, N. Y.
K YP T
Knoxville High School. Class Basketball Cllg
Football C1j,' Intramural Basketball C1,Q,3D,' As-
sistant Manager Football C3D,' C'eram.z'c Society
41,QJ,' German Club
Here's a chap who has the splendid
gift of making friends. Once the friend-
ships are made, he sticks by them with
all the loyalty of his being. Active. and
overflowing with pep, "Bill" takes a
great deal of interest in athletics. If he
is not able to participate in the sport'
itself, he is Willing to put. all his energy
into the task of management. Such :L
position requires real work with no
glory attached, and a man who tackles
lt, Immediately proves that he is no
slacker. On the campus, "Bill" is usu-
ally very quiet and serious-A-A hut let us
not forget that the quietest smut-tim.-H
win to the greatest heights.
- .,,5,.--A -...HH . -- .Y..
e.. .X s., ,,r' E ff
PATERSON, N. J.
Paterson High School. "Fiat Luxl' Staj C231 5
Campus Coizrtg KANAIQDEA Staj Q-31.
Lees is one of our so-called orators
with a ready command of Words and a
fund of ideas. His keen mind seems to
thrive on the discussion of the most ab-
struse problems. His scholastic ability
is obvious, and much to be admired.
Furthermore, he possesses a sense of
humor that is at once subtle and per-
haps a trifle cynical, but nevertheless
contagious. We Well remember the per-
fection with which Lees enacted the
role of the Suave City Snake. introduc-
ing touches of originality and sarcasm
into his interpretation. It may be said
of this man that he loves to argue-it
is a part of his nature. lVe surmise that
he will some day become an excellent
if H l
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K EN N l'l'llH L.-X FORGE
WEST NEW Y onli. N. J.
lVcs1' New York High School. If11.tefrfrate1'r1i1fy
Cross Clountryg Class Fooiballg Glee Clubg Y. M.
C. A. cilflblillfd.
Quietly, but st.eadily, "Ken" forges
through life unhampered by the hurly-
burly of worldly affairs. A placid exist-
ence unmarred by beset.ting worries
comes naturally to him. Even Cupid
couldn't ruffle his serenity.
"Ken,' has a surprising knowledge of
things in general and a ready skill in
fashioning with his hands. Next to a
good soul-satisfying nap, his tastes in-
cline to the out-of-doors or a spirited
romp in his "fliver." "Kem, good-na-
turedly admits that intellectual things
sometimes annoy him-though ever so
To those who are lucky enough to
know him best, "Ken', is the acme of
friendship and loyalty. "He's as good-
hearted as the day is long."
X ' ...lg X-1.JM.f"" if Lg af' .e-ft.-Alf' Af' 44,5-'iss ...J-fiff'
-..w"1- a.jL..-'ffQ.Q.filff'2T1.1I1- f- 7ff,..I.L--fe-ill..-.-ff-"1 L..Zfl. -W---M'
DANIEL WYNKOOP LUKS
TowAco, N. J .
Ceramic Engineering I
K NP T
Boonton High School. Ceramic Society.
"Daniel" is one of our champion
limelight-dodgers, for all the time he
has been with us he has successfully
shunned the maddening throng. Yet,
we have had a few "squints" at him,
and have found many hidden qualities
-a sterling character, a sense of humor
and a stout heart that will keep him for-
ever in the hearts of his classmates. His
ability as a musician has been given a
hearing in college orchestras, and he
plays with fervor and spirit. He has
proven himself versatile, and we are
confident that his many talents will
find their own reward.
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" ,- 1 l:fA'
LESTER EUGENE REYNOLDS
ALFRED, N. Y.
Agree High school. Y. M. c. A. cabma tsp,-
F ootlight Club,' Press Club, Cross Country C1,2,3j,'
Varsity "A" Club,' Track C1,Q,3j,' Class Plays.
"Gene" lays claim to the unique title
of fthe man behind the barsf' He is our
active representative of Dan Cupid.
'Tis he who speeds our message of the
heart on its Way and slips the answer
into our box Where we pounce upon it
With glee. Like Cupid, also, he posses-
ses Wings, with the difference that his
sprout from the heels, cm-1-ying: hinl
with all swiftness over our weaiisome
CFOSS-C0u11try courses. "Genes, inod-
esty is becoming, but nevertheless we
often wish that he would desert the
background and let his light so shine
before the Student Body.
ki j jar 'f?:1"E5,fT'fT2,TfIfQ''fTf1ITI'I"1-s
I f ,nm ,ff r . ,.
fi .,..,1.:-l,fM.grA-J.:Lrm,5f'g If J,-i
f- M....,f. ,,,,wN,.,.f E q AU -
DONALD FRANK PRUDEN
PATERSON, N. J.
Paterson Preparatory School. Class Plays C1 jg
Press Club C215 Honors C2j,' Wrestling Squad
C1,Q,3D,' Cross Country Squad Q3Q,' Intramural
Cross Country C3D,' Associate Editor "Fiat Lux"
CQ,3D,' Agriculture Editor 1928 KANAKADEAQ K. A.
Editor "Pine Knoti' CQL' Editor 1926-Q7 "College
H andbookng Varsity "AH Club, Class Football CQJQ
Freshman Football Squad CQQ.
Versatility is his middle name!
We have here an artist in all the sense
that a dreamer-a lover of beauty and
grace-is an artist, We have here a
statesman-in all the sense that fluency
of speech, ability in organization and
leadership are concerned with states-
manship. Moreoxfer, "Donn is our
literary star. Twice an editor and twice
an associate editor of college publica-
tions, we predict a bright future for him
in the realni of journalism and letters.
'N , I " l Y fm ' y., L .
. ' ' N N "'
. , 1 l
XXV A xl ..,. c .- A .vi H ---
ROSS WRIGHT ROBBINS
.-XLFRED. N. Y.
9 K N
Alfred H iglz. School. Stzldelzt Senate C1,3j,' Y. ill.
C. A. Cabinet I zzte1jfra1'er11.'1'ty Council
Class PI'6'SIill6?II.l Campus Court CQ,3D,' Business
.llanagcr IQANAKADEA Track Q1,2j.
There is no one in our three years at
Alfred who has done more for The Class
than Ross. His indefatigable energy
and zeal have found their outlet in
every activity with which he has been
connected. He has evinced an unflag-
ging interest, a faithfulness and deter-
mination of purpose, and an ability-in
organization and leadership, that has
assured the success of his every under-
taking. N o better tribute to his fitness
and ability for ottice could be given
than his election to the presidency in
his second year. His tact and ability
have conhrmed the opinion that he is
moulded for politics and statesmanship.
We look forward to the future-when
we shall hear great things of Ross.
, t . N .4 ,-5' "" ' .-,-l'f"""" .H-4f""i"',Qff.
s ELDON RAYMOND SANFORD
TROUPSBURG, N. Y.
9 K N '
Troupsburg High School. Class Cross Country
C1,2j,' Track CD, Fraternity Basketball Busi-
ness illanager "Owl" CQL' Y. ill. C. A. Cabinet C3D,'
I nterfraternity Council C325 Campus Court CQD.
Eldon may hail from a small town,
but that doesn't mean a thing. He is a
hard worker, an excellent scholar and,
above all, a good fellow. He is always
ready with a laugh or a thoughtful sug-
gestion as the case may require.
Eldon aspires to the degree of M. D.,
and we are sure that he will handle a
medicine case with the same dexterit
that he now employs in the use of his
.- -C o we-2' - . D "si
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i A REVERE HAMILTON SAUNDERS lv
BELMONT, N. Y.
l Ceramic Engineering
i Klan Alpine
Belmont High School. Class Plays C1D,' Glee
i Club C2,3Dg Assistant Manager Track CQ,3Q,' Stu-
A dent Assistant in Chemistry C2315 Business Man- l
l . ' ager "College H anclbookl' C3jg Campus Court Juror A A
l CQL Chorus C115 Tennis C1 jg Ceramic Society C231 ,'
Stage Manager Footlight Club C3D,' KANAKADEA l i
Photographer ,' Secretary Ceramic Society.
' 'Curley' ' personihes life and vigor and
' pep. His exuberant spirits are evident f
in everything that he tackles. He in-
: fuses each new project with joy and
i F zest, so that what is work for others be-
l comes play for him. "Curley" has an
abundance of ambition, and he makes A
A use of every bit of it. hloreover, he does '
i it if all things well. He is equally at home in
, the laboratory and in the ballroom. He l
r i can carry out orders to the letter and, .
when he is the manager of affairs, ev- V
erything is smooth sailing and the ship i .
comes into port with flying colors. Biay i
he conduct the ship of life with the
g STANLEY SPRING CSAUNDERS
ALFRED, N. Y. A r
A , Ceramic Engineering A
-- ' AgfedH1:gh School. ceramic society gasp. g' +2
,4 51 Stanley is a veritable Hbusybodyf'
One never Ends him idle for a moment. W
If lt 1sn't study-there is work to be A fl
i , done. Truly it is work that makes the ig
lil -Q ii
t m world go round, and Stanley is doing
more than his bit in aiding that revolu-
g tion. He 1S very shy,.and we feel that li fl,
ll i. few come to know h11n as he can be ,XXI
95 known and appreciated if one reads be- ii
lg neath the surface. As for himself,
ff. c'Stan" likes people, and is intensely in- 31 A
.WE terested in the peculiarities of human Rl
. ly? nature. Nevertheless, he abides by that .
y :Q Qld adage which is so full of meaning: at A
1 'Crows flock togetherg the eagle flies i l
ix 4 l alone." fr,
"X ' il s l
118 - -in V - X
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Eighty-six A' '
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1-ll.l3lClll lllzlut llluli bl-llTl..l'b
ll1.1.ic"u'1"1'x'u,1,1q, N, Y.
A E fb
E1lz'c'offz'1'11e' High School. Fooflm.H,' Intramural
B aslfctball . s
"Gib" is one of those quietly con-
genial fellows whom we like to have
around. If you want a favor he is al-
ways ready to do the good turn if he
can. Wfhen there is work to do, the first
man to respond is '6Gib." His good-
natured smile is generally in evidence
Wherever you find him. He is one of
those quiet, steady workers whose sav-
ing sense of humor has made him some
HAROLD OTTO STEWART
1 CANISTEO, N. Y.
Canisteo High Schoolg University of Michigan
One of our most Hcommutable' class-
mates is "Mike.', They say that the
greater part of practical education
comes from travel. That's Where
"Mike" certainly has an immense ad-
vantage over the rest. of us. Miles mean
nothing in his life. Of course, his long
jaunts to the home town have not left
him much time to engage in college
activities and have cheated us out of a
fuller acquaintance With him. Our fleet-
an , ,
ing glimpses of his character make us fl i
wish that he might be with us more. ' 1
Harold enjoys taking a chance at life. 1x
He has a charm and a delightful sense l
1 of humor that make him a good mixer V
1 f Wherever he goes. fl Y
ff,54gSrf23,gf2w4gJZ'lZ.,qi-fZ,Q4?Q X3fwyffy ff Ama?
NORMAN HENRY STOI TE
A Z CID
West Technzcal Hrgh School Intramural Bas
ketball CQ 3D KANAKADEA Photographer Student
Asszstant Vtce President Intramural Assoczatwn
C3 Ceramzc Socrety
Norm 1S primarily a chemlst He
IS one of the few who can l1sten to Ra
dasch s lectures and know what he iq
talking about We who are dumb are
inclined to look upon him as a wiza rd-
such lntelligence 1S uncanny All great
men have their hobbies Norm s is
photography At any athletic event
you can End him catching the action
plays. Norm has ever been ambi-
tious and right there in accomplishing
things. He deserves a lot of credit for
the work he has done for his class.
1 i li
X RICHARD HENRY TAFT Y
J TICONDEROGA, N. Y. if'
wi Science ls
li Klan Alpine y
Q Ticonderoga High school. Varsity Track Squad 1'
' C1,Q,3j,' Interclass Track C1,QD,' Interfraternlty . li
y Track Cljg Assistant Trainer CID, Trainer CQ,3D,' I A 1,
All Varsity "AH Clubg Intramural Basketball QQDQ i
l KANAKADEA Stal? C31 T I
I "Dick" is our original member of the I ,f fl
' Way and Means Committee. He has a
5 way with women and that means some- r ,
H thing. What a "medicine man" he will F yy
V turn out to be! His is a charm undis- i
I puted. Everyone has a good word to if "ff
' say for him, and that is an attribute of l ll
which few can boast. "Dick" deserves
A much credit for his consistent work in ASI,
Q track and his successful efforts put li 'I A
Q' forth as a trainer. Here is a man that A 55
5 has been invaluable to his Alma Matei'
g in a way that gives all and asks noth- lx fl
L mg. We admire him and wish him the l
N best of luck in the profession he has l
A chosen. Considering the "blue-eyed in- if l
T' spirationv that is his, we feel confident l r
that no failure will mar his future. J lxilxfi
if-f----x,.fff-.., -i -.Neg--f.,NM,,,,,N ,MN -an 'n al
fie 1 be ' rs s .
Q, l'lll'fS'l'lCll lCl'GlCNl'l 'l'AYl.0lt
.kl.l"lil'lD, N, Y,
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Xi - .
i x U lx
1 .-llfml Iliglz School. ulsllllf I.u.r."
'K "Chet" rate-s high as 21 comedian and
a creator ot uurth as well as a friend to
V, ,Q all who know hun. llihether in a humor-
Yiqf ous or il serious mood. he is a veritable
demon for work. He tackles a problem
MU for all there is ni it, and pursues the an-
,lg swer to the bitter end. "Chet" has no
KK 5 fear of overtaxnig lns energy. He stands
llki ready to be a witness to the fact that
Qi, where there's at will there's a Way. One
g never sees him loitering about the carn-
pus. lVhen he streaks by, We know that
there is some object in view. As a sales-
man, i'Chet', is unexcelled. We need
not fear for his future.
CLIFFORD LARUE TAYLOR
CANISTEO, N. Y. 4 '
O K N '
"Cliff,' hails from Canisteo and, judg-
ing from the consistency with which he
"Week-endsv at home, We are inclined
to think that he has a fondness for the
place. He shuns the social possibilities
of Alfred with a completeness that We
fail to understand, for surely he is no
Woman-hater. Nevertheless, he shows
the gregarious instinct in his love of ar-
gumentation. He Will desert every-
thing else to indulge in this pastime,
and the more around to 'argue With, the
merrier. "CliH:,' is a deep thinker and a
hard Worker as Well. He studies indus-
triously. The boys in his house find him
a handy man to have around, inasmuch
as he is something of a carpenter and a
plumber, in fact, a veritable "jack-of-
- -c 4 f ii" 1 ff - , 1 , i "' , A . '-I , T7
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CLAUD HERBIAN VOORHEIS
FRIENDSHIP, N. Y.
K N11 T
Friendship High School. Class Football C115
Basketball C1,QD,' T rack C1,Qj,' Class Cross Country
CID, Varsity Cross Country ,' Intramural Con-
ference ,' French Ulizbg Assistant Manager
Alfred knows the long and the short
of it. Claud is the latter. He entered
college with our class as its infant prod-
igy, but three years have boosted him
up into the ranks of men so amazingly
that he can no longer claim distinction,
as of old. Ever ambitious, Claud speaks
and acts with spontaneity and an untir-
mg energy that never leaves things un-
done. He combines work and play with
discretion, so that each will complement
the other and leave ample time for the
cross-country jaunts that signify his
loyalty to Alfred and his desire to serve
her even as slie serves liim.
NATHAN FRED TUCKER
ALFRED, N. Y.
Alfred High School. Wrestling QQ,3l,' Ceramic
Societyg Student Assistant.
In general, "Nate', is of a serious
bent of mind and seems to be naturally
inclined towards the practical, always
estimating worth on a basis of useful-
ness. Yet he thoroughly enjoys a battle
of wits, with clever repartee running
riot and words clashing merrily to gain
the ultimatum which speaks victory.
"Nate" studies with an industriousness
that shoves all college activities in to the
background. Others may play as they
chooseg he is here to work. Despite the
fact that he is very reserved, "Nate" is
not unresponsive and becomes a most
congenial companion on occasion.
.. MR W
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"'lllll'00 Cllcvrs for tht' ll'isl1," says
"lYillie" Wausor. and we echo him with
zest. .Xsidc from this one outburst,
"Bill" is very quiet and reserves his
thoughts and feelings for himself alo11e.
Nevertheless. a bit of his Irish luunor
escapes now and then. to our delightg
and occasionally a spark of his Irish
temper flies. to our consternation.
"Bill" studies rather diligently and
11ever gives much time to the lighter
things of college life, although lately we
have noticed that he seems to be seek-
ing the company of a certain fair young
person. lYe wonder was ever a man a
sincere woman-hater? It doesn't seein
quite possible. does it. 'tBill"? g
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KENMORE, N. Y.
K KP T
Kenmore High School. Class Cross Country
C1,2D,' Track f1D,' 4T1'easw'er Kappa Psi Upsilon
We Wonder if it will be possible to
write about Jack and not say one Word
about V eva. It is a task insuperably
difficult, but We will do our best. In the
first place, Jack is one of the "old faith-
fuls" on our Cross Country Squad. Un-
swerving perseverance and diligence
such as his are the rungs of the ladder
which has raised our team to the glori-
ous heights of championship. VVith the
same lust for conquest, J ack tackles his
college Work. His stick-to-it-ive-ness is
evidenced even in his dating. Jack is
-af wwf -C' - N57 W "ive 1 Y -
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hailing ' FRANCIS JESSE WILLIAMS
V A ELMIRA, N. Y. lb
if A Ceramic Engineering
1 ' X , Q I
A at ' 9 K N
l N '
Xi ll Elmira Free Academy. F rosh-Soph Debate C1D,' W
I I Track Cljg "Fiat Luacn C2,3D,' Honors C1,Qj,- Fra- . it
N ternity Basketball Theta Kappa Nu Oracle all
V x . a a ,, ll' '
rl ll Look! There he IS, "our Wee Willie, j F
. only six feet two. Like some other men l I
gl I' of his height, he traverses the nchemi- pg,
ll l cali' path with a great deal of enlight- qv .
X i l enment. He IS one of the few of whom I , X
4 it may be said that he really enjoys it
,Q W study, but why not-since it gives his
i lf' brilliance an opportunity to come out I '
All and play? One must become thor- .
I oughly acquainted with "VVillie,, before I
i real understanding and appreciation I i
are aroused. His cynical smile is but A
thin ice beneath which flows a wealth I
of sparkling humor. One does not know l i i
Willie until he has had a taste of that
, wit which is his contribution towards t
li' l making life more livable. '
RAYMOND BOWLER WITT ER
3 y ALFRED, N. Y. il.
A . Ceramic Engineering l
i Klan Alpine' y It
AUred High School. Ceramic Society C2315 I V
Cross Country C1,Q,3j,' Glee Club C1,3j,' Intramural , , '
Q Basketball ap, Y. M. c. A. Cabinet ap, Waaaaag i i
3 C1,2D,' Freshman Track Manager C3j,' Manager '
i ip ' "Handbo0k,' C2j,' Chorus C1,2,3D,' Class Cross
p Country C1,QD,' Varsity "AM Club. ' l
A 1'CV61i11g, prancing entity of ex- l '
tl uberant vital't "R 't ' if 'l
I l 1 y- ay. is a sturdy 1
l M specimen of manhood: Big in heart and i
5 bQdY, every fiber of his being vibrating ' l fail
W 1 with the flush of l1fe, little wonder that BSS!
, hi! Alias ashllelveg disgnction in athletics l
2, . re . e as t e happy facult of
M taking the sunshine of existence land UNK
A i Ei-HV111? th? rang fir more sober spirits. in
l p s a c ose rlen , e is loyal and gener- f i Q
Q, 'ly ous beyond bounds. If you seek sup- ll
l 4 port, he will lend it, and leave you feel- i X li
A 1 1ng as though you .had conferred the y lf
g in favor rather than hlmself. g i ig
'N ix " atv
lu lr- E lfii
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S.Xl.l.X l-fl.lA.Xl3l-f'l'll .Xl'S'l'lX
NN 1-:sri-in1.x, ll. l. l
Silo!!!-Ilflfilll Ilriylz St-lmnl. 1'j,1,,.HN Univ. Ujm.
fl-Ml' tlli fllwlf' kI..'.-fl: lllltllllfl .l4'1'oI1zpa1l11'.s'f tll:
.N.sln.'z-,Nnzzu:' lhzrfjf l'lnj1.' l'. Ili. l'. .l.,' l'l11'1'.vl1'41n
I-,'rz.:'ri11'nr.' Nolnzlvl nf lhllrgr l'om111f'm'4'1m'nl tI..'l.
.X plensunt sinile. 21 pair of diinples, at
broad New linglnnd dialect. thor-
oughly inixed with wholesome fun-
that is "Sz1lly." A girl who always has a
pleasant word when the world seeins
blne: whose lilting voice drives sorrow
before it: whose unflinching dCt6I'l'l1lI1Z1-
tion brings shznne to the weak and in-
spiration to the disheartened-such is
"Sally" We love our "Sally", to us she
is the living definition of that much
abused but in this case potently-con-
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TILLIE BREEMAN 2
ALFRED, N. Y.
9 9 X
Alfred High School. Womerfs Glee Club
Choir Q1,Q,3j,' Class Vice-President
In the very beginning of her college
career, "Tillie,' was elected vice-presi-
dent of her class, and this choice by her
'classmates at that time shows her
instant popularity. It has lasted all
through three years and, obviously, is
not undeserved. We are first attracted
to her by her lovely blondness, but we
find on better acquaintance many things
which hold our attraction. Dependa-
bility is always a trait to be admired,
but when it is combined wit.h a marvel-
ous smoothness of temperament, it is
doubly valuable. Our space is much too
limited to permit an adequate descrip-
tion of her sweetness and charm, but
let us sum up our opinion in two words
f:1Q7"RQ if xc' xi? if-ii -i s xfigx iii
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' HAZEL ELIZABETH BRIGHT
V P MASSEN.k,'N. Y.
I 2 X N g
. l lVIassena High School. Women's Student Gov-
. ernment C3j,' Secretary 135, Alumni Correspondent
O at sigma chi Nu 435, Y. W. o. A. 419, Tennis grep,
' German Club '
'Y r A A gentle manner, a ready sympathy,
A a and a contagious giggle are the out-
. Ward signs of a lovable, dependable pal.
5 Hagel., despite her demureness, has a
devil in her eye and a song in her heart
I that .make her the best of companions.
L She IS always what We like to term a
good sport. An exceptionally sincere
student, she could never be accused of
p . I "grinding," but dilutes her Work with
,Q bridge and laughter. Then, of course,
p X there are social affairs that claim the
lg attention. It 1sn't often that Hazel is
' A V willing to demonstrate the latest steps,
Q, but when she does - ! I- no words
,AL l needed!
"-.f""""---4.-c""' ""r--.rlt"""4"-N . --f-I-'..,,,M-M--N. ,,.... W.
CECILE EDNA BRIGHAM
FILLMORE, N. Y.
Fillmore High School. English Club CQ, 3D,'
Spanish Club CSU, German Club Q3D,' French Club
A Hame of red-gold hair, a reticent
manner, a close application to study, a
fine sense of humor, true and loyal
friendship-these make the unique
combination which is Cecilels person-
ality. She is one of the few" redheadsl'
Whose temper cannot be said to match
the fire of her bobbed locks, for the
most outstanding virtue of Cecile is her
calm, good-natured manner. She is one
of those rare individuals who loves to
do things unostentatiously.
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l'J: '-If 'S' - . ""'.l' Hfftl l I-rirlfili flu' l"l'r'Il1'll
vmzl :mi ' I ,HMV bi' I.
lu this nge ul liuniilruui saiiiicm-ss, it
ts uulcetl at rvtrcsliiiig tonic lu :issot-latte
with one such :is llclcn. She possesses
ai siiperailniiulainm- ot' vitality. initizitivc,
:intl zuuliitioug she tlocs things: she
worl-is with at will. Qtllll plays with at zest
that is contagious. 'l'lu-rc is ai uiuguetic
clinrui about her personality that in-
stalls her :is ai faivoritc among girls as
well as :uuoug uien in spite of that ten-
dency towards lmloutlness which is sup-
posed to influence the male sex alone.
Ornaunentul and useful at the same
time. Helen is our main argument in de-
bating negatively that tender question:
Resolved that the beautiful are dumb.
uw 'ly -,,
. - - ef' .4
RUTH EVELYN CLAIRE
ALFRED, N. Y.
, Ceramic Art
9 9 X
Ab'recl High School. Ceramic Guild C3D,' Class
Basketball C1D,' Class Baseball CQjg Theta Theta
Chi Treasurer C3D,' Y. PV. C. A. C1,Qj,' W'ornen's
Student Government Council C1 D.
If sincerity could be spelled with four
letters, they Would be R-u-t-h. Were
these same four letters employed in
spelling originality, dependability, am-
bition, succor, perseverance, and intelli-
gence, We might arrive more nearly at
their true meaning. Ruth is a girl of
versatile genius. She is a clever artist
with an inexhaustible supply of color-
ful ideas, she is a level-headed mathe-
matician and finds no difliculty in study
of any nature, be it ever so diversihedg
she is a real home-maker and nobody's
fool in business. In summation, Ruth is
totally and absolutely competent, more-
over, she is true blue. 'Nuf said.
. 4 ,vp
f o 1251 '?11'5Tf1 i2f? xB3ll
X 3 5 e
MARJORIE LUCILE CR AN ST ON
BOLIVAR, N. Y.
Bolivar High School.
cheerful, a congenial personality. Prove
lt? That's easy. Earnest, conscien-
tious-Just note her attitude in the
classroom, on the campus, in the libra-
ry. Cheerful? Guess weive all seen that
pleasant smile. Congenial personality.
The girls in the Brick will vouch for it
Here's to "lVIarge," with a heart
and a smile,
Who makes this bubble of life
's....,1""""""'-,Q ""'s'ss,,,-""'r'--.,,,..,-ff ' ....,.-...m .-.l,,.-
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BEATRICE BELLE COLEMAN
ILION, N. Y.
II A ll
I lion High School.
"Been is one of those people whose
willingness to work always assures
them of labor unending. She is always
busy at something, whether it be study
or some college activity that claims her
attention and, of course, there is that
extra-curricula class which she has long
been attending, dealing with the "novel
and intriguing properties of human na-
turef' We feel that the latter requires
altogether too much of her time, rob-
bing us of the value of a closer compan-
ionship. "Been is the type of girl that we
like to see in office, as she is always in-
terested in every project as well as be-
ing dependable and enthusiastic.
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JANET PARK DECKER
'llOTTENYILLE, S. I.
