Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1929 volume:
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CHAIKLES FERGUS BINNS
Director of the New 'York
State School of Clayworlqf
ing and Ceramics, whose
continued association with
Alfred has earned him the
love and respect of all
Alfredians, the class of
1929 cordially dedicates this
Deep in the heart of every
Alfredian is a love for this, our
Alma Mater. And, when col'
lege days are ended, with their
round of work and play, of
joy and sorrow, each one of
us will feel the poignant regret
which must ever accompany
such an abrupt and complete
separation. It is to soften this
break in associations, that have
become so inirneasurably dear
to us that this Kanakadea has
CHEST ER PADEN
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Wisdom at once, and pbpver,
Awe-wellihg fqrih bxiizcessantly.
I come from haunts of boot,
and hern . V '
To bicker down a valleyl' '
Reminded how'eart'h's grpeziest
place ' '
The color draws frpm heaven.
That V same knowledge-Lthine'
To seek in these fair Izallswdf
'This altar pf ounsffiyigzg
Hdlds forth' auf inspifationff'
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"There lie! a'spot in Alb-ed,
lqvelierj, .,.z. , ,. . , L -
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To most sblefmj -fhqizglztf'
Still the quiet stream flows onward
Truly called the "KANAKADEA,"
For here upon these quiet hilltops
Far removed from strife and turmoil,
Pause We for one thoughtful second
From the wild, mad rush of living,
Catch a vision of the meaning
ln the clamor and the chaos.
Learn that through the dire confusion
Good will be the goal of all.
There endued with strength eternal
Bravely go We forth to battle.
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T A A H l Ei gf'
Board Of Trustees
ORRA S. ROGERS CURTIS F. RANDOLPH
President of the Board of Trustees 'Treasurer of the Board of Trustees
ORRA S. ROGERS . . . . President
FRANK L. GREENE . VieeeP1esidenc
CURTIS F. RANDOLPH . . 'Treasurer
D. SHERMAN BURDICK . . Secretary
STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD
FRANK L. GREENE, Chairman
D. SHERMAN BURDICK, Secretary
ORRA S. ROGERS, Chairman
C. LOoM1s ALLEN, Chairman
AUDITOR AND ATTORNEY
HERBERT G. WHIPPLE
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' Or anization of thc Umversit Q
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if 'MU I-TE Alfred University Corporation consists of the Trustees of the University, O
Q- and the subscribers in the sum of 35100 or more to the permanent funds of 1'
.X Alfred University, who at the annual meeting elect eleven Trustees for the 'R
Q MDD , term of three years to take the place of eleven Trustees whose terms of office QI
. x 5 I U . W-
Q J I expire at that time. 'QW
ig The Board of Trustees consists of thirtyfthree members allotted into three equal i
5 l classes, one class of which goes out of office at each succeeding annual election. The f
E Q- l Board of Trustees has charge of the property and manage the affairs of the University, A- C-AL
frillli electing the President and members of the Faculty. "FQ "
l ll? i The President of the University, elected by the Board of Trustees, is the head p 13
,l of all educational departments of the University, exercising such supervision and it
V-LGJJ direction as will promote their efficiency. He presides at all meetings of the faculty
HQ li and is the official medium of communication between the faculty and the Board of l' Q AQ
Trustees, and between the students and the Board of Trustees. All diplomas for p g
A T degrees, duly conferred are signed by him. , 'i l
l it 1
L-C3 The University Faculty consists of the President, the Deans, the Directors of the GD'
to State Schools, and the teaching force of all departments, including instructors. The 4
l , University Faculty meets monthly during the school year. p
li, The College Faculty consists of the President of the University, the Deans of the 1 l
9 , College, the Director of the School of Ceramics, and all members of the teaching force 4 GD
Gil of the College and Ceramic Schools, including instructors. The College Faculty 6d
provides, subject to the approval of the Trustees, requirements for admission, courses ,
i of study, conditions of graduation, the nature of the degrees to be conferred, rules
Cf and methods for the conduct of educational work, and recommends to the Trustees, 231,
igfi candidates for degrees, and through the President and the Deans it administers dis' ff-0'
7, cipline. It has authority to prescribe such rules as may be expedient for the proper U
X T regulation of student publications, athletics, musical, dramatic, and literary or residence l Q l
clubs, sororities, and fraternities, and all other student activities. C l
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- - - H Y, W 1
Officers Of Administration
BOOTHE C. DAVIS ...... President and University Chaplain
J. NELSON NORWOOD . ...... Dean
DORA K. DEGEN . . .... Dean of Women
WALDO A. TITSWORTI-I . . Registrar and Secretary to- Faculty
CURTIS F. RANDOLPH . ..... Treasurer
CORTEZ R. CLAWSON . ..... Librarian
MAYBELLE S. WARREN . ,... Assistant Librarian
FRED W. ROSS . . . Curator of Allen Steinheim Museum
SIMEON F. LESTER . . Executive Secretary to T. M. C. A.
EVA B. MIDDAUC-H . . . Matron, Dormitory for Women
CARL A. HANSEN . . . . Head of Men's Dormitory
HARRY C. GREENE . Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
RUTH A. ROGERS . . . . Secretary to the President
ISEATRICE V. SKAGGS . . . . Secretary to the Treasurer
ELIZA TYLER . . . . . Secretary to Dean and Registrar
ELIZABETH R. COLEMAN . . Secretary to Director of Ceramic School
LYDIA E. CONOVER . . . . . Superintendent of Infirmary
RAYMOND O. I-IITCI-ICOOK . . . University Physician
JOSEPH SEIDLIN ....... Campus and Social Adviser
COMMITTEES OF THE UNIVERSITY FACULTY
Athletics: W. A. TITSWORTH, P. C. SAUNDERS, A. E. CPIAMPLIN, D. L. BURDIOK
Extension: G. W. CAMPBELL, A. E. C1-IAMPLIN, P. RUSBY, P. C. SAUNDERS
Program: PAUL RUSEY, ADA B. SEIDLIN, F. W. ROSS, MARION L. FOSDIOR
COMMITTEES OF THE COLLEGE FACULTY
Degrees: J. N. NORWOOD, C. F. BINNS, W. A. TITSWORTH
Student Life: J. N. NORWOOD, DORA K. DEGEN, JOSEPH SEIDLIN
Catalogue: A. D. FRASER, J. SEIDLIN, G. W. CAMPBELL, ELLIS DRAKE
Absences: J. N. NORWOOD, DORA K. DEGEN, PAUL RUSBY
Schedule: C. M. POTTER, W. A. TITSWORTH, E. F. HILDEERAND
Assembly Addresses: G. W. CAMPBELL, P. C. SAUNDERS
Student Loan: J. N. NORWOOD, C. M. POTTER, G. W. CAMPBELL
Drarnatics: C. F. BINNS, LELIA E. TUPPER, I. A. CONROE, ADA B. SEIDLIN, M. L.
Auditing for Student Organizations: C. M. POTTER, W. A. TITSWORTH
Counselors-Class of 1930: JOSEPH SEIDLIN, DORA K. DEGEN, EVA L. FORD, PAUI.
RUSEY, ILDRA A. HARRIS
Counselors-Class of 1931: G. W. CAMPBELL, FRED W. ROSS, I. A. CONROE, LELIA
E. TUPPER, H. T. BAWDEN
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UDIVCISIIY Faculty ty
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Boon-ua COLWELL DAVIS, LL.D. 08951
President of the University 3 l
U - , 510
A.B., Alfred University, '90, A.M., '93, B.D., Yale University, '93, Ph.D.,
National Normal University, '97, D.D., Alfred University, '01, LL.D., Temple Uni' X33
9 ' versity, '26, President Association of Colleges and Universities of Nevv York State,
' '18f'19, Chairman New York State Agricultural Advisory Board, '20-'24g Member ,I-ig-'
National Educational Association, Member National Civic Federation, Vice-President
l National Society for Broader Education, Member of the Commission on Higher Insti' ' l
I tutions of the Association of Colleges of the Middle States. 1 ,gill 1
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J. NELSON Nokwooo, 1910
Dean and Charles Potter Professor
of History and Political Science.
Pli.B., Alfred University. A.M., Uni'
'versity of Michigan. Ph.D., Cornell
University. Delta Sigma Phi.
ARTHUR E. MAKIN, 1901
Dean of the Department of Tlzeolf
ogy and Professor of 'Theology
and Religious Education.
A.B., A. M., University of Rochester.
B.D., Rochester Theological Seminary.
D.D., Milton College. L.H.D., Salem
College. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi
Beta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu.
DORA K, DEGEN, 1927
Dean of Wo11ien and Professor of
Religious Education and English
Pli.B., 'Alfred University. A.M., Bos'
lon University. Pi Alpha Pi.
YVALDO A. TITSWORTH, 1912
Registrar and Stephen Babcock
Professor of Higher Mathematics.
A.B., Rutgers. A.M., Alfred Univer-
sity. S.M., University of Wisconsin.
Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Kappa Epsilon,
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IG CHARLES F. BINNS, 1900 ARcH1E E. CHAMPLIN, 1918 10
tl- ,Q Director of the New 'York State Director of the New 'York State ML...
lC' ' School of Clay Worlgivrg and Cer' School of Agriculture and Graduf Ol
, amics. ate Manager of Athletics in Alf i ,
lt S.M., D.Sc., Alfred University. Delta fffd U'1iW7'5lW- l
A 1 X Sigma Phi. Ph.B., Alfred University. Delta Sigma
Q-.. I ..-Q
ea 4 lo
ci 1 y ev
0 V f C1
.QP 1 1 CJ
on l CURTEZ R. CLAWSCJN, 1908 RAY W. WINGATE, 1912 O
1 University Librarian, and Prof Pfofessor of vocal Mime and
1 i , Dzrector of Music.
fessor of Library Economy. U
, i , , h - New England Conservatory of Music.
WU Ph.B., B.L1tt., A.M., Allred University. phi gigma Epsilon, Kappa psi Epsilon. N fb
ref . ree
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lawflolocyjwoloflbo oefffpq offgwo offrY'.bQQ,QQs,f:e.o6-imc
MARION L. FOSDIOK, 1915
Professor of Modeling and Pottery
in the New 'York State School of
Clay Working and Ceramics.
Graduate, School of the Museum of
Fine Arts, Boston, '12g Student in
Kuntzgcwerhe Schule, Berlin, '13g
Pupil of C. Howard Walker, '14f'15'g
Pupil of Earl Sanborn, 'liz Berkshire
Summer School of Arts, '18: Alfred
Summer School, '19-'20s Pi Alpha Pi.
ADA B. SBIDLIN, 1920
Professor of Piarioforte.
Malkin Conservatory of Music.
JOSEPH SEIDLIN, 1920
Professor of Mathematics.
University of Missouri, Cornell Uni'
versity, Columbia University. S.B.,
M.A., S.M. Omicron Alpha Tau.
CLARA K. NELSON, 1920
Professor of Drawing and Design
in the New 'York State School of
Clay Working arid Ceramics..
Rhode Island School of Design. Theta
BEIILAH N. ELLIS, 1923
Professor of English.
Ph.B., E.B., University of Chicago.
A.M., Columbia University. Sigma
PAUL C. SAUNDERS, 1924
Professor of Chemistry.
S.B., Alfred University. M.S., Ph.D.,
University of Pittsburgh. Alpha Chi
Sigma. Klan Alpine.
GILBERT W. CAMPBELL, 1924
Professor of Philosophy and Edu'
A.B., A.M., Transylvania College.
B.D., Yale Divinity School. A.M.,
Yale Graduate School. Ph.D., Uni'
versity of Halle. Alpha Sigma Phi,
Kappa Psi Upsilon. Acacia.
CLIFFORD M. PoTrER,' 1919
Babcock Professor of Physics.
S.B., S.M.. Alfred University, Uni-
versity of Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi.
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ALEXANDER D. FRASER, 1925
William C. and Ada F. Kenyon,
Professor of Latin and William
B. Maxson, Professor of Greek.
A.B., Dalhousie University. A.M..
Johns Hopkins University. Ph.D.,
ERWIN A. HEERS, 1926
PAUL RUSBY, 1925
Professor of Economics.
A.B., A.M., Columbia University. Phi
Kappa Tau. Klan Alpine.
DONALD L. BURDICK, 1926
'Qfl Professor of Physical Educatimi PTURSSUV of Bmlogy-
lc and Director of Athletics. A,B,, Alf,-gd University, ALM., CO,
lily! SMB., Syracuse University. Sigma Beta. lumblil University- Pi Gamma MU-
M 1' Pi Delta Upsilon. Klan A119199-
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IRWIN A. CONROE, 1923
Professor of English and Public
A.B., A.M., Allred University. Klan
WALTER L. GREENE, 1926
Professor of Church History.
A.B., B.D., Alfred University.
. , , - A .
I, ., ,
EVA L. Form, 1926
Professor of Romance Lamguagcx.
A.B., Ohio University. A.M., Middle'
bury College. Teachers Diploma
fSorbonnej. Zeta Tau Alpha. Sigma
FRANK C. WESTENDICK, 1926
Professor of Ceramic Engineering.
B.S., M.S., Chio State University
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MURRAY J. RICE, 1927
Professor of Ceramic Chemistry.
B.S., Kalamazoo College. Clark
University. Ph.D. State University
of Iowa. Gamma Alpha, Klan Alpinc.
E. FRITJOF HILDEBRAND, 1918 '
Assistant Professor of Industrial
S.B., Alfred University. Theta Kappa
PAUL G. SCHROEDER, 1927
Professor of German.
A.B., A.M,, University of Michigan.
Phi Beta Kappa.
LELIA E. TUPPER, 1926
Assistant Professor of English.
A.B., A.M., Cornell University. Alpha
Tau Alpha. Sigma Chi Nu.
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HEP-RICK T- BAWDEN, 1926 CLARENCE W. MERRITT, 1926 1
Assistant PTUIEKSSOY of Pl1il050Pl7-3' Assistant Professor of Ceramic
and Education. Engineeying' I ll
Ph.B., 'Denison .UUiV91'SifY- A-Mu B.S,, Ohio State University. Theta ,
Columbia University. P1 Gamma Mu. Kappa Nu' '
ELVA E. STARR, 1927 AGNES K. CLARKE, 1927
Assistant Professor of Maths' Assistant Professor of Home Eco- l
matics. no-mics. ,
A.B., A.M., University of Illinois. Ph.B., Alfred University. B,S., Teach- '
Phi Beta Kappa. Pi Alpha Pi. ' crs College. :
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CHARLES M. HARDER, 1927
Assistant Professor of Cenunit
Art Institute of Chicago. Delta Phi
H. ISABELLE ELLIS, 1925
ITLSf'f1.lCfOT in Biology and English.
S.B., Alfred University. Theta Theta
ILDRA A. HARRIS, 1925
Instructor in Modern Languages.
A.B., Alfred University. Middlebury,
l92'ifI9'Z6. Eta Mu Alpha. Pi Alpha
M. ELLIS DRAKE, 1926
Instructor in History.
A.B., Alfred University, Syracuse Uni'
versity, 19264927. Delta Sigma Phi.
Pi Gamma MII. Eta Mu Alpha.
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FRED W. Ross, 1926
Assistant Professor of Biology and
Curator of the Allen Steinheim
S.B., University of Rochester.
WARREN C. COLEMAN, 1927
Instructor in Chemistry and Biol'
B.S., Alfred University. Eta Mu
Alpha. Pi Gamma Mu. Klan Alpine.
MAYEELLE S. WARREN, 1926
A.B., Salem College. Pi Gamma Mu.
CARL A. HANSEN, 1927
Assistant Director of Physical
A.B., Syracuse University. Sigma Nu.
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ERMA B. HEWITT, 1924 EVA B. MIDDAUGH, 1914
jeweler. Matrrm of "The Brick.
Pratt Institute. Theta Theta Chi.
PAUL V. GARDNER
GERMAIN C. CROSSMAN
RUTH K. TITSWORTH
REVERE H. SAUNDERS
HARRIET SAUNDERS, '27
Graduate Manager Ceramic Guild
JOHN R. SPICER
LEONARD M. HUNTING ELDON R. SANFORD
WAYLAND B. LIVERMORE KENNETH E. SMITH
FRANCIS J. WILLI.AMs ROY F. BURDETT GORDON E. FRENCH
INGRAHAM HUMPHREY LELAND E. WILLIAMS
RUTH P. GREENE RUTH V. HUNTING RUTH V. LUNN
CHARLES N. CLAIRE XVENDALL M. CROZIER DANIEL W. LUKS
EDGERTON F. LADD CORNELIA J. W.ALDO
PHILOSOPHY AND EDUCATION
RUTH V. HUNTING JACK WEAEER RUTH V. LUNN
CHARLES N. CLAIRE LEE B. COTTRELL ROBERT L. GOLDIN
HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE
LEONARD P. ADAMS
LEONARD P. ADAL4S
BERNICE M. SHEETZ
Since the morning when Old Alfred called us Freshmen
With the verdant green upon our youthful brows,
Scarce a moment have we deemed as really wasted,
Fondly held in recollection now,
Thus we'll love her dearly ever more revering,
Cherishing her precepts staunch and true,
'Though others take our places, yet 'tis cheering
That others grow to cherish old A. U.
Royal purple chaste with golden,
Fling her banner to the sky,
Cheer the flag so proudly floating,
'Till the hills shall make reply,
Wave, old flag, and fly forever,
Lift aloft thy colors true,
Womaii queenly, Manhood royal,
Such is life in old A. U.
Dearly cherished are those thought and recollections,
Of our school days, 'neath Old Alfred's sacred care,
And We bow in worship to the Great Creator,
And bend our knee to him in holy prayer-
God keep our Alma Mater in the valley,
'Midst the Allegany Ivlountains old and grand,
Where Nature lends so much of inspiration,
To make our Alfred noblest in the land.
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and more To see ghcrt
shcmpeless, lifeless mama
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CLASS OF 1931
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L. RODGER R. AMos
Class of 1931
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Louls RODGER . . . . President
RUTH AMOS . . . VicefP1fesident
GARNETT BLACKMORE . Secretary
Louis OBOURNE' ........ Treasurer
Class 'Yell-Always first, Work or fun, A. U., '31.
Class Colors-Black and Gold
L. OBOURNE G. BLACKMORE
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I 5 Freshmen
jill ACKERMAN, HERBERT BARNEY Classical BRQCKETT, QLIVE ZQE +A,-g
N' In I Belmont Kenmore
V. f l .
ADAMS, CORRINE LUCILE Classical BROWN, ALBERT STOKES +EngimgTmg
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'- sf f. ALFRAN0, MARY Scientific BRUSH, ALFRED HENRY Scientific
'PJ PHYICTSOH, Afkpoft
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l',Q'1 ALFORD, JOHN EDWIN AYEWSWCCTWS BRYANT, EUGENE EDWARD fFEnginee1ing
g , BUEZIIO Macedon
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ll' 591 ALLEN' MARY BROWN An CAMILLIERI, MARY Classical
I -,yin Stamford, Conn. Paterson, N I
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HQ ' F, Long Eddy CATERINA, SALVATORE FRANCIS EEngineering
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abil ATWOOD, CLARENCE SIMON Classzcal 'agara S
MJ' 'l Dansvlue CAUGER, EDWARD HAssEL f':Engineering
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i Q ATYA'00D, EDWIN HENRY 5fEngmee'rmg
X Bridgewater' Mass' CHAMEERLAIN, KATHARINE LAR. 'FA11
X V BARTLETT, EDWARD EVANS Wingineefi-ng Belmont
id Allentown CHARLES, ORMAN GOODYEAR a':Enginee1ing
I If BEACH, STERLING GUY ?f4Engi-neefing HOrSChCaClS
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QQ! - CHUEE, FREDERICK LE ROY Scwnmjic
BEETON, EARL EVERETT 'f1Enginee1i-ng Friendship
' East Rochester
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, 1 BEHM, MARGARET EDITH Classical - g g
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Pleasantville Newark' N' I'
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I-I, W Granville Bradford, Pa.
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i jf: New York City Almond
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ai-T l l BINNEWEG, EDWARD C. A4Enginee'ring COOK' IOHN RXCHARD Engmeermg
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If El, East Rochester A red tation
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ilfw BLACKMORE' GARNETT GILL Classical CRISAFULLI, WILLIAM STEPHEN Scmentzjic
lfgi I I Flushing Brooklyn
Iii BOTTUM, WILLIAM MARVIN 'kB-ngi-nearing DAILJD. HAYDEN HENRY Classical
l z Shortville CITY
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,I ,I BREEMAN, MARIA ANDREA EAM DONNELLY, FRANCIS JOSEPH Scmmflc
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Center Moriches Jersey Shore, Pa.
ELKIN, PERRY Scientifc HILL, LEE GEORGE iflingineefing
New York City Allentown
ELLISON, HENRY WILLIAM 'f'Engineering HILL, PAUL ROWAN 'Engineering
Waverly New York City
ENGLISH, WILLIAM THOMAS Classical HUGHES, EDWIN NORRIS Classical
Hornell East Randolph
Ezogsiey, ARC1-ng Scientific HUREF, LOUISE GERTRUDE Classical
Clifton, N, J, Swedesboro, N. J.
FLINT, THEODORE GRANT Classical HUSSEY, HOWARD CROSSLEY Scientific
Nunda Stamford, Conn.
FODALE, PAUL FRANCIS Scientific HYDE, LEWIS EUGENE 'l'Enginee1'ing
Corona . Wellsville
GALIzIA, ANTHONY JOSEPH Scientiyic JOHNSON, BEULAH AGNES Classical
Paterson, N. J. Gerry
GALLUP, JOHN LYMAN 'Engineering KELLER, ROSCOE WATSON 'lilingineei-ing
GENT, EDWARD WILLIAM Scientific KELLEY, MAXINE- ELIZABETH Classical
GILLERAN, GEORGE THOMAS "'Enginee1ing KIGRHAM, JOHN WILLIAM "iEngineering
Hornell Granville .
GOMBERG, MORRIS Scientific KINZIE, GLENN WHITE Classical
GOODSON, MARGARET ALICE Scientific KLEM, MYRTLE ANNE 'Art
GOODWIN, ROYCE HARLEY 'flingineering KNEERIM, MILDRED ELIZABETH Scientifc
Alfred Ridgefield Park, N.
GORDON, FRANCIS WELLBS Scientific KUITE, JOSEPH fiEngineering
GREEN. WILBBR FISK 'lE'18i11CCTf'18 LANE, KENNETH C. Hingineering
GRQSCHWITZ- HELEN W- 5Cif'flfifC LAYTON, CALEB RODNEY Scientific
GUILD, THELMA VIRGINIA 'Art LEBER, ROBERTA NAOMI 'Art
Bolivar West Nyack
GULLBERG, HAROLD WHITNEY Classical LEVINE, JULIUS Scientific
Plainfield, N. J. Brooklyn
GULLO, UATSI IGNATIUS Scientific LYON, MARGARET COVERT 'Aft
HAUSELT, VIRGINIA FLORENCE Scientific MCCARTHY, KATHRYN ALICE Classical
HENNING, WILLIAM JOHN "iEnginee1ing MCFADDEN, JAMES FREDERICK Classical
Ridgefield Park, N. J. Warsaw
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MANIERI, THERESA M. A.
MANNHART, OTTO WILLIAM
MARONEY, PAUL ANTHONY
MESSIMER, LAVERNE ALLEN
MEYER, EVERETT KELLOGG
MILLS, ELIJAH WARD
MONROE, LLOYD IRVIN
New York City
MORRIS, JAMES PATRICK
MORSE, JAMES LELAND
MULLER, FREDERICK HENRY
MURPHY, JAMES FRANCIS
New York City
MURRAY, WILLIAM HENRY
NEIGER, FREDERICK ALBERT
OBOURN, LEWIS CASSIMER
OLSEN, RAYMOND ARTHUR
OWENS, CARL MERRITT
PERRONI3, ANTHONY PHILIP
PERRY, ADA EUDORA
PETERS, WILLIAM HENRY
PHELPS, MARJORIE FRANCES
PIRONE, HARRY PETER
POMERANTZ, WILLIAM Classical
POST, PHILIP BRAMWELL iEnginee'ring
POTTER, RUTH ELIZABETH Classical
REDMOND, WALTER RANDALL Scientific
REGAN, RICHARD EDWARD Zklingineering
Ridgefield Park, N.
REITER, HARLON RICH Scientijic
REYNOLDS, GRANDON G. iiEnginee1i1ig
ROBINSON, LESTER LELAND tEnginee1ing
RODGER, LOUIS SANDS if:Enginee-ring
ROTHSTEIN, DANIEL Scientific
RUDEN, STEPHEN MAPES Scientific
SACHS, PERRY MASTERS Scientific
New York City
SACKETT, HAIKRY NELSON :kEngineering
SADLER, JAMES WILLIAM Classical
SALISBURY, ROGER MAURICE Scientific
SCI-IULLSTROM, AUSTIN JOHN Scientific
SEAFUSE, MERTON EDWARD Scientific
SEELEY, KENNETH JESS Scientifc
SEGUIN, GLADYS Classical
New York City
SHEFFIELD, MARGARET HAZEL Classical
SHERMAN, MARGARET ESTELLA Scientific
SHREMP, RAYMOND MAXWELL ililingineering
SKINNER, MARGARET BANKS
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STEELE, FRANK EVELYNE Scientific vJIEII:52riE':fl l:I'UCH'LE Sclemlflc
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WENGER, SAMUEL S ' t'
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' SWARTHOUT, BETTY MARY 'FAM Huguenot Park
WIHAITE, WILLIAM FRANK "Engineering
' TOMPKINS, RAYMOND WILLSEY Scientific assena
'PQ-V Berne WEJJODEURN, AGNES CATHERINE Classical ,
TRAVIS, THURLOW TALBOT 'ilingineering amsteo
Hornell YOENG, FRAEK D'WIGHT Classical
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5 Bolivar ZAFFKE, VINCENT JOHN iiEngineering
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5 BARNETT, JOSEPH CHARLES Scientific GORHAM, JOSEPH EUGENE Scientific
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lm, Scio Jersey City, N. I.
Q DAY, MARY LOUISE Classical TITSWORTH, RUTH K., B. S. Classical
ff Tulsa, Okla. Alfred
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,ga RUE to tradition, a host of men and women, fresh from a hundred
high schools, invaded the fair realms of Alfred University, late in
I September, 1927, and took on the name and role of the verdant
Freshmen. College was new and strange to them, but they soon
' 3 3 I5 . . . . .
w learned the traditions and rules of the institutions and began to
become a part of the vitality of the great institution.
The Frosh are no longer subject to the harrowing doubts that have
assailed the minds of Freshmen since time immemorial. They now understand
the part that Alfred has in making men and women. They see wherein they
may aid in the neverfending process of moulding and assimilating new
material. They themselves are beginning to feel the impress of the subtle
and delicate Great Potter whose work plays the leading part in the lives of
With a personnel of which they may be justly proud, the Freshmen are
taking a promising role in campus activities, Their athletic teams have
brought much credit and praise to their Alma Mater. Various other campus
duties will soon begin to show the leavening effect of the new material.
With all these considerations, the Freshmen sincerely hope that they
may make their remaining years in Alfred proitable to themselves and
gratifying to their Alma Mater.
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F ortyff our
Oh, The Hills of Allegany
'Twas a hundred years ago, that an oxfteam moving slow,
Broke the silence of this forest temple grand,
Velvet carpet under feet, of the fresh pine needles sweet,
'Mid the fragrance of virgin land.
And the driver sang a song, for his heart was brave and strong,
Wife and children in the wagon by his side.
He had come to find a place, in this far off wilderness
To build a home and there abide.
Oh, the hills of Allegany,
Be the June skies bright or rainy,
Fairest hills your royal children ever knew.
Though your sides be rough and steep,
Our heart's tendrils round you creep,
And our love is strong and deep-for you.
These were homes of faith and prayer, and the highest purpose there
Was to send out noble men to bless the race,
So they lived the Golden Rule, and they built the church and school,
Thus they bravely wrought, and filled their place.
Though our sires have passed away, they foretold the coming day,
When the humblest farmer boy should be a king,
When the farm should be his throne, and the bride come to her own,
So now to them our song we'll sing.
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LAWRENCE M. ADLER Science PAUL E. CoNRATI-I Science
"Mike's" small, but bubbling over with A worthy exponent oi "wisefCracking."
ELI.A M. CORSON Classical
NICHOLAS R. AMENTO Science Wggdgtown, N, J,
Paterson' N' Wllat more could one desire.
Nick's tumbling for Frosh again.
LAWRENCE CRANsToN Science
LELAND R. ARNLSTRONC Engineering
Lee is a gentleman, a scholar, a friend.
ROBERT B. BAssETT Engineering
Bob looks nrst but how he leaps.
RICHARD R. BIDWELL Science
E. Rutherford, N.
Why the interest in Rochester?
GILBERT F. BOYD Science
Union City, N.
How he plays those tunes.
WILLARD E. BUCKLEY Science
E. Rutherford, N.
Buck knows the path in front of him.
MILTON D. BURDICR Engineering
Look out, Varsity, here comes "Chickl"
WALLACE B. CHESTERFIELD Science
Paderewski's foremost rival as pianist.
DUANE C. CHRISTNIAN Classical
Duane is the same to everyone under all
HENRY E. CHRISTMAN Classical
"Hank" is a budding individualist.
WALTON I. CLAIRE Engineering
Claire does everything from gardening
NEIL K. CLARKE Science
We wonder where Neil keeps himself.
ERNEST W. CLEMENT Classical
Ernie takes life veI'y seriously. A
ALBERT I. COE Classical
"Have you ever heard that Victor
Paterson, N. I.
"Now let's look at this from a scientific
BRUCE F. DANIELS
falls, Bruce shines.
CLINTON W. DBKAY Classical
Would you argue, see Deke.
RUDOLPH DNELIA Scienrinc
Paterson, N. I.
A "mat man" par excellence.
HELEN E, DILKS Classical
Svvedesboro, N. J.
Rides horses or paints pictures? Both.
MILDRED E. DORSEY Scientifc
Quiet and persistent about her tasks,
EUGENE R. ELLER Science
Antiques come naturally to Rudy.
DELMAR B. ELLIS Science
Women do not bother Delmar.
WILLIAM L. FABIANIC Engineering
Bill is sure of himself.
NATHAN 1. FAss
New York City
Nat is the "best man."
NATHAN L. FERRIS
Wliat do you
SARA M. FISHER
A good listener
RAYMOND R. GEARY
think of Bonaventure,
An A student in athletics.
V, .. X, rr I 4 V.. S7 .-,X , 'ff ' 3.3 V,--0 J..
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HENRY E. CENT Engineering
The big furniture man from Wellsville.
lVlARlON L. GOODXVIN Classical
Marion sits on a promontory and looks
across at Alfred.
BURNICI1 R. GRAVES Science
Bud is feminine, but Bud is penetrating.
FHRNI1 R. GREENE Ceramic Art
Ferne is ambitious, sincere and true.
FRANCIS GREENE Ceramic An:
Ancon, Canal Zone
Candid and indifferent, a challenge out'
BURNICE R. GUILFORD Classical
She is happy-go-lucky.
DOROTHY E. HALLOCK Ceramic Art
The charming reserve of an artist true.
JOI-IN F. HAMBEL Science
One of Stitt Wilson's selected few.
HITLEN M. HAMILTON Classical
A girl of few words.
HliLEN M. HAMMONIJ Classical
A tall willowy brunnctte. '
GLADYS L. HARDIER Classical
Why weary? Let cheer preside.
MYRTLE H. HARDINO Science
Small in stature but a gem in quality.
MARION E. HARDY Classical
We have watched her peering thru the
GEORGE W, HILL Engineering
Bang! Bang! Bang! George is here.
JOHN K. HILLMILLIER Engineering
John is very industrious.
CORA F. HOUSTON Classical
To know her is to. like her.
LEON HoROwITz Classical
West New York, N.
Big outdoor man.
GEORGE L. HOWARD Science
George likes Alfred better than Cornell?
NORMAN L. HUBBARD Science
Norman is philosophically inclined.
RUTH V. HUNTING Classical
Plainfield, N. I.
Ruth is one Of Alfred's scholastic few.
MARGUERITE L. HUTCI-IINSON Classical
A dainty, petite miss.
GERALD I. JAQUISS Engineering
What is life without a car?
MARY A. JOHNSTON Science
Untiring energy for dancing and oration.
HENRY J. KAPLAN Science
Give me leisure and quietudel
HAROLD E. KARTHOUSER Engineering
Karthouser is a man on the campus.
IRVING H. KORSGEN Science
Palisades, N. I.
Romeo! Where art thou, Romeo?
W'ALDO W, KUHL Engineering
Doc surely has some line.
JACK R. LANGWORTHY Engineering
Contemplation in "company" is Jacks
NICHOLAS j. LATRONICA Classical
West New York, N. J.
Nick has the key to success: teamwork!
JOHN E. LEACH Science
Paterson, N. J.
When I'm sick I'In going to john.
OLIVE A. LENT
Healthy, happy and wise.
MARGARET E. LIVERMORE
Margaret is charming.
DON C. LYNN
The king of story tellers.
JACK E. McGRAw
A good student, a good
RUTH I. MARLIZY'
A winsome miss.
PAULINA M. MARTIN
A temperamental lass.
JAMES C. MAYS Eflgineffiflg
Mays adds to the glory of the Sophof
TECLA G. MILLER Classical
She is "at home" in Alfred.
HARRIET J. MILLS
A bundle of accomplishments.
EARL T. MILSOP
He necks and dresses well.
MARIE L. MOLITOR
Swedesboro, N. J.
"Cindy" radiates sunshine.
GEORGE T. MOSHER
George is ri determined student.
ANNA M. RYNO
Dunellen, N. J.
Always ready for a friendly chat.
A good student and an athlete.
ELMER E. OLANDER Engineering
Here's one athlete you girls haven't
PEARL H. PECKHAM Classical
Westerly, R. I.
She still has a crowning glory.
MARGARET M. PERKINS Classical
Dependable, cheerful and steadfast.
ALFRED L. PERRY Science
Perry is a track man in embryo.
CLARISSA A. PERSING Classical
The subtle lure of "Innocence Abroad."
JULIA A. PETKO Classical
A sweet smile, sparkling eyes and dim-
ORTENSE A. POTTER Science
"Where did you get those eyes?"
WILFRED J. RAUBBR Science
Rauber-The Dansville Demon.
Lois M. RICE Classical
"Still water runs deep."
CLAIR E. ROBERTS Engineering
He behaves well: that is much.
FRANCES R. ROGERS Ceramic Ar:
Daytona Beach, Fla.
Jes' doggone full of that Florida sun'
JAMES SANcHEz Classical
Ridgefield Park, N. J.
Jim is a promising football hero.
MAX B. SCHNEIDER Science
New York City
Max rates with the girls.
CYRIL W. SCHOOMAKIER Science
Everything Cy docs has a real purpose.
CARL C. SGHWENR Science
Carl makes a favorable impression for
his first year at Alfred.
WELLMAN L. SCUDDER Science
Scud is a worker and a social lion.
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LAWRENCE H. SHANER Classical LANMRENCE E. VIOLA Science l
Bolivar New York City ' I' I
Pete is our big blonde athlete. 'A connoisseur of foods and women. '
MARY E. SI-IIEFFIELD Ceramic Art JAMES L. WALDOCK Science
lndustrious, studious and conscientious. Cuba sends Alfred good men'
SEENLOUR SNELL Selena DELOS H. WAMSLEY Engineeririg '
CTTBCJ Y . f U , Alfred Station .
e lg suit man mm mon' Delos holds us in expectancy.
E H. SP 'NCE E ' ' f
Rpjggdship E R ngmurmg THEQRA WEISHAN Ceramic Arr
. . Elhcottvzlle
Quiet, reserved and persxstent.
Her laugh resounds through the halls, ij'
JOHN R. SPICBR Classical 'yy
Plainfield, N. I. ARNELIQA M. WHITE Classical A '
Action, not words, is John's motto. Eaflvlue 1
We welcome such vivacity. I f yi
ALIIIRIEY J. STALKER Classical figl
H0lY0kC, Mass- CLARK 1. WHITMAN Classical 1 'Y
Studious, yet craves excitement.