H A ll '
Tottenville High School. "Fiat Lum" Staf 02,31 ,'
Class Basketball Q1,QD,' Class Tennis C1,Qj,' Class
Baseball f1,2J,' IYANAKADEA Stcqfg W'omen's Stu-
dent Government Council l3D,' Athletic Council
Secretary C315 Eta Alu Alpha.
J anet? When we hear the name we
think of one who is always in the midst
of the merrymaking and who has un-
selishly offered her services to her Alma
Ser-vice? This is reflected objectively
in her activities as a member of the
KANAKADEA and Fiat Lua: ' editorial
staffs, the Women's, Student Govern-
ment, and the Athletic Council. l
Scholarship? She is a member of the
Eta Mu Alpha Honorary Fraternity.
'N uf said!
Popularity? Janet has gained the re-
spect and admiration of all who "known
g . DAISY MAY FAIRCHILD
PORTVILLE, N. Y.
2 X N
Portoille High Schoolg Hunter College C1 Y. W
C. A. Q1,3D,' English Club CQ,3j,' German Club
' A Winsome lass is she, with a smile for
all comers. Something about her, some-
thing intangible, inspires conhdence.
An innate quietness assures one that
what she knows, 'gDaisy wonlt tell."
We liken her to summer, she is like a
summer breeze-soothing, refreshingg
she is like the summer sky-tranquil,
serene, smiling. Above all, she is like
that summer flower whose name she
bears-modest, shy, and unobtrusively
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RUTH EDITH FOX
GRACE CELESTINE GILL
OLEAN, N. Y.
Clean High School. Class Tennis Q1,QD,' Class
Basketball CQj,' Brick C3j.
y It is hard to be with Celestine and
not laugh. No, please donit take the
wrong impression. She is not funnyg
she is contagious, rather, with her dark
eyes constantly rippling over with
mirth. Her disposition is as care free as
her smile. Even-tempered, sunny, she
is a veritable "bluev chaser. She is ca-
pable of serious moods, too, beneath
her lightness is an intense desire for
service and development of the finer
traits of personality that are the exem-
pliication of true womanhood. "Cel"
will never be guilty of boring others
with her ideals and ambitions, but they
are "there', nevertheless. Q
FINDLEY LAKE, N. Y.
Finfllcy Lake High School. Y. W. C. A. C1,Q,3Dg
Treasurer C3D,' English C7115 4239! Tfeasulel'
Class Basketball C2J,' Class Baseball CLQX' Tfflclf
l2j,' Class N urnerals CQD.
A stately Junior! How well that ap-
plies to Ruth, she is loved and respected
by all who know her. A bit of humor
never escapes her, and whenever we
hear peals of laughter, we know whence
they come. To be industrious is her sec-
ond nature. Absolutely dependable is a
rather pertinent delineation of her char-
acter. These attributes together with
pleasantness, frankness, sincerity, and
reserve, A can only begin to describe
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THEKLA AURELIA GROSSMAN
lllest Technical High School. Class Basketball
t1,.2D,' Class Baseball C1,2j,' Class Track
Nnnzerals Y. IV. C. A. C1,2,3D,' Freshman,
0O'llZ-'7I1Z.S8'1.0Il Q1D,' Cabinet Choir C1,2,3D,'
French Club Q2,3D,' German Club C3j,' Honors
Q1,:?j,' Class Debates Cljg Glee Club
The college curriculum holds no hor-
rors for Thekla. She came to Alfred,
primarily, to Inasticate as much mental
food as possible, and has been drinking
her honors as demi tasse. A serious-
mlnded student, a diligent worker,
there is an intangible something in her
rnien that instantly assures us of utter
dependability. Always an interested
Christian Association member, Thekla
spells service with a capital S. Just re-
cently We have been hearing inklings of
romance, and We are told that her lat-
est hobby is some sort of motorcycle
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DOROTHY EVELYN HOLLAND
HEMPSTEAD, L. I.
O O X
Hempstead Hfigh School. Class Secretary QU,
Class Vice-President Class President
Ceramic Guild C1,Q,3D,' Class Basketball C1,2,3D,'
Captain C1,QD,' Class Tennis C1,QD,' Class Baseball
CD, Class Track CQL' Class Plays UD, Footlight
Club C3D,' Phi Sigma Gamma C3j,' Chairman Class
Party Nurnerals C1j,' Theta Theta Chi Enter-
tainment Chairman C31
"Dot,', due to her executive ability
and Well deserved popularity, fulfills
the office of class president in just rep-
resentation. Her ability as a basketball
player made her captain of the girls,
team for two consecutive years. Taking
K sf El
into account these abilities, to say noth- A l Q
ing of her exceptionally fine cheer-lead- p p '
y ing and other activities, we acclaim '
l "Dot" a true Alfred girl. Q
it F ,A I
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THEDA MARY JOHNSON i A
WELLSVILLE, N. Y. . ll
i I i .
. ' . Classical A M
U Wellsville High School. Y. W. Cz 'AJ l
Class Baseball Q1,Qj,' Sigma Chi Nu' Critic QQX
Treasurer C3j,' English Club C31 A 'V
i . A likable lass with a twinkle in her it
eye-plus ambition and enthusiasm! f
A keen sense of humor and a conscien- i i
' y l ' tious disposition make Theda a de-
l pendable friend. Somewhere within her .
make-up lurks a "tomboy" spirit which
i Ends its happiest expression in the pur-
. suit of the baseball. She pitches a wick- ,
i li ed curve! There is a mischievous, fun- ly
loving spirit, too, as well as a solemn y
and studious one. Oh, she is just bub- l
. bling over with spirits and spirit is .
Theda. . .
y , VEVA ANN KEELER
l Pi ALFRED, N. Y. V
' Classical i
i Belmont High School. Y. W. C. A. Cljg Honors i
l if English Club I y
l Veva is a girl of unusual patience and A i
i i A depth of character, concealin behind a i rl
, . 2
A calm, passive expression a mind keenly if
,V alive to all things about her. Veva has 1 l
i proved to be a very consistent attrac- llwfl
i tion .in the eyes of at least one ardent if H
,I - admirer. A careful student, there is no l Qi
'Sf danger of V eva's lagging or falling be- gl
is I hind. We wish her .every Success, and .fr
. y know that she will reach her goal, for H lj
such sterling worth as hers carries one il. fi
,xg .T far. Sli A1
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RUTH YERONA LUN N
XVELLSYILLE, N. Y.
E X N c
lVellsvz'lle High Selzool. Athletic Council C1D,'
Class Basketball C1,2D,' Class Baseball Captain
C1,.QD,' Class Tennis C.QD,' Honors C1,Qj,' W'ornen's
Student Government Council CQL' Nurnerals CID,
English Club C2,3D,' Secretary CQDQ Y. TV. C. A.
Cab-inet C3D,' Student Assistant in English C315
Sigma Clzrzf Nu Secretary C3j.
Ruth is irresistibly impulsive and
gay. There is a certain force in her per-
sonality that attracts instantlyg it fair-
ly bursts from her eyes, it is apparent
even in her speech 3 it is manifested in
every- gesture. The very epitome of en-
thusiasm, she is easily an leader, and
seems to find her greatest glory in sports
-Whatever the game. Ruth possesses
a very clear mindg alertness characteri-
zes her. Of all the qualities that are in-
herent in her make-up, frankness and
integrity are perhaps the most out-
standing. Here is a type of Woman that
will gain many friends on her Way to
success in life.
MAY MARGARET MILLER
PATERSON, N. J.
Dralce's Preparatory School. English Club
CQ,3j,' Womenls Student Government Council C3Dg
Press Club C2D,' Glee Club C3D.
To know May better is to like her
more. Under her reserve, one Ends a
personality Which is an unusual combi-
nation of sparkling Wit and deep intel-
lect. May is intensely serious in her
pursuit of knowledge, she is out for
facts-the "ifs," the "Whys,,' and the
Hwhereforesf' Grades are merely inci-
dentals on the road to ag richer under-
standing of this great mystery-ulifef'
Armed with such spirit and ambition,
she is sure to Win the battle which all of
us must ight and many of us must lose.
. Y , , x
, . uv' if n i .
V-W gi MY
'i f Y Y .. iw i f K Ai V
One Hundred One
,W,,,-.M ,..f3,W-R,,,.Nk, SVT, Nj, , .,, X ,K .N , ,.
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HELEN KATHERYN MOOGAN
C CANISTEO, N. Y.
Canisteo Academy. F rench Club QQL' English
Club C2,3jg Glee Club Q3j.
A mathematician of the feminine
gender is unusual, hence, Helen is un-
usual. She treads the path of her col-
lege career with a serious mood and in-
tent Which leave no room for doubt that
a convincing "juggler of figures" is
being developed for the promotion of
mathematical art. In this age of flap-
pers, Helen is a relief. There is a sweet
primness about her that is easily lova-
ble and a reserve that compels admira-
tion. She is altogether a determined
young person, combining independence
with a Warm-hearted, sympathetic in-
terest in people and their affairs. With-
out hesitation, We prophesy that what-
ever the World may hold in store for
Helen, she will "never say die."
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One H undred Two
' PATERSON, N. J.
Paterson High School. Eta Mu Alpha, W.
C. A. CID, English Club CQ,3D,' Honors CLQD-
Anne is clever and vivacious. Though
of a practical turn of mind which ad-
mits of no foolishness, she has a sense of
humor which makes knowing her a
pleasure. She is an enjoyable compan-
ion and a good friend. Her one great
delight is good music, and much of her
recreation is secured from indulging in
it. Anne is one of those people who suc-
ceed in Whatever they attempt, and We
prophesy a success for her in the Hwide,
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BROOKLYN, N. Y. ltd
. S f
n A n ,ll r
Flatbush High School. Treasurer P27 Alpha Pi 1 A ,
Sorority CSD, lVomen.'s Stu.den1' G'oz'ern,ment C1D,'
Class Termis C1.2D,' Class Plays C135 Glee Club C3l,' 4 i I
Spanish Club CSD. ' Vg V
If ever anyone had a winning smile, l ' f
who could it be but lVIary? She is en- ,
thusiastic, generous, impulsive, and in- , r '
terested in everything and everyone. l . ' I'
lVIary is the sort of girl with whom we C -
all like to be associated-she is so sin- Q. V
cere in everything that she does. One I ' A
can always be sure of her friendliness 2. r
and sympathy, and if she be given a it
task to do, you may be conhdent that it A fl, V
will be well done. Somehow, everyone -
seems to Niall" for lVIary. We beg to be
given the key to her charm. What a .
group of co-eds we would be if only lp
we might unlock that treasure vault. . p
G'wan, Mary, give us a hint. Will ya, ip th
huh? p . '
' ALICE RUTH PARKER
ANDOVER, N. Y.
9 9 X -
Andover High School. Vice-President of Brick, A C
Secretary of Brick.
Dark, wavy hair, sparkling blue eyes, ,
the sweetest of smiles and a charming
personality add to the attractiveness of C
this petite little miss. Her mischievous,
fun-loving nature, her kind, unselish
disposition and her sympathetic under- H
standing have won for her permanent C y
places in the hearts of all her friends. lp
No doubt you have already suspected
that such a girl would hardly go un- C
sought. 'Tis a Well-established fact that
where Ruth is there also must be ' 'Dickf '
Few on this campus have failed to re-
mark at one time or another, "What a
NC if i 'C i -' 'Q X NC i R My R
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One Hundred Three
AUDREYE HELEN ST. JOHN
, Q ELMIRA, N. Y.
s Science .
11 A n S
Cuba High School. Class T ennis C115 Class
"Jack,,-now don't be misled,, for
shels a girl and not a boy even though
she aspires to be a doctor-is the kind
of a person that people quickly learn to
like, and esteem more and more as ac-
quaintanceship ripens. She is a loyal
friend and true as steel. Bubbling over
with enthusiasm for activity, she has a
frankness and earnestness that fasci-
nate .and charm. Hers is an affectionate
and impulsive nature, she acts on the
spur of the moment, reconsidering later,
perhaps, but Why be staid when one is
young and full of life? Fond of a good
time and happy in the company of the
opposite sex-we might 'mention one in
particular-"Jack" still manages to
keep ahead in her duties as a student.
LOIS KATHRYN ROGERS
ALFRED, N. Y.
AU7'eal High School. Class Basketball C1 jg Class
Baseball CID, Soph-Frosh Play Committee CQJ.
In a little White house with green
blinds on Sayles Street lives a little girl.
She often reminds us of an old-fash-
ioned, shy little maid in appearance,
but her ideas are very modern. Nor is
she afraid to state the same upon occa-
sion, frankness is one of her most out-
standing characteristics. Without being
bold, Lois is far from retiring. She is a
laughter-loving creature and crinkles up
her freckle-sprinkled nose most adora-
bly at a good joke. That such a small
head can hold so much knowledge is the
marvel of many, and We mustn't forget
to mention that she has athletic inclina-
tions. How faithfully she has guarded
our class basketball team! May you
guard your own interests in life as Well,
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One Hnnclrerl Four
,, - i A , H.. .
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it 1xA'.l'HER.INE BERN ICE
5 i, SCH ULTZ
Xi, BUTLER, Pa.
l Classical '
Butler H iglz School.
Here we find the unusual combina-
tion of intellectual superiority and a
frank, fun-loving nature. It would be
dificult to find a ,problem too deep for
this brilliant mind to solve. She is the
teacher's nemesis-the perfect student.
Yet the appellation, "grind,', could
never be applied to Bernice-the proc-
ess of learning is a painless one with her.
Add to these mental capacities a quick
and ready Wit, an unfailing sense of hu-
mor, a Warm and sympathetic person-
ality, and you Will discover that Bernice
is the kind of a girl with Whom you have
always wanted to become acquainted.
ELIZABETH WHITING A
ALBANY, N. Y.
' Ceramic Art
II A II
Albany High School. Art Editor KANAKADEA.
In this young soul one Ends a most
'sensitive appreciation of the beauty in
music, art, and literature. "Betty', is a
genius, through and through. The fact
is eloquently displayed in the original-
ity and exquisiteness of her art-Work: in
the delicacy of touch and depth of feel-
ing with which she fingers the keys of
her piano, and in the joy which she
takes in everything of beauty that she
encounters in life. Despite her genius,
she is not temperamental in the sense
that most geniuses are temperamental
-she is innately sweet and pleasant of
disposition. In fact, We all love "Betty',
and Wish her everything that her heart
desires in this world.
One Hundred Five
If A 1 -ff-Qf ff-.j ,
M, J' as an - ' 1 ' v as 'c be t
ALBANY, N. Y.
. p Ceramic Art
H A II
Albany High School. Secretary Pi Alpha Pi
Eta Mu Alphag Assistant Art Editor KANAKADEAQ
Ceramic Guild Councilg French Club
When we speak of c'Dotty," we think
of Dimples, and Warm brown eyes, and
golden-brown coils of hair. To the image
thus conjured up, we mentally apply an
innate sense of the artistic and a deli-
cate love of the beautiful-that is our
conception of her painted in words.
Through perfect co-ordination of brain
and fingers, 'cDotty" turns out master-
pieces in ceramic school. When she tin-
ishes a bit of work, We know that some-
thmg worth while has been done. In all
her classes, HDotty" exhibits a delight-
ful intelligenceg she is always ready
with an answer for any problem that
may come up-an answer that is the re-
sult of well-balanced thought.
HELEN MARGARET STUART
CANISTEO, N. Y.
II A II
Canisteo Academy. Class Basketball C1,Qj,' Class
Baseball C1,QD,' Class Track CQL' Chairman Brick
Prom Refreshment Committee CQL' English Club
In estimating types, Helen would be
an excellent example of the athletic
girl. In addition to being tall and well
built, she has the sparkle and vigor that
come only from good health induced
by exercise. Like the athlete, too, she
tackles the game of life with sincerity
and a determination always to do her
best. Fairness and squareness are her
check-reins, far be it from her to rebel
under their pressure. Strictly speaking,
Helen is essentially feminine. Her spon-
taneous giggle and her delight in frills
and furbelows are evidence enough, to
say nothing of her disposition. VVhat
masculine athlete could ever be so
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ll A II
Frzelzdslzip High Srlzool. En.gl'z'.viz. Flub CQJD:
Spanish Club UD: Frwzclz Club QQD: Y. W. F. .-1.
On the campus, lllargaret presents a
quiet, retiring demeanor. To her friends
alone is revealed the subtle humor and
the true charm of her personality. She
is very industrious, and faithful to the
extreme, working her Way surely to-
wards her ideal of the well developed
woman-one Hto warn, to comfort, and
command." She is conscientious and
serious-minded in everything she at-
tempts, scorning laxity and procrasti-
nation as a few of the good reasons why.
people leave school. Wle feel sure thaikc
Nlargaret will live up to her ideals of
accomplishment and perform only the
Worth While when she is put to test in
the life that is Waiting.
MABEL EDN A WAGN ER
ANDOVER, N. Y.
H A H
Andover H 'igh School. PVo1nen's Student Govern-
ment C0'Il7lCZ.l.C3D,' Eta Mu Alpha, Y. W. C. A. CD5
Mabel is another of our pluggers. She
works and Works and Works, but still is
dissatisfied with her achievements-
achievements that would 'fill the less
exacting with pride and self-satisfac-
tion. Needless to say that she is an "Av
student, with a fund of knowledge
gleaned from a real intimacy With those
faithful friends-books. A heart-to-
heart talk with Mabel instills one with
a sense of peace and good will for the
world. Her quietness is like a tonicg her
nature is an oasis of calm in the desert
of this turbulent World. By being just
herself at all times, Mabel fulfills a real
mission in life.
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One Hundred Seven
CORNELIA JANE WALDO
CANISTEO, N. Y.
9 9 X
Canisteo High School. Class Basketball C21 ,-
Class Tennis C1,QD,' Class Baseball CQL' N umeralsg
Class Plays C1D,' Footlight Play CQL' Student As-
sistant Mathematics C3D,' Secretary Theta Theta
Chi C3D,' Chairman House Party C3D,' Eta M fu Al-
phag Honors C1,2j,1Junior Editor KANAKADEA C35 .
What have We here? A spot of bright
color, deepblue eyes looking up from
under black lashes to see 1 what you
think 3 daring you not to approveg gold-
en ringlets on a daintily-poised head, to
say nothing of even white teeth in the
flash of her smile. But beauty and
charm are not all-there is a certain
briskness about herg an air of accom-
plishing things. There is a sparkling bit
of laughter and a love for dancing that
comes naturally as do her Wit and good
marks. A party in Alfred would not be
complete Without her. Thatfs Jane.
X531-A-- S . V t o ST. f
Sadly, regretfully, our Ship of State is nearing its port' we have yet to navi ate
. , V g
only that calm, smiling inland sea of the Senior year. Our bark was launched auspi-
ciously many months ago from a sheltered harbor upon turbulent, uncertain waters.
0 . 1 Q Q
ur crew was verdant and unversed lnnautical language, even our helmsman, although
intrinsicall ca bl
y pa e, was new at the post g but our vessel was sturdy, our sailors
d . , . .
auntless 1n spirit, so we staked our hearts against fate, manfully weathering every
break, drowni f ' ' ' ' '
ng ears 1n song when skies were darkest, acquiring skill from each con-
flict with the elements, until now our "sea-beasti' is easily the best-manned, finest-
equi ed e l f ' ' '
pp xamp e o the high waters. Our crew works in perfect co-ordination. Each
member is exceptionally versatile and has contributed his all towards making the
vo a e w th f '
y g or y o a full account ln the logbook of that great Heet of which we are a
It would be folly for us even to attempt to enumerate the multitud' h'
inous ac ieve- -
n1ents that will have a place on that list. Our class has given richly to each branch of
ll ' '
co ege activity. There is no line of endeavor in which we have not d't bl d'
cre 1 a y 1s-
tinguished ourselves 3 distinguished ourselves in defeat as well as in victory A goodly
proportion of our number has expounded its energy in roundl thum i Alf d'
y p ng re s
opponents in her athletic battles. Others have turned their attention to more sedate
o jects-debating, the literary staffs the scholastic clubs The social ld h b
, . wor as een
brightened and glorified by the whole-hearted participation of our lively crew in
every function. We have not been selfish with our love for life. We have ever shared
our joys with the othe l ' ' ' ' ' '
r c asses, 1nst1ll1ng them with our enthuslasm, our merrlment,
Ripened slightly by experience, we agree, perforce, with Byron in saying:
"There,s not a joy the world can give like that it takes awayf, The reminiscen-
tial pleasures of the past seem magnified and multiplied when they are gone, and
6X1St solely as scenes in the great panorama of memory. Our Junior year fthe bright-
est in college life? is nearly over g-its joys and little triumphs loom poignantly unfor- p
gettable in retrospect. Shall we be laughed at as prematurely doddering if
y I "We turn to catch one fading ray l
Of joy that's left behind us"?
The Class of ,Q8 has given of its best to every function Cscholastic, social, or
athleticl with which it has been associated. Whether that unit has been sufficient i
or not, we are in no position to judge. We leave that and this humble account in the
hands of our contemporaries. - j
,, ,AY 1 I
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L V B ,
One Hundred Nine -S
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' W 1
Thus quoth Alfred:
Boast shouldst thou not,
nor chide with ia sotg
nor foolishly chatter
and idle tales, scatter
at the freeman,s board.
Be chary of Word.
The Wise man can store
few Words with great lore.
Soon shot,s the fool's boltg
whence I count him a dolt
who saith all his will
when he should keep still.
For oft tongue breaketh bone,
though herself has none."
Proverbs of King AUrecl
Delivered before Weitanagornofe
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xii . .
Class of 1929
Up and at 'em
All the time,
A. U., ,29.
fff""'1fS -WK 7' 'ff Qlff'3 llljfii Lf' ' 3 g
lllfll Ur' '
'21 ,I - QL! 2.
ill if h f
1 If' OYHOLCS 4
A A OP
In . K OTTRELL . '
Alf? CHARLES CYRUS ABBATE LEE BAIZCOC S ,
f - ' 6 I'OO 11 071671106 jak'
ll Lodl, N. J, Scienc Y wg
MAY RAYMOND ALEXANDER ACKLEY WESLEY ARTHUR DAILEY Q . 'jf 1
Avoca Science Arcade Engmeermg
-'M W 51
PM HOWARD LEWIS ADAMS GRACE MITCHELL DASSANCE 1 . iffy
553.4 Euicottville Engineering Wellsvllle C lassical tf,fg
V fl 5 all '
THEODORE NORMAN ANDERSON HELEN MAE ELLIS Glas n al fix
X haf: 1 n n K KR E
W 3 Beuona Engineering Stephentown sic is 2
1' 'if " ' if
FREDERICK JACOB BAKKER SAMUEL LEONARD FELDMAR gm
1 A, . ' ' ' ' 4' ' I
M! P1,-1111e1d, N. J. Classical Sprlng Valley Science
sk I ,l 'Q '
,fllfgg EDWARD J ENKINSON BALL DONALD OLIN FENNER .
Paterson, N. J. Science Coudersport, Pa. Engineering Q. in
Sfgjl HELEN NIARGUERITE BARMORE ' CHARLES HENRY FIELD Q3
'gfm Gerry Classical Weehawken, N. J. Science I Q
STELLA ROANA BASS LEE CONSTANCE FINE gre
Nfl Baltimore, Md. Classical New York City u science
ARNOLD BEACH DEAN HAYES FREDERICKS ff
Lakeville Science Flemington, Pa. Engineering
GERALDINE EMILY BENEDICT GORDON ELMER FRENCH Elf
1 Wellsville Classical Rochester Engineering
HAROLD BOULTON PAUL VICKERS GARDNER fsfg
Luzerne Science Canisteo En ineerin ln 7
A fri. Iv. A 9' ' 9 22'
WM - I
Ililgtlillf ROBERT ELLIS BROWN WILBUR CHARLES GETZ A .E
Almond Engineering Lock Haven, Pa. Science
lil l lg
l f. 4, xg
W ELIZABETH BARNEY BRUNDAGE ANDREXV FLEMING GIARELLI wy-
, Alfred Classical Bridgeport., Conn. Science X14
l N A JC
WE ROY FRANCIS BURDETT CHARLES LOUIS GILDER O
5? H0I'I1611 Engineering Dansville Engineering
jf DIGHTON GROW BURDICK ROBERT LAWRENCE GOLDIN
Alfred Classical East Randolph Science A
3 WW N
lm JOHN LLOYD CALL RUTH PATIENCE GREEN!-L
lyk 1' . I L. I
Q-.fel If Buffalo Enflmeef U19 iklfrcd Classxcal
5 if , 4 ,
HAROLD FREDERICK CARPENTER IDANIEI. l'uu.O hmm.Ex'
In A ,454 H I . V I Q . '
,, g. .ll CHHISULJO E7"9'm00'f1"157 W vllsv Illc I. n az nvrrz n g
ik' f' '
IW'f,jiN 2 NICHOLAS LORD CASINI IIAROLD SISSUN ll-y3111.'1'UN
gr- N- J. tic Slqiemyz CF
ff A Q1
One Hundred Sixteen
ig A '
lv ll DOROTHY ,ADELL HAWLEY ONA VICTORIA LAMONTE
I Rochester Art Arkport Science
lil p p MITCHELL HELLER LLOYD WINTON LARSON X
' A Spring Valley Science Johnsonburg, Pa. Science
Qi my ELEANOR HENRY JOHN ENFIELD LEACH
.I New York City Art Salamanca Science
ii l DORIS MAY HENSHAW i PAUL LEFKOWITZ
l pg , West Falls Art Spring Valley Science
ESTHER MAY HINKELMAN GORDON EVANS LEWIS
Terryville, Conn. Classical Wellsboro, Pa. Engineering
ROBERT HOYLE HINTON WILLIAM GEORGE LEWIS
l Tabor, N. J. Engineering Watertown Engineering
y it ALICE CAROLINE HOLBERT WAYLAND BROWN LIVERMORE
Genesee, Pa. Classical Alfred Classical
LILLIAN WARD HOLMES - MARIAN WINIFRED LOVE
Alfred Art Cuba - Art
SAMUEL FRANKLIN HOROWITZ ' RUTH VIRGINIA LYON
ll Spring Valley ' Science Bradford, Pa. Art
HOWARD LEO HOWBRIDGE LEO WILLIAM MACKENNA
Friendship Science Fort Covington Science
ROBERT NORRIS HUGHES LOIS MARIAN MCCULLOCH F
i East Randolph Science Randolph Science
' WALTER THURSTON HULSE ROBERT EMMETT MCMAHON
i Chester Engineering Belfast Science
Q INGRAHAM HUMPHREY JOSEPH GEORGE MERCK
l 5 Lima Engineering Queens Village Science
g MARIBELLE AGNES JOHNSON , KENNETH GORDON MILLER '
4 Gerry Classical Ticonderoga Engineering
l LEAH MILBURN JONES ALFRED SAVINO MOSCARELLA
it i Avoca Classical Spring Valley Science
' ALICE MASON KANE WILLIAM ROBERT MUELLER
Q' Paterson, N. J. Classical Elmira Classical
' DANIEL GEORGE KLINGER JAMES PHILIP MULROY
Q Friendship Engineering Buffalo Engineering
4 EVELYN ANTOINETTE KOCH HARLON CLIFFORD NEWLANDS
v' Queens Village Art Woodhull Classical
I A I I A I I g '
F N B C J H
W One Hundred Seventeen
iq gel ll
A A ff?-fSfffS
fs-Af-sf 1 if . 1 -A ff I 'A Ae Sf cereus. 1 - . M' L
Qff.ffgf5.f1,3f-A-gfwc-..AffSSfX'Ref+b'QfSS2ELAQAJfeLf1fILL-Lf, .ff-A-A. - , .
up 1. I Y
Ll 1 I
' ll. 1
A GEORGE WILLIAM OSTRANDER VERNE PORTER SISSON . .
Xl- w l Almond Engineering Luna Engmeefmg
ll ALICE NATHALIE PALMER MARIANNE SIXBEY Cl D
A iii West New York, N. J. Science MaYV1l1e asmcal
5 MAURICE JOHN PATANE EDWINA ESTELLA SMITH I
A Al Weehawken, N. J. Classical Bollvar Science
J' KENNETH DANIEL PERKINS KENNETH EUGENE SMITH . .
Q fi Savona Classical SC10 Engineering
. l .7
A ADA MARY PIANTANIDA LOL IS SMOLOWITZ
, QII West New York, N. J. Science New York Clty Science
ll FLORENCE ANNA PLOETZ ROGER JACOB SOMMF-R
' l Ellicottville Classical Buffalo Science
5 l HELEN MARGARET POST ERMA ALTA SOMMERS
3 Blogmfield, N. J. Art Ellicottville Classical
IL g FLORENCE SALLY POTTER RHODA STEARNS
A Friendship Art VVaI'saw Art
KENNETH WILLARD REED PAUL CLARKE STILLMAN
sl! Rochester Engineering Alfred Engineering
45 ,gg WARREN WILLIS ROCKEFELLER CHARLES LEROY STUDWELL
Port Chester Engineering Port Chester Engineering
5 MARY KATHARINE ROGERS MABEL ELIZABETH SXVAIX
Daytona Beach, Fla. Classical Hornell Classical
A .Q Iflgg ARLENE WINIFRED RUST ELEANOR THACHER
'Nfl Great Valley Classical Hornell lxlassical
1 , .ilq
Q95 WILLIAM BRADFORD SANFORD CLARICE MARIE THOMAS
Wjrl SHVOIIEL Science New Haven, Conn. Ari
19243 MILDERENA LILIAN SAUNDERS ROGER SHERMAN THOMAS
jf Belmont A rt Alf red Sderzce
Wl CARL FLARE S - ' '
XM ,E O NCE CHWENK DM ID RIEYER 1 11.1.m
1'-x ' - - . . N , , X ,
Sh1l11Ugt0H, PH- Engzvn.eerz.ng Sprmg N alley hczmzec'
LAURENCE RUSSELL SHARDLOW ALFONSO 'l'uoM.-xs 'IRIRREGROSSA
Van- ' ' , .
NOTH1 B100lT1fi6lCl Engzfncerzng Brooklyn bczrrzec
ll' 3 4 T r x v w
gflffg BERNICE MABLE SHDETZ NN11.1.1.-m lRl'Il.U.KR llcrtmzxxlvx
'af . - , . .
Alfred Classical Johnstown. Pu. I'.fIgIIIIt'f'!'HIg
l-Q17 CLAS: LESTER SHERMAN ll.-KNIICI. ll.-xnxm' 'l'm-zxsrncn
if f, Lltt e Valley I""!7"'f,f"'?"!I BVUIIX llnssicnl
1, ix ,.f-,- Am A 4,
.fx an Q M .. ,.' Mn V, . MRF... ..., ,A
.V g. . ,... ,A , .,,
, 1A ii, my .Pr4. Y, Q ,, .5
One Hundred Eighteen
' J. .A A, V W 5' 'H A ' H N' -A .,.-f A rf :.,,I-A---Q ,Q-I-1: ,sepia -ff-wa ,,-Dfw.
- I J G Q SY 7"
rl 1 fx
'f QL JOHN WILBUR TURNER VERNON E. WIGHTMAN l,
K A BSHOIIR Science Avoca Science Il gl
. f . lt I
I EVA BLANCHE VAN SCHAACK . GEORGE LAROUTTE WILLIAMS 'A 4
A 4 Coxsackle Classical Cuba Engineeying W
ll, A N 7 l g A
g If IEEED JEFFREY X OORHIES , GRACE DELSIE WILLIAMS N
ll Scwnce Canisteo Classical L
I l ADELAIDE PEARCE X7ORES ,J E W
A New Haven, Conn. Ari OEIIN LEON ILLIAMS E , , A
1 orne ngineering ,
g HOMER WARNER WAID " ' 1
1 Elmira Science LELAND ELLIS WILLIAMS J' g
A 9 Hornell Engineering ,
Iv HERMAN WALTHAUSEN g
! New York City ,Science HERBERT SMITH WILLSON
r Add' E ' ' I
I ll HENRY ELDRIDGE WEIR lson. ngmeermg ll
gr Belfast . Engineefing BERNARD FLOYD WILSON lg
WALDO EARL WELCH Canlsteo Engineering Hg
R' L d 'll S '
A eonar SVI e meme EDITH MILDRED WINDELER j
I, IRENE LUCY WELLS Farmingdale, N. J. Classical f !
A Friendship Classical N ll
, I W W PEARL ARLENE WOOLEVER A
. ILLIAM WARD ELTS . 0 Arkport Science I
Salamanca Engineering ,
g 1 DONALD ROGER WHITCOMB LEWIS MILES WRIGHT U A V
A Belmont Classical Alfred Scwnce l g
l BET'1lY JANET WHITFORD FRANK GEORGE ZINGALE . :N ' Lg
ll l . . .
g J Westerly, R. I. Classical Brooklyn Science A '
1 I A
L1 Spec1als it lg
A .A 24 A
I ll, KENNETH NOBLE FERRIS MARIORIE HOPE RUSBY Ml
,R A W Wellsville Science Alfred Classical JVPLQ,
A I, I Ffa,
lf! U MILO MAXSON LANPHERE
' lx ' h fl
4' l Alfred 'Science BEATRICE VIOLA SIQAGGS Q J
lg V ANDREW WILLIAM MILLER Alfred Ffemh
ily Galeton, Pa. Engineering 'AX
. I 1
' RAYMOND LESTER QUAILEY HAZEL I. STEWART 'N '
Jersey City, N. J. Classical Almond Psychology ll ,I
X ll! ,
1 'l my
,X Y TX-Cf? xijfri jfY.f'fiq"'Y-7 ,,,!
R- ,, 'W Y AC' ,Af " ,AL L..- fi 44 .Lai f W 1: A, f Y, ,At i
One Hundred Nineteen
"Safe, safe, in the Sophomore Class," serves to express in too slight measure the
vast changes that time has wrought in the immortal Class of '29.
It has often been said, and not without reason, that a Sophomore year is that
been our attitude, but we feel that we have good cause to voice our virtues. After a
to 'accomplish things. The various activities of our campus life show the zeal that
the members of '29 bestow upon extra-curricula affairs. The Freshmen will well
. attest our vigor. Athletically, we are far from failure. Our triumphs in such aEairs as
the Proc Fight, cross-country running, and the Football Contest are but the minor
achievements of the same men who have contributed to the Varsity teams in ability
and loyalty. Our very presence bespeaks those victories that have come to us
scholastically, for we have lost but few of our large number in this way.
l But, enough, this is the KANAKADEA of Tradition, and we believe that we hat e
justiied 'our position in such a volume, yet our eyes must ever be turned forward
We have lived, planned, and labored for the future of our Alma Blater, and looking
2 backward might well prove fatal to unaccomplished tasks of tl1e present.
1 t Unmindful of a favorable past, thinking only of the more favorable future, the
Q Class of 1929 will continue on its Way-struggling, ever struggling-for Alfred.
1 . - ,
One H undred Twenty
time during which the Sophomore knows absolutely everything. Perhaps that has
most successful Frosh year, we returned to Alfred full of inspiration and the desire
2 rh' "4
L., I "V
if V Ti 15
1 Y W
f I My V One Hundred T wenty-one
Thus quoth Alfred.:
"The earl and the lord
that heeds the king's- Word
shall rule o'er his land
with righteous handg
and the clerk and the knight
shall give judgment aright,
to poor or to rich,
it skilleth not Which.
For Whatso men sow,
the same shall they mow,
and every man's doom
to his own door comef,
Proverbs of King AUred
Delivered before Weitcmagomote
1 ! I
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Class Of 1930
JOHN SPICER . . . . President
FRANCES ROGERS . Vice-President A.
Watch us go!
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One Hundred Tweniy-five
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Freshmen I .
X i LAWRENCE MAURICE ADLER ALBERT JAMES COE .'
I Hornell Seience Jamestown Cl!!-S'-9'5Cf1l I
EDWIN JOHN ALLEN MARY ADELADE CONDERMAN
Paterson, N. J. Science Hornell AT! ll
KENNETH BRAINARD ALVORD P AUL EUGENE CONRATH g
' Andover Engineering Ripley , Science Jiii
NICHOLAS ROY AMENTO ELLA MORRISON CORSON , U
Paterson, N. J. Science 1 WoodstOWn, N. J. Classical
LELAND REUBEN ARMSTRONG KENNETH WILLIAM COSGROVE .
Alfred ' Engineering Hornell - I Science
, GEORGE QUINCY BASS - LAWRENCE CRANSTON U
, Baltimore, Md. Engineering Paterson, N. J. A 'Science g g
ROBERT BLISS BASSETT WILLIAM JACK CURRY g 1 E
Alfred Engineering 'East Liverpool," Ohio Engineering lg
CLARENCE TREMAINE BENNETT MONA MARIE DANGLEWICZ
Rockville Centre " Engineering Paterson, N. J. Class-ical
RICHARD RAYMOND BIDWELL BRUCE FLAGG DANIELS .
East Rutherford, N. J. Science Homer Science
,MARY ELEANOR BORDWELL FLORENCE THALIA DEARBORN 4.
I Warren, Pa. Art Paterson, N. J. Classical 1 V
GILBERT FISK BOYD CLINTON WILLIS DEKAY b
Union City, N. J. Science Whitesville Classical I
WILLARD EMRICH BUCKLEY RUDOLPH D,ELIA
East Rutherford, N. J. Science Paterson, N. J. ' Science
MILTON DEWITTE BURDICK HELEN ELIZABETH DILKS
Alfred Engineering Swedesboro, N. J. Classical J .
JAMES STAHMER CHAPMAN . . XMILDRED ELIZABETH DORSEY
Rochester Science Wellsville Science 2
WALLACE BURTON CHESTERFIELD JOHN WILLIAM DUGGAN
Newburgh Science Bradford, Pa. Engineering It
ADELAIDE ERNESTINE CHITTENDEN DELMAR BURDETTE ELLIS ,g A
Hornell Classical Stephentown Science A 4
HENRY ESMOND CHRISTMAN WILLIAM LEWIS FABIANIC
Delanson Classical Ridgway, Pa. Engineering 1
WALTON IRVING CLAIRE NATHAN JOSEPH FASS I ll
Alfred Engineering New York City Science
NEIL KENYON CLARKE NATHAN LESTER FERRIS ll 14
Friendship Science Clean Science g
ERNEST WALDORE CLEMENT SARA MARY FISHER A ,ii
Bath Classical Springwater Classical
ROBERT CHARLES COCHNAR RAYMOND RIOBERT GEARY 1'
Rutherford, N. J. Science Hornell Classical
W- ii-ci Tgnwcifr' W- ,M lf
One Hundred Twenty-six M W kwmkwl' Moamlxwl 'P
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S HENRY l':l1W.kRD GENT 1 I I IVIARSIEIALL RAY IJILLS
Q W cllsvlllc lu ngz m'e'rz ng Friendship Science
I LIARION l.UCII..I.E GOODWIN v ' lim-Ty SHIPLEY HOOD
1 Horlwll l Iusszcal Atlanta, Ga. A,-,g
A HELEN 1'AI'I.INE L-OUCAS CORA. FRANCES H0051-ON c
,I OWWFIU .-lrt Haines Falls Classical
,A RONALD G IEINT i LEON HOROWITZ
If Clifton, J. Sczence West New York, N. J. Classical
fl BERNICE ROS.-XXIONIJ GRAYES . CHARLOTTE MAY HOYT A A
Bulglmamton Sczence Thomaston, Conn. ' Arg
FERNE RAMONA GREENE NORMAN LAKE HUBBARD
Alfred Art Hornell Science
A FRANCES GREENE RUTH VIOLA HUNTING
L Ancon, Canal Zone Art Plamfdeld, N. J. Classical
. K I
REBECCA INLARGARET GRONQUIST 'HOWARD CROSSLEY HUSSEY
Jamestown Art New Canaan, Conn. A Science
BERNICE RUTH GUILFORD MARGUERITE LOUISA HUTCHINSON
Fnendshlp Classical Falrport ' Classical
YJATSI IGNATIUS GULLO GERARD JOHNSTON JAQUISS
A Sllver Creek Science Floral Park Classical
I DOROTHY ELIMA HALLOCK MARY ALICE JOHNSTON
Oneida Art Slnclalrvllle Science
JOHN FLAHERTY HAMBEL HAROLD EDWIN KARTHAUSER
Brooklyn Science Greenwlch, Conn. Engineering
HELEN M AY H AAMILTON TIMOTHY VINCENT KOBY
, Jamestown Classical Naples Classical
' HELEN MARGARET HAMMOND IRVINC. HENRY KORSGEN Q
Q Salamanca Classical Pallsades, N. J. Science
I GLADYS LEOLA H ARDER EDMUND JOSEPH KREITZER .
0 Wellsville Classical J ohnsonburg, Pa. Science
VIRA JUSTINE H ARDER WALDO WHI'1:NEY KUHL c . .
4 Wellsville Science Lawrencevllle, Pa. Engineering
I MYRTLE HARRIET HARDING . HAROLD BARRY LAINE ' S c
1 BuHalo Science Hornell 0261200
V MARION EVA HARDY ANNA ELIZABETH LAMBERT .
l Almond Classical Rockaway, N. J. Classical
Q THOMAS GRAYDEN HERRITT l A JACK RAINEY LANGWORTHE . .
Jersey Shore, Pa. Engineering Orchard Park ngineering
I GEORGE WESLEY HILL NICHOLAS JOHN LATRONICA 0
Pittsford Engineering West New York, N. J. Classical
' JOHN KARL HILLMILLEB ' . JOHN EDWAIRID IjEACH Science
V1 Salamanca . Engineering Paterson, . .
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One Hundred Twenty-seven
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MARY CONSTANCE LEACH ALfR1EiDgJANGW0RTHY PERRY S .
Mt. Morris Art OI' H 1 0167106 EU!
ANTOINETTE PERSIN WAI
OLIVE ALBERTA LENT A t CL53IfEsA glassical fr, -,H
FLOYD CARL LEONHARD . I JULIA AGNES PETKO C , X
Tonawanda Engmeermg Warsaw lasszcal -big
MARGARET EMILY LIVERMORE O WILFRED LOTT PICKERING D .
Alfred . Classical Horner Engmeermg 'A
FRANCIS JAMES LOOP . ORTENSE ALBERTA POTTER . W
Avoca Sczence Frlendshlp Scwnce Lf,
DON CARLISLE LYNN . VVILFRED- JOSEPH RAUBER .
Srnithton, Pa. Engmeermg Dansvllle Sczence
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CHARLES FRANCIS MCCORMICK. D LOIS MAY RICE 1 .
Homell Engmeermg Angellca Classzcal .gf
JACK EDGAR MCGRAW . RONALD IDANA RICHARDS .
Hornell Engzneermg Wellsvllle Sczence Q57
RUTH IRENE MARLEY MARINETILGLENN RICKERSON Q My
Homell Art Ellxcottvllle Sczence 1 A
KENNETH GEROME MARTIN CLAIR ELMER ROBERTS
Ovid En gmeerz ng Scxo E n gz neerm g ingv '
PAULINA MERCIA MARTIN EDXVARD EUGENE ROCHE
Salamanca A ri Lawrence Classzcal
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TECLA GRACE MILLER FRANCES RANDOLPH ROGERS , 5
Alfred Classzcal Daytona Beach. Fla. Ari ,wx
HARRIETTE JANET MILLS SIDNEY RUIXIN if
Akron A rl H averstlraw Science
EARL THOMAS MILSOP STEPHEN lNIAP'ES RLDI-:N
Paterson, N. J. Smvnm' .lmmlica Science if
MARIE LUCINDA MOIJITOR FRANK JOSEPH RVZZI
Sweclesboro, N. J. I 'In.w.w1ml New York Pity Scierzcr
JOHN NIELSEN I J Am ES Sxxrmzz I
Port Chester I'1"!l""""""!I Ridgvfivlml Park. N. J. l'Inssz'mI '
GIEACE LAVINIA NIXON MAx Bn-:uN.um Svuxr-:umm
aterson, N. J. I lux.vu'ul New York Fity Smhzm'
ELAWER ELI 0LAN"E'i . . , VYRII. W,x1.1.,u-IA: Svmmxxa un-in
amestown 1'f"!If"f'f"'U1fl llninvs Falls xC'I.t"PIC'f'
LTEILL52 MARIIE PAR,l'1N'l'l-I u l"m-:m-zmvh Wl1.l.1xx1 Suu rz
11W CII, Qonn. l'lc1.v.vn'ul .X rlqmrl Smlrrzm'
PEARL- R ',1"' - .
I HIIARRIb ,l l.c,mlAm NN I-:1.1.x1 xx Lsxm lax N1 muin
Westerl R I -
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N 1' LAWRENCE ITEASLEY SHANER . ANGELINE MURIEL VAN DE LINDER
I Bolivar Classical Canisteo Science
ifg I lui.-XRY ELSIE SHEFFIELD LAWRENCE EMANUEL VIOLA
I I :X11g6l1C3, Art New York City Science
' ' STEWART STILLMAN SILL u LEONARD FREEDMAN WACHTEL
l Sodus Engineering Garnerville Science
N I THERON DOUGLAS SMITH i D AN-IRL EUGENE WALKLEY
. g Buffalo Science Bollvar Engineering
SEYMOUR CHARLES SNELL ' D AVID ALBERT WALLACH
Schenectady Science ' Brooklyn Classical
JOHN .REED SQICER u DELOS HERSCHEL WAMS LEY
T Plalflield, N. J. Classical Alfred Station . Engineering
CONSTANOE HELEN STEINBERG THEORA MAE WEISHAN
W N ew York City Science Ellicottville Art
l DONALD BAKER STEPHENS GEORGE PERCY WHITELAW
lg Canlsteo Engineering Stonington, Conn. Science
MARY ELIZABETH STEVELY U HAROLD CARLET ON WHITFORD
Fairport , Classical Hornell Engineering
JOHN JOSEPH TANGNEY CLARK JAMES WHITMAN
Vilaterbury, Conn. , Science Ovid Engineering
JOHN WESTON THOMSON MARETTA WILCOX g
Buffalo Engineering Canisteo Science
.WILLIAM BERT TILBSOR WILLIAM CLARK WILKINSON
Brooklyn Science Brooklyn Engineering
ALFRED ALBERTI TITSWORTH L DONALD EDWARD WOLCOTT
I Alfred Art Fillmore Science
HAROLD HERBERT TRAUM 4 DOROTHY HELEN WORDEN
West New York, N. J 2 Classical 1 Brookfield I Art
A ' , J OANNE MAROEDAS TURNER SETH WELDON WRIGHT.
Bolivar Classical Warsaw ' Art
l HARRY LEE TUTTLE SMITH DONALD WRIGHT . U
, Scio Engineering Preble Engineering
bq ERIC EVAN TYLER , MARGARET DEBORAH YOUNG n
g Plainiield, N. J. Classical Hornell Science
Q EUNIOE FREDERICA UPDIKE WILLIAM HARTZELL YOUNG . .
Trumansburg Classical Hornell Engineering
I l WESLEY HOWARD VAN BUREN EMIL GEORGE ZSCHIEGNER, JR. '
I Hempstead Engineering Wellsv1lle Science
4 I Specials
i JOSEPH CHARLES BARNETT PHILIP ANDREW LINDBERG .
J 1 i Hornell Science Cortland Science
, I BERT ELLSWORTH DENSMORE ANNA MAY RYNO v
l , Ashville ' ' Science Dunellen, N. J. Science
I l .
1 . . A - A - I
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v L L One Hundred Twenty-nine
,s , A g -r t
if y Freshmen
'I' ' The Class of 1930 was organized with marvelous celerity. Being one hundred
lv I I 0
fi seventy strong, we have already established an enviable reputation.
ii, g .Our first event was soon to startle the Alfred students, townspeople, yea, even
I the Faculty. VVho.needs to ask what event that was? It is as memorable, even now
R inthe history of Alfred, as are any of the decisive battles of the world. Ah, rusty
i Sophomores, do you remember our splendid resistance during the Proc Fight? Al-
. though technically adhering to the letter of the law, we were beateng yet, for some
" reasons the tangible victory seems to lie with the vanquished.
'i A We have proven what We could do with respect to earthly thingsg' now, we are
P to show our ability to be of no mediocre type when we attempt higher and more
, We have worked vigorously and have rated highly in our scholastic pursuits, for
WI the Upperclassmen have taught us of the ancient traditions of Alfred. It is now our
greatest desire to uphold them with that forcefulness that has characterized the Class
Q, of 1930.
One Hundred Thiriy N I A
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'Ill fares the land, to hastening ills a prey,
Where Wealth accumulates and men decay,
Princes and lords may flourish, or may fade,
A breath can make them, as a breath has made,
But a bold peasantry, their country's pride,
VVhen once destroyed, can never be supplied."
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A Alma Mater
As far as we can ascertain at present, our Alma Mater will be discontinued at
the close of the current school year and our main building loaned to the State Ce-
ramic School. Therefore, we feel that a brief outline of the history of our school would
form a fitting part of our last KANAKADEA contribution.
In the year 1902, a general course in agriculture was offered in Alfred University
and continued until the year 1908. Efforts were being made throughout the United
States in 1905 to establish special agricultural schools which would include a
domestic-science course. On May 6, 1908, by an act of the State Legislature, pro-
vision was made for the establishment and maintenance of a State Agricultural
School at Alfred University. President Boothe C. Davis was one of those instru-
mental in bringing the school to Alfred.
The school grew rapidly, and in 1912 there was an enrollment of over two
hundred students. This number was maintained each year until the World War
changed the "scheme of things." Then followed a gradual decrease in attendance
t'l h l
un 1 t e ow mark was reached in 1925-26, with an enrollment of forty-eight. This
year finds us started once more on th
e upward climb with a registration of more than
All business enterprises move in cycles. Agriculture has been in a state of
de ' ' '
, pression since the war, but apparently is due for a revival. VVe express the belief
that in a few years there will be such a demand for men with a scientific knowledge
of agriculture that we shall once more find an Agricultural School in Alfred. YVe feel
faSSl11'6d that, Should necessity arise, our Alumni will exert all possible influence to
ring our Alma Mater back.
""' - sff'tX-1--safe---N.-0--A-M -9
- ..., , .,
One Hundred Thi?-tfy-four A R ' 15
jfZN'.TE T!I'ffq'i1Tf-'iii A fm so ' Q .Emmy
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2 ' A
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H F SENIOR CLASS j
. Q T .
Q V N
L J S,
T 7 Class of1927
Q ,H N 1 ,Q
, OFFICERS Q
f NEWTON M. PHILLIPS . . . President 1
4 l MYRTLE J. BROWNELL Vice-President l
'Q FLOY M. PRITTIE . . Secretary
ROBERT F. BENNETT . . Treasurer
' J Q Class Yell 1
J l S
1' E Who are We? m A
F ', Don't you see?
i4 L-9-E-7 A4
5 Ray! Ray! Ray! T A
' i. - N
Maroon Gray l ,
QM gs N
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3. zlpf' NGS "1 FFS?-Sli! 'ie fe 'fe Y' Y' ECW 4 ff Y Xf ff' CH E
e of EL , J L 4 ,Q X54
Orze Hundred T hirty-five
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f eyes.:-ycwgffjgfg--31,.-,..-64,4-sf ,QV- , A 'Q'fEf:',f-et""",1'3f?"E. fm .yeffcg-ue. Q - ,xrf"BYj,, Jie
time DORIS M. AUSTIN ,gf 3
:lslggbl SCIO fltllll
t lr " e
pw Rural Teacher Training
ffljfll Ahfred High School. Country Infe Club,' Member of lalflil
f l f l Student Life Committee. '
l It seems as though Doris, chief joy in life is to be
ll l "forever springing new onesf, She is an unfailing source ft Ejj
of surprises. . 1
ll Doris is serious-mindedg she is the essence of serious- 5
E I ness and earnestness in her Work, and her willmg ways I t
ll, and a Winning personality never have failed to make 2
X ll true friendships. 1
lt H l
. M 5 ig
5 . '
l ROBERT E. BENNETT gg
, A HORNELL
f . ' l f
f I Agriculture 5
Hornell High School. Country Life Clubg 'Class Foot-
, ball, '25,' Class President, ,Q5-'Q6,' Class Treasurer ,26-'27,' tif Q
jf N. Y. S. A. Basketball Team, 'Q6,' Student Senate, '26-,275 ff
.fl President o Theta Gamma, '26-'27. ' ' T
l "Bob', is everlastingly "alive." Whether it is dancing, A
If basketball, or card-playing, "Bob's,' presence insures L
l pep. He is a bit quick-tempered at times, but his en- '
gaging personality much overbalances that fault.
M When there is work to be done, "Bob" is one of the .
fl, . . . . .
,M most lndustrious. But the minute work IS over, his H
Wjfl main interest is thoroughly to enjoy himself. "Bob" gets .
A the utmost in pleasure from dances and parties and is an
ll " enthusiastic follower of all sports. , 1
iw K Y i
Q35 HAZEL J. BAKER
Rural Teacher T rain ing
ll Tf'clIsm'llc High School. Country Life C1 nb.
i Hazel has the ability to impart her vast store of knowl-
! edge to others. She is ordinarily quiet and reserved. but
when she does speak, she is well worth listening to.
ll By the proeess of talking little and listening mueh,
' Hazel learns mueli. When Hazel states an opinion-it is
One Hundred Thirty-sis:
' X Nr N X U'
gg. R IHEL M. BOYD ily
3 Rural Teacher Training
N ' fl.