Ovid ' "
shun I hne dnslawyer? W
JOHN W. THOMSON Engineering
Bl"f'1'0 , , , MARIs'r'rA WILCOX Science I, '
john IS untroubled by lifes stormy sea. Canisteo g ,
S . . . . V
ARTHUR S. TENNANT Classical tudIous, yet aboundmg In good nature
Westheld ,f '
one of Alfred? select Hinds... SMITH D. WRIGHT Engineering V AN'
Preble X ,
ALFRED A. TITSWORTH Ceramic Arc snugly has Played good football two '
Alfred years or us. X. V
"Pedro" smiles and works and gets. I1 - ' '-" I
MARGARET D. YOUNG A I Science l 1
MARJORIE M. TRAVIS Classical Hormel' ' E '-
Human Dr. Young-what a career! in 5:
Vim and vigor. Tennis and basketball. 'fe
WILLIAM H. YOUNG Engineering ', '
EIINICE F. Urmxn Classical Howell i Q
Trumansburg Bill is one of Alfred's football men. li ,V l
A good girl, not too good. 1 S RQ
EMII. G. ZSCHIEGNER, JR. Science l ,if
WESLEY H. VAN BUREN Engineering Wellsville J
H9mP5te3d Chick's our class's leading crossecountry I
"Well I'll tell you what I think
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T iirst we had a little difficulty realizing that Sophomores we are, and Sophof I
mores we are to be for the remainder of the year. Last year went so quickly
in the inhnite duties and obligations that assailed us from every side that
' amidst our hurry from pillar to post we quite forgot the passage of time.
flgssflii But having gained a vantage ground, from which we tied fact with fact and
cofordinated our dealings to advantage, we could see more plainly what we
had covered and what, in all its intricacy of pattern, remained for us to do. '
Organization, that painful task for beginners, had been for us by no means an
easy task. As Freshmen we tackled the problem with a vengeance andin view of
what subsequent observation has shown we find that we were not inordinately slow
about this highly important factor. Some of our contests with last year's Sophomore
Class did not enfold as a startling success it is trueg but it cannot be denied that
whenever we went down it was not for lack of spirit or support! The faculty stayed
with us and any of the 113 who now number among us may glance back with pride
at the opening of the first semester of this year and take pleasure at the coordination
he must surely find there. And so it is possible to go on praising the many qualities
or tendencies of which the class as a group has given abundant evidence.
There remains, however, much to hold in the region of the sun before us. '
We need not die of the ennui into which a complete satisfaction of supposed
merits might delude us. Two arduous years are yet before us. During this time
the most weighty problems of the class are to be accomplished. May we meet these
with decision and penetration and be able to say "We have met the enemy and they
Nestled away 'mid the Empire State hills,
'Neath the watchfcare of sentinel pines,
Where the murmuring song of the brook hums along
And a favoring sun ever shines,
In a valley so fair where the forest trees share
Dominion o'er hillside and glen,
Stands the pioneer college of WCStC1'1l New York-
Alfred, the mother of men,
Hail to thee, Alfred, the guide of our youth,
Sweet, benign mother, all hail!
Sing on thy anthems of duty and truth,
May thy clear ringing music ne'er fail.
Others may boast of prestige and size,
Of numbers and treasure and fameg
But Alfred's pride lies in manhood's clear eyes,
And womanhoods high, stainless name.
Old Alfred, we say, Alfred now and for aye-
Kenyon and Allen and Main,
And the gallant young leader we honor today,
Her honor and power maintain.
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C. THUMAS L. LARSUN
Class of 1929
CLARICE THOMAS . . . . President
LLOYD LARSON . VfCC'PTESidCHI
ADELAIDE Vous . Secretary
W. TREDENNICK ........ Tveaswrea'
Class 'Yell'--Up and at 'em, All the time, A. U. '29
Colovs---Orange and Blue
A, VORES W. TREDENNICK
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Hownan Lswis ADAMS
K NP Y Scientihc
Eta. Mit Alphag Wrestling fl, 2,3 Varsity
"A" Clubg Intramural Basketball f2j.
Howard is one of those quiet steady
workers that one likes to have around.
He is never idle for a moment. He is
the epitome of study and of good
marks. If one had the fortune to inf
terrupt Howard and have a long talk
with him, it would be a transition of
good will. It is great to know a perf
son who has not a temper and Howard
is such. He is surprisingly quick on
the wrestling mat, and his persistence
makes him a ready opponent. Howard,
is unknown to some but never unliked
by the many who have gained his
friendship or acquaintance.
FREDERICK JACOB BAKKER
Fiat Lux Reporter fl, 2, Zjg T. M. C. A.
Cabinet Ql,2, 313 Deutsche Verein 'Treasf
After all these years has lchabod
Crane returned in the personage of
Fred Bakker? It would seem so to see
the tall, lanky boy striding about the
campus. But Fred is a revised Ichabod,
a very bear for work. He finds time
to supplement at a neighboring church,
and enters into student' activities in Alf
fred. He writes and thinks in a jerky,
unique fashion that is surprisingly brilf
liant. He would wish to be a lawyerg
but can you not imagine him being a
pastor of a quaint little church, and
his familiar figure being an inspiration
to his people?
Ellicottville 15 Plainheld, N.
Ellicottville High School . ' Plainheld High School
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r HELEN MARGUERITE BARMORE
21 X N Classical
Class Basketball 11Jg Sigma Chi Nu Busi-
ness Manager 12, Sjg T. W. C. A. 11, 2, 315
Finance Chairman 1355 W. S, G, Repref
sentative and Secretary 131.
Leave it to Marguerite and you can
depend upon its being done and done
well. A combination of selffconfidence
and modesty wins our instinctive ref
spect and liking. There is nothing
halffway about Marguerite, no udriftf
ing and dreaming." She is equally
there at work or play. Singularly free
from affectation,' there is something
very attractive about'her calm, friendly
manners and her straightfforward cane
didnessg shrewdly practical, quietly
efficient, yet ever tolerant of others'
frailtiesg sympathetic, congenial, fun'
loving-an allfaround good pal.
GERALDINE EMILY BENEDICT
GJ C9 X Scientific
Biological Society 12, 315 SCCTCfdTy'TTCdS'
urer 13Jg T. W. C. A, 111, Deutsche Ver'
ein 111, Class Executive 121.
Present indications seem to point to
jerry's energy and sense of humor as
her pillars of fame. They seem to tug
at her leash of composure and threaten
to make away with her, and when they
succeed-she is a much sought after
young person. Her alert interest and
abounding spirit make her an enjoy'
able companion always, and even when
her Monday's are blue she aims to
please. Jerry is refreshing. Her vital-
ity lends itself to joyful outbursts
while her interests lead her to careful
Gerry Mount Icwctt
Gerry High School Wellsville High School
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9 K N Scientinc
Cross Country Cl, 2, 31, Captain f31g
Varsity "A" Clubg Class Cf0SS'CD1LTlfTj'
fl, 21gTraclif1, 214 Spiked Shoe f11g I-rv
tramural Basketball 1115 WTC8tli11g 111g
Choir 11, 2, 315 Phi Psi Omega.
"Here they come" is heard as the
Purple harriers burst into view. Alf
ways among the leaders is Hal Boulton,
a ,consistent runner for Alfred. The
blondfhaired Englishman is one of the
most feared and yet greatest admired
cross country runners of the East. His
dogged plugging over the miles of hills
and dales has won admiration and
honor for himself and for his school.
Many times has Hal carried the Purple
and Gold to victory and fame. While
cross country is only a hobby, Boulton's
real ambition is some day to be a M. D.
and serve the world
as faithfully as he has
served his Alma Ma'
ELIZABETH BARNEY BRUNDAGE
8 GJ X Classical
Class Executive Council 121g Class Ten'
nis f1,21g Basketball Q1,21.
A striking boyish figure travelling
around in a light sedan. 'There goes
Betty! She is the essence of activity,
whether it be a set of tennis or an
amusing conversation. One moment
she is showing courtesy by a thoughtful
word or act, but the next she is politely
sarcastic. If one knows Betty it is
realized that her motive is the same.
She is true to her friendships, surprise
ingly frank, and has that unusual qual'
ity of meeting joy and sorrow in a like
manner. Vvlhatever company she en'
ters, she is always a welcomed member,
and this is due to her
pleasing and happy
Masten Park High Alfred
5011001 ' E V Y Alfred High School
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ROY FRANCIS BURDETT
. Ceramic Engineering
Student Assistant in Chemistry fill.
Long strides, unbuckled galoshes,
looseffitting clothes, baggy trousers,---
that is Roy. Impersonal, true'hearted,
staunch, a Hrm friend,-this is the man
we know. Ambitious, hardfworking,
practical, matter of fact,-this is the
man with whom the professors are
acquainted. It is impossible to glance
into the future for the purpose of dis'
covering a man's real life work, but we
can be certain that Roy will apply his
practical knowledge in the upbuilding
of a large ceramic idea. Quietly conf
tent to let the others take the glory
on the campus, Roy is preparing him'
self for the more ser-
DIGHTON GROW BURDICK
K if Y Classical
Fresh-Soph Plays fljg Intramural Cross
Country 12,315 Fiat Lux C215 Managing
Editor Cfljg German Club Q13 Campus
In a diligent and faithful manner
Dighton performs his duties on the
campus. Who would guess his activif
ties were many and that he was a pains'
taking and brisk individual? He def
sires to let his time, cover many interf
ests, and in so doing to be a "master
of all trades". His personality is of a
pleasant, but dormant nature. At times
we feel that if only we could give him
a good slap on the shoulders he would
appear more eager and more alive. Yet
on knowing him we realize he is all
of that. The college years mean to
him a broad experience along many
lines. He gains his
ious phases of life. l
knowledge not for to'
day, but always.
Hornell High School Alffild High School
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JOHN LLOYD CALL
G K N Ceramic Engineering
Tennis fl, Zjg Campus Court CZ, 315
Assistant Administrator U13 Secretary Inf
tramural League C153 Class Treasurer 125:
Varsity "AU Club f1,2, 313 Class Tennis
fl, 213 Intramural Basketball fl, Zj.
If we did not know that Johnny was
from Buffalo, We might accuse him of
being rather Southern, but of a positive
nature. That is, his interests are de'
cided. Great efficiency and persistence
are found in Johnny when he under'
takes a thing to his liking. He is a
lover of nature, and has a keen and
quick eye. Johnny handles a gun and
a tennis racket with exceptional ability.
His remaining trait of renown is his
love of demonstration, whether it be
expressed in watching field day events,
doing the spectacular, or "on with the
A- Y '- QTL Y vi' ' "Q VlQ,.',!13l. 1'
HAROLD FREDERICK CARPENTER
A 2 111 Ceramic Engineering
Ceramic Societyg Intramural Basketball
fl, 2, D5 Intramural Association fl, Zjg
Assistant Manager Basketball U., 315 Karla'
Harold is a lamb without a lion's
face. Every time he innocently smiles
he makes another friend. His circle
of comrades is within a genial class of
students. Carp enjoys people and he
in turn is much sought after whether
the Occasion be a petty argument or a
great festival. In every act and word,
Carp is Open and plainfspoken. It is
easily detectable that he is a lover of
trifles. He remembers well his Obligaf
tions to duty. Carp is resourceful, so'
ciable and welcome.
Masten Park High
VTX' If-A , J - W X. N 1 VV ig,-fr: J-X A- ' '
NICHOLAS Loan CASINI
Class Football fljg Intramural Basketball
11,319 F-rencli Club f1,2j.
Nicholas is from New Jersey and
proud of the fact. He accepts the laws
of inheritance-"my father's a lawyer,
why not I?" He knows his abilities,
but they do not end in the gain of
knowledgeg for he is an earnest worker.
He realizes one secret of life, that hard'
ships and doubts are best withstood by
putting one's heart into one's work.
But when work is lax, his for the open
road and a good time. Nick believes
that everything comes to the man who
is joyful,-and joyful he is. If he is
late to class, oh well! look at that hair
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NATHAN DEWITT CHURCH
Mzmshcld State Teaclicrs' College 11, ZJ.
A steady, selffpossessed gentleman
came into our class this year. We are
not well acquainted with him yet, for
"Nate" goes home every weekfend.
We find him reserved in manner, but
straightfforward in speech. To be as
frank as Nate, is unusual. He is so
scrupulous in this that at times he is
almost sarcastic. Those who know him
best admire his frank, open nature,
enjoy his particular brand of humor,
and benefit by his courtesy and conf
sideration. It is refreshing to know
this resolute young man.
Garfield, N. I.
Garfield High School
Ulysses High School
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LEE Bascocic COTTRELL
KLAN ALPINE Scientific
Football 1l,2, 315 Class Football 11,215
Basketball 11,214 Class Basketball 11, 21g
Kanalqadea Editor 1313 Footliglit Club 131:
Class Treasurer 1113 Frosl1fSoph Plays 11,
g1g3lghi Psi Omegag Varsity "A" Club 11,
Lee Cottrell was born under a lucky
star. This is not a fairy story because
at that singular event he was bestowed
with health, wisdom, and good luckg
but the Uninvited Guest gave unto him
popularity. In Alfred, Lee's strength
has made him a valuable football and
basketball player, his alert mind has
brought the marks, and his portrayal
of characters, applause from an audi'
ence. Selffwilled and active, he is
liked and honored among the fellows,
and a bit popular with the cofeds.
He has the thanks
GRACE MITCHELL DASSANCE
2 X N Classical
W. S. G. Representative 1115 English
Club 1215 T. VV. C. A. 11,2,31g Social
Chairman 1313 Frosh Girls' Initiation Chair'
man 1313 Sigma Chi Nu Treasurer 131.
In Grace's versatile, witty and deep
meaning conversation there is found a
combination of all her arts. It is a
reflection of herself and her personality.
Grace is not full of pretentions but
clearfheaded and Hrmfhanded. She
works with a force that is a strong
indication of incessant growth. Things
seem to breathe and move under her
touch. Jet black hair and eyes, that
fairly snap with mischief and excite'
ment, are outstanding in Grace's ap-
Grace is sure of herself,
sure of her friends,
of the class for the - ' ' ' and between them
5Piri1: in which he . , p .A .RW there is a mutual un'
took the editorship of I ' M derstanding.
the Kanakadea. ' ' , ' - l1?fff'5fQ52lfQgLT"jQ?5"f
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CNW I 1- mg V 'F Grace
Brooklyn 2, ,u2g, fz1. ffi.s4tf?taaFzif'-f Wellsville
'J-.-"T .-i' L. E' '11 f- 'f , 'X 'kilUffL.t:,, J--SW'
Commefclill High 5011001 5'-l gw ' ffl- X,,5',g-L" g Wcllsville High School
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HELEN MAE ELLIS
Choir 12, 315 English Club 121: Spanish
Club 1l,2,31g Cheerleader 111: Class
Tennis 11,215 Class Basketball 11, 215 T.
W. C. A. 111.
If you are not acquainted with Helen
probably you never will be, so let me
tell you of this retiring, thoughtful
person. She loves to dream, building
airfcastles upon usual structure and
form. She thoroughly enjoys a brisk
walk or an energetic game of tennis.
Her soft voice hesitantly breaks the
even flow of conversation as she def
sires to emphasize the line points of a
book she has read. If it chances that
you agree with her, she is grateful.
Helen's pleasure in her acts and her
persistent efforts lead to deeds well
SAMUEL LEONARD FELDMAN
N. T. U. 111g Honors 121g Track 1213
College 220-yard dash record 121.
Sam plugged away at N. Y. U. and
then came to Alfred with a determina-
tion to find all the school could offer
him in the scholastic line. He goes
about this intently and enthusiastically.
Sam would enjoy having you dislike
him if you were honest about it. Yes,
verily, he would discuss the subject
and express his opinions freely. Hard
work of any kind he belittles. On the
track he is fast and level-headed, and
in life he proceeds in everything he
does with a clear cut precision.
St9Phent0Wn Spring Valley High
Berlin High School School
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DONALD OLIN FENNER
0 K N Ceramic Engineering
Class Football fl, Zjg Class Basketball
fl, Zjg Class Track fl, Zjq Football QZ, 313
Basketball fl, 2, 375 Ceramic Societyg Varsity
Personality claims more than her
share of this composed, even unconf
cerned lad. His staidness and his shy'
ness win your liking immediately. He's
a fellow we all want to know, for what
true blueness lies beneath those twink'
ling eyes and what comfort behind that
smile? Perhaps one of these days he
will surprise us and enter the social
life, but so far in his college career he
has not been active among Alfred's
"four hundred". Patience and endurf
ance are his two greatest aids in athf
letics. It is in sports that we find
Don's true winning self l Both in foot'
ball and basketball
Don has contributed
CHARLES HENRY FIELD
K NI' Y Scientinc
Interfraternity Council fl, 2, 313 Class
Honors f2Jg lntramural Basketball fl, 21.
Eiliciency carried out eliiciently,
with a maximum of eflicacy,-that's
Charlie. At A. U. the general scheme
of placing a man is by judging him
with respect to his apparent character'
istics. This would conclude that
Charlie is a brilliant student, whose
mental aptitudes are supplemented by
clever witticisms which sometimes bor'
der on sarcasm. But folks, the Charlie
that A. U., in general, doesn't know
is the man whose helping spirit has
often brought relief to those who were
in dire need of assistance. He is an
idealist whose effects are composed of
creative ideas that re'
veal themselves some'
much to Alfred.
times in the form of
Union City, N. I.
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DEAN HAYES FREDERICKS, JR.
C-D K N Ceramic Engineering
T. M. C, A. f3jg Class 'Track 0,213
Class Football f1,2jg Track f1,2Qg Foot'
ball fl, 2, Slg Varsity "A" Club fl, 2, 3,1
Treasurer CSM Ceramic Society Q1,2,3j:
Student Senate 1315 Spiked Shoe: Class
VicefP'resiclertt KD: Intramural Basketball
fl, 2, Sjg Wrestling 131, Phi Psi Omega.
Few men, during an equally short
period, have made as great a name for
themselves as has Dean Fredericks.
Known and liked as an athlete, scholar,
and a good fellow, Dean has found a
ready greeting from his schoolmates!
As a bulwark of the football team, a
consistent point winner in track, an
ardent worker in all forms of extra
curricular activities, the college has
come to regard Fredericks as a value
able member of the class of '29, When
Dean commands, the
thing is done quickly,
loyally. We respect
this man, and more
than that-we like
GORDl,JN ELMER FRENCH
Ceramic Societyg Assistant in Chemistry
Gordon is not very well known on
the campus. We believe that it is
from his own preference that he seeks
few friends. Those who chance to
know him, hold him in high esteem,
and it is they who say that when this
reserved individual talks he makes a
subject attractive whether it be chem-
istry, literature, or hobbies. It is easy
for Gordon to be a good student be-
cause he enjoys it. He does not care
to be frivolous or exceedingly gay.