W Canaseraga H igh School. Country Life Club. 21,72
city Q G l
:bv A-' Ethel s word is as good as her bondg she is nothing if
e not dependableg for Ethel .never does a task entrusted gf
j to her half-heartedly--she Just isn't built that Way.
My Inchned to be a bit quiet and studious, Ethel puts lllllyf
across what she ineans to say in a few well-chosen words. '
gli f As a scholar, she is near the head of her class. EW
l "l cl
lily., l f Wy
f lll il' u
ll :At 1
4 . . ,ISU
lgyg CLIFFORD CARRIER my
if , g ' li
llfp CUBA lm
L5 Agriculture ly
it . . " fi
el Cuba High School. Country Life Club,' Class Football, filly'
.A 5' s "
lilfllfe 25' lltfl
"CliH"' is always "there," whether it be work or play. K' N Rl '
il! gl He is ever ready to lend a helping hand to any worthy
gff cause and, once started, he will labor conscientiously li
lflllal l until his task is completed. His is rather a reserved 'QR'
HW t b t d th 1' bl - Htl
, y Zi y na ure, u un er e reserve ies an agreea e per .Q tj
lat: tl sonality. ' 1 ,ll
5 5 A il l
5 1, rl "', XJ
lu l T 4,
jwlli, l if s all
,lx 2 Q!
l R lf l I I
MYRTLE BROWN ELL A
lx CANASERAGA ' , f
it Rural Teacher Training J I
i ill Canaseraga High School. Country Life Club,' Member i
R .ll of Student Life Committeeg Vice-President of Senior Classy tl
Ll Class Cheer Leader. lg
y Myrtle-"action!,, ,"f.l
Qffa Endowed with a vivacious nature, Myrtle's mascu- l ljjl
,fl line popularity is not surprising. Her hilarity is of the flfm
j f highly-contagious type, and a never-failing source of Wx? f
tl Ui sunshine through the blues. Myrtle is a true "life of the Nl
14 ffl pal-ty,', and her gaiety is always in.demand. In addi- lxlfffi
' tion, she is a pianist more than "passing fair." my gl!
LE lf Myrtlels school, we understand, is to contain only one llylgzf
pupil. 2, tr, 3
Hifi' 54-',fQ'jf4111ifi"f-fit A-eff-f 21,41--air Tilliiipir--:.1ig.L.ff-fL:ful
One Hundred Thirty-seven
-f f- ff'-if L" -1 L S 'A1,viTf'f.., QE1Lm1if?L' f-!q'1'iN:-'i g :fq Q -inf L fi 'ali
1 f I 1 HH ' ' - i V
W' li V 1 A 1
lit' at ll
1M My 1!1.y'
W-A 1 MARY J. DIXON 2141
V21 4 HORNELL 1'
51 1 . . lljf .
'1' 1 lv Rural Teacher Trarmng
X l . Phil' 1
1 M Hornell High School. Country Lrfe Club.
l " . il
V ll, We have yet to find the person who can gaze vvlth cal- fly
1M as lous unconcern upon "Dickie's" dazzllng snule and ,,
'1 1 shining eyes. She has a spontaneous good humoruand an '
lf irrepressible inclination for jollity. Any entertainment .I 1'
i1 A without "Dickie," just Would11't be. . 1 1 X1
7' - Mary's life does not consist Wholly of -"good timesng il 1
Al Witness her graduation from high school 1n three years. Ili '
1 . 1 - 1
. ' 5
ff 1 1 1
if , y 1 A A V
1 1 X W Y l Y
' - .f 1
if ORVILLE B. CRANDALL
1 LITTLE VALLEY
U p Agriculture
l Little Valley High School. Country Lzfe Club.
Ap either with characteristic vi or
E1 We can always locate Orville by his joyous chuckle or
a certain twanging music. In fact, Orville is a. real
fi virtuoso on the jeW's-harp from which he coaxes ex-
1'i quisite melody both on and off occasion.
N o one has yet found Orville unaccommodating. "He
Orville is a "live wire.", He is equally ready for busi-
ness or pleasure, especially pleasure, and enters into
MARTHA J. DUN HAM
Rural Teacher Training
HornellH1'gh School. Country Lzfe Club.
Always ready to laugh-and make others lauch too
To be dull in Ma.rtha's presence is a practical ihipossil
Martha never aspires to at fast start, but she is the
slow and steady" kind that alwavs wins the r-ice. With
Martha, perseverance is an outstanding virtue.
One Hundred Y lmfrty-evfghl
' -, :
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l l s- M X " -. -471'fflf"'-V--i",'f'f'i.T .
1 m l
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1, . - - M--. ,, L, -M-...,-,.,----NW,.,-----...,,f- s,,L,.-,' -t,.....,f-4 -- A
. 1 itll.
MABLE D. FLICKNER gg
. 4 EERE
Rural Teacher Training QWY.
. N tl
fi' gl? A rlf port High School. Country Life Club. lgll
Q Q5 'gg ks.
XX' Q gh sunny disposition and a rollicking laugh are Mable's
3 if chief claims to distinction. For her, every happening has 1 ,will
"xx its humorous sideg and every "humorous sidef, an 11fgflgy
P All Q opportunity for fun. la
gsfxly Mable is a most enthusiastic rooterg her loyalty is i R l
Hg? boundless. Many a tiring athlete has given defeat a lg Al
backward shove when a certain clear voice of feminine li. I
lg -'fm encouragement bade him "play the gamef, llxlm
I E31 1 5 1
Ei c ik!
, . W 1 x It
l ' -fli Wy
.W 1 .5 WILLIAM S. HOUGH 1.x W
gl ' BROOKLYN ll '
' lr . W ' 15
lg il Agmculture it 1f
ll it . . 1
l j 1 Erasmus Hall Hzgh School. Country Ltfe Club,' Class ly
1 , Football, '25,' Class Treasurer, '25-lQ6,' N. Y.S.A. Student A1 !
A Senate, '25-'26,' Delegate to Intramural Leagueg Agri- ll A
' 1l culture Literary Editor, 1928 KANAKADEAQ Secretary of dx
4' 1 Theta Gamma, '26-,2'7. ,fy
k l A man of affairs is "Bill." He is the sort of chap any 1 I' A
fx y organ1zation needs. For "Bill" has a part in everything lx f 1 1
1 X -and usually a leading one. ' i
T W It is darkly whispered that "Bill" is the fabled "per- , 1
feet lover," but no one has as yet produced incriminat- 1!
pl 1 ing evidence. Rumor also has it that "Bill" will present- 1' -I
lg 4 ly appear in the limelight as the author of "A B Love 1 A.
V 1. Way." ,,1
1 ' 1 j 1
3 L L A
5' . 1 . lil
lll, ' l X
l 1 il ll
1 li RUTH M. HACKETT .I
lk I HORNELL Ml
1 lx W1
Rural Teacher Trainzng 411 A
yy Hornell High School. Country Life Clubg V'lce-P1resi- ,ll
Q dent of Student Life Commzttee. 1 yt
thi i Ruth seems born to be a leader. She "pitches into" it 1
li l,1 ll Work with an ardor which no obstacle can dimimsh and . V
l I il is a past master at handling difficult situations where ll
l fl' tact is required. 1 I , y Q
l In Ruth's cheerful though quiet scheme of th1ngS,
there is no room for gloom, for she 1S both capable and y
,Nil , busy. "Whatever is worth doing at all, IS worth doing -I1 1
lp lg Well," says Ruth. . . '
. ? lf 1 1
l N -1
Y 4, ,.. Az- . iq.- . W ,f Nw- .. , - . , - XQ 1 lf!
iq . Leffisnifgimi XV - e e X'-e B ff? rv gf."-L . , - 'rf L Qwf- '-1, "1
One Hundred T hirty-nine
..f-Qiiifgirgts. , M W, me me .me ,N
, 9 A V
fl. ALICE 1. HOLDRIDGE
gl CANASERAGA f 1
ll, Rural Teacher Training
,li Canaseraga High School. Country Life Club. lx
fl Alice has a sympathetic nature. She is one of those ll g
f rare creatures who delights most in the happiness of fl
'le others. ' . 'yi
ll Although Alice never emphasizes a good time at the
X expense of her studies, We find her usually in evidence g
when fun is on. Alice can dance-and Well. 1
l Nl TTT T i
. HAROLD F. OSTRANDER 5
Agriculture . C
Auburn Academic High School. Country Life Club,'
Class Football, ,Q5,' Y. M. C. A., ,Q5-'26,' Treasurer of
Country Life Club, '26-,27. 4
. L Y
"Enthusiasm" describes "Bugs" perfectly. He enters ik 1
into things with refreshing Whole-heartedness-and
pushes. His is an outdoor nature, for "Bugs,' is a true A
follower of the mighty Nimrod. To see him roaming the EQ' I
hills with his trusty Hshootin, iron,', is to see him wan- ,X ,
dering in his own "seventh heaven." 1' E
"Bugs, is equally at home on skis or at a congenial if
card ame. A d h ' '
g n e IS a proverbial Jack of All Trades-
"Bugs" is a man's man.
FLOSSIE M. HUNTINGTON
Rural Teacher Training
Canistco Academy. Couniry Lzfc Club' Secretary of
Senior Classy Vice-President oj:Co1m1'ry Life Club! A 5
"Flossie" takes her high scholastic standinff as a mere
D . .
matter of form. And then, too, she doesn't study very
hard, either. "Just u. httle genius."
A Pleflsinfs' Dersoiuility wins friends for "FIossie" in
l I l
w 10 esu. e fashion, but "Flossie" entertains at particular
regard for a. eertaun lumdsome Ford. Question: Is the
owner to lihune?
,I X my
-- - . W-N. ,M--. , ' 'v' J K -,
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I Rural Teacher 'Training
Portrille High School. Country Life Club.
As the proud possessor of beautiful auburn locks,
Mae should really be blessed with a temper. But
strangely enough, no signs of violent behavior have ever
rufliled Mae's agreeable manner and easy sociability.
It's the "problem of the ages." -
Wie canit just say why, but Mae apparently enjoys
work. And we must say that the results show real con-
centration and elfort.
T LOVINA -E. MILLER
Rural Teacher Training
Canisteo Academy. Country Life Club,' Agriculture Art
Editor, 1928 KANAKADEAQ Secretary of Rural Teaclzer-'s
Class. A .Q I
A merry laugh usually heralds Lovina's approach.
Care-free, fun-loving, mischievouse-a "dancer through
life" we might call her-for Lovinais existence is a happy
But beneath Lovinais pert exterior is a steady sense
of "the eternal fitness of thingsng she has a.firm manner
of expressing her beliefs which IS astonishingly like
NEWTON M. PHILLIPS
Wellsville High School. Country Life Clubg Delegate to
Intramural Leagueg Class President, '26-'Q7,' Agriculture
Business lllanager, 1928 KANAKADEA.
"Newt" is a steadying influence. I-Ie believes firmly
"that all work and no play makes 'Newtl a dull boy"g
and so he is an enthusiastic follower of all outdoor sports.
As President of the Senior Class, "Newt" has done
his work nobly and wellg as a student, his high grades
testify to his brilliance, and as a crafty checker-player,
he has tallied many a victory.
"f+Q.fq ,iq Mywf Ji "'f'Qf if NC - X31 'Kill if I A
One Hundred F orty-one
Arbghg r,::...x flat xfnxri 6, ...Y ,f--.,f"!iT" j'f"'il.f"fbin,T'iiTll'X,ef':K:N,,,,Z.i,s.,,p -Hbax ,Y 1-.af -- f -lam? M- fa, 4-.far-ssrgfse
vJ' 1- f N-
I Y fiskllv.
. fi HARRIET R. OSBORN fy!
xi H ij
1' X '
1 I X ARKPORT
Rural Teacher Training QW?
jj Howell High school. country Life Club. I
A Harriet puts her heart and soul into everything she
does. She has a quietly earnest determination which
even the hardest of problems cannot withstand. Her 2
Q a . ,
manner has an engaging simplicity which carries a true
note of sincerity. . V,
il The round of social events is not foremost with rd K7
l Harriet, but she enters into a good time to enjoy herself fgzlnl
-and characteristically, does. M
. ff .
7 .gal ,fi
i lk 5 W
BURRELL A. ROWLEY T ll
J AsPER T
' Rural Teacher Training
X ul if
H ornell High School. Country Life Club. 1 l
1 , n
Brave! What man must not be considered brave who 12 ii
spends six months in classes with twenty-four members f
of the gentler sex? Burrell claims the distinction. More- el ll 5
over, he enjoys it.
- Though laboring amid diHEiculties, Burrell remains Jw F
faithful to his Work and perseveres industriously in his T5
studies. His sincere and quiet Ways command the re- l 'ff
spect and wonder of our more susceptible brethren. 5
. 5 l
l ll H
1 - .
rl- 0 I ly l 'ali
1 ' I
. ,J li
FLOY lVI. PRITTIE llhil
Rural Teacher Trainiing f
il ' '
J amcstown High School. Secretary Qf Country Life X
Floy is typically French. With her. life does not drag X
for th ' f' - ' '
e recipe of F105 s personality contains a generous nl.
pinch of ginger-or shall we say pepper? V 5
Natural dramatic ability keeps Floy in constant de- lg Q
inand as an entertainer: sho is a popular figure. Floy is li,
a mundane spirit.-a magnet for men. fi
One Hunflrcfl Foriy-Iwo
M lit .yssx
S---- XXX.-4 .
N, e .
, ,- .
vw, ,F VK. ,..- J' .. faux -b,, lf, .g-7.
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-- .A ... - ,-,... ,Ply -gm., N-SQL.- NNW V.. , ,.1:,.,.., .K
,Q ALICE NI. REYNOLDS
tp. Rural Teacher Training
Belmont High School. Country Life C11 bg P 'cl T t
,Mi . Student Life Conznzrittce. L mm en of
Generous in height and mind, studious to a degree,
tg, but still imbued with the spirit of fun. Outdoor sports
fl and sleighrides are Alice's specialty, though she can be
l X induced to dance-at times.
'W rf I Alice enjoys herself wherever she happens to be, and
pig, likes to talk and joke. .
y As President. of the Student Life Committee, Alice
gleefully doles out punishment to the misguided ones.
3 M E
. I Fl
Nt JOHN SMITH
ggi l ALLEGHANY
S l . .
' it Agriculture
ly, ' Agricultural School at Crailsheirn, Germany. Country
A .1 i Life Club.
tl I Though John has been in the "land of opportunityi'
5 but a few months, he has mastered the art of taking a
A w joke in the American way.
John's perseverance coupled with his rigorous train-
T ing in Germany have stood him in good stead in quickly
li l "getting the hang" of our customs. Besides, John is a
if hard Worker. Early morning hours often find him at
his desk-toiling mightily.
f 4 I ,
ISABEL A. SCOTT
Rural Teacher Training
lt Canaseraga High School. Country Life Club,' Member
li of Student Senate.
.Syl High grades seldom come to one who studies little,
lfitl but they come to Isabel. For she is one of those rare
persons to whom knowledge comes easily.. .
M l .3 Isabel's fondness for long words 1n nowlse makes her
T fllll difficult to understand. What tune she does not spend
gglfllll in studying, Isabel devotes to her friends-and she has
vf i-J'fg1'C,Vl-stil-T-'i,-E ixh W S 'f e fe XT -if "Cf xc Tag' S' f' j f-
One Hundred Forty-three
matter of concern to the curiousg but notwithstanding, T
T if 5 is .5
M E ADELLE STEWART li' 2
5 T CANISTEO f T
L Rural Teacher T raining if
Canislco Academy. Counirg Lzfe Clubg Member of 1
t Student Lzfe Committee. T
As a source of knowledge, Adelle has no equalg she is T
A an oracle and encyclopedia to those in doubt.
l Just where "Delle,' garnered her store of learning is a '
her advice is authority and her Word law. l
But Adelle is not a dry sageg she has a frank and l
sincere manner and a sparkling Wit, yet modestly often l
yields the credit for her achievements to others.
FRED H. SNYDER
Agriculture l l
' Churchville High School. Country Life Clubg N. Y. S. A. l
Basketball Team, 'Q6. l
Fred sees the bright side of everythingg he can't
help it, it's his nature. No amount of "kidding" can l
rouse Fredg he takes all that comes good-nattuedly.
Basketball claims Fredls chief interest, and he is an .
exceptional player, being a mainstay on the Ag team
Fred has a good many likable characteristics and, i
consequently, a host of friends.
i' Y n N'
li F T T 1
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ELE.xNoR fx. sw.-xRTz ?
Rural T caclzer Traz'nz'ng
Da11.v1'1'llf' High School. fltlllllfl'-ll 1.z:fv fillllh' Svcf'f'i.zrj1f of
Sfudwzf Life Clon1n11'flm'. i '
Always sunny, :ilwziys smiling. l'flc:inor enjoys life llxll
INIPIPINI slim' iievor fngs. llvi' lmppy disposition bolsters fix! '
up our spirits in depressing nioniviits. N MX
.lust why lfllcauior should get sur-li :1 "kim-li' out of life. fi u
sometimes puzzles us possimisis. lllllxxll. ilu-rv is lim' xiii
Slum!" f'0l15ll'l1l'5' ll' lllkl :ilisviil fiuiivv. -li-spite other , 'Q
niusvulim' aillmvlioiis. llul. aliiylmw, I-fI,qm0r is :hp
l'2lIlllTOW wliim-li syniliolizvs lliv 1-lv:iriiig'nl':i storm. 'XX
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MABEL M. SWICK
Rural Teacher Training
Canaseraga High School. Country Life Club.
Sincerity, reliability, and a quiet determination-
hiabel. For her there are no half-way measures. What
hlabel does, is done well-always.
Under a cloak of thoughtful seriousness, she conceals
a genuine sense of humorg but it is not for everyone to
knowg it is a prize shown only to a deserving and worthy
HAROLD H. WAY
Churchville High School. Country Life Clubg N. Y. S. A.
"Where there is a will there is a 'Waylf'
Harold faces work or pleasure seriously, as if each
action were to be accounted for. He is a good scholar,
but does not restrict himself to studies. When Harold
plays basketball, he puts all other thoughts aside and
HELEN E. TRACY
Rural Teacher Training
Canaseraga High School. Country Life Clulng Member
of Student Senateg Treasurer of Rural Teacher s Class.
Renowned for possessing the sweetest disposition in
her class, Helen makes friends easily. Though a bit
quieter and more studious than most girls, her likable
personality is always in evidence.. u .
Helen "goes about things" wlth anialr of sincere
cheerfulness that lightens any task. She IS ever an eager
helper and a staunch friend.
"lives" the game.
Concentration, the key to success in many a field, is
Harold's "long suitf'
- ' or zfe--C i
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One Hundred F orty-five
. 1 1 c , e 4 - - it
N 1 f Y ' 'W ' ..
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P. ADELLE VAUGHAN
Rural Teacher Training
" ,Delle,s" joyous presence forbids calamity. With
out it, no Country Life Club party could be complete.
And when there is work to be done, ",Delle,, will tackle
it ambitiously-and presto! But We suspect that school
work is but a side issue with our blond goddess.
With a sprightly interest in all things, a friendly
aggressiveness to accomplish, and a boundless capacity
for ambition, Adelle leads life a strenuous chase.
MRS. MABEL E. VVHEELER
, Rural Teacher Training
Uanaseraga High School. Counlry Life Clubg Vice-
President of Rural T eacherls' Class.
Vlle all admire lllrs. Wheeler as one of the most in-
dustrious students in the class. In addition, she con-
tributes much to the spirit of the school.
lllrs. Vllheeler tries hard to conceal a keen sense of
humor .beneath her quiet and reserved bearing: but
evil will out. No one enjoys a good joke more than
EUN ICE B. WORDEN
Rural Teacher T rairzing
ll'1'1 vonfan H iqh QPTIOOI F'
X 1' , - . 01l7Ifl'jlI.I:ft'C1Ilb.
lunnxee places progress before all else. She has chosen
hier .goal nnd spares no effort in attaining it. When
IDIIIHCC works, the sparks fly: when Hnniee plnvs. she
enjoys herself thoroughly. I
F Despite her interest in the seholnstie side of life.
,1nn-- f "
at ox ts n good tnne nnd IS intensely hnlnnn.
,ww s.::igg,. ..... fee ,N.,. r lib X
Une Hundrczl Ifbrhf-sin: T
,wwf - as - g V- r A
As we, the Class of 19927, leave our Alma Mater to follow in the footsteps of
many others who have gone before us, we leave with a firm resolve that we will
uphold the traditions and utilize the teachings of our school. Glancing backwards
for a moment, our determination seems justified by our achievements. To write of
them is needless and boastful. We derive our reward in the knowledge that we have
added something worth while to the school by our service and spirit. While we have
aimed at, and achieved, high scholarship, it has also been our policy to enter whole-
heartedly into the athletic and social life of the school, we have tried to give of
We leave reluctantly, for the years we have spent here hold many pleasant
One Hundred F orty-seven
'.-' ,, .1...E-4'j.ff"gT-w-'52, M ' . " f -
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YY, W l
PAUL F. GRISWOLD
CHARLES W. WARDEN
LEVAN A. ASHLEY
KENNETH M. BENNETT
CHARLES E. BLACKMER
HENRY A. BUTTON
HERMAN C. EASTERLY
PAUL F. GRISWOLD
A. NELSON HENRY
HARRY M. BENNETT
EARL V. FARMSYVORTH
HAROLD J. ARONHALT
HARRY M. BENNl1l'1"l'
EARL D. CARRIER
EARL W. FARMSWORTR
new L- A,T....A.,! Nr... , - , -. .-- 1
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J UNIORS- FRESHMEN
Livonia, N. Y.
Fredonia, N. Y.
Honeoye, N. Y.
Jamestown, N. Y.
Cllaffee, N. Y.
Mt. Morris, N. Y.
Canisteo, N. Y.
A. NELSON HENRY' .
MELY'IN B. ROSS .
DESMOND A. PARKER
HERBERT C. RAINKER
BIELYIN B. ROSS
SRELDON A. STEYYART
CHARLES W. YYARDHN
H ARRY YYIT'I'liNlIERG
Angelica, N. Y.
Mt. Morris, N. Y.
Cuban, N. Y.
Cllllil, N. Y.
Flnlsluixlg, N. '.
One II?L7l,ll7'Cll Forty-m'ght
EARL D. FARRIER .
llARo1.D J. .1YlkoN11.x1.1'
l,lTlil'l'Il.l. T. l.1'v1-:
. T rcasurer
East Otto. N. Y.
Bolivar. N. Y.
Cuba. N. Y.
Canisteo. N. Y.
Addison. N. Y.
New York City
Coopers Plains. N. Y.
Brooklyn. N. Y.
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Alfred. N. Y.
l7oNAl.n G. Monms lsr-Ima. N. Y.
1'Al.x'1N V. Nlvuomox llornvll. N. Y.
l'lIfIN'l'UN ll. Smoxsox llzumnomlsport. N. Y.
.Yl.lH'ZH'l' ll. YYINSUN Belfast, N. Y.
vm EE- N-A R or 'B N X
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N. Y. S. A. Student Senate if 7.
fl 'X ll .l
ROBERT BENNETT . President ll ly
HELEN TRACY . . Vice-President
ll .1 GRANT BAKER . . Secretary- Treasurer All If
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,TQ MEMBERS . A X
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iw ROBERT BENNETT ISABEL SCOTT HERBERT RINKER fu'
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, ' GRANT BAKER HELEN TRACY HARRY WVITTENBERG ,N I
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as ly 1
llijfi In the school year of 1914, a representative group of six members from the Agri- their
cultural School was elected by the students for the purpose of developing an honor
system of self-government. The six members were elected-three from the Senior ll Al
Class, two from the Junior Class, and one from the'Freshman Class.
The Senate has an enviable record of wise and just rulings in dealing with viola- li
gli tions of class rules or regulations. fl ld'
The organization is expected to continue the beneficent work to the school that fp
ilgf it has been carrying on in the past. ,T
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One H zmdred Forty-nine
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,ig The Country Life Club was organized early in the Fall of 1909 for the purpose T 'fill
of furnishing relaxation in the form of discussions and debates. The twenty-six 5
charter members did much to insure the success of the struggling organization. As
i attendance and interest grew, the club became a leading factor in the social and
- . scholastic life of the students. Through its activities, new friendships were made and
old ones bound closer together. Gradually, the mode of entertainment changed.
until at the present time, the meetings consist of dancinv' and frames.
y za rw rw
Ji The club has been and always will be something of which we are justly proud.
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One Hundred F ifty-one
Wm lf We can, lose 1f we must,
but good sports always.
-Coach Miller A
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Board of Coaches
With new coaches, new facilities, and new material the University is beginning
to "perk" up athletically. ,A revival of spirit is beginning and, with more of the
incentive given by the success of the teams in basketball, track, and cross country,
along with our infant sports-wrestling and tennis-we should come along fast.
Our coaching staff is high class and of the type that can be relied upon to get
the men's utmost. Coaches Heers and Seidlin are both of pleasing personality and in
addition have a fine knowledge of the sports they lead. Lampman, in charge of cross
country, has fproven that lhe is a worthy successor and student of "Doc,' Ferguson
by the results .obtained this year. A State Conference Title and a Middle Atlantic
Championship are conclusive proofs that he is successful.
As more material aids in athletics we have the newly-graded and surfaced
Merrill Field with its ine equipment. A bit more of conditioning, and the track and
Held will be in tiptop shape. Davis Gym is still but a potentiality, in a measure. The
basketball court and indoor track are but a small part of the fine plant soon to be
constructed. A complete athletic structure with dressing rooms, showers, girls'
basketball court, trophy room, and offices for the athletic department is the dream
to be realized in the near future. It is planned to have the laying of the corner stone
during the coming Commencement Week.
x i iq 'V Y' ' ' "ff if iff ii' K if i --an Y
-V Yl,Y lgigfc .,1, V41-Q .4 744 'J-Q' :Ac f A, ir
One H und-red F ifty-five
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Records Created by Hollis Herrick
1 CAre Words needed to show his greatness
1924 Syracuse course record
Maine course record . .
1925 "'Van Cortland Park course record .A
tMiddle Atlantic States record .
Colgate course record . .
Alfred University mile run .
1926 Middle Atlantic States mile run .
Middle Atlantic'States two-mile run
State Conference mile run . .
State Conference half-mile run . . .
Also in the Indoor A. A. U. 2000-meter run at Buffalo, he created a record of X
5.13 and nearly lapped Johnny Bell of the 1924 Olympic Team.
'Records broken in later races
. y AQ. .X-r ix-cgifR:1,,TcXQg'f-cg 'fa -xxx y
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One Hundred Fifty-sin:
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RAYMOND C. FULMER
Captain of Football
SEASON OF 1926
In the light of games won and lost, the season of 1926 would seem of rather a
disastrous nature. With but one victory and two ties, there was little cause for jubi-
lation. However, other things must be considered. The team held its opponents to
the lowest aggregate score made against Alfred in years.