Sometimes a cynic,
always an assistant,
but Gordon is never
indolent. He is "The
grand old man of sci-
Flemington, Pa. R h t
Lock Haven High OC esf'
School East High School
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PAUL VICKERS GARDNER
GJ K N Ceramic Art
Student Assistant in Ceramics 131g
Drafting 131: Library 11, 21g T. M. C. A.
Cabinet 1315 Kamakadea Pltotographer 131:
Ceramic Society 11, 21g Ceramic Guild
Versatile, tempermental, conscienf
tious, sensitive, religious, easyfgoing,
willing-all these adjectives are applicf
able to Paul. An exceedingly unique
personality with a wistful smile and a
cheery tune may also be added. Art
and music are his life. He puts his
keenest wits to work in striving for ref
sults in his art work, while, musically,
Paul has a clever way of tickling the
keys until they submit all kinds of
tunes to him. Paul is a true artistic
WILBUR CHARLES Giarz
K ip Y Scientific
Cross Country 11,2,31g Track 11,21g
Campus Court 121g Kamalqadea Athletic
Editor 131g Varsity "Ah Club 11,2,31g
Goofy receives his greatest thrill in
life when he feels the road under his
flying feet and the wind in his face.
But we of the crowd feel a thrill equal
to his when we see him leading the
Purple and Gold home to victory.
Wilbur is one of the men who have
aided Alfred. Underneath the carefree
and happy exterior we find the lad that
thinks things out in a most thorough
manner. Success has not turned Goofy,
he is the same earnest and sincere per'
son that we came to like as a freshman.
Nunda High School
Lock Haven, Pa.
Lock Haven High
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CHARLES Louis GILDEP.
GJ K N Ceramic Engineering
Class Football 11,223 Football 12,5 Irv
trarnural Basketball 11,2jg Manager 11jg
Ceramic Societyg Campus Court 121.
Charlie swings along from the chem'
istry laboratory and Ceramic School
and back again, never hurrying and
never slow. In passing he utters a deep
"hello", To the whispers of envy of
his black curly hair he pays no attenf
tion. Although he is a bit bashful, it
means nothing to him what others say.
Charlie is so reliable that you know
you will iind him always the same. He
is wise in the art of being a listener and
he ventures little.
ROBERT LAWRENCE GOLDIN
Y. M. C. A, 12, SJ: 'Track 1215 Student
Assistant in Physics
Here is a man who is so enthused
in his work and so absorbed in medif
tation that he has no time for the super'
iicialities of life. He is happy while
walking at full speed on a geology hike
or reading library booksg but in music
he finds perfect enjoyment. To "Eddie"
away the hours by himself is Larry's
heart's delight. He has more dates
than anyone in college,-with his
books, and he knows the true meaning
Dansville High School W FHICOHCF High School
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RUTH PATIENCE GREENE
Student Assistant in English U., 31:
Library Assistant 12, 31g English Club 121g
French Club 131,
Whexi days are dull and you have
the desire to talk to someone who has
clever ideas, different ideas, even surf
prising ideas, a better fireside com-
panion could not be found than Ruth.
It is like delving into a new book-to
discover and admire Ruth's sincere and
hearty appreciation of life. Ruth is
more than wellfread, she is a capable
critic of literary work-a mainstay of
the English department. In mere
words the secret of Ruth's life is in
her love of both work and fun. We
find here an Alfredian who exemplifies
the true daughter of
DANIEL PHILO GRIDLEY
KLAN ALPINE Ceramic Engineering
Intramural Basketball fl, 213 Assistant
Campus Administrator f31g Ceramic So-
ciety fl, 2, 31.
Calm and untouched by the noisy
world as he is, more than one person
has tried to trample on the rights of
Grid, only to find that the boy was
right there. He is a man of his word
and a man of few words. In his own
manner Dan has pursued his college
life in a most pleasing method. His
studies he has disposed of as they pre-
sented themselvesg and as to campus
life-his interests are in the oflice of
the Campus Administrator or in the
fraternity. Given to Morris chairs and
an agreeable smile, he has ever been
the source of the "blues cure" by grant-
ing sympathetic audi'
ence to many.
Alfred High Schogl Wellsville High School
. 'X 1-, -f, Q.. 1 "vw
HAROLD SISSON HAMILTON
A E1 119 Classical
Ceramic Societyg Football CD9 Basketball
QU: Track fljg Athletic Council fljg Inf
tranmral Basketball KZ, 31g Assistant Busi'
ness Manager Fiat Lux
Hammie has such a businessflike
manner that you would know he could
accomplish things. His looks minus
the manner would do that. Well'
poised and lightfhearted, a gentleman,
he is one who would do anything to
make you happy. Dependable, Ham'
mie develops his ideas slowly but to
the best advantage. Often admiring
glances follow Hammie as the tall, fair,
cleanfcut igure passes, and Hammie,
even as Achilles, has his vulnerable
The Delta Sig bas'
ketball team has owed
part of its success to
Alfred High School
DOROTHY ADELL HAWLEY
bl X N Ceramic Art
W. S. G. Council fljg F'rosh'Soph
Plays fl, 215 Secretary T. W. C. A. UJQ
Iritersorority Council 1215 Secretary C315
Chairman junior' Follies Q3Jg Footlight Club:
Ceramic Guild f1,'Z,3Jg Chaplain Sigma
Chi Nu CSX.
Dode is a synonym for everything
that gives toward making an impulsive,
warmfhearted, likable personality. She
has an unanalizable quality, an unas'
suming vigor which bespeaks leader-
ship. It seems fitting that one of her
carefree, sociallyfinclined disposition
should possess considerable dramatic
ability. Dorothy is little concerned
with the details, the trivialities of life.
Her absentminded tendency to forget
them seems to be the one manifestation
of her artistic tem'
ous and optimistic,
Dode takes things as
they usually and de'
servedly come her
Rochester High School
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Alfred Biological Society fl, 31, Deutsche
Verein 11,219 junior Follies Ujg Track
fl, Zh, Tumbling Team fl, 'ljg Intramiwal
Basketball fl, 2, 31.
Mitch, smooth, limber, nervy, is
splendid on the tumbling mat. Every
feature about him is action. He thorf
oughly enjoys entering into stunts, and
he is persistent in his efforts. His ear'
nestness mixed with a merry twinkling
gleam of the eye, betrays his natural
good humor and makes him wellfliked
by everyone. And also, Mitch would
cause no big sensation if he were seen
on the campus with a book under his
arm. In other words-to add to his
attractions, he is a student. Livcly,
little, full of jokes-that is Mitch.
Doms MAY HENSHAW
E X N Ceramic Art
Ceramic Guild fl, 2, SJ.
To those who know her best, Doris
is a lover of the fanciful, the beautif
ful, and the imaginative. Her appref
ciation for the lovely things of life is
only a reflection of her own character.
Her frequent "say, girls" always draws
a crowd. Two little points that char'
acterize her from others are her ability
to prove her point and to have some
answer to give when others are hard-
pressed for brilliant ideas. Perseverf
ance and trueness to purpose, in Doris,
are developed to such a degree that
she goes about her own quiet way, livf
ing each day to its fullest.
Spring Valley High
-" D 0 T is
, Alfred High School
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ALICE CAROLINE HOLBERT
H A II Classical
, T. W. C. A. VicefPresid.erit 131g Pi
Alpha Pi Treasurer f3jg Brick Treasurer
W. S. G. Council fly, French Club
Alice is one of these girls that would
detest being called "sweet", and yet the
rest of us would be happy if it could
apply so well to us. Friendly to all,
but as one apart, she is careless of
the graces and ornaments of life, tak-
ing things as they come quietly, serif
ously, practically. Her procedure is
an achievement of which the whole
college does not know. Therefore we
undertake to point it out. Alice does
the little things that make for a few
fond friends and these friends are sure
to prove constant happiness to Alice,
for she enjoys them.
LILLIAN W.ALD HOLMES
E. X N Ceramic Art
T. W. C. A. C115 Choir f1,2,3jg Cer'
amic Guild fl, 2, 3,5 College Trio 121.
Lillian is of so free, so kind, so apt,
so pleasant a disposition that she moves
among us like a spirit which spreads
peace and good will. A little old
fashioned girl playing a harpsichord
would admirably fit in with our mental
picture of her. Lillian has ability but
she makes no parade of her prowess.
Occasionally we see through her re'
serve enough to know that she is an
ardent musician to her fingertips, and
that she is delicately original in her
art work. Soft brown hair and a def
mure half smile add to her quaintness.
Her outbursts of spontaniety and
frankness make dear'
er friends of those
who know her.
Alfred High School
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SAMUEL FRANKLIN I-Ioaownsz
Biological Society f2,315 Deutsche Ve-
rein fl, 215 Honors 11,215 Intramural
'Well content, Sam works out his
own existence. Science and philosophy
are his pursuits, both of which he ate
tacks with such vigor that it would be
hard to decide which one is more to
his liking. His pithy remarks make
one's eyes sparkle and one's voice be'
come gleeful. Economizing his talk for
the purpose of being independent, but
capable of enjoying a radical discus'
sion with the boys, his words are al'
ways among the foremost, and in him
one can confide, and from him derive
helpful opinions. Sam does not seek
the friendship and respect of his fellow
studentsg his actions
gain these for him.
HOWARD LEO HOWBRIDGE
K 111 Y Scientific
Class Basketball 1115 Intramural Basket'
ball f1,2, 315 'Tumbling
Howard might well be called the
mystery man. Yes, he eats, sleeps, and
acts generally as a rational person
should. He even studies. The mys'
tery is-what does he do the rest of
the time? He doesn't go on dates or
grind at his studies, or get into a lot
of extrafcurricular activities, or even
spend his spare time sleeping. One
who seeks not the unattainable, but in
a lackfafdaisical fashion lives his own
life, simply, earnestly. He is easyfgof
ing and friendly. Moderation is the
keynote of his life. Let's advertise him
like this - Found - an average college
student with all the
foolishness left out.
Spring Valley High
Friendship High School
ROBERT NORRIS HUGHES
K NP Y Classical
Bob, just when you feel you know
him, turns around and you wonder
vaguely where you met him before.
Bob's statements show a forecast of
thought. He grows restless of the med'
iocre and often desires new or better
channels to which he could turn his
attention, an entertaining lecture. a
fascinating girl, the different, the un'
usual-all appeal to Bob. Stupidity
he cannot endure. Aspiring to be
loyal he is at times vexed to know how
he can be thus-A peculiar chap is
Bob. When the world ends and the
smoke clears away there will be Bob--
without the pipe-
WALTER THURSTON HULSE
A 2 'D Ceramic Engineering
Ceramic Society fl, 2, Slg Class Basket'
ball Captain fllg Varsity Basketball KZ, 35,
Varsity "A" Club.
Walt has more than made up for his
stature. His game is basketball, and
the spectacular plays that he accom'
plishes often bring cheers from the spec'
tators. There is something extremely
fascinating in his quickness. Even on
the campus it is hard to spot him, if
one be in a hurry. An individual fel'
low, associating with whom he pleases,
a Scotchman playing the game of give
and take very seriously, a loyal member
of the class of '29 are characteristics
of this diminutive court star. In the
Ceramic school, Walt is known for his
knowledge and his willingness to help
the other fellow.
Randolph High School
S eu entyfsix
Chester High School
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G K N Ceramic Engineering
Football fl, 2, 313 Wrestling QU:
Honors f1,2jg Theta Kappa Nu House
Manager U15 Class Football fl, 21.
A bold adventurous blond from the
Ozark mountains stalks around the
campus. He is Humphrey, the Viking
king. Last year during the Proc fight,
whenever the name of Humphrey was
heard, young Frosh trembled with fear.
Into football he carries his Hghting
spirit and into class rooms this same
spirit in the form of intellectual curif
osity. He enjoys meditation, but when
once in a discussion he convinces you
even if it takes all night. Once Hump
was a confirmed womanfhater, but his
feet slipped last year and the fall,
thereof, was so great that there is little
chance of a complete
DAVID LEE HYLAND
Ceramic Society 12, 323 Footlight Club:
Class Cross Country lllg Glec Club Cljg
Choir fl, 2, U.
If ever it would please you to 'be
cheery, go to a play, and see this
laughfevoking comedian. Ever taking
life in its lightest vein and so easyfgof
ing and intent on other interests, he
might at times forget the importance
of his studies.
Again, if ever you wish to be truly
serious, to talk to one who loves the
hills, and is fond of deep musings on
dreamy subjects or to hear the soft
notes of the organ lovingly played, go
to Hyland. Exact in details, he is
capable of filling any oilice. Enter'
taining in his individual manner, he is
a willing actor.
St. Rose Academy
Lima High School
MARIBELLE AGNES JOHNSON
C9 0 X Classical
French Club 12, 31g Recording Secretary
Theta. Theta Chi C314 Basketball fllg Class
"Five feet two, eyes of blue".
Though the song may be a bit passe,
it is Maribelleg yet there is nothing
out of date about her. Even her dainty
silk frocks are like unto herself, simple,
pretty, and a pink and blue shade. A
past master of the social arts, she is
always there when something is hapf
pening. Independent in action, sound
in judgment, and so easy to look upon,
it is a joy to be in her company. With
all her graces there are moments when
the laughing blue eyes become serious
and she studies out a perplexing
LEAH MILBURN JONES
E X N Classical
T. W. C. A. f1lgHonors fl, 213 French
Club 121, College Trio f2jg junior Fol-
lies C219 NV. S. G. Representative Ujg
Eta Mu Alpha.
"A picture is a poem without
words." Can't you picture Leah of the
golden curls, sitting curled up in a big
rocking chair in a flowered wallfpapf
ered room, reading, while munching a
rosy apple and Occasionally glancing
from her book out of the window, with
a secret perplexity in her eyes? Leah,
of the keen wit and extra amount of
active brain cells, is full of bubbling
spirits. Merry or pensive, she is al'
ways willing and what a joy to the
audience when she stands on the stage
and plays the instrument that Stradif
vari made famous.
Gerry High School Y H Avoca High School
. no Oi ,Q ci: we 7,23 .
ALDA SERGEANT KEMPER
Dayton Normal School
Alda is the sum of an exceedingly
pleasant personality and an aptness to
perform whatever tasks may be set for
her. Some admire the frankness which
she is accustomed to employ. Others
are awed by what seems sophisticated
poise, but which in reality is true gen'
ial dignity. Most, however, agree that
she stands out as an individual against
the background of the group.
DANIEL GEORGE KLINGER
A E CID Scientiiic
Class Football fl, Zjg Football Ql,2, 313
Track f1,2, Sjg Varsity "A" Club KZ, Mg
Kanalqadea Photographer 1315 Assistant
Manager Interscholastics f1,2, 313 Spikecl
Shoe: Phi Psi Omega.
Dan is most at home in the Held of
sports whether it be picking forward
passes out of the air, hurling a discus
or sailing over the bar. He is the envy
of the pole vaulters. Dan attains per-
fection in the accomplishment of any
act. Instrumental and competent in
conducting schemes, he is one, with
whom we are proud to associate.
Why do we all like Danny so much?
It isn't his modest manner
Or his skill at sports, you say?
lt isn't his good marks-
lt's just his way-
Dayton High School
Friendship High School
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EVELYN ANTOINETTE KOCH
E X N Ceramic Art
Class Basketball l2l: Glee Club f2jg
Sigma Chi Nu Alumnae Secretary f3jg
Ceramic Guild fl, 2, Sig T. W. C. A. flj.
Gazing into the crystal bowl of the
future, we see Evey a graciously charm'
ing hostess of a wellfregulated house'
hold. Possessed of an even, taetful
dispositiong cleverness at conversationg
highly artistic talents discerning tastesg
an air of well bred fastidiousnessg she
is the last word. Evelyn is the very
essence of sophisticated feminity.
There is nothing onefsided about her.
Romantic? yesg businessflike? also yes.
She is of the orderly type who gets up
early in the morning, and who is al'
ways on time for appointments. The
combination of these
traits, usually found
alone, makes Evelyn's
personality a complex
and interesting one.
Jamaica High School
LLOYD W1NToN LARSON
A E. fb Scientific
Class Baseball f1,2jg Intramural Asso'
ciation fllg Basketball U., Sly Varsity "A"
Club: Campus Court C213 Kanakadea Staff
1213 Corresponding Secretary Delta Sigma
Phi Url: Class ViccfPresident CU.
Gus is an active member in the class,
in his fraternity, and in basketball. He
is one who will have a great deal of
responsibility placed upon him all
through life. Conscientious in action
and discerning adequately a problem
from every viewfpoint, he is a man
of mark. Gus is "Johnny on the Spot"
whether it be business management, or
a girl. His selffconsciousness, sensi-
tiveness, and exceeding earnestness
makes him an unusual person. Gus is
a popular member of the social group
of Alfred-just one splendid fellow.
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JOHN ENFIELD LEACH
KLAN ALPINE Classical
Historian Klan Alpine 1355 Assistant
Manager Football f1,2, 31g Fiat Lux fl,
23, Associate Editor U15 Kanakadea Class
Editor fl, 215 Fv'oshfSoph Plays fl, 21,
Wee Playhouse f2jg Footlight Club C319
T. M. C. A. O19 Intramural Basketball
U59 Editor "Pine Knot" flljg Interffatevf
nity Council UI.
Tubby's activities speak for him.
Thinking cautiously and aggressively
he is a powerful and interesting talkerg
-a master of oratory, and an exacting
and forceful writer of no mean ability.
How well he can, by his force of
genius, hold your interest in the palm
of his hand, causing you to laugh or
weep, as he chooses. Everything he
undertakes he does at top speed. But
Tubby has one unique quality-a man
of moods, that is, he is appreciative of
culture-a bit tem'
' PAUL LEFKOWITZ
Deutsche Verein Cl,2Jg Biological So-
ciety 12,325 Honors QD.
How is it that one so free from conf
cern, accomplishes so much? It is be'
cause he goes about his work in a reasf
onable manner, neither complaining nor
asserting himself to an obnoxious point.
He knows the art of submitting with
good grace. Behind his dark eyes are
dark secrets of which we are not aware.
He can plan murder in a silent fashion
-but, of course, he wouldnt The
surprising thing about him is that his
sense of humor is so well concealedg
he enjoys a good joke
peramental. Practical V :fa -but it would not
and idealistic, a rare, '- 5. ,, 5 dawn on him to laugh
Combination-Tubby. if gk 'Q P. - 9 ? ' V, aloud.