Coach Heers has begun a process of upbuildingg the boys have been taught a
new system of play, and need but polish and experience to show good results. With
a squad composed almost entirely of Sophomores playing their first season of Varsity
football, there was evidence of strength in the group and, with the improvement to
be gained with experience, they should make a fine team the coming fall.
The team could not be said to contain any particular stars, for every man as he
was called upon gave a creditable performance. Of course, some were brighter lights
than others. .
We lose men this year and they will be missed, but other good men will be work-
ing to ill their places and will undoubtedly make a good job of it. It is to be hoped
that with the added experience of a season's play, and with the good men to be gained
from the Frosh, next year's team will not falter and lose confidence when in scoring
position, they will have the necessary spark of power needed.
, 44' i a r fa r . O
One Hundred F iffy-seven
, - - uf.. ' Cf., El, - ' ' ' 7: ' "
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x ' " 7'
CLARKSON TECH 6 ALFRED 0
Playing on a slow, wet Held that made good
football impossible, the Purple warriors lost
their Hrst gridiron tilt of the season by the mar-
gin of two field goals. Clarkson outweighed
Alfred and kept the ball in offensive territory
most of the time throughout the game. O'Hare,
Clarkson,s quarterback, drop-kicked a "pretty
one" in the second quarter and repeated this on
the last play of the game. Haskell, of the visi-
tors, gave a wonderful exhibition of how punts
should be run back.
ROCHESTER 6 ALFRED 0
Although Alfred outplayed the Yellow-clad
men the major portion of the game, they lacked
the final punch that scores. Alfred presented a
stonewall defense on running plays but were un-
able to stop Rochester's aerial attack. Davies'
team scored after recovering afumble on Alfred's
five-yard line. After failing to gain on two line
plays, they completed a pass for the score. This
loss was especially disappointing in that it was
to a markedly inferior team.
One H unchecl Fifty-eight
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JUNIATA 7 ALFRED 7
Once again the Purple and Gold gridsters
demonstrated their superior ability, but once
again they lacked the Winning spirit, and once
again they succumbed to a fine aerial attack.
Alfred scored early in the first quarter when
Fredericks recovered a fumble on the ive-yard
line and on the second play carried it over. Fer-
ris kicked the goal. In the fourth quarter, the
Juniata boys opened up and showed one of the
finest passing attacks seen during the season.
The net result Was: Alfred, 7 3 Juniata, 7.
BONAVENTURE 22 ALFRED 0
Againsther oldest rival,Alfred's eleven played
its poorest game of the season. The "Saints,'
drove through the line, skirted the ends, and
completed passes almost at Will. The Alfred of-
fense Was pitifully Weak and the defense not up
to standard. Bonaventure scored a field goal in
the firstperiod and Alfred Wilted. The Purple
was saved from a more overwhelming defeat by
the penalties inflicted upon the BI'0WI1 and
White men for rule infractions.
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One H undred Fifty-dine
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BUFFALO 0 ALFRED 6
The score gives no indication of how the
Purple outclassed the Bison City lads. The game
was played almost entirely in Buffalo territory,
but it was not until the final quarter that Alfred
gained enough drive to carry the ball over the
line. Alfred had no trouble in breaking up the
Buffalo attack. Gains were made for the most
part through the line with Fredericks and Gard-
ner carrying the ball.
NIAGARA 0 ALFRED 0
The dope was upsct completely in the Falls
game. as Niagara had takcu Buffalo by a 60-0
count. and wcrc ratctl thc lrcst tcam in the Cou-
fcrcucc. '.l'lic boys in Purple wcrc lucky iu hav-
ing a wct liclml. as tlic fast and sllifty Niagara
backs could not gct startctl. .Xlfrctl playcd one
of tlic ln-st clcfcusiyc QIIIIIUS of thc season and
took :ulvautagc of cw-ry lu-calc. 'l'l1c supcriority
of Niagara was apparcut. but thc hard tight put
up liy tlu- .Xlfrctl tt-am prcwutctl a scorc.
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HOBART 18 ALFRED 0
The score of this fracas should have been re-
versed, as the Alfredians outplayed their old
rivals throughout, but the veteran squad from
Geneva had the "breaks" Three times in the
first half the Purple drove down Within scoring
distance, only to be held for downs. The triple
reverse of Hobart was the strong offensive weap-
on and Was used with telling effect. Fredericks
made a few pretty runs for Alfred, While both
he and Lanphere played strong defensive games.
PROVIDENCE 14 ALFRED 10
This Was by far the best game Alfred played
during the season. Playing mediocre football
throughout the first half, they trailed the Domi-
nicans 14-0. After receiving the kickoff at the
beginning of the third period, they marched the
length of the field for a touchdown. Providence
kicked to Alfred again, and for the second time
a march was begun. Providence held on the
twenty-yard line and Ferris booted a drop-kick
from the thirty-yard mark.
No further chance to score presented itself
and the remainder of the game Was played in
Alfred territory. For the first. time in three sea-
sons, Alfred scored after being scored upon.
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SUSQUEHANNA 12 ALFRED 0
If the game the previous Week was the Pur-
ple's best showing, the Susquehanna tilt was
directly the opposite. Part of the blame can be
chalked up to the fact that the trip took twelve
hours of continuous riding in a bus. YVhatever
the reason, the team had no pep and showed no
semblance of the snap a real team should have.
Susquehanna presented a light, peppy team
that gave evidence of knowing football. They
scored in the second and third quarters on runs
of sixty-five and seventy yards, respectively.
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1926 Football Squad fl
SEASON 'S RECORD . 1
Clarkson Tech 6 A. U. fl 1
Rochester 6 A. U. fl
Juniata 7 A. U. l' if
Bonaventure 22 A. U. A V
Buffalo 0 A. U. fl
Niagara 0 A. U. qllw
Hobart 18 A. U. A 1'
Providence 14 A. U. A
Susquehanna 12 A. U. l,
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One H zmdrecl Sixty-thfree
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1926 Cross Country Squad tt
SUNINIARY OF SEASON M
Low Score Wins A A
+ 1. Hobart 40 A. U. 15 jk 4
Q. Rochester 38 A. U. 17 A, ll'
3. Bonaventure 26 A. U. 29 A A
4. Bonaventure Q2 A. U. 33 . A
5. Colgate 35 A. U. 20 'N A
6. N. Y. S. C. C.A.A. A. U. Q0 f A
V Capiain elect r A'
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One Hundred Sixty-five
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' . ' ' 'INF' 1
HOBART RACE final
The Alfred Harriers showed that they were the 1926 cham- 2 i
pions of the M. A. S. C. A. A. in their first race of the year when hly
at Geneva they turned in a perfect score over Hobart-15-40. . li
Running on a fast and strange course, the team gave promise of A
possibilities which they later proved when four Alfred men- el
Keefe, Boulton, Ladd, and Getz-finished in a tie for first. P'
Captain McGraw and Coe appeared next, running at a pace too li
fast for Meyers, the Hobart ace, to gain on them. Meyers was .
hard pressed by Witter and Reynolds who tied for fourth. .
Beckwith and Rockefeller were given fifth and sixth places,
respectively, and finished the Alfred team. The time of 28 min- Q
utes, 10 seconds for the four-and-a-half-mile course was as fast ' g il
as could be expected in the first race and over a flat, strange 1 AI
C0l1I'SC . L
ROCHESTER RACE 'L 1
The race with Rochester was the first time the team showed p y il
its real balance and strength. Brown, Boulton, and Ladd tied l i
for first with Page of Rochester some distance back of them.
Getz and Voorhies then scored in a tie for third. Captain
McGraw, closely pressed by Browne of Rochester, finished in
seventh place. Reynolds and Coe were the next men to appear
and were chalked up for ninth and tenth places. Rochester had
a team of unknown quality, for this was their first cross-coun- it It
try team in years, so Alfred went out to run a fast race with a 1
result that sent their less-experienced rivals home with a 17-38 l
defeat. . A
BONAYENTURE RACE AT ALFRED fl
St. Bonaventure, with three stars and some runners. are l
credited with the honor of being the first victors of the Alfred A 1' ,ll
quintette on the home course.
The race was at grueling run, lasting 39. minutes and 10 sec- i
onds. Boulton led the pack for the first two miles and then bfi '
Ladd and Getz moved up front with Bell and Gregorie close on 4 N I is
their heels. Moore managed to strengthen Bonaventure's scor- 'li
ing power by keeping well up front. For the last two miles. the 4 -
Alfred Harriers did their utmost, to overtake their opponents, .qi 5
but it was of no avail. Mueh eredit is given to Ladd for his ip ,ll
valient attempt to on-rfukf' the Bonaventure trio. as he passed
Moore and pushed Bell and Gregorie to a elose finish.
The St. Bonaventure team was made u i of some of the best X l
l 3 ,
opposition that Alfred has ever eneountered. lt was eomposed
of John Bell. State two-mile champion: Louis tiregorie. NR- if 1
tional three-mile ehampiong Gus Moore. National sehoolboy 12
miler: Brennermau, t'hautauqua County eross-eountry eham- ip A
piong and Frank tYt'onnor, St. .loseph prep. tlash. ,li
'lfifl BONAVENTURE RACE AT BONAVENTURE
N The Alfred Harriers forced the St. Bonaventure runners to
l tl. jg run the course in the fastest time that had ever been made on
,xx if that course-27.1-cutting almost three minutes from all pre-
il, 1,45 vious records.
I l l Tl1e first lap of the race was run about evenly, but at the
l ', B start of the second lap the Bona. trio took the lead and, in spite
l of the opposition given by Brown, Boulton, and Ladd, man-
l' 'i V aged to hold the lead.
.p Boulton led Alfred's scoring power for fourth, fifth, and sixth
' V l places, supported by Ladd and Brown, then Getz, Hghting hard
to take over O'Connor and leading Fitzgerald, Enished eight.
H The new record equals an average speed for the five-and-one-
half-mile course of a mile in 4 minutes and 48 seconds, a speed
of nearly thirteen miles an hour, which is relatively equal to the
4 i Alfred track record for the mile-4 minutes and 26 seconds.
L 1 n COLGATE RACE ,
4 On Home Coming Day, the Alfred Harriers defeated Colgate
4 with a 20-35 score. Clarke of Colgate, a former interscholastic
H l star, was the first man home from the cold and snowy course.
Q He covered the five and a half miles in 33 minutes and 40 sec-
A A onds, which is fast time for such a cold day. Boulton, Brown,
and Getz tied for second place, and from all appearances the
A "Three Horsemen" could have taken first but saved their
ll strength for the N. Y. S. A. A. meet at Hobart the next day.
H Running in a bunch, Coe, Voorhies, Ladd, Captain McGraw,
Beckwith, and'Reynolds gave the crowd an idea of the team's
l wonderful balance, when these six' men all tied for third place.
1 Every man on the team was apparently fresh after this race,
for they all were holding back for the championship race the
9 I next day. This race was considered by the team to be just a
l fairly-fast "work-out", and it proved to be all of that, for Col-
lw i gate had a stronger team than last year.
, NEW YORK STATE CONFERENCE MEET
'Q On November sixth, the Alfred Hill and Dale men showed
l their heels to the Harriers of Rochester, Hobart, and Hamilton
f Q A over the Hobart five-and-one-half-mile course. Ladd of the
4 Purple and Gold aggregation took individual honors, winning
l the race in the fast time of 27 minutes, 10 seconds. Boulton,
l l Brown, Getz, and Voorhies, in third, fourth, Efth, and seventh
f places, respectively, completed the scoring power for Alfred.
l The team finished as follows:
l Alfred 20
y l University of Rochester 53
+ Hamilton 76 ,
Q Hobart 30 l
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One Hundred Sixty-seven
X77 Ns-'TX if is . .
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. A. . oint W mners
The Middle Atlantic States Cross-Cotmtry Championship
at Van Cortland Park, November 13, 1926
Once again the Cross Country team has brought great honor to Alfred by winning the hliddle Atlantic
States Cross-Country Run. ln this race Alfred again demonstrated its wonderful team spirit and ability
to come through under almost unsurmountable obstacles.
The team pulled to the fore at the one-mile mark with Ladd and Getz running stride for stride.
Edwards of N. Y. U. was a pace behind and was closely pressed by Boulton and Brown. Boulton then
took the lead with the rest of the team bunehed at his heels. At the three-and-one-half-mile mark he was
"clocked" in the remarkable time of 17 minutes and 11 seconds. Edwards, the Heights' colored ace.
seriously threatened to take the lead several times. After that eventful second lap, in which the team
gained a great lead over the possible individual winners, they ra.n fast and cautiously, fearing a trick
from the Union team.
Gwinn of Johns Hopkins passed through thc team in the final lap and sprinted to a. glorious finish,
hard pressed by Boulton. Getz and Edwards furnished the spectators with many thrills when sprint after
sprint was attempted by both runners to determine third place, with lfldwards finally taking the "Dutch"
boy over. Brown followed Getz with a pretty sprint in which he drew away from Sames of Lehigh and
Johnson of Union. Ladd, considered by most sport. eritics as a likely individual winner. came home ninth
after showing his heels on the home stretch to 'l'otten and Meliel illen who were also favored to win the race.
McGraw, running his final raee for his Alma Mater, erossed the line ahead of hladeau of linion.
Although four of his team mates had finished ahead of him. it was npon the fifth man that the scoring
power depended, and Mae certainly displayed his "old fight" in eompleting the team's seore and closing
his career a runner. Coe and Voorhies. Mfretl's sixth and seventh men, were handieapped hy lack of
experience ln big races, but both hid fair to be strong eontenders for ilu- team next year. 'llheir positions
CZLH glVC H0 ClllC to the running powers they possess, and we walt-tt with interest their development.
One Ilfzmrfwfrl Sfzfrzrly-wiglal
4 C' N
J Q-V l
' V' 1 V KENNETH NICHOLS
1 T bl f R 1
A a e o esu ts
Rochester 63 16
Susquehanna 020 . 28
St. Thomas 42 22
Muhlenburg 21 , 24
- 4 y Dickinson 34 32
' 1,1 , Niagara 29 26
2 n Hobart- 39 33
fg4'ff"' St. Bonaventure 28 19
'B 4 Niagara 30 24
- ' Canisius 47 11
Buffalo 41 10
Q, 4 Rochester 40 3 27
f l Q Clarkson 30 44
l Canisius 23 22
t Syracuse 56 23
l Hamilton 32 38
I Q Albany Teacher'slCollege 29 23
, ' Clarkson 24 31
1 Q St. Lawrence 31 25
, if ' " ' ' St. Bonaventure 27 20
gi' Hobart 60 50
6 3 4 4 H
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Y 3 One Hundred Szxty nzne
f em 1245
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One H undrccl Seventy
Captain Ken Nichols was the same old imper-
turbable, calm, 3-:agle-eyed player with whom
we've become acquainted in the past four years.
He has scored one half of the total points this
season as well' as acting as a steadying influence
when the going got hot. We may get better
players but we are 'hardly likely to get one with
a keener shooting eye.
Fenner, playing his first year on the Varsity,
made good from the start. He was the hardest
worker on the squad and is an example of what
can be gained by perseverance. He was a tower
on the defense and a continual threat on the
offense. He was the pivot man in the offensive
work and could be relied upon to be in the right
place at the right time. As Don is but a Sopho-
more, we can expect two years more service
As a fit running mate, we find Lee Cottrell,
the Brooklyn strong boy. He came out for bas-
ketball at the start of the season and seemed to
take up where he left off in football. His aggres-
siveness on the football Held was displayed on
the court, and while he wasn't heralded as a
coming star he proceeded to show that he has
the stuif that makes athletes, and landed a place
as regular guard. Lee was not outstanding, but
whenever the game was at its height he was
found at his best. More will be hear of him next
F oti, the lone Junior on the squad, lent his
experience to the team and acted toward balanc-
ing the outfit. He was a fighter and kept the
boys passing as they should. It was, however,
by his guarding that he helped most. It took a
fast and clever man to get by him for a score.
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Larson is the kind of player that comes with-
out advance notice but shows by his own work
the kind of man he is. He isn't of the flashy type
but plays a consistent game with constant im-
provement. At the start of the season, he saw
but little service and showed his game late in
the year. He has a keen eye for long shots and
with more experience should be a great asset to
next year's team.
Hulse, the diminutive forward, was of the
flash type. Once the ball was in his possession,
action could be expected. The fastest man on
the squad, he was an adept at dribbling and de-
lighted the crowds with his footwork and basket-
shooting. His speed more than made up for his
physical lack, and he could in a pinch be used as
a guard. Walt captained the '29 Frosh team and
was not an unknown quantity when he reported
to "Dutch" Heers last fall.
There was but one man on the squad who had
not played the year before-McMahon. His
activity during his Hrst year was confined to
intramural competition, and as a result he got a
late start in Varsity play. He was lost in his
first few games but gained theneeded seasoning
and clinched the center position toward the
close of the year. He has worlds of speed but as
yet has not acquired the knack of applying it.
If next year sees as steady improvement, watch
for Mac's name in the paper.
, . ,
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One H undred Seventy-one
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A Y lil
A , i BASKETBALL SQUAD i
Prospects for Next Year
Our greatest possibility for showing greater strength next year seems to be in l V p
. f basketball. Like the Cross-Country team, our court outfit was composed this past p V i
bl season mainly of Sophomores. They could put a complete Varsity team on the floor
l and have two additional men as substitutes. Both regular guards were second-year pf , ,
men and played every game. With Hulse and Larson to help on the forward wall, ' A y
little can be wished for. McMahon will give any man a stiff fight for the center
rl l position next year and is almost a certainty for a. regular job. Ki,
r Q . . . , W
is tl In addition to this we shall have the group of six footers from the Frosh team. A ,ffl
34 These boys are clever as well as big and play a fine brand of ball. They snapped the j
Jil 5 undefeated records of both Westfield and Greigsville high schools and denionstrated +A
lx Qi clearly that they are more than ordinarily good. There will be an exciting tight. for 5651,
gl places on the squad next year when these bo s trv to win berths awav from the older tl Nfl
lp' ' y ' ' l
'V il, players. ., H
ll ft . 'l N
Ili l With all these men, the coach will be in a, position to demand more honest and
ft greater efforts from his teams. They are a steady crowd as regards training. and as if
Ri yl they are almost without exception fine students there is litt.le danger of losing any
Mfrs because of scholastic difficulties. The schools 'that have made a. habit of winning will XX X
,gl be due for a surprise next year if we are al all good at reading signs.
T il .
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IX' r A
' ll 1926 TRACK TEAM r lf
v ' 'V
la 1- .
l 1 c rl A
Chester P. Lyon l
.W AV V
pl, In Lyon, Alfred lost one of the most outstanding
l 1 men that the University ever possessed. Here was Wi A
l lp one man Who had the time or ability-Whichever A
it is-to excel in every form of college activity. As
a student, he kept an unbroken string of A'sg as a r
lr gl pole-vaulter, he established one of the best records f
l We haveg asf an office-holder, he was extremely ' l
it it .
' activeg and as a gentleman, he was exceedingly l if
A A popular. We miss Chet, but We have already dis- l
lr , covered that through his sincere loyalty outside, hx
A A CHESTER Ly Oh other good men have been persuaded to turn their r i,
5 Captam 1926 T rack A
A steps toWard.Alfred, one of Whom may ill the place A
lb li WALTER GIBBS
'YJ It Captain 1927 Track that he left. f
2 A All
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One Hundred Seventy-three
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ALFRED-ST. BONAVENTURE DUAL MEET
100-yard dash 120-yard high hurdles D
1. Summerlee CSt. BD 10.3 sec. 1. Gibbs CAD 17 sec. '
' 2. McMahon CAD 2. Fredericks CAD V,
3. Coffee CSt. BD 3. Kenneally CSt. BD disqualified
220-yard dash 220-yard low hurdles M
1. Surnmerlee CSt. BD 23.4 sec. 1. Gibbs CAD 28.1 sec.
2. Coffee CSt. BD 2. Barr CSt. BD
3. McMahon CAD 3. Fredericks CAD
.MO-yard dash Discus
1. Lovey CSt. BD 54.1 sec. 1. Tate CAD 109 ft. 4 in.
2. Lampman CAD 2. Gavagen CSt. BD
V 3. Coffee CSt. BD 3. Klinger CAD
Half mile Shot
1. Herrick CAD 2 min. 13 sec. 1. Bodosky CSt. BD 37 ft. 11 in.
D 2. Brown.-CAD 2. Gavagen CSt. BD
3. Mifcevic CSt. BD 3. Lamphere CAD X 1
Mile Javelin 1 D
1. Getz CAD 4 min. 47 sec. 1. Kenneally CSt. BD 141 ft. 4 in.
SX Herrick CAD 2. Kelley CAD
3. 'Brown CAD 3. O'Neil CSt. BD 1 ll
Two mile High jump D 1
1. Bell qsr. BD 10 min. 29.8 sec. 1. Gibbs my 5f1.sin. D'
2. Ladd CAD 2. McCabe CSt. BD 1
3. Boulton CAD 3. Lyon CAD
Broad jump Pole vault
1. Stuart CAD 21 ft. 2M in. - 1. Tie between Lyon CAD: Kelley
2. Surnmerlee CSt. BD CAD, Nellis CAD and Klinger
3. Kelley CAD CAD 10 ft. 6 in.
A ALFRED-COLGATE DUAL MEET I
' 100-yard dash ' Two mile 1 'l
1. Charles CCD 10 sec. 1. Rosa CCD 10 min. 12.6 sec. '
2. Fink CCD 2. Boulton CAD '
3. McMahon CAD 3. Ladd CAD
220-yard dash 120-yard high hurdles I
1. Charles CCD 22.2 sec. 1. Long CCD 16.4 sec.
2. Fink CCD 2. Gibbs CAD
3. Rimmer CCD 8. Granney CCD
4.40-yard dash 220-yard low hurdles
1. Van Horn CCD 51.8 sec. 1. Granney CCD 27 sec. '
2. Lampman CAD 2. Long CCD
3. Simmons CCD 3. Fraiser CCD lf
Half mile Shot put 1
1. Granner CCD 57 sec. new Col- 1. Short CCD S9 ft. 1 in. 'X
gate record 2. Tyron CCD
2. Herrick CAD 58 sec. new Alfred 8. Hedeman CCD
No third A
Mile Discus l .
1. Kreahl CCD 4 min. 36 sec. 1. Short CCD 129 ft. V
Q. Miller CCD 2. Tyron CCD
3. Getz CAD A 3. Tate CAD ,f
Javelin High jump C
1. Hedeman CCD 148 ft. 2 in. 1. Staiier CCD 5 ft. 9 in. Q 4
2. Kelley CAD 2. Gibbs CAD L
3. Conners CCD S. Fredericks CAD fi
A Pole vault Broad jump ,f
1. Tie between Lyon CAD and Nel- 1. Stuart CAD 21 ft. 1 in. ,iD
lis CAD 11 ft. A D 2. Hammer QCD 3
3. Tie between Kelley CAD and S. Fredericks CAD ,l N ki
Wesney CCD ' 'Q
Lyon jumped 11 ft. 11 in. for gl
' new Colgate record It ,gl
1 '1'o'rALs D
D Colgate 8716 points
Alfred 3715 points 1: fl
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, v" 3 f XV NX W
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!N V" NEW YORK STATE CONFERENCE ll
DN 100-yard dash Mile A J A V 1- Keller ist- LD 10 SGC- 1. Herrick CAD 4 min. 86.4 sec. M1
1 2. Kinlock CHD 2. Fitzgerald CSt. BD R
l A 8. Summer1eeCSt. BD 8. Getz CAD '
, 1 4. Mcuahon CAD 4. Billingham CRD ' 1
1 1 5. Bookhout CHD 5. Laplantny CSt. LD 4
220-yard dash Two mile l X'
,Q 1 1. Keller CSt. LD 22.8 sec. 1. Bell CSt. BD 10 min. 56.1 sec A I
li A 3. si113mc?15eDqst.BD Q. Page CRD
D . 1 . ' ' 3. L dd AD
l 1 4. Mclgahon CAD 4. Bgultcln CAD C .
1 5. Coffey CSt. BD 5. Menna. CSt. LawrenceD 1
H0-yard dash 120-yard high hurdles A '
1 l 1 1. Suttle CRD 51.9 see. 1. Tie between Gibbs CAD and
2. Lovey CSt. BD Cutter CHD 16.5 sec.
' S. Gramkee CRD 3. Jenks CRD C
V 4. Hayes CND 4. Kennealley CSt. BD
' 5. Lampman CAD 5. Madden CRD
1 Half mile 220-yard low hurdles
, D l 1. Herrick CAD 2 min. 3 sec., 1. Jenks CRD 27.7 sec.
1 2. Brown CAD 2. Gibbs CAD '
3. Pickard CSt. LD 3. Clrtter CHD D
, 4. Oates CHD 4. Lexch CHD
X l 5. Aherner CHD 5. Smlth CHD 1
All Broad jump - Discus ' A
1. Stuart CAD .21 ft. M in. 1. Brockway CHD 114 ft. 1 in
. 2. Taylor CRD 2. Van Fleet CHD C
N 3. Holley CHD 3. Trembley CND
y 1 4. Summerlee CSt. BD 4. Warnoch CRD 1
l 5. Fredericks CAD 5. Tate CAD
High jump Javelin .
1 1. -Tie between Gibbs CAD .and 1. Desormo CHD 150 ft. 6M 1n.
'N Wgredericks CAD 5 ft. 7 M 1n. 1gIIted?escf5lD
, , . ee e
V Z. Vz:rfBly1g1CSt. LD 4. Tie between Bilas 451.113 and 1
1 1 5. Kelley CAD 3110116 CHD
A Pole vault Mile Vela!! N100 .
1 , 1, Tie between Lyon CAD, Nellis, 1. Rochester 3 min. 30.3 sec. N l
4 T CAD a?1gfl,JKelley CAD 10 ft. 9 1n. gioaagenture
. a r -
ll 3 5. Tig l,Jfle,twleeE1StHIf3lCy CHD and gkigwfence 1
1 as ec . -
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. f . 1 ' . Alf d 67 Poln 1
le. lliii1l'.l'iet S9141 t 1 'D Hefriilwn wi poem 1
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s. Meeretb CND Rochester 46 P04125 1
4, Tate QA, gonaveniure S3235
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5. Trembley CND Niagara 9 pomts
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From a humble beginning in the "wrestling morn" ut old .M-:ulvxxxy llzdl in 1923. the wat:-hful cane of iy
. , l J
Coach Seidlin has developed il squad wi-ll uhh- lu hold ith own :again-1 strung Uplklblllg' lvxms. lil'
The opening match of the 1927 svlu-mlulv nt Vurllnml. X. Y. gain- :n x-ir-tory ln l'ortl:xnd Normal ons
14-1 score by what was justly felt to low llllhZlll5f!H'lnl'j' ullivinting. .X lmnu- nu-vt follmwd in which lhc ,i
Springfield College CMu.ws.j strong im-ll, im-nliom-d :ix X. lf. lxitvrvullvgizih- l'lmxnpiuns. worstod the fa'
Alfredians in :L liotly-contest:-al lmlllv resulting in in 'M' 3-'U 3 won- .Xfh-r :i ,hurl lin-:illiing ,pac-v. 1-vents 1
came thick and fast wlu-n thi- .Xlfn-cl lm-:im umlrrloulc za slr--nnmns lin--llny tour. mm-ling St. l,:1xvn-1101.