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. . Spring Valley
Salamanca r' he Spring Valley High
Salamanca High School 123 -1 Kal' 15571 School
Y A-W Y Eigity-one
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HARRY MONTRAL LEVIN
Columbia f1,2Dg College Band f2,3Jg
Fiat Lux Staff 12, 31.
With the pen of a Samuel Johnson,
a vocabulary that is all-encompassing,
and a knack of vivid portrayal, Harry
bids fair to outdo H. L. Mencken.
Altho serene and tolerant in manner,
he is well capable of expressing and
supporting his own opinions. Tradif
tion to him is a wall to be scaled, and
rational thought, the only path to
progress. He is an individual who
comes to college to derive the full ben'
efits of a good education.
GoRDoN EVANS LEWIS
G K N Ceramic Engineering
Football fl, 2, 313 Wrestlivig fljg Karla'
leadea Business Manager C313 Footlight
Club: Varsity "A" Clubg Assistant Marv
ager Tennis Uk T. M. C. A. f1,3jg Ce-
ramic Soeietvg Intramural Basketball Q1, ZH.
Lou is the kind of a person that can
wear the number 13 on his football
jersey and get away with it. As frosh
we were prone to look upon Gordon
as one who would become a leader
among us. Our expectations have been
Lewis has shown his ability in many
distinct lines of endeavor. He has
faithfully given his college three sea'
sons of football serviceg he has borne
the burden of many class affairs and
offices, he has been interested in most
of the worthwhile campus happenings
for three years past.
"' kiln ' '?""'s'Vl ff We like Lou for his
.- M . ' ' , 1 .
lr X? f up vigor, and for the
, 7 ' , , - 5 manner in which he
an aj ' receives the credit
. is ,,,,, W Lf that is his.
in wif may 1,-'V , i
H arry - ' Sailor
Paterson. N. ' 'il li, -, V: , N Wcllsboro. Pa.
Q' f iWl"m'li ii 1' ,
Paterson High School ,D
-' "'l,"' " ' Wellsboro High School
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WILLIAM GEORGE LEWIS
A 2 CID Ceramic Engineering
Ohio State University fllg Ceramic So'
ciety Q2, 315 Intermural Basketball KZ, 315
junior Follies 0.15 Karialqadea Staff HJ.
If anyone ever stops to ask who
does the odd jobs we can be quite sure
that Bill is the guilty party. His mask
of apparent indifference saves him from
this accusation. It is also a handicap
for the rest of us because we are not
positive we know Bill,-but we are
sure we like him. A debonair chap
with an air of nonchalance. He is
never excited, yet fully aware of the
important aspects of campus life. Bill
tackles everything with a vigor which,
combined with his perseverance, will
carry him through life.
NVAYLAND BROWN LIVERMORE
G K N Scientific
Class Basketball fljg Iritrarnural Basket'
hall fl., 2, 313 Student Assistant Chemistry
Url: Honors fl. 25: Eta MuAlpl1a.
"Live and think", so doth Wayland.
He exists but to economize his talents
and learn wisdom through constant def
termination. Selffadequate to carry
out those purposes, he appears lazy and
listless. A great earthquake might
shake our country, but Wayland would
be of the few who was in peaceful
unconcern about the event. By obserf
vation Wayland has developed his facf
ulties to such an extent that he is
emphatic in opinion and unbiased in
Watertown High School
Andover High School
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RUTH VIRGINIA LYON
GJ CD X Ceramic Art
Clee Club U53 Ceramic Guild fl, 2, Hg
Secretary KZJQ Kanalqadea Art Editor 1314
W. S, G. Representative fljg Choir QZJQ
'Theta 'Theta Chi Critic Url: Spanish Club
i211 Phi Sigma Gammag Class Executive
Who is she that knows a human
heart, its sufferings and its desires, and
knowing, has the power to make others
happy? Vitality, cheerfulness, and inf
dustry are her qualities. Original and
clever in her art she was elected art
editor of the 1929 Kanakadea. She
was chosen a member of Phi Sigma
Gamma because she is loved by those
who know her well and honored by all
on the campus. Who is this delightful
person that, when an evening grows
dull is the one to rescue the situation
and propose a new
Lois MARIAN MCCULLOCH
T. W. C.AA. fl, 3,5 Spanish Club f3Jg
Chorus KM. '
Would anyone suppose from her
looks that she is quiet and dernure?
If so, to such a one we would say-
"Beware". Appearances do too often
prove deceitful. Lois' almost limitless
propensity for pranks is the bane of all
her friends' existence. Her room is a
rendezvous for all kindred spirits, and
she is willing to get up a feast at any
time-provided the guests do the
dishes. But to digress-the lessons
don't seem to suffer severely from ne'
glect. So all we hope is that she will
some day donate to the interests of the
commonwealth h e r
idea? The answer is , 3' A A.,- V61'S21tilitYfHf1d Some
Ruth Lyon' J , pep, of which she has
Ei " enough to spare.
X in S
Ruth E 5 Lois
Bradford. Pa. ' ' Randolph
Bradford High 561,001 W A U A, i Randolph High School
I .I if C lf
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ROBERT EMMETT MCMAHON
K9 K N W Scientific
Basketball QZ, 313 Track fl, 215 Varsity
"A" Clubg Intramural Basketball QU.
Old Ireland bestowed upon Bob his
wit. It is thus he is known to us-
goodfnatured and easyfgoing, but dis'
cerning keenly we know beneath that
quizzical Irish humor there lies a quick'
ness and brilliance of thought. For
short distance running, Nurmi just
isn't it-it's Dominick, and for surf
prising basketball plays or speed on the
ivories, it's Bob again. Bob-the all
round speed king! Does Bob realize
his nature to be a complex between
speed and laziness or does he have to be
provokingly exasperating? Whatever
the answer is, he is likeableness per'
CHARLES GOODNO MAY
KLAN ALPINE Scientific
University of Illinois fl, Zjg Cross COILTI'
try 131: Track 125: VicefPresident Intra-
mural Association QED.
It is characteristic of Charlie that
when he came to Alfred as a transfer
from the University of Illinois, he
quietly took up his position as a mem'
ber of Alfred's strong cross country
team. Those who know him best have
found that he does all things in the
same fashion. There is no fuss, no
needless excitement about the way in
which Charlie accomplishes his purf
We have come to respect him as a
man who thinks clearly, arrives at deff
inite and logical conclusions, takes his
stand fearlessly, and means what he
BCHHS! " Webster Crossing
Belfast High School
Wayland High School
ll Ll u
v Eli l
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JOSEPH GEORGE MERCK
K TP Y Classical
WTCSIli11g Q1 Q.
Where you see a crowd there you
will iind Joe. Curiosity dominates him
to such an extent that Joe makes it a
point to miss nothing that might prove
to be exciting. However his air of
sophistication makes him seem unconf
cerned in people and activities. This
wellfdressed young man is capable of
handling himself in almost any circum'
stance. Never melancholy, seldom dis'
couraged, but ever complaisant, unan-
noyed. Joe is an odd chap.
..-- .NAA , ,, ,..,.a,,t , Y , ,.
ALFRED SAVINO MOSCARELLA
Biological Society Q2 ,UQ Secretary'
Treasurer QZJQ President f3jg Deutsche
Verein fl, 255 Campus Court fljg Student
Assistant in Biology f2jg Class Football fl,
Zlg Class 'Tennis CD5 Intramural Basketball
fl, 2, 3,3 YV'restli'ag QZ, 31.
Moskie is as good as his word, and
his motto is the golden rulej How'
ever, he is a normal man, he was born
in the city of his nativity, began his
career at an early age, and was able to
vote when 21 years of age. joking
aside, Moskie is one of the most human
fellows you could know. He under'
stands emotions and ideas without the
necessity of words. With an aifable,
gracious exterior, he is always ready
for more work, a fuss, or a heart to
heart talk with a friend. -
Spring Valley High
I Hempstead High School V Y W School
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MQ VJILLIAM Ro1s13RT MUELLER JAMES PHILIP MULROY O
Classical Ceramic Engineering Fl
4- 3 " fa
Deutsche Verein QZJ. Ceramic Society fl, 2, Zlg Track f2j.
fi-.Y . Y .
EQ Bill is an enigma.-He deals in the There is a law and order of nature, lil
795 unexpected. His fastidious tastes, his and jim is an example of this. His life
Q, polish and his refinement are quite is systematized. He does not do any' li 3
la in harmony and exceedingly fetching thing radical but is moderate and all
-but contrary to the usual rule, he is modern. Perhaps it is this consistency lim
Q, a doer as well as a thinker. He com' that makes him well deserve the name :WS
3 ji, bines economics and idealism to a good of friend. In fact those who have the Ai ,Gs
if 5 use, intermingling some clever interf privilege of knowing him hest, ind him big
ir, pretations of the fine art of the Terp' an ideal friend. Jirn's retiring manner
sichore. Those dark eyes seem to dis' keeps him out of mischief as well as
"6 cern invisible things, and who can say aiding him in getting things done. 3 '-
FX what meditations lurk within their His aims in life are accuracy and
pf? depths? results.
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XR I Elmira Free Academl' Technical High School ' QI
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l'lARl.ON CLIFFORD NEWL,LkNDS
K XP Y Classical
Cross Country fl, 2, 31: WTestli11g fill:
'Y. M. C. A. fl, 32g Varsity "A" Club.
ln Cliff we have a person of a shy
and shrinking violet, and not the sun'
flower type. He would seem inert, but
no, we have drawn our conclusion too
hastily. Clifford knows the honest
meaning of the word "work". He
does not quit until the job is done and
done well. Gracious and generous
with his knowledge and time he is a
worthy companion. Perhaps a little
eccentric but when in a retrospective
mood he is very discreet and "Discre-
tion is the better part of valor".
-, .,. ,:,. ,A In .,,, ,
GEORGE WILLIAMQ OSTRANDER
Track f1,2, 31: Cross Country 11,215
T. M. C. A. fl, Bjg Ceramics Society fl,
"Every man is a volume if you know
how to read him." Stable and kind
are two easily distinguished character-
istics of George. But to ind out more
about him is a diilicult job. Exceed'
ingly bashful, he is one of the most
tranquil individuals one could meet.
He is a worker. Frank and open and
ever the same, he will continue to fill
his place most adequately. But George
has one firm conviction, he must see a
house built before he can comprehend
the plan of it.
WO0dhllll High School Almond High School
fri . 121 1 E7 - Q, ' , ff-ist, .... s 22?EX . . A, s .U .ffif i 13 CT-Q
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ALICE NATHALIE PALMER
Brick Treasurer f3Jg W. S. G. Treas-
urer QSJQ Deutsche Vereing T. W. C. A.
11,305 Eta Mu Alpha.
To know Alice is to like her. One
would respect her for her attainments
in a scholastic way, but this respect he'
comes admiration when one finds it
coupled with as many fine traits as
Alice possesses. From our first ac'
quaintance with her, we have enjoyed
her whimsical humor, her constant
goodfcheer, and her even disposition.
She is loyal, with a courage that is ever
undaunted. Seldom have we found Ll
person with such a fine understanding
of human natureg we doubt that we
shall soon find another that we will
admire as much.
West New York, N. J.
West New York High
" l-'36, ,
ADA MARY PIANTANIDA
Eta Mu Alphag Brick Secretary 1314
President Spanish Club QSJQ Y. W. C. A.
U, 31. .
Ada is a girl who is not afraid to
utter her thoughts. She takes away
all rose colored glasses, turns a search'
light on our pet Vanities, and lets us
see ourselves as others see us. Besides
being a rapid ire talker, she is cut out
to be a politician in other ways. She
is a hard worker and is always on the
honor list, Yet we should not tell you
of that alone because it is but oneside
of her versatile warm hearted nature.
She has an active sense of humor and
she and her side partner always have a
joke hidden up their sleeves at which a
laugh may be produced at any moment.
W. West New York, N. J.
West New York High
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HELEN MARGARET PosT
H A II Ceramic Art
W. S. G. Representative fll: Ceramic
Guild fl, 2, Zjg VicefP-resident 1313 Froshf
Soplz Plays fljg T. W. C. A. fljg Kanaf
lqaclea Staff QZJ.
Resourceful, original, and tactful,-
Helen's ideas are like that! When she
gives her opinion on any subject you
know that it has merit. She does not
believe in wasting time on things not
of interest to her, but is ever busy do'
ing the different kind of things and
knowing the person who is worth while.
She is careless of the opinion of others,
and extremely unselfish to do the
thoughtful action. She never changes,
whether it be collecting dear-bought
wares or speeding over the hills. She
is quick to see the beautiful. It may
be said that "she knows the art of
FLORENCE SALLY POTTER
II A II Ceramic Art
Class Basketball f1,2,3Dg Class Tennis
fl, 219 President French Club QZJQ Pi Al'
pha Pi Chaplain f3Qg W. S. C. Representaf
tive f3jg Glee Club QZJQ 'Y. W. C. A.
In Florence all the admirable traits
of the female species seem to crop out,
as a pleasant surprise. A ready symf
pathy and earnest understanding for
the problems of others is balanced by
a sensible and unprejudiced outlook on
life. Her evident ability and faithfulf
ness form a combination as immortal
as time itself, while her even disposition
and quiet charm insure happy hours for
some one some day. Florence has
always lent her support to the work, be
it in the sorority or in school activities.
Bloomheld High School
Friendship High School
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RONALD DANA RICHARDS VJARREN WILLIS ROCKEFELLER rj-I
KLAN ALPINE Scientixic KI-AN ALPINE SCi2I1Ci5C
Assistant Gymnasium Instructor C2Qg Cla-95 C7055 County? Us 7-ll Inffdmufdl UI
"Pine Knot" Staff fgj, . Basketball fl, 2, 31, Track 11, 2, 3jg Assisf 'ff'
tant Manager Wrestling QZ, 355 Varsity U.
"A" Club: T. M. C. A. f3jg Intramural ,q.fIII
Cross Country f2,3Jg Cross Country fl,
2, 35- . ,H l
"Well, now maybe I could do that Tall, dark of hair, light of complex' Ixil '
for you," Ronnie replies in a slow, def ion, a true gentleman of the Southg 55,
liberate tone. It takes him much time a cheerful smile, ready to work or
to decide upon any question, but the ready to joke-that is Rocky. His "1"
answer is sure. His easy going manner friendship is companionshipg his cheer' IRM
radiates into a hearty grin. With his ful voice is laughter. Voice? Oh yes! my
inexhaustible bundle of ideas and vim, many's the night that it may be heard 5,
Ronnie bursts out ocasionally and floating over the campus as he renders I'Ii'I.1 I
startles us all. It is just impossible for the latest song, with variations. Though "QD II
him to hide his native reserve. Gruff, he was rather late in joining the squad,
spontaneous, and funfloviug, Ronnie is Rocky has well-proved his ability as a I
a unique product of the drawly, dawdly cross country letter man. Fast on the JI I
school of life. He is the exception. track, quick to think, he has our wish 5,
for "Good Speed". I CII
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Ronnie l'. ' ' f , l1--- , iid
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. If " I' V K ' Port Chester gg,
Wellsvllle I., 5 nj " . V I Port Chester High ,,
Wellsville High School :ful :U ,if h V img?-Lf!-A School II
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MARY KATHARINE ROGERS
69 GD X Classical
Class Basketball fl, 214 Class Temiis
f1,21g Cheer Leader f1,21g FTOSl1'SOPl7f
Plays f1,21g Footlight Clubg Class Vice'
President U15 Choir fl, 219 T. W. C. A.
11,215 Karlakadea 12,313 Itmior Editor
U15 W. S. G. Representative 1314 Inter'
sorority Council QS1.
Mary hails from Florida and she has
all the qualities of the Sunny South.
There is the tilt of her head, for prideg
a sparkle of black eyes, for sympathy
and fung a clear voice to send across
the footflightsg a slender build for tene
nis and basketballg and a. quick mind
for originality. Mary proves the im'
provised proverb: "It's a woman's privf
ilege to change her mood." Sensitive
and easily hurt, she hides it behind at
certain mask of quietness. If Mary
makes up her mind,
it takes more than
the king's horses to
change it for her.
Daytona Beach, Fla.
Daytona Beach High
ARLENE WINIFRED RUST
Eta Mu Albhag 'Y. W. C. A. Treasurer
1313 French Club f2, 31.
The baby of our class is Arlene, yet
no one would accuse her of it. She
believes in placing first things iirstg she
does it with a willingness and a com'
pleteness that are clear indications of
her character. Her humor and wit are
of the surprising nature. She says
clever things in the driest, flattest tone,
never dreaming they could be bright or
amusing. She is quick, however, to
discern character in others, A little
bit hasty in greeting, it is easy to pass
her on the campus,
but if you have the
pleasure of her com'
panionship you find
her giving you many
fine ideas you do not
think are in existence.
Salamanca High School
A igw111L,,, gi lfificii,-gyciv 65315 'ififigi sgqif Gff jrglflgiivfi- 'ill'
WILLIAM BRADFORD SANFORD
Glce Club C213 T. M. C. A. CU.
"So shall ye know him," this small
darkfhaired boy has cleverness, and the
ability to solve many problems. He is
not well known among his school'
mates, by reason of his own choosing.
Bill is one individual whose disposif
tion depends on you. He will do just
as much for you as you will do in ref
turn, but you irst must have the power
of suggestion. Because of his over'
coming shyness, we are tempted to
post this sign: "Wanted for better or
for worse-Bill Sanford, so we shall
better know him".
MILDERENA LILIAN SAUNDERS
Q 0 X Ceramic Art
Theta Theta Chi House Manager Q53
Choir f1,2,3Jg Glee Club f2Jg Ceramic
Once in a long, long time one is
fortunate enough to meet a person
who does the little things that others
manage to forget. Such a one is Milf
derena. With eagerness she enters inf
to every movement and with her good
humor and sage remarks, makes that
certain little event a fine success and
wins the friendship of all those work'
ing with her. Extremely sensitive her'
self, she knows the secret in being
sympathetic with others. She moves
with dignity and decision. Gifted in
music, art and dramatics, she may
charm any audience, but she is shy and
this is the winning
touch of her person'
Savona High School
Belmont High School
57' ' 'K I ff?-"il . ww. 'ffl' 7
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LAURENCE RUSSEL SHARDLOW
The drama proceedsg the plot
thickensg the audience becomes inf
tense. All this and more might hapf
pen but Rusty would not wink an eye'
lash. Not caring much for the lime'
light and going about his own business
without any fuss, he has a great belief
in the capacity and destiny of man.