Syracuse, Springfic-lil, :ind llmwn. r
The St. Lnwrem-e muh-ln ri-sullm-cl in u alixzippuinling lim- ul If' ,--lil uh--n llnmlx-l irvgulur HJ- 4' All
pounder for Alfrwll injure-al his nrm during un 1-xlrn pf-ri-id :md forf--its-d .3 puiutx. .Xlthuugh llmnlx-l's
mlSfOI'lUIlC C1l.llSCll Alfrml lu lam' 5 Illlllllfi :ll vuvli yqlliwqlm-nl mi-vi nn ilu- lrip, llu- in-:mi did ils lhvsl Wnrli if A
in losing to Syracuse :md Springlim-ld. 'l'lu- rl-sp 4-1' lixa' '-1'uh'S ul 2-2-5 :md lil S. lu--xwwr. 1-:mnol ti-ll the llxxf
Story ofthe l,.f1lHl1'lll'SS2lllllhlllllllllfllhlllfll with xx hivh lhv ,Xlfn-d I--:nn f-vuglut. Xt l'r-ix iili-im-. the bruised. 1
buttered, and soinvwlml spa-nl grnpph-ra mu-lv the-ir ln-1 plui-L5 -hm-l. :md lmswd lwfun- llrmuik undo-
featefl team to tha- tuna- nf lil-H.
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. 1926 TENNIS SQUAD
In the first season of competition the Varsity racquet-wielders gave good
account of themselves. VVith a Well-balanced squad of men who performed brilliantly
in the singles matches, and who teamed up to good advantage in the doubles, Coach
Heers Was successful in turning out a team which trimmed Bonaventure twice and
lost only to the strong Corning City Club.
The team loses but one man, Wu Cits captainj, and should be stronger next year.
There are several very likely-looking Freshmen who may give the older boys a stiff
battle for places.
The school should show more interest in tennis and get more men out. As it is,
the boys playing tennis are also engaged in other activities and are able to give only
a part of their time to the game. '
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g '55 A 4 R, v ,
FROSH FOOTBALL SQUAD
SUMMARY OF SEAS! IX
, The Freshman season was not over-snec-essfnl in games won lint served its purpose in bringing to
light and developing new and promising lnaterial. Several backs and a few linemen gave evidence of
becoming good Varsity men during the next year or two.
Coach Goble has given the boys the fundamentals of the systein used hy the "Ing lmysf' and with
another season they should develop into worthy wearers of the Purple and Gold. They had a light line
and suffered as a result. Rochester and llobart l"rosli both had heavy tennis and won Ivy sniall scores.
Only by the abundance of aggressiveness did our yearlings gain the sneeess whieh did etnne their way-
An evidence of their strength can lie seen hy their slmwing in the l'll'KlYll"SllI'll ganna lllaying against a
team composed entirely of Varsity nien they were defeated hy the niai-gin I-I one teiit-lnlnnii whieh
resulted from a 4-0-yarcl run aftei' :I l'nnIlIle.
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. 'X X 1 i Y W I
y l l RUSSELL S. FERGUSON IN TRAMURAL
, CROSS-COUNTRY PLAQUE BASKETBALL CUP y if
i i l fl
- ntramural Sports ,
. V p . I,
V ' . . ll
Under the direction of Coach Heers, and at his suggestion, a new department and phase in Alfred's if"
y i athletics was opened this year-intramural competition. The hope is that interest in sports will be aroused A
f and serve as a means of uncovering and developing Varsity material. It will serve to keep the physical l
condition of the students on a much higher plane. No restriction save that of being an Alfred student is 1
p placed upon those wishing to compete. A further incentive is offered in the form of fine trophies to be l i
awarded the winners. V
The intramural leagues are composed of the various fraternities. boarding. and rooming clubs. The A
eligibility list of each club entrant is set at a very reasonable limit. The expense incurred in conducting ly
, y the tournaments is paid by the money collected as entrance fees from each participating club. 7 t
The plan is still in an early stage of development, but it is hoped that its scope will extend to fields A
p not now covered. Thus far, contests in basketball and cross country a.re the only sports included on the fi
list. Perhaps next year, tennis, baseball, and possible wrestling, will make their appearance. 'N l
Basketball was the first sport to be contested in the newly-formed league, and the first championship . if
' series was somewhat experimental in form. Two leagues of six teams each played ten-game schedules with 'K Il
l the winners of the leagues meeting in a play-off. The season was divided into halves, and the winners of AV ff
y each half met in a final game to decide the winner of the silver loving cup that was offered as a prize. A 'll
y The tournament was hotly contested and the Hnal game between the Wandering Greeks and Delta i l if
l Sig was a scorcher. What was lacking in skill was more than made up by the spirit of the teams. Delta R
Sig was the final winner and took possession of the cup for a year. pf if
l The 1926 season saw the Hrst annual race for the Dr. Russell S. Ferguson Cross-Country Trophy, a lg f il
mahogany plaque with the medallion showing a group of harriers. The University is indebted to Sanford y A
S. Cole, '23, captain of Alfred's Hrst cross-country team, for this fine plaque which Ettingly commemorates ip
"Doc" Ferguson's four years of successful coaching. A '
. . l
Klan Alpine with five men tied for second place won team honors and gained possession of the trophy p
for the year. Kappa Psi Upsilon, the only other team competing, gained first place through Voorheis. A 9'
As Voorheis was to run a Varsity race the following day, he was conceded thc race and allowed to conserve p if
his strength. . or 5
FA Sc ic 5,51 ,' we ' ,xwrl xii' -,C t - Y -g XC Kcgf f N
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One Himclred S evenfy-nine
LAWRENCE C. LOBAUGH
Manager Qf I Ilf8I'SC'IZ0lUSfl-C'
A ss1'sfa11 is
F. R. HUTCHINGS
D. G. KLINGER
A. H. Yoonrmzs
' For the second successive year we were blessed with good weather for the
Interscholastic' Track Meet. May 12th dawned bright and clear-an ideal day for
track. The boys were loosened by the warmth and turned in some wonderful per-
formances. Jardine of Buffalo Tech again broke the shot-put. record. Austin of
Coudersport broke the high-jump record. and in so doing humbled Golden-1925
champion and record-holder. Seeley of Ithaca broke the javelin record, winning the
only event having an Ithaca entry. Buffalo Tech won the team title. and the indi-
vidual high-score title was shared by Jardine of Tech and Austin of Condersport.
The Fourth Annual Interscholastie Cross-Country Run was held in conjunction
with the Homecoming Day Program of Nov. 5. 1926. Erie Academy. Rochester
West High, and Tonawanda sent teams for the first time. Masten Park of Buffalo
repeated as winners, closely followed by ltoehester NYest lligh and Erie Academy.
Almond Was Winner of the sectional championship and ran in the State Meet at Troy.
Each year the meet grows and it is rapidly-becoming more ditlienlt to handle.
In the near future it seems probable that the schools will be divided into elasses.
according to size, and compete for the class titles.
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The cresf and crowning of all good,
Life's final star, is Brotherhood."
-Edwin Ma rkharm
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1 ! .ALPHA ZILTA CHAPTER v
E.9fGbl'1'S,I6d 1920 gf 1
OFFICERS Q ' 1
LAWRENCE C. LOBAUC-H . . . Prcgdsrzf , 11
A. RICHARD S. CLAIRE . . 1 ICC-P VC-Sldf'711' 4,
Q1 1 KENNETH R. NICHOLS . . . bvvrfidrgl
V ' FRANK E. TATE . . . Trfflrwrff I
A 1 4 PAUL G. KELLEY , Svrgmlzf-at---lrnzs
I11 GEORGE VV, BLISS l'nr1-mporzdilzg Sfvrffqry A 141
15 1 VVILLIAM G. COLLINS . ,.... . . . H 1.SfOl'If112 1
1 5 '
I-IONORARY MICMBI-IR Z' .1
1 I ORN.-X S. Rom-:las
A V FRATRES IN FAl'l'l,'l'A'l'I-I 4
A V1 CHARLES F. BINNS llOO'1'111c C IXXYIS J. NELQOX: NURNYUOD H fm
A ARCHIE E. CHAMPLIN 3111.1-:s IC. D1c.1141-: C1.11'FO1aD Nl. POTTER 1 V1
1 FII.-X'lxll.lCS IN i'0l,l.l-Kill!
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A LYLE BURDICK C-11,111-:1c'1' ll. J1':1-'1-'ln-21' l.11O 'l'. Sv111.Oss1tR L
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1. JOHN L- GRADY l.A11'1c14:N1'1-1 V. l,O1x,xu:11 Fruvg F. 'l'A1'1-1 A 5
in if RICHARD LIAMILTON K1-:NNI-:'r11 li. N1v11O1.s FRANK I.. 1:01111-T ki!
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Delta Sigma Phi y
Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1899
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ROLL or CHAPTERS X' ' "
Boston University Comnghted
Georgia School of Technology
University of North Carolina
Ohio Northern University
University of lllichigan
Ohio State University
University of VVisconsin
James Millikin University
University of Virginia
Michigan State College
University of Colorado
University of llaryland
Kansas State Agricultural College
University of Southern California
John B. Stetson University
University of Washington
College of the City of New York
New York University
Pennsylvania State College
University of Texas
University of Pennsylvania
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Southern, Methodist University
University of Chicago
North Carolina State College
University of California
Franklin and Marshall
St. Louis University
University of Pittsburgh
University of Illinois
University of Nebraska
- Ames Iowa
In 1901, the Ku Klux Klan Fraternity was founded at Alfred Ifniversity by
two Kentuckians who were students in Alfred and whose grandparents were mem-
bers of the original Ku Klux Klan. So far as is known this was Alfred's first local
fraternity: others that may have been older had died so long before that they were
long since forgotten. Note that this local fraternity had no affiliation with the
present Ku Klux Klan organization. This local fraternity enjoyed a line reputation
and as a result continued to grow and prosper until largely through the efforts of
brother Frank Lobaugh on February 7, 1990, the Ku Klux Klan Fraternity became
Alpha Zeta chapter of the Delta Sigma Phi F raternity-the first national fraternity
at Alfred University.
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Q AE BEW YORK BETA CHAPTER
it 4. Established 1925
W I I
"IX I OFFICERS
, ,A RAYMOND C. FULMER . . . . President
gl. EUGENE W. FULMER . Secretary
N ., Li E. EVANS CARR . . . TIrea.s'z1rer
I DONALD E. STEARNS . Fapfazn Of the Guard
ii IIQ FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS , . H zstorzan
f' 4 LEONARD M. HUNTING . . . . Chaplazn
,I A A
If FRATRES IN FACI'LTATE
I JI . .
Piggy FRITJOI' HILDEBIIIKNID L I..xRENc'E NN. BIERRITT
NL' il X V
fjixw ERATRES IN COLLEQIIO
I If li 1927
If If . . ., , , .
DONALD E. STEARNS E. EVANS CARR NEAL L . NN Emu
RAYMOND C. FULMER FRANOIS D. MONERNI-:Y CLIFFORD H. BENTLEY
FRANK J. FORD
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5 WENDELL M. QROZIEIR CLII1'1f'Olm l.. 'l'.xx'LOR l.EOx,xRD Nl. IIVNTINI.
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Q51 RAYMOND E. I1RANc,Is RAYMOND IC. C-.Imnmfzlx l'.1,nON R. 5.XNl-'ORD
.., Nl- 1 , , .
EUGENE W. PULMTGR III-:lmlcwr li. lluzms l'n.xxv1s J. NN11.1.1,ms
jgjg! ROSS W- ROBBINS NY11.1.ux1 W wsm:
2 jg ARNOLD BFIMIII 1 llAlu,If:s l.. 5'l'l'lDWlCl.l, N I-:nm-1 l'. blssox
I9 HAROLD lE0UI"""N NN Ammo IC. NYIGIAWI NN'll,l.l.XNl 'l'1:1-EDI-fxxu lx
YR,!'Ft JOHN L- CQU' i7Il,xlu.1+:s GILIH-TIC lTOx,x1,n ll. NYllll'x'0'Ml1
5 DEAN If. lfRElll'IllIl'KH lNlili.Xll.XM lllfm'11l:lcxA U1-tOm:1c I.. Wn,1,I.ms
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Q Theta Kappa Nu , 5
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Founded at Drrurry College in Springfield, M issouri, 1924 'iq 'ff
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C py 'ght Theta Kappa. Nu Fraternity, 1925 w T
ROLL or CHAPTERS '
Howard College University of Michigan
Blrmlngham-Southern . University of Minnesota
1 Alabama Polytechnic Institute Q Millsaps College
University of Arkansas Drury College
Rollins College Westminster College
University of Florida Culan-Stockton
Oglethorpe University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute
Eureka College ' Alfred University
University of Ilhnois North Carolina State College
p Hanover College I Wake Forest College p
De Pauw University University of North Carolina 1
Rose Polytechnic Marietta College l
Franklin College Baldwin-Wallace I
. Iowa Wesleyan College Oklahoma City University 1 A
Simpson College Gettysburg College l Q
Baker University Thiel College I
Louisiana State Washington and Jederson
Centenary College Wofford College 5 I
W, Louisiana Polytechnic Institute Randolph-Macon '
y Clark University Hampden-Sidney ft l
In the ear 1908 The White Owls' Club was formed in President 4illen's old li l
1 Y s , -
home at the easter11 extremity of the campus near the Steinhelm. Three years later, ll
U Professor Cummings and Professor Lake, with the aid of the club, drew up a charter I li
ll for Alfred's first Greek letter fraternity and her second fraternal organization. This i
4 fraternity was called the Eta Phi Gamma. In 1913, a new home was acquired in the I I fl
I old Stillman place on South NIain Street. Then 5
g the war came, and fifteen active members p ri
I ' T answered the call to the colors. In 1921, a group N
' sadly demoralized by the war, but determined y" p
v to go on, bought the present home of the frater- ,l fl
nit from Doctor Binns The nest vear the il
1101216 was partially burned and was rebuilt. By :yn
I 192-L, the fraternity had acquired a prestige '
which resulted in its becoming nationalized as A 1
I the New York Beta chapter of the Theta Kappa
, Nu Fraternity. 1
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One Hundred E ighfy-seven
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S 1' 1
HAROLD E. ALSWORTH . . . . . President A
VVALTER I.. M. GIBBS . . V1'c'e-Presidenif 1
EDWARD K. LEROHNER . Secretary , V
CHARLES R. AMEERG . . Treasurer
HAROLD F. MCGRAW' . . . Historian .Q
RIEVERE H. SAUNDERS . ...... Sergeanz'-az'---lrms ' f' A
FRATRES IN FACVLTATE X,
. 1 I .
PROFESSOR I. A. C,-ONROE PROFESSOR PAUL R.ITSBX' PROFESSOR A. H. IQADASCH '.
PROFESSOR JOSEPH SEIDLIN PROFESSOR PAUL C. SAUNDERS PROFESSOR W. A. TITSXVORTH X11
V FR.-XTRES IN COLLEGIO A
19Q'7 ,. .,
CHARLES R. AMBERG EDXVIN W. TURNER EDWARD K. LEROHNER W Q
WALTER L. M. GIBBS lf. JWIARYIN INGOLDSBY 'HAROLD F. NICGRAH' H
PIAROLD E. ALSNVORTH 1,0NALD T. PREN'r1c'1f: WARREN C. COLEMAN A
LEONARD ADAMS IDONALD F. PRUDICN KENNI-f'1'll I.. MANSON 5, '
EMERSON G. CHAMBERLAIN RAYMOND B. NYI'l'Tl'IR JUSEPII E. K'LAx'EL1.E 2 A
EUGENE IE1lEYNfJIJIIS REVERE Il. SAUND1-:RS HRRREH1' S. POE Ky 4
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WILIJAIE4 VX'EL'l'S J. ICNFIELD IJCAVII NYHERI-TN W. RUURI-fl"lCl.l.l-fl X
JOHN VN. I URNER Vlxlll-ZUDUN 1-1 X. .-XNIHQHSON Hs,
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Klan Alpine 66 ' I
LOCATED AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY
AAAA ark 4
Klan Alpine Fraternity had its origin in Burdick Hall about twenty-four years
ago. A small group of men, bound together by common ideals of manhood, com-
radeship, and scholarship, wishing to give outward expression to the ties which they
felt and at the same time to bind those 'ties more closely about them, formed a
boarding club under the historically-suggestive name of Clan Alpine.
During the World War, the Clan became scattered in the ranks overseas or
engulfed in the Students' Army Training Corps at The Brick. Upon leaving The
Brick at the end of the war, the remaining Clansmen drew up a constitution in 1919
embodying the ideals of the first Clan Alpine, rented a house, and established Klan
Alpine Fraternity, From this little group of twelve charter members the Klan has
grown to over thirty active members and seventy-five Alumnae. In 1920. the frater-
nity bought the E. P. Saunders house on Main Street as a permanent home.
To Mrs. Nlargaret King, for twenty years our matron, the record of whose
unselfish efforts is written so large in the history of Klan Alpine, we gratefully pay
the highest tribute in the heart of a man-our Klan Mother.
A A Y --
if One H 'll7ld'7'8Cl Eiglzfy-nine
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ROBERT LADAMS, JR.
DANIEL W. LUKS
CHARLES H. FIELD
ANDREW F. GIARELLI
DANIEL CARUSO .
ROBERT ADAMS, JR.
GERMAIN C. CROSSMON
WESLEY A. DAILEY
MAURICE W. HALL
IJIGIITON G. BURDIOK
Una ll u mlrml N in My
appa Psi Upsilon
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
GILBERT W. CAMPBELL
RIAY W. IYINGATE
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
WILLIAM H. IIOUGIIIIICAD
CII A RIIIGS II. FI ELDS
ANDREW F. GIARIGLLI
II.0llI'IR'l' H. IIINTON
. . Presfident
ANDREW W. SPAULDING
DANIEL W. LUKS
CLAUDE II. YOORHEIS
II ONVAR D H OXYBRIDG E
JOSEIIII G. MEIIIIK
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it ' Kappa PS1 UpSllOH A A
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LOCATED AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY , ,N l
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Founded, 1922 "WEE Q his
PA Psy UPSIL W
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p The Kappa Psi Upsilon Fraternity yvas founded December 12, 1922, by mem-
T bers of the classes of 1923, 1924, and 1925, and Doctor Russell S. Ferguson.
A The fraternity became recognized by the students and Faculty and was heartily 1'
. supported by these sources. 1
1 1 The internal organization was made possible through the earnest and untiring
. efforts of Doctor Ferguson. His directions caused a unification which has continued 1
i to the present time.
Four yearsihave passed in the life of Kappa Psi Upsilon. It has found itself i
p up among its brother fraternities because of that spirit of fraternal co-operation A
y which has prevailed at Alfred. . ,1
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I , III HAROLD F. OSTRANDER. H" 'IQ "W" "I
- WILLIAM S. HOUG11
RAYMOND L. QUA11.1-:Y
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li Founded in 1912 at St. Lawrence University
l T Alpha .... . St. Lawrence University
Beta . . . lVIorrisville
Gllmm-Ll . Alfred University
Delta . . . Delhi
Epsilon . Cobleskill
. . . . . . . . . Farmingdale
On March 17, 1920, a
Chapter of Theta Gamma Fraternity The leader of this band C
t . . was onte Searles.
The task which lay before them was a laborious one, but the faith in Theta Gamma
with which they were inspired, urged them to carry on the good work, and their
perseverance has been well rewarded.
band of seventeen men met and founded the Gamma
The history of the Fraternity during the six years following its founding bears
w1tness to a most prosperous growth. In studies as well as in athletics,Tl1eta Gamma
men have set a worthy example for those who follow.
X High ideals and brotherly love have been strongly promoted during the growth
of Theta Gamma. The motto of the organization is to strive to keep alive the
spirit of the Fraternity and to leave behind noble thoughts of inspiration.
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JANE WALDO .
RUTH CLAIRE .
MRS. F. S. PLACE
CLARA K. NELSON
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i Theta Theta Chi
Located at Alfred University
The arrival of a new organization to the Fraternal life of the University was li
announced on the 20th of January, 1921, when Theta Theta Chi became the first
women's Fraternity on the Alfred campus. Its enrollment, originally consisting of
- seven charter members, has graduall ' ' ' ' ' l T
y increased, with its sixth year reachmg a total
membership of ninety.
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' ' DOROTHY E. IJTTRICH . Fffffffltv
4 MARY Q. NEWCOMB . I'rm.vun'r
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i Pi Alpha Pi
Located at Alfred University
D Pi Alpha Pi formally announced its organization on February 12, 1923. Before
this step could be taken, however, there was Work that had to be done. The first
formal meeting had been held on December 14, 1922, and the following officers
-had been elected:
EVELYN A. TENNYSON, '24 . . President
CATHERINE N EUWIESINGER, '24 . . Secretary
GENEVIEVE KILBURY, '24 . . . . Treasurer
Miss MARION L. FosD1cK . . . '
. . Honorary President
X With this start, it was only a matter of time and further organizing procedure
'until the group felt itself ready, as a sororit f ' f ' ' ' '
y, or actne participation in campus
affairs. On February 7, 1923, the name of Pi Alpha Pi was determined upon. The
colors, Silver Gray and Violet, were chosen on February 19th. lVIarch 15, 9123, was
the date of the Hrst formal initiation, identifying with Pi Alpha Pi, members of the
Classes of 1924 and 1925. The Fall of 1923 saw the sorority established in its
Pi Alpha Pi is now in its fourth year, and the members are striving to grow in
those ideals set for the sorority by its founders, It is their desire to stand for those
principles that make for the betterl t f Alf
nen o red and to take their part in those
activities that promote her general progress.
0716TH zmdred Niriety-seeerz if
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BEATRICE SCHROEDER .
RUTH LUNN . .
THEDA JOHNSON . .
HAZEL BRIGHT . .
MRS. BEULAIAI N. Emns
MRS. MAIQJORIE RUSRY
MRS, D. BURDICIC
Sigma Chi 1 u
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Sigma Chi Nu p
Located, at' Alfred University
The history of Sigma Chi Nu, measured in years, dates from 1924, but as the
memb l k '
ers oo at It the Way has been long and full of experiences. The sorority has
brought to them something of lasting friendship, a closer communion with one
another, and a deeper and broader regard for their fellow men. It has meant for
them an opportunity to develop in all ways-mentally, socially, and spiritually.
Recognizing the shortcomings of their past, and glorying in the possibilities of the
future, they are striving to maintain and extend a spirit of loyalty to one another
and of good will toward other campus organizations, while seeking always toward
the betterment of Alfred' University.
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One Hundred Ninety-nfzfne
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1 1 UFFIUERS
1 DONALD E. STEARNS, 'Q7 . PfFSI.d671f
1 f ALLEN A. NELLIS, 'Q7 . . I'1'1'-1--Prm1'd1-rzt
11 V RAYBIOND C. FULME11, 'QT' . . . -S1'1'l'1'f1If'.If-TI'C'C1NZlI'6'I' 11 -A1
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Phi Sigma Gamma .
KATHERINE' D. DIENEMANN ...,
. . President I
JEAN C. TROWBRIDGE . 1 . Secretary- Treasurer
ALICE PHILLIBER . . . . H isforian
RUTH D. BULL KATHERINE D. DIENEMANN HELEN E. POUND
JEANNE A. CLARK ALICE PHILLIBER J EAN C. TROWBRIDGE
I 1928 ifl
DOROTHY E. HOLLAND ELIZABETH YV. SELKIRK ' l'
With the twofold intent of creating among the women on this campus an incen-
tive toward service to Alfred, and to recognize those women who have rendered A
servise to their Alma Mater, Phi Sigma Gamma was formed as an Honorarv
Fraternity in the Spring of 1925. llleinbership is limited to upperclass women and ll
is restricted to tWV6I1ty-DVC per cent of their number. l
It 1S the purpose of Phi Sigma Gannna to be a positive factor in Alfredis
growth: to uphold true Alfred ideals: and to express these ideals in service fl l
toward Alfred. As a group, and as individuals, it possesses a definite progressive .
attitude toward campus activities. A
,f i i f .i f . e xiscfi A
H W ,Q f 5 . - . 4
I .A Y -X
Tim Hunrlrerl One
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ta u lpha
AN NA Mmoi-'ii'
E In the Spring of 1924-, Ellis-lJi':i,lu', willl lin- iivlp of five' olllcr nivmlwrs of iill' Vlnss nf"2.3. i.0l'iil1giil0 'R
L wif! need of an Honorary bcliolnrslnp Fl'llil'I'lliij', org:mizm-ml lhv l'Il:n Mu Alpina. 'l'l1vy pmvvmimi to :lvtiwly 3 W
ii VAX! Promote Sffllolwlliif and L0 'WIP in lin- ali-vviulnnvlil nl' lin' l'lliilll'Ili :mai illi0iiK'k'ill2li iifv of lhv insiitutiou, 1
:H Cwr. A' thus carrying out i,il0iI'1l-illl of i'llI'iilK'l'ilIf.f lvmli-rsliip :mal lumnr. :mil of mimi-lupiiig :1 ilig1'ilt'I' l'il2lI'lll'i0I' of 3
citizcnship. B0licvingl,l1:LL Alfri-al :ippl'o:u-lws ilu-sv iilvxils, llw lCl:n Mu .Xlplm mlils :n pulxlivuiinn whim-il
L brings to 0Li1ci'stl1cs0:1.1lv:n.nl:lgf-sof lin- inslil uliun. i iz
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4' I ' J A
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,R he Spiked Shoe '
. .B 2 yi p A
' 1 l' OFFICERS
J M VVALTER L. M. GIBBS, '27 . , , U pres,-dent ll
.L , N p
up fp MEMBERS 'L T
llc KENNETH R. NICHOLS, '27 PAUL: G. KELLY, '27 TYALTER L. M. Gnms, '27 p
ily WV. FRANK LAMPMAN, '28 ALLEN A. NELLIS, '27 FRANK E. TATE, '27 . I
A The Spiked Shoe, an Honorary National Track Fraternity, was founded at Columbia University in T 4
1923. The organization rapidly spread through the country until now the chapter roll includes forty of the Ai
3 f leading universities. 4
I L i Under the tutelage of "Doc" Ferguson, coach of track and cross country during the years '21-'25, fl
l l Alfred University petitioned for a chapter. The charter was granted and Alfred secured a chapter of The ,
A QV. Spiked Shoe in 1925. 1
l 1 Of the charter members, two-Hollis Herrick and Chester Lyon-graduated in June, 1925. Herrick, A ,
F' ,fl holder of the Middle Atlantic States Athletic Association Cross-Country Title in '23 and Captain of fn
,ig Cross Country and Track in his college career, has done much to build Alfred University in track athletics. l
"ip fl, Lyon, Captain of Track in '25 and leader of the squad that won the New York State Athletic Association
, Title in '25, is a man Worthy of such honor as The Spiked Shoe bestows. .