He will help you if you ask him, but
so intense is he in his own affairs he
would not think of it otherwise. With
an imagination of an old time roman'
ticist and a well developed love of na-
ture, he is a rare specimen.
BERNICE MABLE SHEETZ
II A II Scientific
Eta Mu Alphag Class Tennis f1,2Jg
F1oshfSoph Plays C1,2jg Footliglit Clubg
Spanish Club KZ, Bjg English Club 1213 In-
tersorority Council f3Jg Student Assistant
in Public Speaking fill.
From under a quiet title, steps the
unassuming Bernice herself. She
would win the admiration of play goers
and in a few minutes the auburn head
would be lost in the crowd and you
would recall those soft few sentences
of perfect enunciation that had escaped
her lips. She is refined, earnest, and
possesses an abundance of well de'
veloped ideas. We tend to think of
Bernice as a tennis enthusiast, and so
it happens that few of us appreciate
the true cleverness of her being.
Honeoye Falls High
Alfred High School
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U CLARK Lssrsn SHERMAN VERNE PORTER SISSON
Q? A 2 QI, Ceramic Engineering GJ K N Ceramic Engineering y
sl Syracuse University 1119 Ceramic So' Cheer Leader fl, Zjg Interfraternity if
A ciety 12, 31. Council 12, Sjg Ceramic Society 1315 Theta C.
ij Kappa Nu Secretary CSD. ' 2 55
29' We find in Sherm the temperainental Peep, Peep, you don't have to look 'l Gi
3,1 man. His nimble lingers help pass around to see who is coming. Lima
fn away many hours in the happy conf is on the air, with an entertainment p ll-Ny
if tentment that only good music can full of fun and laughter, from station l til?
G bring. V. P. S. The clown of our class and 'EM
TF., One rarely sees him about the cam' yet he is no fool. All honor to him
2. pus because his interests lie in the who has the power to make others rr
K Ceramic School and a certain house on laugh and yet behind his cheery clever'
ll fl the hill. Sherm finds joy in the comf ness hides a great sympathy. He un'
radeship of a few persons whose inf derstands folks because he has such p 'QQ'
terests are like unto his own but he is good old-fashioned faith in them. Sis lj
if not failing to realize the secret of be' is the type of man who passes many l
ing alone. Adverse to his tempera' disasters and still comes up smiling. flu
ij ment, he is a practical man,-this is a We know that he will one day be a lv
Ig prime factor in his college work. true success.
N h M -' M
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i Little Valley Lima ly.
'V Little Valley High Genesee Wesleyan . V9
4., School Seminary Q1
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EDWINA ESTELLA SMITH
Il A H Scientific
Dcutsclze Verein f.1,2jg French Club
fllq Class Basketball fl,2jg Class Tennis
fl, ZH: Pi Alpha Pi Officer
Did you ever see E. Smith tripping
down the street merely talking? She
thinks, speaks, and acts in a nervous,
jerky way and then laughs. With her
quickness she possesses a remarkable
characteristic of never saying a thought'
less or an unkind word about anyone.
Edwina's perpetual spirits are of the
stimulating nature rather than the ir-
ritable, and by this she gains many
friends. It would do the world good
if it could but look through her eyes
and realize that "half the joy of life
is in little things taken on the run".
Bolivar High School
KENNETH EUGENE SMITH
KLAN ALPINE Ceramic Engineering
Assistant Manager Cross Country 12, 31:
Track CZ, 313 Assistant Business Manager
Fiat Lux 12, 353 Chemistry Laboratory
Assistant U., 31g Intramural Basketball f2jg
Ceramic Society KZ, IU.
Kennie's optimism lends a subtle ap'
peal which, distracting the fairer sex,
deceives everyone. A suggestion to
him is an act performed.-Time, tide
and Ken wait for no man.-Results
count with Ken. Business and pleas'
ure are equally well managed by this
able and eflicient young man. When
he works, he labors hard and when he
plays, he enjoys himself thoroughly.
Ken is a true man of the world and
takes lifels offering with a smile.
A A r ' .v. ,
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ROGER JACOB SOMMER
Class Football ll, Zjg Intramural Basket'
ball fl, ZH.
One does not often find such men
as is Roger. He has a clehnite aim in
life and everything else is secondary.
His habits lead him to be a man of ac'
tion. With knitted brow and settled
humor, he acts firmly where firmness is
needed. If he attempts something be'
yond his force, he does not weaken but
strengthens his force until he is sucf
cessful. Roger does not favor the cof
eds of Alfred but thereis a reason and
she isn't far away. In this as is his
habit he is most successful.
ERMA ALTA SOMMERS
Deutsche Verein President 12, 31g Choir
f1jgGlee Club QZJQ Chorus f3Jg T. W. C.
Who ever saw a maid with such
beaming blue eyes, who can keep her
mind set on one thing for five per'
fectly good minutes at a time? But
when Erma does once decide, woe to
anyone who happens to stumble in her
path. Apparently disdainful of all
other interests than the one upon which
her mind focuses, she seems hard to
please, but no, ask her to sketch a
simple drawing, and then watch her
ease and eiiiciency in carrying out your
desire. A Puritan maid of the Prisf
cilla type-soon perhaps some John
Alden will act as an intercessor.
Buffalo w .
Masten Park High Elhcottvlue
School Ellicottville High School
lgi 'i' - ' " ' ' ' '
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RHODA ISABEL STEARNS
C9 C9 X Ceramic Art
Choir Qljg Glee Club CZQQ Class Basket'
ball f1.,2Qg Spanish Club QZJ: Ceramic
Guild fl, 2, 31g Frosl1'Sopl1 Plays fljg Atlzf
letic Council fljg T. W. C. A.
You can go sleigh riding or go to a
dance with Rhoda and it is hard to de-
cide which is more fun. When she
first came to Alfred, Rhoda was so
anxious to make the most of every'
thing that her spirits were a bit too
boisterous, but now one can not seek
more entertaining and sincere com'
pany. This is not all we know about
Rhoda, she is an earnest worker, tal'
ented and has unusually good taste.
So in the future whether she chooses
to run a tea-room, a studio, or a home
we know it will be well done.
PAUL CLARKE STILLMAN
Class Cross Country fljg Football fljg
gratfamural Basketball fl, 2, Sjg Class Track
just offhand we really can not state
with any degree of accuracy what are
the chief interests of Paul. Athletic
and animated in a quiet degree, it is
difficult to describe Paul. Perhaps he
is only silent because he can think bet'
ter. Exaggerating, frank, and modern
in ideas, his opinions are always fasf
cinating and different from others. Let'
ting nothing hinder him, he is extremef
ly in earnest when it pleases him, and
especially in earnest in being with the
little girl who lives in the little white
house with the green blinds on Sayles
Warsaw High School
Alfred High School
V ---..-f., .,
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MABEL ELIZABETH SWAIN
French Club f1,Z,3Jg Glee Club 121g
r. W. C. A. cap.
Contest--3500. in prizes for find'
ing an enemy of Betty's. We say that
the person who puts up the five hun'
dred dollars is not risking much-no
not much. Betty is one of those rare
specimens that travels along the years
in her own circle, going out of her way
for no one but the few who pass within
the radius. She is a little thing to
have such a big warm heart, but she
manages to divide her interests most
successfully between her girl friends
and her music. These things give to
her the fullest meaning of life, and in
and through them is an outlet for her
gentle and yet conf
CHESTER EUGENE TAYLOR
0 K N Ceramic Engineering
Ceramic Society fl, Zjg F'fOSi1'SOPl'L
Plays fl, 213 Deutsche Vereing Spanish
Clubg Assistant Business Manager Fiat Lux
1215 Business Manager QED.
Chester does not stay with us long.
After a few years of scholastic work,
he is off on the road again-a compef
tent salesman. Chet is fearless of work.
He accepts it as a cheerful necessity
and putting his shoulder to the wheel,
he is successful. Of good cheer, he
is a veritable creator of mirth. Shy,
sensitive, sincere, this man from the
metropolis of Alfred has won the hear'
ty respect of all those who have the
good fortune to know him. Chet has
found deserved recognition for -his
efforts in his position
Horn ell High School
as business manager of
the Fiat Lux.
Alfred High School
V-l- -.-.. ..- - , W ' W -S4 , !, Y . ' ,W
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CLARICE MARIE THOMAS
6:3 GJ X Ceramic Art
T. W. C. A. 11,211 Class Basketball
11,2Jg Glee Club 12jg Choir 12, Sjg
Chaplain 'Theta Theta Chi 1315 Class Se'
cfetary 121: Class President 1313 Kanalqa-
dea Faculty Editor 1355 Class Tennis 11,
Zig Ceramic Guild 11,2, 314 Council 13Jg
Phi Sigma Gamma.
One of Alfred's most popular of the
fair sex is our president, Clarice
Thomas. She gladdens your spirits
and wins your support in whatever
line she is working. She knows the
joy of labor andthe dignity of simplicf
ity. Her sunny smile breaking the
even features of .her face is a welcome
sight on the campus, for you would
have to go a long wav to find a more
pleasing personality. Independent, vig'
orous, refreshingly c l e a n f c u t and
Cla ric e called our
ROGER SHERMAN THOMAS
Assistant Sfuut Master 12, 3.2: Town Ac'
He is brusque in manner and
speechg quick in his movementsg ener'
getic with his own affairsg yet if you
are in a difficulty over a physics prob-
lem or if you break down in the
friend's "'flivver", he will readily lend
you a bit of his quick, bright thought
and solace the diiliculty. A handy
person to have around, yet he is not
easy to find. Alfred's busy town cenf
ter monopolizes much of Roger's time
and interest. Practical and t 1' u s t f
worthy, Roger will be a square business
New Haven, Conn. .
New Haven High Alfred
School M Alfred High School
A ,V ,lf ' W1 . L - Q i:'lQQC'ij ,V S,-'ij'iff.:-C C' " 1' X
WILLIAM TRELOAR TREDENNICK
C9 K N Ceramic Engineering
Class Basketball 11, 213 Class Baseball
111g Basketball 12, 31, Ceramic Societyg
T. M. C. A. Cabinet 1313 Kanalqadea Or'
ganization Editor 131: Class Treasurer 131:
Theta. Kappa Nu Officer 12, 31.
Tred brought with him many
Dutchy expressions, news about Penn-
sylvania, and definite ideas of his own.
But from campus appearances Tred as
ri Frosh and Tred as a Junior might
pass each other on the street unnof
ticed. College has limited Tred's care'
free spirit and put a certain amount
of his energizing power into worth'
while activities. Surprisingly frank,
temperate' in disposition and a real
worker he is an asset to the class of '29.
DANIEL BARN sr TRIESTER
Deutsche Verein 11, 211 Alfred Biologif
cal Society 12, 315 Cross Country 1219
Track 111, Spanish Club 11, 2, 31.
"Sentimental Danny" is in no way
a full description of this individual.
True, he is always ready to render a
selection with his violin, for to him,
music and life are of like importance.
His dreamy ways lend a kink to his
disposition which lead others to mis'
understand him. Of decided contrast
to this, is Dan, the student, the lawyer.
On occasion he will attack with vigor
topics and personalities of general
interest. Facts, perception, truth, are
in like manner sensed hy Dan.
Johnstown High School
New York City
Dc Witt Clinton High
. -.5 ' Y , 1
One Hundred One
fifty ..1: J lic 1 ef ,, .1 to s :ff-R
iv , ggfffsigraee Sv ci, Omiilkwio cv, 0 1
JOHN WILBUR TURNER
KLAN ALPINE Scientiic
Klan Alpine House Manager f31: Class
Cross Country f11g Basketball Q2, 313
Assistant Manager Cross Country 12,313
Assistant Manager Track QZ, 314 Intraf
mural Association 121g Campus Court 121:
Intramural Basketball f11.
As steady as the years are long, as
industrious as a swarm of beesg as
true and keen as a Toledo bladeg that
He is a person, who, sitting as a
spectator in an audience closely watch-
ing a great drama unfold itself-be'
comes sad when the play is tragic and
laughs when the lovers find each other.
Sensitive to everyone's feelings, Pete
responds to them. Kindness, generosf
ity, and ingenuity are factors of him'
self that are desirable and they so rate
him that his companf
ionship never grows
tiresome, but is al'
ways vitally, earnestf
ALFRED JEFFREY VooRH1Es
A 2 fb Scientihc
Class Football fl, 213 Class Track U15
Football CZ, 31g Wrestling fl, 2, 31: Cam'
pus Court fl, 31g Assistant Intersclwlastic
Manager U., 31.
You sense the fact that this sturdy
young man is dependable. He is an
earnest worker who is vitally interested
in campus affairs. He believes in the
doctrine of fair play. In this, Al is
kind and just and a bit stubborn, only
because he thinks upon a problem un'
til he comes to a conclusion from
which no one can persuade him. Alf
fred is cheery, straightfforward and
sincere and we know from him that
"a friend in need is a friend indeed,"
for he forms his likes and dislikes
strongly and permaf
' E ' nently, but once a
friend he is indeed
a staunch and true
Penn Yann Academy Friendship High School
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Ona Hundred Two
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ADELAIDE PEARCE VORES
2 X N Ceramic Art
Ceramic Guild 11, 2, 313 Ceramic Counf
cil 12, 31, Class Secretary 131g Student
Senate 11,2,31g Secretar Senate 12, 315
Athletic Council 121g Basgetball 11, 21. ,
There is something connotative
about the name Adelaide. A certain
reserved distinction gives an index to
its owner's personality. It is diilicult
to classify her, she is a combination of
originality and conventionality. A
highly developed sense of humor, ac'
companied by a frank charming smile,
wins iirst our interest, then our liking.
Popularity comes easily to one of Adelf
aide's adaptability and wellfpoised
leadership. Keenly discriminating in
tastes and judgments, broadfminded in
sympathy, versatile in interests and
talents-we feel that
Adelaide will "get
places and do things",
interesting things, in
the wide, wide world.
New Haven, Conn.
New Haven High
- -1,,.,-, , ,e. .,,,,, ,, C ,rg --ZW Y-Y f -.-.-.. .m, Q
HoMER WARNER WAID
Press Club 11,2 g Bureau of Publicity
1315 Intramural Bas etball 11, 31g Kanalqa'
dea Staff 12, 31g Assistant Editor 1315 Cam'
pus Court 121, Assistant Trainer 1113 Fiat
Lux 11, 2, 31g Associate Editor 12, 31.
Quietly smiling to himself, Dekie
pursues the even tenure of his way.
Seldom thinking of the past, and ever
busy with the present and the future,
he divides his time between studies, the
Fiat Lux, and what we believe to be
philosophic musings on the whys and
wherefores of this life that we are lead'
Fervently pursuing the elusive news
items, Warner finds an outlet for his
literary talent in the Fiat and in the
papers of the nearby cities. To him
do we owe much of our publicity.
More than one of
us can testify to his
sincere and faithful
proud for having had
Elmira Free Academy
, ,pw-w -1 .- .--'f-I-. ,., f-en ,. .
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One Hundred 'Three
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J XX7ALDO EARL XVELCH IRENE Lucy WELLS f
C-J K N Scientific Scientific 57'
Intramural Basketball QQ: Y. M. C. A. Deutsche Verein fl, 2, 31g T. W. C, A. wi
439. fl,3J. ,ry
l This, my friends, is the pride and Thlllk what il maid Should be' ll?
joy of Leonardsville. He was of a Irene 15 that- All-.
, tender age when he first graced the As Noah said at the time of the Ml
l walks of Alfred-but outgrowing his flood, "Still waters run deep". This jf,
' bashfulness, and his fits of unruly tem' is true of Irene. She never has much li
per, he becomes a normal mang one to say, but she is sincere in what she
1 of carefree invigorating spirits. To does say, which, after all, is a real .rm
- all appearances he is a meek individual, gift. To do the right thing at the lil
3 unconcernecl with other folks. Of right time is an enviable trait that QF
L nimble fancy and rich memory, he en' comes as easily to Irene as to give a
joys hours spent with himself. Waldo casual greeting and to speak a few well Q,
is saved from being a mild fellow by chosen words. How can one take life
his crowning quality-a sense of hu' so easily and yet be precise in every 15-X,
' X n
i mor. A hearty youthful laugh from act? A product of the mathematics fri.
Waldo is always a treat. department, and yet a healthy house' :il
i, keeper! It is well to 1.1
know this Miss Wells
l' for- .
"All is well that kjll
ends Well." L",
i w za 4"
a 0 Irene Sql
L a '11
Leonafdsvllle h Friendship
1 eggggcjv' e lg 1 gm-M if Friendship High School
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One Hunclred Four
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WILLIAM WARD WELTS
KLAN ALPINE Ceramic Engineering
Assistant Trainer f1,2jg Trainer QSM
Assistant Manager Football UQ: Ceramic
Society fl, 2, 31: Fvoshfsopb Plays
Known and liked by every man who
has for the past two years been on
any of Alfred's teams, Willie has
faithfully contributed his share of effort
in his position as Varsity trainer. It
is an unseen bit of work-it is not
spectacular, but it is important if
treated as it should be, and Willie has
done this. Those of us who know
him can appreciate this spirit that is
his-the spirit that enables a man to
work for the glory of the school, the
interests of his fellows. Unselfish, un'
tiring and unassuming, Bill has earned
and received the respect and admiraf
tion of his associates.
DONALD ROGER WHITCOMB
to K N Classical
Spanish Club fl, ZH: T. M. C. A. 11,311
Glee Club QU: Choir fl, 2, Bjg SophfFrosl1
Plays Qlj: Clmrus Q?-jg Theta Kappa Nu
"All the worlds a stage and all the
men and women merely players. They
have their exits and their entrances,
and one man in his time plays many
Don believes this. To him all the
world is a stage and it is for him to
play upon the emotions of those whom
he knows. Don realizes the joy of orig'
inating things but his efforts do not stop
here for he is powerful in accomplish'
ing anything he really enjoys. Ingen'
ious and practiced he is a social artist.
Don has proven himself a friend worth
having, with his faculty for under'
standing one's faults
Salamanca High School 7
and forgiving them.
Belmont High School
" In ' .pr,' ni -' 4- ., .vp
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V -C Cnc Hunclrecl Five
BETTY JANET WHITEORD
GJ GJ X ' Classical
T. W. C. A. Cabinet 1113 Glee Club
f21g Choir f1,21g Basketball f21g Theta
Theta Chi Historian 131g Fiat Lux 121g
Associate Editor 1314 Kanakaolea Stajj' CZ,
31g Literary Editor U13 Student Policy
Committee U15 Honors fl, 21.