Q illg The remaining charter members-Nichols, Kelly, Gibbs, Lampman, Nellis, and Tate-are still in 'fl
fl school and are members of this year's Track Squad. Membership in the organization is limited to upper- l '
1 ll' . . ,
1 1 class men who have made a letter in Track and are striving to advance the name of Alfred in Track and yi,
7 3 W H
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Z"5?'es1?i'2'7',.1"ili'SS""'- X W- ,we A , 1 A r X - xypf - X A A A f-fe-R 1,9
Two Hundred T lrree
.. .c .c Burdick Hall "
FRANK L. GOBLE . - Director
During the Summer of 1845. three new buildings were begun on Pine Hill and
were finished during the ensuing year of 1846. One of these buildings was a. gentle- i
men's dormitory called North Hall which was placed in charge of Professor and filq
. . . . . . V '
Mrs. Pickett. It was thirty-five feet by fifty feet in size and three stories high above 3 All
the basement.. It was located about where the Steinheiin now stands. wi
1 i. .5
Pine Hill, and put in condition for use as :1 public school. It was subsequently 8 l
In the year 1868, this building was sold to the village authorities. moved down
purchased by lVIr. Wlilliaxn C. Burdick and fitted up for :1 hotel. il,lllGI'. it was re-
stored to the University by Mrs. ikllltllltlil ill. llurdick and Miss Susan ll. lfurdicli. iff:-1
widow and Cl2'lllg.fl1tCI' of lVilli:un F. liurdiclc. llurdick llnll is named after lliilliaun
C. Burdick. It is now used as an mcn's dormitory. and iiouscs :1 hoarding club. l A
l l "
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-Ai., A Mi.. H ,. .
Two lllmrlrwrl l"m1r V
MRS. EVA B. MIDDAUGH , . . U Avatron
MARION RooNEY . . , 1 u presidemg
RUTH PARKER Vice-Presiclenzf-Secretary
ALICE HOLBERT . . . . ,,,, Treasure,
In the year 1858, the need for a dormitory was satisfied by the construction of
The Brick. It Was used for housing both men and women of the school, the men
occupying one floor and the Women occupying the other floor of the building until
1896. After this date, it Was given over for the use of the Women students alone. In
the year 1899, the sleeping porches were added, thus making it possible to accommo-
date more students. During the year 1900, gas was piped into the building and,
twenty-four years later, electricity was put in. During t.he Summer of 1925, the small
frame storehouse back of The Brick was torn down and a concrete storage room
During the years 1918-1919, The Brick was turned over to tl1e S. A. T. C., to
be used as barracks. The Women students then used Burdick Hall and two private
residences rented for the purpose of dormitories. During the flu epidemic, the third
floor of The Brick was used as a hospital ward.
At present, the building is devoted to the use of the Women students not living
in sorority houses, it accommodates about eighty people.
' if ."',A'fS-C "rf ,f X-r, ' W -- .
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T100 Hundred F ive
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h ip: I e Student Senate ,t
V tl OFFICERS I
' I li 1, jx
r 3 DONALD E. STEARNS, '27 . Preszdent l t
' h lt
HELEN E. POUND, ,27 . . Vzee-Preszdeni ',
y , 3'
w A ADELAIDE P. YORES, ,29 Secretary- Treasurer l f
l ' l
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r MEMBERS 5 ,Fl
t Af? RUTH D. BULL, ,27 ROBERT ADAMS, JR., '27 Ross W. ROBBINS, QS
c! t -t 'V ,fa
is W. FRANK LAMPMAN, '28 LEE ARMSTRONG. 30
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Mtg The Student Senate IS a natural outgrowth of a rxslng sentnnent for student government 111 Alfred :TX tx
t H - - , . . . S . . tt , 3
tl thu Unlverslty. In May, 1900, a plan ot OI'.fl,'1ltIllZll.ll0l1 was adopted: three l501110I'S, two Jlll11OI'S, a.nd one asso- gtk- gl
" - ' . , J Y- Q f
it elate member from each of the two lower elasses were chosen to s1t on tl1e so-ea.lled Senate. The purpose of r N ,H
l' ' - . . . . . N it , .
M thls body was to fllI'I1lSl1 an 0I'gtII1lZ2l-lltlll that should represent the erystalhzed feehng of the Student Body Qtr l T
lilly In ltS I'ClZll,1OI1S wrth the Faculty and deahngs w1tl1 lts own l!llllVlllllll.l lllClNlTOI'S. Its 11111111 objeet was to aet lp
QaTgr,S as a mediator between the students and the llfaeulty, whereby eaeh should come to appreeiate the view- 'jk F
polnt ofthe Other, and thus prevent misunderstandiug. 'l'he Student Senate was lo he also a eourt of last
ny? v V . . . , N . , , N,
' qi in resort IH dCC'lLllI'lg' elass eontests, lt, was to suggest new eampus rules to the htudent l2t'YlS10l1 C0lllllllll00. p A tv
F and to oversee and to operate those laws in existenee. lleeently. there has been bestowed upon it the "ftp E
1 tfjsf l'Xt'f'l1t1VC and judieial power ol' controlling and operating the honor system. lx'
Kp There has been some ernlrr-asm of the poht-res adopted hy the orgaruzatton rn the past. and there wlll
l!r'!,ff lNiCI'll,lClHll'1lI'l the future, hut. the organization has made itself an indispensable help in eantpus lite. and Q
fx up ll will f'0Illlllllt' to he one ol the Ing tat-tors ru deleruunxng the lustory of the st-hool.
Two II ll nflrnl .S'1'.r
. , ,, ,, , H, X.
' I' - '
7 A ll
The W Omen s Student Government il
RUTH BULL . . . . . President lx tl
HELEN BRUNDIGE I . If'1'Ce-President V
HAZEL BRIGHT , Secretary jf
BEATRICE COLEMAN , Treagw-er IA,
RUTH BULL HELEN BRUNDIGE HAZEL BRIGHT 74
BEATRICE COLEMAN FRANCIS GREENE FRANCES ROGERS fl
ALICE HOLBERT MQAY MILLER MLABEL XVAGNER yt,
, ' l
JANET DECKER BIARIOIN ROONE1
, , . . . . . . l
The Women of Alfred University, realizing that a voice m their government was fl ,
a necessary factor, founded the Alpha Sigma Gamma organization. A few years ago, A
the name of this organization was changed to The lVomen's Student Government. Ny'
I The functions of this Organization are to guide the principles of social relation- A fl
ship, to take charge of all questions that pertain to the conduct of its members, and 1,
to act as a general supervising body. ft
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Taro Hundred Seven
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- it ,F-.Q-1. 5 '.
WILLIAM G. COLLINS, QS I "' I Umm if
E EVANS CARR '27 . Nf'f"'f7l1'51' 7'f'f'l-"f""' gl X
VERNE SISSON I-linux Sun .nan li.. ,ixlilx !lxX1IiTQ'mX ll .l
ALFRED Voommcw 4'u.uu.z-ps lfu 1 ll 'll Wm U 'mmllnln
xHERBEIiT Com 'I-fwnnw I.: u u Q.. HX1 .ax 1 H"""'llN lv fl
The idea Ofilllllll.1'l'l-I'lll.C1'Illlj' lfmlm-il luul I.-np: ln-vu in lln-- mimi .-f l'r.wu.l.Qnl llgu .-, Y-ul ll mmf :vll 'lx
until tllc your 1922 lllzlt any zurliun wus lulu-n upon ilu- malt!--r 'l'lxr..mrln ln- .-ll.-rh, ilu' mlzml vuuxwx
took form. A rulllvl' lllllllbll Ctlllillllllllill was lirsl Qlmun up. lull it luv Nils.. lu-H1 "Nl'4ll"l"'l l" 'ff'l'r lx
nearly Cvcry plmsv of lllc' rvlzlllolxs ln-lm-4-xl .Xlfrml frule-rlxiliuw lt ix mm ----xnp-N--l --l1lu-.-.-.l.-,.-g..:v-lr-U11 M A
eachof thi!IIl0IllllCI'fI'1ll1'I'Illlll'S. :xml in :lim ix lu pr..m.'l.- :ul-l l-- l--xl. r .l -pu ll .-f ml- rff'-All VYUU ff'f""'l'llll'
upon the cmnpus. Q
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yvhcrcby l'1'c-slum-11 slnoulml not ln- plwllfm-ul until Ill.-5 l1...l 4.11. 1..l.-.l Xllr.-.l l..r Ql I.. rl.-.l .-1 um. uv. l.- plivv .R
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it A WOnien's lnterfraternity Council
fl y , 1
V HELEN POUND . . . . President
,I RUTH :HEWVITT . . . Secretary-Treasurer ,
' 1 NIEMBERS
T P HELEN POUND RUTH HEWITT DOROTHY GIBSON pi
lk, l BEATRICE COLEMAN HELEN BRUNDIGE DOROTHY IIAXVLEY
' l The YVOmen's Interfraternity Council was formed as a recognition of the need
ip for an organization to promote harmony and mutual understanding among the 1
Tk I W'omen's Fraternities on the campus. Prior to 1925, the council worked without a p
A U Constitution, making temporary rules as they were deemed necessary. During 1995, i
ll , the council, which is composed of two members from each F raternity, SLEQIDS UP0f1 y '
lx jf the request of the member Organizations, drew up.a'Const1tut1on.. Smcent is Clonstl-
F ' tution hae been accepted, it has done much to m1t1gate the friction which arises.
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Vig RAYMOND E. FRANCIS I',!i1fUf'I71-Chifzf 1
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,L 1 Ross W. ROBBINS Bm-nz.-ss jlmzagrr 5, -.X I
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A ,F ELIZABETH SELKIRK . . wifi hd1!0f gy-.M
F ,Tr AL'
If I NORMAN H. STOLTE I IW 4 h lk
IW. . I I ram rrs Ll
YA REVERE SAUNDERS I A H' 'D Q
VI I I . A Y EK!! .X
Q' 'jf WILLIAM COLLINS . . A-N'.N'ISfll7If lzflzfor IDONAIJI l'IcI'm-:N Agrzruffzm' IH
I DOROTHY UTTIIICIII . . .'1N.S'I..N'ftlllf .-ir! Ifflifur NI-:www Nl. l'IIII,1.II-A .-151. Ifzmmss .Vmzagrr XY
JOSEPH CLAVELLE .'1.v.w1'.vlf1r1I lgII.N'I-IIVSS jlllllllflff LUYIN A MIIILISII fir? Imisfnr 'XL
If RICIIAIQIJ ,FAFT .... llxflvlllf-If :XIII-Il.l.lf Y u un xw .4 LI. I'f:nmg'.zgwrsr' "3-.
LEONARD M. I'IUN'I'lNCi .-Ilumm' lh-In-im III xxr-I1-T .-im-.-:'.:!.' hfzfn- 51
IW! KATI'IIiYN kIeI,LI':n , , SI-ninr xx-ll.l I ua lllll Ian lu.-. 116. Lrzmr
iff' JAMES IDOUVAILIO Nr'lII'UI' llflbflhl' I'-NKN1 IN Nl. HI Tk'HIXI.N .lSFq.'f!.'.f I'I:'::.I' wb
Ifgk JANE WALIIO . .lunmr llnfwmvxn I-f. lin ITI' 1'qI.:':5t.:f:'.vrz.x
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if X The Kanakadea
, ' I ll
, i y
l The first Year Book of Alfred University, published in nineteen hundred one, '
was a carefully-prepared volume, full of spirit and Alfred tradition. It was pre-
A, U I sented as a part of the University's participation in the One-Thousandth Anniver- ,T
2 p sary of the Birth of King Alfred of England. Three years after this initial attempt at jg
f bookmaking, a student publication, known as the "Alfred Bookf' made its debut.
X, A f The next year, owing evidently to some Hnancial difficulty, the book was not edited. ,M
l But, in nineteen hundred six, the first volume of the KANAKADEA-"a new book with
' a new purpose"-made its "initial bow to the students and Alumni of Alfred, thus ,
setting the precedent for a Junior Annualf' For twenty-one years, succeeding Junior
classes have accepted the challenge and responsibility conferred by the class of nine-
teen hundred seven, and each in its turn has vied to produce the best Annual in the
history of Alfred University.
Twenty-five years ago, the Hrst Year Book of Alfred University was published
in honor of the University's founders and of Alfred the Great. This twenty-second
volume of the KANAKADEA is named The KANAKADEA of Tradition, because we
believe that the time is again ripe for retrospection and significant comparison. It
seems fitting, indeed, to emphasize the dedicatory ties which shall ever perpetuate
the memory of King Alfred in the only institution of higher learning which bears his
name, and to accomplish this purpose, we have chosen his life and period as the
inspiration for our art-motif. The page borders and the borders of the sectional title
pages in this book are taken directly from copies of similar designs found in the old
Anglo-Saxon manuscripts, many of which King Alfred himself translated and tran-
The sectional designs are "expressions of life," typical of the activities of the
royal educator's reign. The Faculty title page portrays him in the role of adminis-
trator at the signing of the Danish Treaty. The Alumni find his great battle with the
Danes symbolic of their struggle in the life of the world. Successively, we find him
entering Rome to be instructed as a boy, chasing the wild boar on a hunt, translating
into English the Latin manuscripts, shooting the long bow, and kneeling at the shrine
-a great leader, an administrator, a scholar, and a Godly man. We see his shepherds
at their flocks, symbolic of pastoral prosperity and, finally, we are confronted with
li King Alfred's jeweled scepter which is emblematic of his legendary lineage, pursuits,
I and aspirations. The art design of this book is intended to bring to you the reason
ht why the Anglo-Saxon founders of this University chose King Alfred for their patron. 1
if l It is because of King Alfred's indomitable spirit that our University is proud to
il if T bear his name. It is his personality-the symbol of the Dream Alfred-which has '
Ji kindled the zeal of the builders of this institution. lYe pause to meditate upon the
ties which unite the past and the present and which enable us to hope for a greater l
ri Alfred. f
li'i-Bl... A, an, - .-rosa,-Q Xqf'-C a :sie XC Xf' if it ws' . it L
Two Hundred Eleven
,E W E E .Q
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HAROLD E. ALSWORTH, 'Q7 . Editor-z'n-C11 iqf A
4 FREDERICK P. BEcKw1T1i. 'QT . .llmmging Editor l 'gil
l LEONARD P. IXILXMS, 'QU . 1J11.vz'rzr.x-.Q Jlmznaer
' lj Il
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X L 4' -1 . ,-.-.- ,ss E-.. s,
niversity Press Club
PROFESSOR I. A. CONROE ...... M anaqer
Some seven years ago, as college years extend in length. there was organized on the campus '1 grou
. .. p
o students to be known as the Alfred Press Club. The purpose of the club was to promote the welfare of
Alfred University as far as possible through the medium of the press. Dr. Paul E. Titsworth, then Pro-
fessor of English and Head of the English Department, was General Manager and Faculty Adviser.
During the early months of organization, this group of students forwarded to small papers in lVestern
New York, and to various newspapers of Pennsylvania authentic accounts of hap enin s a d
, p g n events at
Alfred. This material was presented to editorial offices as part of the regular classwork of the students in
Journalism. Naturally, the newspapers were glad to secure gratis all such material.
In the years that have intervened since the organization of the first Press Club, the problems con
f . . .
rontlng such a group of students have been gradually solved untll with the organization of this res t
, r L p CTI
yea.r's Press Club, the organization is one of the strongest factors of publicitv the Universitv has known.
Daily and weekly, a digest of news and accounts of important events are released to the pre's Th A
. s . e . sso-
ciated Press handles much material and distributes it throughout the State and through neighboring
States. Buffalo, Rochester, Elmira, Hornell. and other cities are represented bv Press Club b
, , mem ers,
and special articles are dispatched to newspapers in various sections of the country, as those publica-
tions request them. The University Press Club of today consists of a fairlv representative group of
students who have had or are getting practical experience in newspaper work in all its fields. Under the
direction of Professor I. A. Conroe, who has handled the work since the resignation of Dr. Titsworth
the Alfred Press Club is doing much toward keeping the public 'lt large informed concernin li
. . . g t e ac-
tivities of and at Alfred University.
if if ff Axqrixi "axes, pf 'XX i X17 xf 1 xc X.c.AJ
Y ir , -L44 i,g, f 1 Y
T wo Hundred T hirzfeen
p ' 1 N.
79: 2311 fsg rr X "rU1vf,:fj,gj?-f,:f r
- ff iw. Y 7 1 ' .l,f',4.,f"'i-17- 'V .?,q-5:--vf',,,,-1-ff'j1 A -hi . xx is f.,'M.f5 .- " M i' fi - F I Air, .LV 'W .-Nyia
lx esaffmfyisiiagapfi-P-Lffrfseifffmrie 'fi-A-:rf kr ft Us
pn 1j""" 'S' 1
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. . . ltr
Department of Campus 4 dIHlHlStI'HtlOIl
EDWVARD K. LEBOHNER . -4dnzz'm'.straIor Witt
p Ass1s'12xNTs ' l
'p I t JOSEPH E. CLAVELLE Drzsxioxn E. DEX'ITT
tl ii , .
lL th The campus work done by the Freslnnen until the year 1925-Q6 was assigned K
tx A Yi in a, rather haphazard manner. It. lmeezune necessary with the increase in the number
ll' 'lt of Freshmen and the amount of work to be done. to know the Class schedules of the is X
tit' men and to assign work definitely. in order to insure fairness to the worker and
sr il eompietion of the work. For this purpose the Depiirtnient of Caunpus .Xdniinistra-
'X tion was created.
The department is headed by an Senior known as the t':unpus .Xdniinistraton ti i
,tl all He is aided by two Junior assistants. lts duties :ire to assign detinitely :ind inipair- if
tially the campus work and to determine if that work is done. 'lllie Student Senate
fl acts as a cheek upon the orgauiizzition lay lmving ilnniedinte jnrisdietion over :ill xi?
i actions of 'ttlle department.
l 'lllie estialmlisliing ol' llie l7ep:u't :nent ol' t 'zunpus .Xdniinistrution is one ot' tlie twig
steps forward tllnit .Xlfred luis inside in tlie Inst few years. lt is nn :idx :nu-enieut toward
l,ll2l,l.. time when llie delnunds ol' st udent opinion will lie an-know ledgeil :ind snuetioned.
lm and whit-li will lend to an wider trust :ind eontidenee in student adniinistrzition. 'r
'l'1l'0 Il umlrml l"mn'lf'r'n
, ,f fir' X
2 mx Mp- X53 R
X-'x,.. .ffv':"Z'jgf",0."'m'3,a-X-'--X, T-iff?-,-N4 g ff J' Y,-X nf -mb!
,-cgpffd KF X Xb i Vg-X116 :Q-:Xqifji Maj- sf A. 7, ,ii-it
The Varsity HA" Club
LAWRENCE C. LOBAUGH, '27 . . . , Prgsidgmf
GEORGE W. BLISS, '28 . . Vz'ce-President
KENNETH R. NICHOLS, '27 . Secretary
PATRICK D. PERRONE, ,27 .... . . T reasu-rer
In 1923, T. J. Ahern, President of the Athletic Association, working with former
coaches Wesbecher and Ferguson, founded the organization called the Varsity "A"
Club, in the interest of bigger and bet.ter athletics and promotion of true fellowship
among the letter men of Alfred.
The club publishes the various athletic programs for the different sports, adver-
tises Alfred to the high-school students through an interscholastic track and field
meet and a cross-country meet each year, and maintains an information bureau
which attempts to solve the problems of the high-school athlete by personal inter-
view or through various publications of athletic importance.
The aim of the club is to promote interest among the Ah11nni in University
athletics, to foster all worthy movements in the interest of Alfred Cespecially those
which Will assist in clean, vigorous sportsl. and to assist worthy students desirous of
entering the University.
Ref Ye-fr -fe 'IYXC A-I
,Jk1'f?1,-+:,QY :AQ f,,,f'i' DQ' 1-A JCLFX , Y -,f-f Q ,c J
T zro Hundred F zffeen
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ffff-:f"fff'xffT:'N'x'vff'IPM-2 -A Aw A
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I f . .4 ,9- .I 0 -.., .xp xv .. I,
Ify-I ,If -.,, " Am LAI- "--173' Af-MASQ-XL wb-44,5 I -
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"N-.f--ff " ' ' ' "J" '
IVY, V I
e Oung Menls hristian Association
E. VV. TURNER, '27 . . . . Prcszdcn!
WILLIAM G. COLLINS, '28 . - l IPF-Pffsldmf
S. F, LESTER I U E.rc'cuIiz'c Sccrdary
DANIEL CARUSO, '27 . I Nffffafll
LEONARD P. ADAMS, '28 I TTPGWTPV
LEONARD IIUNTING, '28 llI:uMAN l'IAsI'I-:uI.Y .-'II.rIaI:D Yoounlrzs: '-39
DESMOND DPIVITT, '28 llI-:um-:u'r VIII-3. 'QS brzxl-2 lh:x'NOI.Ds. -Zh.
RAYMOND FRANCIS, '28 ANIIIII-:w NIll.l.l-III. '-29 l'RElIElilk'K l1AxxI:1I. -29 .
JAMES VVAITE, '28 l-II.IuIN SANI-IOIIII. '-28 ICMI-zusox I II.mIII:III.AIN. '25
Il A ll
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Il II W3.SiLPIl0lllIl'4lI0lU0lilIlIOIlll'IlIlYlSillIlllIj'UIlUI'I1illll7.llIg1IllQ'xvlillllgl XII-nk :uul Ymuxg WIIIIII-IIE klllrisiixlll
IA ASSfJCfl1LIlllIlH1l,l,ZIISIINIOIIINQ IJl'ilj'4'l' lll1'l'IlllI.!. Sllllililj' 1'X'1'llllII1. .Xpril IIII. ISSIII, lxl'l'Nlll1llll .XI'IllIll' lf. Nlillll NI
III If the Univvrsily w:IsI'l1:IiI'IIuIII III' IlIisI-OIIIIIIIIII-I-. 'l'lu- I'IIIIsIiIIIliIIn IOI' IluI Y. Nl. If X. mu Ilrsi IlI':IwI1 UH
nhl tllc '7I,lI of lVl:I,y, 1893. l,lll'lllI.I Ilu' IlUllllll1'll1'I'llll'llI WI-I-II III ISSIII, llIuIIlu- If llux IN. xxlu- uw :II Ilml UIIIIIC.
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IIAII Ilu' I-mplnnsis on Ilu- 1lI'X'l'llIlllIlI'III III I-lI:II':u'II-r, I'I'llmINlIIII, Jlllll I:IIllI III III-II :IN I4xI'IIIIIlIIu'Il I-I lllIl'lNI Ilul
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The Young W Omen s Christian Association X
OFFICERS lax il
ALICE PHILLIBER . . . . President ki i
DOROTHY GIBSON . . Vice-President f
DOROTHY :HAXVLEY . . Secretary l
RUTH E- FOX .... Treasurer l fp
RUTH LUNN . . Chairman. Finance Committee A
CLARICE THOMAS . Clzairman Program C0rnmz'z'lee . T J:
. . . l .
THEKLA GROSSRIAN . . . . Clzazrman Soczal Commzifee It ,
Thirty-four years ago, the Young lVomen's Christian Association was organized l i
at Alfred University. President Arthur E. Blain of the University headed a. com- T
mittee to look into the advisability of such an organization for Alfred. This com- 1
mittee was a result of the action of a group of students at a prayer meeting, Sunday A l
evening, April 30, 1893. The Constitution for the organization was drawn on the . A
7th,Of May, 1893. The commencement program that spring included for the first r
time the First Annual Sermon before the Christian Associations. The trustees of the A
school gave the Y. YV. C. A. the use of a room in The Brick for a meeting place. The g
organization has flourished in the school and has done much to help the students. j
One of its most recent activities is the "Big Sister" program. It i
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lfred niversity ibrary
CORTEZ R. CLAWVSON, A. M. . , . . . Librarian
MAYBELLE S- VVARREN, A- B- . Assistant Librarian
NELLIE I. WARREN . . . . . Reading Room Assistant
The present library building was donated by Andrew Carnegie and cost 2330.000 The corner stone
was laid on September 19, 1912, and the building was formally opened to the public on August 14, 1913.
According to its present arrangement, the building has three rooms on the upper floor devoted to
library work, the pamphlet room containing between five and ten thousand pamphlets. the natural
history room, and the history seminar room.
The main floor contains the working collection of books, numbering about 12,000 volumes. The base-
ment contains books less in demand and is the depository for magazines both bound and unbound. The
reading room on the main floor is supplied with one hundred of the leading magazines and newspapers.
At the present time, there are 41,000 volumes in the library.
The library is the dynamic force in the educational system. All departments of the University make
frequent use of its collections. The shelves are well supplied with books treating on all phases of college
work. Students and teachers are constantly making use of its "treasures" Hundreds of reserve books
pass over the desk each day. Five hundred books are kept on special shelves for ready reference. More
than one thousand students, counting some twice, enter the library every week for study and reading. The
library is open on the average about fifty-seven hours each week. It is liberal in its policy and serves no t
only the immediate community in which it is located but other communities as well. Books and pamphlets
are frequently sent to distant towns and States.
"The most reading for the largest number at the least cost," may be said to be the library motto.
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Men ls Glee Club
PROFESSOR RAY W. VVINGATE ........ Director
The College Glee Club has been a well-known organization on the campus since
1915. In that year, the Glee Club gave a series of concerts on a tour through this
section of the country, and a trip has been taken by the club each year since that
time. The College Orchestra accompanies the club on the trips. The tour now includes
the States of New York, New Jersey, and Pennsylvania. The members of the club
are chosen by competition and the number that make the trip each year is limited
to sixteen. Last year, the club broadcasted a program over the radio from a Buffalo
A The aim of the club is to train men in choral singing and to advertise Alfred
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t Ladies, Glee Club
PROFESSOR RAY W. WINGATE ........ Director
nl The Ladies, Glee Club is a new organization on the campus this year. It was
organized soon after school opened in the Fall of 1926 and has now approximately
forty members. The first public appearance of the club was on F oundersi Day at
assembly period. The organization is the youngest one on the campus, and the enthu-
T siasm and ability shown by its members promise to make it a very popular one.