Rhode Island may be small but, oh
my!-Betty is personal testimony of
the hospitality and sincerity of that
state. Cherishing her selffmade ideals,
and earnestly striving in her scholastic
work, one would call her high minded.
A quickness of repartee, a splendid
sense of humor, and a touch of vanity
make her individual. Singing, writ'
ing, and talking are to her a purpose
and to her a pleasure. She takes an
active interest in everything that per'
tains to her Alma Mater and will go
out into the wide,
Wide world a true f
daughter of Alfred. '
Westerly, R. I.
Westerly High School
One Humlred Six
GEORGE LAROUTTE WILLIAMS
GKN Ceramic Engineering
Class Football U19 Ceramic Society fl,
2, 313 'Theta Kappa Nu Oracle Q31.
Possessing a maximum amount of pa'
tience, George is in the process of
learning Webster's dictionary. His
beginning is splendid. No matter what
George finds to do, he is steady and
consistent at the job. Conscientious to
the degree that he strives to keep awake
until 4 o'clock some mornings-just
studying. George is quiet with the
cofeds for the simple reason that when
he talks he says something sensible,
so his social education is obtained
from invigorating magazines and clas'
sic novels. Consider'
ing George as a whole
his ninth sense, that
of humor, balances
his life and we find
him a fine companion.
Cuba High School
sp of Ij4?ji:-9 52:3 o fo? Keira C fo cfgji3Er21. o Ioifio Ego
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cfs LELAND ELLIS WILLIAMS HERBERT SMITH WILLsoN
Ceramic Engineering Ceramic Engineering ll
.IN . A ' ,
, Student Assistant in Drafting U., 319 Eta Mu Alphag Cross Country fl, 2, 313
fl Glee Club Orchestra. V 'Track C1,21g Ceramic Society 131. Il 3'
A slam of the door, a man entering We don't know whether Herbie Es..
UQ the class room, overcoat in one hand runs for pleasure or for duty, but Il
and a brief case in the other, Leland which ever it may be, it is hardly def MM
if Williams arrives, when C1355 begins, trimellfal to his SCl'10l3.StiC ability, for
dp, he is ready to put himself to work, he loves to hover near the coveted ', elf
W0 wholeheartedly, absorbingly. In his 3. index. Herb is such a human fel' 1 0
W spare time he may be found at a piano iovv, full of forbearance and helpfulf I Qi
Q, or away in the outfoffdoors, hunting ness, and, when the occasion arises, he
, or fishing. Always it is with the same is there even if he is a trifle late. Snobf ,gui
l conservation and concentration of en' bishness and "softfsoaping" do not ex' ,cj
Q5 ergy. Whatever it is, he does it in silf ist as far as he is concerned, but 4 p GJ
ence, and it would take a great deal of frankness and trueness-there you 'I'
, persuasion to find out a bit more of have Herbie. ff
gl th' tl'd td 'd"dl 'I
l-.5 I 4.
I! C3 1
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F . 'H
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I WQI Hornell Addison ,
:CQ Hornell High School If AClClfS0f1 High SCl100l Vg-
T3 I fi'
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One Hundred Seven
PEARL ARLENE Woouavsa
Z1 X N Scientific
Frencll Club ll, 31: Treasurer QU.
The querulous innocence of a child,
The neatness of a Dutch print,
The quietness of a Priscilla,
The demure humor of a Lamb,
The alertness of a squirrel,
The freshness of a Spring morning,
We feel confident that Pearl will
always be true to her high ideals and
FRANK GEORGE ZINGALE
,Track f1,2jg Intramural Basketball ll,
Frank is an accomplisher. His pracf
tical use of the phrase L'Where there's
a will, there's a way" leads him to
results. Mild and unassuming in man'
ner, he conceals his motives of actions.
Although a trifle sarcastic and cynical,
Frank is not to be taken seriously. He
does not oiier his thoughts for criticism,
but hides them beneath these masques.
His unique nature prompts him to en'
joy life and to give others a helping
hand. He is an amusing companion
for any journey.
Arkport ,- -
Arkport High School
One l'llL1lClTt.'Cl Eight
De Witt Clinton High
"This earthen jar
A touch can make,
A touch can mar."
N the Great Potters wheel of life the earthern vessel is ready to have the
Ki design modeled on its smooth surface. The massive, meaningless clay that
iff! had no form and structure, has developed sturdily throughout a process of three
years. The influence and touches upon it, at first, were abrupt and changed
vastly the shape of the jar. There were several beginnings. It was uncerf
tain, exactly what would be the result, but the wheel of life spinning in the quiet,
beautiful Alfred now holds a wellfformed vessel with the transformations of everyday
happenings, and the varieties of studies and friends, and the Great Potter's touch upon
it. It is a delicate piece of art. The slightest movement has an effect upon it, until
it has a final test, the firing. The clay is no longer mere nothingness, but is within
itself, a personality. The many vessels, standing in array, different in material and
form, are beautiful. They only await to go to the furnace and then to come out into
their own, designs and colors varying-the finishing touch in perfection. Although
they are individuals, yet the group stands apart, unique. Thus is the Junior Class.
As the clay has many stages in its development, so the person and the Junior is but
a unit of this great institution-Alfred University.
The junior believes life is not only now and here, but that happiness is, with
and for, others. The class has worked as a single unit for the attainment of the higher
and nobler levels. Its records are spotless and a source of pride of its members.
The Juniors are proud particularly of its athletes and their noble accomplishments.
The social life of the University has had the willing partnership of the Juniors, while
they have tried not to neglect the more serious side, the true value of a college
"We, the Junior Class, have our weaknesses, but, like Lincoln, we have one
ambition: That of being truly esteemed of our fellow men, by rendering ourselves
worthy of their esteem."
One Hundred Nine
By the Old Steinheim A-Dreaming
By the old Steinheim afdreaming,
Wl1e11 the sun is in the west,
Whe11 the bird notes are the sweetest,
And the village is at rest,
Wl1C11 the wind is in the pine trees,
And the Chapel bell is still,
There is rest for mind and spirit,
At this haunt upon the hill.
You may go where'er you please
From the north to southern seas,
And you'll ind no music sweeter
Than the wind in old pine trees,
How each restless thought it stills.
How the heart with rapture thrills
Wl1CI1 the green comes back in springftime
To the dear old Alfred Hills.
Now the violet is blooming
And I dream the oriole calls,
And my heart is faint and restless
Far from classic paths and halls,
When the heart is only longing
Little sympathy it finds,
And I sigh for dear old Alfred
And the wind among the pines.
f '- -1 1- " 1, A 'L 1 1
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morrow the hoi furnace
flame Will search the heart
And Try the frame And
sismp vaiih honor ot' with
shame gliese vessels made
of Cl0,Y.".. C"1gQrumos1'Q1gfQi10m
L ., , ..,,,-Y-.-- -'AQ - f- ,inf , L
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DESMOND DEVITT ELIZABETH SELKIRK
Class of 1928
DESMCJND E. DEVITT .... . President
ELIZABETH W. SELKIRK VicefPresidenc
WILLIAM G. COLLINS . . Secretary
FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS ....... 'Treasurer
Class 'Yell-On Time! Never late! A. U.-"l8!
Colors--Maroon and White
WILLIAM COLLINS FRANCIS WILLIAMS
I A K I 'ms ' , I ' Vx -- 'Im 1 ffgigx
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One Hundred Twelve
LEONARD P. ADAMS
Klan Alpine, Pi Gamma
Mu, Angelica, Classical.
President Klan Alpine C435
President Pi Gamma Mu
C435 Assistant Business
Manager Fiat Lux C235
Business Manager C335
Class Treasurer C335 Stu-
dent Policy Committee C433
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C235
'Fi-easurex' C335 Glee Club
C1', 235 Frosh-Soph Plays
C135 Interfraternity Coun-
cil C235 Assistant Econo-
mics Department C3, 433
Student Assistant History
Department C435 Honors
SALLY E. AUSTIN
Theta Theta Chi, Westerly,
R. I., Classical. Chorus
Cl, 2, 435 Choir C1, 2, 3,
435 Chairman Iunior Fol-
lies Music Committee C335
Soloist at Commencement
C1, 235 Soloist at Ceramic
Christmas Festival C435
Chapel Accompanist C235
Chairman of Committee on
Revision of Girls' Rules
C435 Y. W. C. A. C1, 235
Vocal Recital C1, 23. 5
.. , 4
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1 qi ,-,451 Y . V, .5 , ,uv .,, .V dk ,f ,tix 1 ,C fl
Hyderabad, India, Ceramic
E1lfglllFCl'. Varsity Tennis
Team CZ, 3, 435 Ceramic
Societyg Treasurer C43.
MERRITT H. BIDWELL
Friendship, Sciclztific. Track
Cl, 2, 33.
GEORGE W. Buss
Delta Sigma Phi, Bolivar,
Classical. Varsity Football
C1, Z, 3, 435 Captain C435
Student Senate C235 Ath-
letic Council CZ, 335 Ath-
letic Committee C435 Class
President C13 5 Student
Campus Court C2, 335
Xgarsity "A" Club Cl, 2, 3.
CECILI3 B. BRIGHAM
Belmont, Classical. Eng-
lish Club C25 335 Spanish
Club C335 German Club
C335 French Club C23.
Theta Theta Chi, Alfred,
Scientific. Class Vice-
President C135 Choir CI,
35,335 Ladies' Glee Club
HAZEL E. BRIGHT
Sigma Chi Nu, Massena,
Classical. Women's Stu-
dent Government Council
Secretary C335 Tennis C1,
235 Y. NV. C. A. C135
Coimcil C435 German Club
One Hundred 'Thirteen
i -- V . - - Y .-.af -W .- Y--- - ----. -. .A -2----h
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I M1 Q2 fo 31.521 U b ut Q -g:e,.,,:f-:J ef, C 1
C ' 2 -ii - -- - - 4.-.
CHARLES N. CLAIM
Alfred, .S'cic11Hfif. Honors
HERBERT S. COE
Klan Alpine, Spiked Shoe,
S a I am a n e a , Scientific.
H onnrs C135 VVrestling
Manager C3, 435 Varsity
Cross Country C1, Z, 3, 435
Varsity Track Cl, 2, 335
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C335
Delegate Eagles Mere Con-
ference C335 Klan Alpine
Treasurer C435 Varsity "A"
Club Cl, 2, 3, 43: Athletic
Council C435 Intramural
Basketball C335 lnterfra-
ternity Council. C33.
HELEN B. BRUNDIGE
Th e t a Theta Chi, Phi
Sig m a Gamma, Scotia.
C c 1' a 711 i c Art. Treasurer
Student Government Coun-
cil C335 President Theta
Theta Chi C435 Chaplain
C335 Chairman I u n i o r -
Frosh Party C335 Chair-
man Ceramic Christmas
Festival C235 Wonien's Tn-
terfraternity Council C3, 435
Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 3, 43:
Ceramic Guild Council C435
Choir C2, 3, 43.
LYL13 C. CADY
Klan Alpine, Adams Cen-
ter, Classical. V a r s i t y
3Vrestling C2, 3, 435 Cap-
tain C435 Class Basketball
Cl, 235 Class Football C235
Class Plays C1, 235 Honors
C135 Student Senate C23.
JOSEPH E. CLAVELLE
Klan Alpine, Queens, L. I.,
Classical. Assistant Busi-
ness Manager 1928 Kana-
kadea5 Assistant Business
Manager Fiat Lux C335
Assistant Campus Admin-
istrator C335 Campus Ad-
ministrator C435 Assistant
Manager Cross Country
and Track C335 Manager
C435 Campus Court Juror
C235 Alternate Junior Ex-
aminer Campus Court C335
Class Plays C235 Footlight
Club C335 President Foot-
light Club C43.
BEATRICE B. COLEMAN
Pi Alpha Pi, Phi Sigma
G n m m a , Ilion. Ceramii'
Art. W'omen's S t u cl e n t
Council C2, 335 Vice-Presi-
dent C335 President C43:
Student Senate C435 Stu-
dent Policy Committee C43:
lntersorority Council CF.
435 President C435 Ceramic
Guild CZ, 3, 435 Council C'.
335 French Club C1, 23.
VIOLA C. BUHRMASTER
Theta Theta Chi, Scotia,
Ceramic Art. Y. W. C. A.
C1'35 French Club C235
Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 335
EMERSON G, CHAMf
Klan Alpine, B el m o n t ,
Classical. Fiat Lux C2, 335
Associate Editor C3, 435
Y. M. C. A. C1, 235 Cab-
inet C335 Assistant Foot-
ball Manager C2, 335
Manager C435 Athletic
Committee C435 Intramural
Basketball C235 Class Cross
., K, . .1 ,wx ,-.ff
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, - -- ,R ,CS-4-f ,
WILLIAM G. COLLINS
Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Pi
x5l1'!hIlQ New York City,
C-L'l'II17lll!-' Erzgilwcr. Inter-
fraternity Council C2, 3,
45 9 Vice-PresideI1t C359
President C459 Y. M. C. A.
Cl, 2, 3, 459 Cabinet C259
Vice-President C359 Class
Secretary CS, 459 His-
torian Delta Sigma Phi CZ,
359 Secretary C459 Assist-
ant Editor 1928 Kanakafleag
Ceramic Society CZ, 3, 451
President C452 Fiat Lux
Reporter Cl, 25.
CLARENCE V. Cairrs
Delta Sigma Phi, Olean,
Scientific. V a r s i t y "A"
Club C1, 2, 3, 459 Varsity
Cross Country Cl, 259
Frosh Basketball Captain
C159 Varsity Basketball
Squad CZ, 35.
MARJORIE L. CRANSTON
lish Club CZ, 359 Y. VV.
lt l 7
C. A. C159 Brie' C
GERMAIN C. CItossNIoN
Kappa Psi Upsilon, Pratts-
burg, Scicutiic. I n t r a -
mural Basketball Cl, 2, 3,
459 Interfraternity Cross
Country C2, 359 Campus
Court C259 Interfraternity
Council CZ, 359 Student
Instructor in Comparative
WENDELL M. Caoznaa
Theta Kappa Nu, Canisteo,
Scieniihr. Student Assist-
ant in Surveying C459
Intramural Basketball C2,
DESMOND E. DEVITT
Delta Sigma Phi, Phi
Psi Omega, Delta Pi Alpha,
Malta, Ill., Cerrzmir Engi-
116212 University of Cl1i-
cago C159 President Delta
Sigma Phi C459 President
Class of 1928 C459 Vice-
President Phi Psi Omega
C459 Vice-President Y. M.
C. A. C459 Varsity Foot-
ball C3, 459 Varsity "A"
Club CS. 459 Footlight Club
Plays C359 Business Man-
ager Footlight Club C359
1928 Kanakarlea Staff C359
Athletic Council C259
Assistant Campus Admin-
istrator C359 Interscholas-
tic Manager C45.
JANET P. DECKEI1
Pi Alpha Pi, Phi Sigma
Gamma, Eta Mu Alpha,
Tottenvillc, S. I., Scien-
tific. Phi Sigma Gamma
Secretary C452 Athletic
Council Secretary C35 9
VVomen's Student Govern-
ment Council C359 Fiat
Lux Associate Editor C2,
359 Student Policy Com-
mittee C3, 459 Traditions
and Features Editor, 1928
Kanakatlezu Senior Editor,
1929 Kanakarlezu Class
Basketball Cl, 2, 359 Class
Tennis CI, 259 Class Base-
ball C1, 259 Numerals C159
'Honors Cl, 2, 35.
DAISY M. FAIRCIIILD
Sigma Chi Nu, Portville,
Classifcal. I-Iunicr College
C159 Y. VV. C. A. CI, 35:
English Club CZ, 359 Ger-
man Club C359 Sigma Chi
Nu Secretary C45.
... Aiwa. ,.v,....
I I . ,--C X, L,
.. , ,. 7.,--, .-A Y- ..
Cl I 9-I III-'.,'-.I
, .. . , .
- ' s-'n C11 T1
One Himclrcd Fifteen
.- i.-.. - ... ., Y , ,NVY
,.l.-.T.c.,.,.,,l, . .,x,,...- ,
, 1 , . Kz. Kllrrzfay., ,Q-V lp, .Y ,ff-frm New W., KW: W 2
C-uf .C-.-.f ,, T. ,.,1,f -5 N. .
Louis A. GOLDSTEIN
Spring Valley, Scientific.
New York University C155
Honors C355 Class Football
C255 Class Baseball C255
German Club C2, 35: ln-
tramural Basketball C2, 355
Alfred Biological Society
C3, 455 President C355 Stu-
dent Assistant in Biology
C455 Class Tennis C35.
Maumee W. HALL
Kappa Psi Upsilon, Ches-
ter, C'1a.v.riru1. C a m p u s
Court C255 Ceramic So-
ciety C1, 255 Spanish i'lub5
German Club C25.
X .v .-- Q, . T, A
,-Y 1 ww' '--,-T V
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---ska-L -C 2-,-c1.T.1,E,.a..,L-t..l.1- Y.--. sf - ,, Y Y 1
ARTHUR L. Forl
Delta Sigma Phi, Roches-
ter, Classical. Varsity
Basketball C1, 2, 3, 455
Captain C455 Varsity "A"
Club Cl, 2, 3, 455 Class
Football C155 Student
Policy Committee C45 5
Class Track C155 Class
EUGENE W. FULMER
Theta Kappa Nu, Delta Pi
Alpha, Olean, Ceramic
Engineer. Class Baseball
C255 Class Cross Country
C155 ' Class Track C155
Intramural Basketball Cl,
255 Theta Kappa Nu Sec-
retary C355 Treasurer C455
Property Manager Iunior
F o I l i e s C352 Secretary
Della Pi Alpha C45.
THEKLA A. GROSSMAN
Eta Mu Alpha, Cleveland,
Ohio, Clalxrical. W0men's
C o u n c il Vice-President
C455 Eta Mu Alpha Secre-
tary-Treasurer C455 Student
Assistant in French C45:
French Club C3, 455 Presi-
dent C455 Honors Cl, 355
Class Basketball Cl, 255
Class Baseball Cl, 255
Class Numerals C255 Class
Track C255 Choir Cl, 2,
3,55 Y. VV. C. A. C1, 2, 3,
455 Freshman Commission
C155 Cabinet C35.
DOROTHY E. HOLLAND
Theta Theta Chi, Phi
Sigma Gamma, Hemp-
stead, L. I., Cc1'amic Ari.