T' The aim of the club is to train its members in choral singing and to give the
Student Body opportunities to enjoy musical programs.
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T e ntramural Association W
F. MARVIN INGOLDSBY . President
NORMAN H. STOLTE . Vive-Presidellf
CLAUDE H. VooR1-IBIS . . Secretary
The Intramural Association was founded early in the Fall of 1925 by Coach Heers. It was the out-
growth of a feeling that some unification was needed for athletics among men who were not of Varsity
caliber, and to develop some of these men into Varsity caliber. The first step in this direction was to form
a league in basketball. Twelve teams entered the league the first year. As a reward for the winning team.
and to create more interest in the sport, a cup was offered. The winning of this cup for three successive
years by one team entitles that team to permanent. possession of it. This year, cross country has been
added to the intramural sports. a plaque being offered for the winning team. It is planned to extend the
scope of association to include wrestling and tennis.
Two men representing each team are elected to the association. From these men. a. president. vice-
president, and secretary are elected who act. in conjunction with Coach lleers as the ofiieiating body. Any
group of men may band together and, by sending members to the association. may enter a team in the
A set of rules governing the association and the teams represented was drawn up by the first body.
Since then, these rules have been added to and altered in such a way as to better benefit the organization.
The association is altogether a success, and it is planned to make it one of the most active on the campus.
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5 , e Student Athletic Council 5 1
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A 1 OFFICERS ,
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1 A ' WALTER L. M. GIBBS . . . . . President lx
1 RAYMOND C. FULMER . 1 If,'0e-pm3id0,,, 1 A
lk 1 5 JANET DECKER . . . . Secretary A fl p
K -, g GEORGE W. BLISS . . . Treasurer 1l A A
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,Ella MEMBERS 1 1
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lv? 1927 1 V1
'll DANIEL CARUSO LOUISE COTTRELL AN.-XLTER L. M. Gnsiss fl
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7. 51, RAYMOND C. FULMER
fly? 1928- lm 1
GEORGE W. BLISS JANET DECKER DESBIOND DEX'ITT W. FRANK LAMPMAN gf,
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THEODORE ANDERSON ADELAIDE VORES 1 ,iffy
LEE ARMSTRONG R.A1'MoND GERR1' 4 XA
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liltlll The Athletic Council was founded in the year 1915-16, to act as an executive board of the Athletic A A
1. 1 . . . 171
lf' 5' Association. The members consisted of twelve councilors-eight from the college and four from the A ri- 1
11 J . . g
1 11X-3 cultural School. Recently, this has been changed so that the board IS composed of twelve members elected 51
ll from the college Student Body. A fl
The council has done 1nucl1 in tl1e way of encouraging and promoting athletics in the University. The lx
aim of the organization is to so regulate sports in the school that the greatest :mmunt of good will result 1 'jlq
from them and that tl1e highest degree of sportsiiizmsliip possible will be attained.
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it he Ceramic Guild
VIOLA BUHRMASTER . President
l ELIZABETH SELKIRK . Vice-President
RUTH LYON . . . Secretary
l p ALTANA CLAIRE . . Treasurer
to The Ceramic Guild was organized in ltlarch of the year 1917, its charter meni-
F bers numbering twenty-four. The Guild enjoys the old English custom of afternoon
d f ll x shi m and to keep its members in touch with
' tea, which serves to promote goo e o V- 1
l the outside World of craftsmen and industrial workers through readings and
The Guild conducts sales und exhibitions which :ire planned priinurily to secure
i interest in, and ztppreciution
T ing of :L delegate to the "Ainu1u
ol. Guild work. Une of the newest projects is the send-
l Nutionul C'onvention ol' the .Xinerieun Ceramic
TI Society." This provides still lurlher eontuet with the outer eerannie world.
li The :Lim of the tlerznnie Guild is lo slinuilute interest in iotterv :ind the :illied
lp i .
,T arts. In years to eoine, il nniy he lhut the ineinory ol' hours spent in friendly exelninge
l of spirit, or in united ellorls lowurd u delinile uiin. will he eounted not the lezist of
VA the benefits derived lroin the Guild.
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Students Campus Court I
4' p DANIEL CARUSO, '27 . . . J fudge i
ROSS ROBBINS, '28 . . Examiner
if GEORGE BLISS, '28 . . . . . . Examiner I
l j j, Arising from a popular demand as a substitute for the former methods of dealing I
, ' With violators of campus rules, the Student Campus Court was organized in the Fall
pq of the year of 1925-26, and has become a powerful and efficient organization of the ip
3 campus. pl
j fl The court is composed of a Senior judge, two Junior examiners, and a Sopho- I
ll, more jury. Its purpose is to uphold Alfred traditions and the campus rules by bring- j
ing male offenders and underclassmen violating the rules and traditions up for trial, '
lr l and to prosecute such offenders by suitable and just punishment. j
lk In its sentences the court aims to make the delinquent ashamed of his misde-
lf, I meanor. Only in the most extreme cases is physical punishment resorted to. All I
I ll decisions rendered in the quiet of the court room are fair and llllpilftlal. p
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I like you and your book, ingenious Hone
In whose capacious all-embracing leaves
The very marrow of traditionfs sliowng
And all that history, much that fiction weaves.
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rs a 'o a Group of thirtv-seven students gathered together to
Ninety-one yea g , D . . - h
organize Alfred Academy. There, 'gunder the watcheare of sentinel pines. the pioneer v
' " - ' -- r l fa se of .Knowledge and Truth.
college of Western New York vt as dedicated to t ie L in
"She was founded in toil. ee
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And nurtured through yearnings and tears.
Her treasures the hearts of brave heroes who stood fl
Undaunted throughout trying years 1
d fi belief in their standards. these noble men tri- v
mented with blood. I
With staunch hearts, an a rm A A . .
uinphed over disappointment. discouragement and misfortune. They gave their lives. T i
unseltishly, to the service of their Alma Mater. g
"Each stone was a prayer and her battlenients thene
Have mcm'ries of purposes strong. 'i
Staunch daughters and sous are her monument fair. ffit
And they lift up the grateful song."
The beautiful campus and the buildings of the modern .Xlfn-d. with her loyal 'Aft
Alumni and students, are a. living monument to the devotion and self saeritiee of ,v
those who were the nucleus of the Vniversity. "Kenyon and .Xllen and Blain. and Q
the sallam Ymllltl ll'1lll0l',"lloothe t'. llavis. are but a fexv of the honored and wvened
men whose faithful toil and able guidanee have made .Xlfn-d the xv onderful institution
that it is today. it to
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lhe ceremony ol lfounders llay ls nmrlved by the debnt of the Seniors ni aea-
demic costume. As the long line of eaps and gowns ninds its stately nay into the .A
assemblage ol uuderelassmen, it a'7fords a vivid t-ultlt':isl ln the thought uf that origi-
nal small company. Tie vivid impression is ably expr.-to-tl bv,
".Xlfred's pride lies in nianlioodk 1'll'1H'l'Nl'N lv
'xml wfllllilllllilllilk ltlgli. stainless name."
In, I , W T
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Two llunflrefl 'l'll'l'Hf-ll'-I'tigflf
- - -
The Loyalty Medal
It is impossible to express in mere words the influence which the character and
personality of Hollis F. Herrick have had upon Alfred. In appreciation of his splendid
example of true manhood, the University has bestowed upon him the greatest honor
in its power.
Herrick has won fame for himself as well as for his Alma lVIater by his excellent
records in cross country and track. For two years, he was captain of the former and,
at the end of the second year, led his team to an overwhelming victory in the Middle
Atlantic States Championship Meet. There, he also established a new cross-country
record and became nationally known as the new champion.
Athletics, however, were not Herrickis only accomplishments. He was a good
student and was a member of the menis Honorary Fraternity, Phi Psi Omega, Klan
Alpine Fraternity, Varsity "A" Club, Student Senate, and the Athletic Council. In
spite of the great number of his activities, he proved himself capable of doing every-
Contrary to what might be expected from a man with so many merits, Hollis
was very conservative and quiet. His modest, unassuming manner was one of his
most attractive characteristics. He imparted a feeling of friendship and clean sports-
manship to everyone with whom he came in contact.
Although Herrick has left us, the spirit he has created here will remain forever.
In order to show their love and respect, the students of Alfred have awarded to him
the symbol of their highest esteem-the Loyalty lVIedal.
f Q 4.
T wo Hundred Twenty-nine
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The night is black as ebony. The campus is hushed. Over all, hangs an air of
intense excitement. Silent iigures slowly travel around everywhere, following the
thin, piercing rays which dart from their flashlights.
"A Procln The cry resounds through the stillness. Instantly the campus is
:aroused to activity. Eyes, heavy from lack of sleep, open wider so that their vision
' ' - ' c " Tl be 'il'
may be keener. Feet, tired from wearv tramping, hasten their progress. me xx
dered Freshmen feverishly searc 1 or 1
l f the Jroclamations posted by the domineermg
"Frosh! Frosh!" A single voice raises its call for aid. A gron m of So ihomores
has attacked a solitary Frosh. "Frosh!" Others take up the ery. In answer to the
agonized cries, Freshmen run to the assistance of their eaptnretl hrother. They are
"Splash!" The waters of l'rexy's liathtnh open to reeeive the liotly of the unfor-
tunate boy. The Frosh seek revenge. They rush upon the enemy the Sophomores.
Thereupon ensues a Proc Fight, far-tained in song and story.
Meanwvliile, the Frosh girls are husily oeeupietl in searehing for "l'roes." .Ks a
rule, they do not enter into the strenuous fighting. llowever. not many years ago,
a "19Q9', hanner chaneed to fall into the outstretched arms of a eo-ed of the t'lass of
1928. Because ol this, ISHS and 19129 elailn the honor and tlistinetion of staging
Alfrcd's first and only girls' l'roe Fight.
Ding! Dong! The chapel hell proelaiins to the lighters that it is 63:30, Pros
VVcek1s over for another year nnl il other l"rosh and other Soplis renew their relations
as friendly enemies.
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The Legend ofthe Black Knight
Once upon a time, many years ago, there stood in a corner of the library annex
of Alfred, an old black stove. It was just an ordinary old thing with nothing remark-
able about it except that it had an unusual and solitary decoration. On the top of the
pointed hood of the old stove stood a small figure of a knight in armor. When the
ancient heater was discarded, the proud little image disappeared from its accustomed
position and, when it returned to public view, it was in the possession of two room-
mates-one, an odd, and the other, an even classman.
There the legend becomes very vague and nothing more is known of the history
of the unassuming object until it has been raised from its lowly station to the high
office of the recognized mascot of the even classes. It is known to the students of the
college as the "Black Knight," and is the symbol of the spirit of the even classes.
Throughout the years, the Black Knight has been the object of great contention
between the odd and the even classes. The former have continuously sought to obtain
possession of the mascot of their rivals. Many hard struggles have been inspired by
this desire for possession, but for a long time the enemy failed utterly to lay hands on
the zealously-guarded figure. However, a few years ago, during the strenuous fight-
ing of the annual conflict, a small piece of the statue was broken off and captured by
the forces of the odd classes.
Since that last great ight, at the request of Prexy the antagonism has ceased.
Nevertheless, the Black Knight still remains the mascot of the even classes, to be
handed down to the "Little Sister" class as representative of the ideals and the spirit
left as a legacy from those who have gone bCfOI'e-
ig, i if ,Y -W ,
Tzro H zmdred T lzirty-one
4 e ' v v-9
The Last Moving-Up Night
The Class of 1928 guards among its most cherished possessions the memory of
th t hilarious event-the last Moving-Up Night in the history of Alfred. After
numerous vivid accounts of what had been done in previous years, the enthusiastic
Freshmen, in an attempt to make a better job of "painting the town red,'! over-
stepped the boundaries of sport and entered the realms of destruction.
Therefore, an old tradition ceased to exist. as the exciting event which marked
. for the Freshmen the breaking of the shackles of lowly servitude. To take its place,
Alfred has adopted a new institution. and the C 'lass of 1929 presented to the college-
1' '1 '
9 The lr' irst bpring Day
5 Like the calm which follows a storm, or like creative spring which buds forth
1 from a destructive winter, Spring Day is the peaceful successor of the chaotic llov-
y 1fl8'UP Nlghts of former years. The central idea of the whole celebration is one of
f construction and tranquillit y.
Q r The new custom was inaugurated by the lfreslunen of ISN!! in the spring of I9-36.
llhe programuof the day's events included the presentation uf the Loyalty Medal at
1 all IISSLC-:xmblyi 111 the morning, a sport schedule in the afternoon. including a Frosh-
Soph lug 0 VVar, and a "Block Dance" at night.
l Spring Day, altsl.ioug.5li in its infancy. has already proved itself worthy of a place
H among Alfred s traditions and long.: may it alvide!
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Debate Delivered on July ll, 1926
Place: Hall of Mirrors. Versailles, France
RESOLVED: That the Alfred co-ed is not lowering the index of the Alfred male under-
The Affirmative Speaks
"Honorable judges, VVorthy opponents, Ladies and gentlemen. I shall attempt
o-ed has in no manner lowered the index of the Alfred male
to prove that the Alfred c
under raduate. That is the great problem confronting us today, it is a very serious
ideration. The world watches our assemblage
one, and requires our most earnest cons
and awaits our decision with bated breath.
lVIy time being limited, I shall begin at once
with my defense of the co-ed.
"The co-ed, like the rest of us, is human.
The spirit within her cries for companionship,
and that ery must be answered. She craves
her Lochinvar, garbed in a football uniform
and riding a fiery collegiate Ford. 4QThe dis-
sffgjziae tinguished delegates give vent to long and
"Statistics show that it is actually im
possible for the co-ed to lower the index of
the average male student. because the lowest
obtainable index of any student. male or
female, is minus two, and the index of anyone foolish enough to consort with co-eds
will be, if it is not already, minus two. Therefore. since he will inevitably achieve that
index, how can she, our serene, sedately-dimpled little co-ed, lower his index any
mo re? Then, too, how could anyone so weak, so defenseless. so puny as a co-ed
generally is, lower anyone's index? Quoting from the same statistics. we find that
nine ty-nine and forty-four hnndredths per cent of all men who go out with eo-eds
have dropsy and heart-failure--when they drop in a chair. they haven't the heart to
get up. QThe assembled judges nod their gray heads in agreement.l
"And, gentlemen. isn't it. love for thc Alina Mater that keeps the co-ed in the
stands at a football game? It is her vim, her vigor. her vitality that in reality give our
boys the strength to go on with football. How could we have a college without foot-
ball? Indeed. I advocate very strongly that we increase the number of co-eds. so
that there be enough to go round. This would eliminate working in shifts. and by a
judicious system of exchanges Qwhich our Student Senate could work outl. we would
be able to get that variety which is the spice of life. t'l'he audience unanimously rises
and gives a long, long yell for more wonien.l
"We of the Aflirniative will have to admit that some of our co-cds aren't so much
from the neck np. and tial others aren't so ninch from the neck down. hut ,........
OH 'l50Y,'l'IIOSl+1 NICVKS! ! ! Y ! 3 !"
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N1 H X . Q u - 1 111 elgiaduate. She certainly has. B f L
A uuliug to pmxe that point. l would lil'e to - 11- ' . 6 Ore PTO
iw let me define the term eo-1-rl .X A. x'i -X I .dbx a question- Why IS a co-ed? First,
it 'f l"lll ll'lX'l' 111o1'1- 1l'1t1 rl-1 - i i to-U lb 'I glrl that goes to 3 b0YS, SCh001S0 that She 1
A H x i x U x i ll K lx 5 ou can all plainly see, 1S the beginning of the Start of
I It tllllllllt 1111 uxeul ol the huul c11lu1111at1on. which is the end CA Sal , f I A
Wai SIFISCS from the 11eg:1ti1'e I'1lllliS.l i lo O app ause
ll "Doe: the 1' 1- 'I 1' ' -. ' wg r - '
A4 mum to 1 In r f itil T0 mit Q11 athletics. ho, only for athletes! Does she go to the
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gl 1. 11 1 1111 1 o. only to see the pretty uniforms. Does she ever know 1
J p w mt the game is all about? Hardly. At 3 basket
11 hall game. she sweetly suggests that the men be
y XIVCII two lmsketlmlls so that they will not have to y
Q1 fight for one. 'ls that littlef
g ellow there the quarter- A
back? Do they have to add up all the numbers
1 1 he is yelling? lYhy Cl l
i o t iey all get down on their
p knees 111 the dirty mud? Aren't they foolish?'
A Is tl ' - ' '- ' ' '
lere .1 111.111 111 this great institution of ours Who
.1 has never caught cold from sitting on the steps of.
tl1e Stelllllellll in the cool night air? Or is there a
y man who has not gone out expecting a hot date,
and was left cold? To paraphrase in better Words
1 than the original:
Breathes there a stude with soul so dead,
Wiho never to himself has said,
'Darn that little F rosh co-ed?,,
p COceans of applause. The audience rushes down and embraces the genius who is so l
nobly defending a great cause.D
i "And so we suggest our solution to this great and trying problem. It would be 1 l 1
better, physically, mentally, and morally, for the Alfredmale, instead of taking if 1
courses in astronomy by moonlight, or courses on the topography of the Alfred land- 1 1 '
scape, to take a correspondence course With some buxom, corn-fed, unsophisticated
lass back home. Fifteen minutes a day could certainly be more easily spared than 1
two hours every night. A kiss by proxy Cdesignated by XD f'CI't-SLIUIQ' .caffleus less
disease germs than any other kindf, CThe crowd 8095 mad In a df-fllflous not of 1
Affirmative Rebuttal H
"Here's to the fair co-ed, long may she 001116, and Well may She Wed-
Negative Rebuttal on 1
"There goes the poor co-ed Cif the good die YOUHSJ, Why have the dead' A
The judges consult and then decide ' '
t0 Inumg up the question at the next
meefine of the World Courf. I ,
i iiii Two Hundred T1l1'l'fy:fi1'9
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F 0 I,
COLLEGE of standard courses in Liberal Arts.
Science, Applied Art, and Ceramic
As good as the lies!
For iiifoi'imtimi i'cg.ii'diiig ciiiiiwx in l.iiwi.il .'Xih.Syicim'.l7vI.i1
Enginccring. Appliixl XXII'-, Simiiiici Srlii-i-1, viii. .iiiiiicw
WALIUQB A. TITSXVURTH '
R Iii I I STR A R
ZXIVRIAIW 3: Nixx' Your i
New York State School of
Clay Working cmd Ceramics
ALFRED, NEW YORK
CERAMIC ENGINEERING and APPLIED ART
Tuition Free to Residents of
New 'York State
CATALOG UPON APPLICATION TO
CHARLES E. BINNS, DIRECTOR
NEW YORK STATE
SCHCCL of AGRICULTURE
AGRICULTURAL COU RSE
Home Study Courses in
ONEfYEAR RURAL TEACHERS COURSE
A. E. CHAMPLIN, Director
as E T
Suret Bo , ' ' ',
y mfs V Casualty Insurance
f vhixq? N
, M N
1 i 'x
RESOURCES OVER 550,000,000
UNITED STATES EIDELITY
AND GUARANTY COMPANY
ALoNzo GORE OAKLEY AND EDWARD R. LEWIS, Managers
NEW YCRK, N. Y.
Guaranteed Attorneys and Agents in I7,000 Cities and Towns
75 WILLIAM STREET
EQUIPPED With many years' experience for
makmg photographs of all sorts, desirable
for illustrating College Annuals. ss- Best
obtamable artists, workmanship, and the
capacity for prompt and unequaled service.
1928 KANAKAD EA
220 WEST 42D STREET, NEW YORK
i The Collegiate Restaurant i
FIAT LUX UNIVERSITY
42 ON TIME
The University Paper ALFRED, New YORK
The right electrical appliance
makes your housework easier
A 1 94 1' -
Z, gxwcf' N' N X ff
'i ii' 'T Q
Ill"'llil:p- -nllh. A
190 MAIN STREET PHONE 31
HORNELL, NEW YORK
Auto Bus Service
To Hornell, Almond, Andover and
Wellsville. Brings you to center of
the town. No long walks or expenf
sive taxis to hire to and from rail'
road station. Through service now
from Alfred to all points between
Wellsville and Hornell.
If '-fvvv"zJ Z,',,o'
, Ili? ' 5
AND TELEGRAPH OO.
Local and Long'Distance
' 'Gelephone Service
ALFRED :: NEW YORK
E. C. WILLARD
Better Goods at Better Prices
ALFRED STATION, NEW YORK
Dance Invitations, Programs,
Stationery, Menus, etc., go to
THE "SUN" OFFICE
ALFRED, NEW YORK
AND GIFT SHOPPE
ALFRED, NEW YORK
Special Attention Given to
'Geas and Parties
MRS. J. HAr.1lL'roN HILLS, Hostess
R. K. ORMSBY
GRDCERIES AND MEATS
ALFRED STATION, NEW YORK
R. A. ARMSTRONG T H E
AND co. CORNER STORE
EVERYTTSS QXISQSRIDIVME Groceries. Fruits and Vegetables
Remington Portable 'C3ypcwrircrs CO7lfeCtio7'L,7-ies
ALFRED- NEW YGRK G. A. C-onx Airnw. N. Y
'Your satisfaction makes
Groceries, Nfcats and Fruits
AI"'lU5D. Nnw Yami:
F. H. ELLIS
P H A R M A C I S T
I'rxrlqvv'. Mmm' .md Wan-nnavi
AI I RH' NI W YORK
B. S. BASSETT
Kuppenheimer Clothes, Walk-Over Shogs
Hi'Lo Hats, Spalding Sweaters
and jerseys, Arrow Shirts
and all other finngs that College Men demand
ALFRED, NEW YORK
DR. W. W. COON
OFFICE f , , 55Y4
HOME 4 ' f 9F111
' ALFRED, NEW YORK
ALF RED BAKERY
Fancy Baked Goods and .
H. E. PIETBRS ALFRED, N.
An Ideal Savings Institution-
ALFRED MUTUAL LOAN
ALFRED II NEW YORK
Plaza and Belmont
HORNELL, NEW YORK
C. C. WH1TEff Corner Store
Cigars by the boxg Candy by the
boxg Ice Cream and Hot Chocof
late. Come in and wait for the
buses. Leave your packages and
eat while you Wait. Corner Store.
HORN ELL, NEW YORK
For Photograph Work, see
RALPH L. BROOKS
ALFRED, NEW YoRK
W. H. BASSETT
TAILOR SHOP so- TELEPHONE OFFICE
Dry Cleaning and Pressing
ALFRED, NEW YORK
BILL BROWN ff Your Tailor
C. L. E. LEWIS
UPfTO 'DATE BARBER
ALFRED, NEW YORK PARLOR UNDER Posr OFFICE ff ALFRED, N- Y-
Students are cordially invited to visit
THE JEWEL BOX
Diamonds, Silver, Watches, Jewelry
Novelties from the WorIc1's Artisans
CONDERMAN BROS. ff jewelers
AT 12 CANISTEO STREET. HORNELL, N. Y.
THOS. F. LEAHY
Women's Ready' to fWear Garments
and Millinery, Rugs and Curtains
HORNELL. NEW YCRK
"Say It With Flowers"
We never send out what we wouldwft send home
HCRNELL, NEW YORK
Home of Hart, Schafvier if Marx Clothes
MAIN STREET AT CHURCH
We specialize in Bobbing, Iviussaging
and Manicuring. Three Expert Barbers
and Lady Attenclzmts.
HORNELL, NEW YORK
CHARLES-I. Mclxrvse -' H. PRESTON WHITE
fiblzcsic of Qllclll-lj'
IOZOXV Hosxsu. N. Y.
'elf it's Hcrrclzocwe, tliivzlq
113 MAIN STREET, HORNELI., N.Y.
THE PICK UF TIII? PICTURES
Sperm! Rates for 'Tlmzm' Ilamcs
Gardner E99 Gallagher
Charter House, English
University Clothing Styles
HORNELL, NEW YORK
In Hornell and vicinity it's
QUALITY, SERVICE, RELIABILITY
The Largest Floral Establishment
In This Locality
HORNELL, NEW YORK
Chas. Dean Drug CO.
Drugs, Stationery, Dotlet Articles,
Photo Supplies, Cameras,
WELLSVILLE, NEW YORK
THE BEST IN PHOTOPLAYS
WELLSVILLE, NEW YORK
PECK MOTOR SALES
Lincoln 0? Fordsolx
CARS ' TRUCKS - TRACTORS
BROADWAY GARAGE I O C 340
90,98 BRQADWAY HORNELL, N. Y. 40 OANISTEO STREET HORNELL, NEW YORK
BASSETTS O. E. BABCOCK OO.,1NC.
WE SPECIALIZE IN
LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S
HWE TRIM YOUR HAIR-NOT YOU
12 Church Street Hornell, New York
"The Department Store Where
Style and Quality Reign Supreme"
HORNELL, N. Y.
E. M. CHASE
Banquets and Parties
. a Specialty
HORNELL, NEW YORK
SOHAUL Es-9 ROOSA CO.
The Store of .Quality
STEINfBLOCH CLOTHES, KNOX HATS
117 Main Street HOrnell, N. Y
A. MOHENRY E99 CO.
"Jewelers for Seventyffour Years"
HORNELL, N. Y.
Longines and Bulova Watches
All that is Fine in jewelry
AND BARBER SHOP
Manicuring and Facials
PHONE 94 EOE APPOINTMENT
153 MAIN STREET, HORNELL, NEW YORK
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE
"Good to the last drop"
HORNELL. NEW YORK
More than Eight Hundred Stores in Fortyfsix States
OPPOSITE THE PARK
HORNELL, NEW YORK
R t'GeP wo
and what does it mean to yguv
KANAKADEA l 928. Thousands
2 will read it and pronounce it interesting
u and clever. .Hundreds will read it with
C' - vivid attention because it is an historical
record of a living year in their college activities.
Many will read it in future years and live again
in memory the days that are now so real. Some
-those who have Worked so arduously to make
this book a success-will turn its pages with jus'
tinable pride in this noteworthy product of
their efforts. GC It has been, indeed, an 'apprecif
ated privilege for us to be again associated with
the production of this book, even in the humble
capacity of publishers. The volume which we
shall place upon our shelves will be a permanent
reminder of the interesting relations we have
enjoyed with the officers and staff of the l 928
KANAKADEA. GC We wish them, and all the mem,
bers of the outgoing class, the best that the
world has to offer. May the enthusiasm which
they have shown in their application to this
important Work be the means of their gaining
many other laurels in the years that are ahead.
BAKER-JONES -HAUSAUER- INC.
fBuilde'rs of Distinctive Qollege AWHUCIZS
4561 CARROLL STREET BUFFALO, NEW YORK
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M Q dd
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Z Cc. JZ ' 39
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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