Class Secretary C155Class
Vice-President C255 Class
President C355 Phi Sigma
Gamma President C455 See-
retary Athletic Association
C455 Head Cheer Leader
C3, 455 Class Basketball
Captain Cl, 2, 355 Class
Tennis C1. 255 Class Base-
ball Cl, 25: Class Track
C255 Footlight Club C3, 455
Student Policy Committee
C3, 455 Ceramic Guild Cl,
2, 3, 455 Delegate to N. S.
F. of A. at Ann Arbor.
RUTH E. Fox
Findlay Lake, Scientifc.
Class Basketball Cl, 255
Class Baseball Cl, 255 Class
Track C255 Numerals C255
English Club CZ, 355
Treasurer C355 Y. NV. C. A.
Cl, 2, 3, 455 Treasurer C355
G. CELESTINE GILL
Olcan, Clrzssicul. Class
Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Class
Numerals C255 Class Tenv
nis Cl, 25.
, . ,' - 1 1 x 4. " "- s. .- rr" 'lx . Y l
f' , l J-li .' we Y. ll ---,r ',- ,
One Hundred Sixteen
.. -.----- Y- V- f-----H - km- .. -,7. , Y, , , . ,W - .MK s- --2, - ---4 .i...,.... ,ive .
' fe' ci. - '-.fi If- fgiff-
llltgf, ,C.It',' -,
FRANCIS R. HLITCI'llNGS
Delta Sigma Phi, Man-
hasset, L. I., Scientific.
Assistant Manager lnter-
scholastic Mect C2, 315
Assistant Manager Basket-
ball CZ, 315 Manager Var-
sity Basketball C415 Frosh
Football C115 Varsity Foot-
ball C2, 3, 415 1928 Kana-
kadea Staff5 Member
Athletic Governing Com-
mittee C415 Class Basket-
ball C1, 21: Class Baseball
Cl, 215 Intramural Bas-
ketball C2, 315 llistorian,
Delta Sigma Phi.
VI2vA A. KEELER
Alfred, Clas.t'l't'nI. I-Innnrs
:I le I .I
57-'JfSt,6'51 .LQQV-'frfafsi .wtf "rg - , ,A
. ... . , ,. . C - 1 . .
C, . .- , .. .,,,,,-I., ., V. I .X -5: - .C .,,I 1 .
THEDA M. JOHNSON
Sigma Chi Nu, VVells-
ville, Clnssirzxl. Class Base-
ball C1, 215 Sigma Chi Nu
Treasurer C315 Critic C21i
English Club C315 Y. YV.
C. A. Cl, 31.
KENNETH E. KENYON
Hopkinton, R, I., Scien-
I r Milton Colle e 1
rn.. ' 5 g cn:
S. D. B. Choir C2, 3, 41:
President Christian lin-
EDGERTON F. LADD
Piffard, Scientific. Varsity
Track C1, 2, 3, 415 Cap-
tain C415 Varsity Cross
Country C2, 3, 41: Class
Track C1, 2, 3, 41g Class
Cross Country C1, 215Var-
sity "A" Club CZ, 3, 412
Spikecl Shoe C3, 415 Stu-
dent Policy Committee C415
Campus Court Juror C215
Student Assistant in
Mathematics C415 Y. MI.
C. A. C1, 21.
WILLIAM F. LAMPMAN
Theta Gamma, Phi Psi X .ik l
Omega,Spiketl Shoe, Iw-
Scicntiic. Varsity Cross I ,Q 'II
Pi Gamma Mu, Wellsville, Qi
Country CAg. 1, 215 College I, .,
1, 215 Varsity Track C1, ilv 1
215 Coach Cross Country 1 2,1-
C3, 413 Assistant Coach 'lla'-,i
Track C315 Campus Court ' Agtyl
Judge C415 President Phi lff I
Psi Omega C415 President --ill
Spiked Shoe C3, 415 Vice- 't
President Varsity- "A" Club - ' ' Q
C415 Athletic Committee w X ,
C415 Student Senate C3, J,-.
415 Varsity "A" Club Cl. ,I Q
2, 3, 415 Alfred Biological , ,Y
Society C315 Class Basket- '
ball, Football, Cross Coun- -my l
try and Trackg Fiat Lux i' '..
.C ,- , l., X rf. ",v,'t Iv -.,,ti Q s,
121- ii N :Ti
DANIEL W, Luics RUTH V. LUNN l ,Fl
Kappa Psi Upsilou, Delta Sigma Chi Nu, Phi Sigma .if
Pi Alpha, Towaco, N. I., Gamma, Eta Mu Alpha, Pi J if 'xl
Ceramic E1Lgi1'L!.'L'1'. Cera- Gamma M115 Wellsville.
mic Society CZ, 3, 415 Scientific. Athletic Coun- ','1,
Intramural Basketball C215 cil C115 Women's Student lf ,. , -
College Orchestra C215 Glee Government Council C215 ll J
Club Crchestra C215 Kappa Student Policy Committee l Vw.
Psi Upsilon Secretary C215 C415 Sigma Chi Nu Secre- I, 'Q E
Vice-President C315 Presi- tary C315 President C412 lf-fi
dent C41, Phi Sigma Gamma His- Iggy
torian C415 Student Assist- Q"
ant in English C3, 415 Stu- , I itll
dent Assistant in Educa- qt
tion C415 Honors C1, 2, 315 I l -'JI
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C315 gg T-7
Class Basketball Cl, 2, 315 ,Z 'fy I
Captain Cl, 21. I .-
l I ' I
I " .
L '7. .-T--.",T"' . eiii' " ' I I
.x,,, ,IM ,, C
ff- '34 i FQ' ,l,I,,,l.,5.J A ggi. sfj. 1 , . ' .,-,j I
One Hundred Seventeen
r-4-. . K- . -. 47- . A ' ,f::f:,, -Y ,:. V rs
f -:--fy 5 nu .fr iff. --' . i. ge, .'- . f V.. ., jrjre-4 f
A. RUTH PARKER
Theta Theta Chi, Andover,
Scieutifir. Secretary Brick
C355 Corresponding Secre-
tary Theta Theta Chi C45.
L. EUGENE REYNOLDS
Klan Alpine, Spiked Shoe,
Alfred, Scientific. Track
Cl, 2, 355 Cross Country
CZ, 355 Class Plays C255
Footlight Club C3, 455
Assistant Manager Tennis
C355 Manager C455 Athletic
Committee C455 Varsity
"A" Club C3, 455 Spanish
Club C3, 455 Press Club
C355 Assistant in Jewelry
and Metalworking C455
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C3,
455 Treasurer C45.
.-, .5 ,, W. ,
iqifjr rg .ff 5-
M., -.-.i-5A,,,,,,L ,,,.,,L -,.i, .-....ii.,,.--W-. .. ,
KENNETH L. MAXSON
Klan Alpine, West New
Y o r k, N. I., Scientific.
lnterfraternity Cross Coun-
try C355 Vllrestling C25 2
Class Football Cl, 25: Glee
Club C355 Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet C355 Stage Com-
mittee Class Plays C25.
Eta Mu Alpha, Pi Gamma
Mu, Paterson, N. I., Clax-
sicnl. English Club C2, 35.
DONALD F. PRUDEN
Klan Alpine, Phi Psi
Omcga5 Pi Gamma ML15
Paterson, N. I., Clarsical.
Varsity XVrestling Cl, 2, 3,
455 Associate Editor Fiat
Lux C2, 355 Editor-in-Chief
Fiat Lux C455 Agriculture
Editor, 1928 Kanakadea5
Varsity "A" Clnbg Secre-
tary Klan Alpine C455 Stu-
dent Policy Committee CS,
455 Class Football C255
Freshman Football C253
Cross Country Squad C355
Class Plays C155 Wee Play-
house Plays5 Footlight
Club5 Intramural Cross
Country C3, 455 Honors
Ross W. ROBBINS
Theta Kappa Nu, Alfred,
Classiral. Student Senate
Cl, 255 President Student
Senate C455 Class Presi-
dent C255 President Theta
Kappa Nu C455 Student
Policy Committee C455 In-
terfraternity Council C2,
455 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
C255 Track Squad Cl, 255
Student Campus Court CZ,
355 Business Manager, 1928
Kanakadea C355 Chairman
Senior Gift Committee.
MAY M. MILLER
Paterson, N. I., Classical.
Press Club C255 English
Club C2, 355 Women's Stu-
dent Government Council
C355 Ladies' Glee Club C35.
MARY Q. Newcomis
Pi Alpha Pi, Brooklyn.
CIa.r.r1'ral, Student Senate
C455 Pi Alpha Pi Treas-
urer C355 Secretary C452
WVomen's Student Govern-
ment Council CI55 Class
Tennis C1', 255 Class Plays
C155 Ladies' Glee Club CJ5.
Vi V 5. rfe'
'N ' f"'l'- - s s
f 5 l ' X X.
. ' ,Nb rw 'id L, XJ
,,. ,.,,., 7...-f- L - ,., Wk. ,.,...--- W - .WY--f-QMLL-, -- 7
Gris Hgidrecl Eighteen
XXUW. A ,t X . '-,.1,',
V '-- - Y - - .-- f- - - v.l.l...,,.-,....l. .T ug, .Y fe italy Lu.-.-.-fr..-.. ,nf -,-,-
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f '- Y' 1-. ,-.1 -- - ff-'Ti -- .-
.la i A i Q ill I Q5 Qld' Y.,,.,.l1,1J, 5L:'11!f.4'-Mrlfixig 1 ,
Lois K. Rooms
Theta Theta Chi, Alfred,
Scientific. Class Basket-
ball C155 Class Baseball
C155 Soph-Frosh P l a y s
Committee C25 5 Alfred
ELDON R. SANFORD
Theta Kappa Nu, Troups-
burg, Scientific. Cross
Country Cl, 2, 3, 455
Campus Court Juror C255
Representative to Eagles
Mere Conference C2, 315
Y, M. C. A. Cabinet C255
Secretary C455 Assistant
Manager Basketball C353
Manager Frosh Basketball
C455 Alfred Biological So-
cietyg Athletic Committee
C455 lntramural Basketball
C2, 355 Eta Phi Gamma
Corporation 'l'rcasurt-r C355
AUDREYE H. ST. JOHN
Pi Alpha Pi, Cuba, Classi-
cal. Class Plays C255 Class
Tennis C1'55 Class Basket-
ball C355 Pi Alpha Pi
Treasurer C45 5 Ladies'
Glen: Club C35.
REVERE H. SAUNDERS
Klan Alpine, Delta Pi
Alpha, Belmont, Ceramic
Engineer. Manager Frosh
Cross Country C455 Foot-
light Club C455 Photogra-
pher, 1928 Kanakadea5
Assistant Manager Track
C2, 355 Glee Club C2, 355
Student Assistant in Chem-
istry C2, 355 Athletic Com-
mittee C455 Campus Court
Juror C255 Ceramic So-
ciety C2, 355 Secretary C351
Class Plays C155 Class
Tennis C155 Chorus C155
Business Manager Haml-
STANLEY S. SAUNDERS
Alfred, Ceramic Engines-r.
Ceramic Society C2, 35.
GILBERT B. SHULTS
Delta Sigma Phi, Ellicot-
ville, Clnsskal. Class Foot-
ball Cl, 255 Class Track
C1, 255 Class Basketball
Cl. 255 Intramural Basket-
ball C2, 355 Sergeant-ab
Arms, Delta Sigma Phi
ELIZABETH W. SELKIRK
Pi Alpha Pi, Phi Sigma
Gamma, Eta Mu Alpha,
Albany, Ceramic Art. Art
Editor, 1923 Kanakadz-:a5
President Pi Alpha Pi C455
Assembly Accompanist C2,
3, 455 Class Vice-Presiclent
C45: Ceramic Guild C1, 2,
3, 455 Vice-President C355
President C455 Iury C355
French Club C1, 255 Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet C1, 255 Dele-
gate to Silver Bay C155
Delegate to Cornell Con-
ference C255 Choir 1, 2, 45.
Mayville, Classical. Eng-
lish Club C255 French Club
C255 Ladies' Glee Club
C355 President of Brick
C455 Junior Follies C3, 455
VVomen's Student Govern-
ment Council C455 Foot-
light Club C3..-155 Frosh-
Soph Plays C155 En-
chanted Cottage C255 Choir
C255 Frosh Girls' Initiation
f ' ' fi fi- 5, ,- j.-",.-ei., fi, 1"i1, ff'
1-. f-. --T15 . ' .
, .-'50 Gf,fLf.l-"i5 C5 1125 ffiff -ei: Qiifg
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-5 D 5 xlag C' V ,A
One Hundred Nineteen
DOROTHY E. UTTRICH
Pi Alpha Pi, Eta Mu
A l p h a, Albany, Ceramic'
Art. Pi Alpha Pi Secre-
tary C315 Assistant Art
Editor, 1928 Kanakadeag
Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 3, 415
Council C315 French Club
C215 Honors Cl, 2, 3, 41.
MARGARET A. VOORHIES
Pi Alpha Pi, Nile, Classi-
rul. Y. VV. C. A. C1, 2,
3, 415 English Club C115
French Club C3, 415
Spanish Club C3, 415 Sor-
ority House 'l1l'CI.l5llfEl'f311
Sorority House President
One Hundred Twenty
NORMAN H. STOLTE
Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Pi
Alpha, Cleveland, Ohio,
Ceramic Engi-ncevr. Intra-
mural Baskethall C2, 3, 415
Photographer, 1928 Kana-
kadea5 Ceramic S 0 c i e t y
Cl, 2, 3, 415 Secretary C315
Delta Sigma Phi Treasurer
.415 Vice-President Intra-
CLIFFORD L. TAYLOR
Theta Kappa Nu, Canisteu,
Scientific. Intramm-al Bas-
ketball Cz, 3, 41.
CLAUDE H. VOORHEIS
Kappa Psi Upsilon,
Spiked Shoe, Friendship,
Classical. Varsity C r o s s
Country CZ, 3, 415 Varsity
Track C2, 3, 415 Varsity
"A" Club5 Class Football
C115 Class Basketball Cl,
215 Class Cross Country
C215 Intramural Associa-
tion C3, 415 President C415
Student Policy Committee
C415 Intramural Cross
Country C315 Intramural
Basketball C2, 3, 415
Spanish Club C3, 415 Le
Cercle Francaise CZ, 3, 41.
MABEL E. WAGNER
Pi Alpha Pi, Eta Mu
Alpha, Pi Gamma Mu,
Andover, Classical. Wo-
mcn's Student Government
Cguuncil C315 Honors C1, 2,
HELEN M. STUART
Pi Alpha Pi, Canisteo,
Classical. Class B a s k e t -
ball Cl, 2, 315 Class Base-
ballC 1, 215 Class Track
C215 English Club C2. 319
Brick Prom Con1mittceC21.
BRUCE W. THORNGATIE
Klan Alpine, Alf r e d ,
Ceramic AH. Milton Col-
lege, 1920-21, Alfred Uni-
versity, Ex '255 Klan Critic
C315 Ceramic Guild CZ, 3.
41 5 Secretary - Treasurer
C315 Varsity Tennis C31.
C. JANE WALDO
Theta Theta Chi, Eta Mu
Alpha, Canisteo, Scientific.
Junior Editor, 1928 Kana-
kadea: Student Assistant
in Mathematics: Class Bas-
ketball fl, 2, 31: Class
Baseball Cl, 215 Class Teu-
nis U15 Honors Cl, 2, 317
Numeral:-ug Secretary Theta
flfheta Chi C31.
Kappa Psi Upsilon, Ken-
more, CIKIJJIICUI. C l a s s
Cross Country fl, 215
Class Track 111g Kappa
'Psi Upsilou Treasurer Q15
Campus Court C215 Stu-
dent Assistant in Educa-
WILLIAN1 C. WANsoR
Theta Kappa Nu, Leroy,
FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS
Theta Kappa Nu, Eta Mu
Alpha, Delta Pi Alpha,
Elmira, Ceramic Enginefr.
President Eta Mu Alpha
C413 President Delta Pi
Alpha C415 Vice-President
Ceramic Society 1415 Stu-
dent Policy Committee i413
Student Assistant C3, 41,
Honors fl, 2, 413 Fiat Lux
CZ, 313 Associate Editor
1415 Frosh-Sopll Debate
C115 Interfraternity Bas-
ketball C2, 31: Class Treas-
urer C41: Class Track C11.
OTHER MEMBERS OF
-. If: '
CLASS OF 1928
Course completed in three years
I. No picture
Course completed in three years
One Hundred Twentyaone
S the days of our last years in college pass fleetingly by, we grave old
Seniors gaze before us hopefully, and behind us longingly. We
stand at the foot of the Ladder of Life with one foot on the first
rung, ready to begin the upward climb. We shall not slip at the
' start, for in these four years Alfred has given us of her best and
we are well prepared. Commencement, true to its name, will mark the com'
pletion of the first step, the beginning of progress toward our ultimate goal.
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We, who are the ancients, the allfwise in this small world of Alfred,
will be but babes in the wood as the wide world opens her arms and beckons
to us. How happy and carefree our college days have been, compared to the
vague future that looms threateningly above us.
Beloved Alma Mater, we are loath to leave thee, but we may not pause,
we cannot go backward, only onward and upward. It is the inevitable law
of progress. The past may return to us only in memories.
" . . . To you who stand below
We throw the torch.
Be yours to hold it high!"
May our efforts to uphold the torch of learning prove not to have been
in vain. May we never cease to give to Alfred the loyal service and faithful
devotion that she merits. May we only pray that future years will be as
delightful and as enriching as the past have been.
One H1tHdTCd Twentyftwo
Old Alma Mater
Whe1'e the hills of Allegany
Stand :rs guardians 'rountl,
Nestling fondly in the valley,
Lies our college town.
Alfred, hail! our Alma MZlfC1',
Thee we'll always praise,
Sons and daughters ever loyal,
Songs to thee we'll raise.
College Clays will soon he over,
Far from thee we roeun,
But we think of thee, old Alfred
Ever as our home.
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Minutes of the Preliminary Organization
At a meeting of the Alumni of Alfred University, held in Chapel Hall, Thursday,
july 1, 1886, at 11 o'clock A. M., Prof. E. P. Larkin was chosen Chairman and
Rev. L. E. Livermore, Secretary.
Prof. D. A. Blakeslee presented the following Preambles and Resolution, which
1.. Whereas, Alfred University has come to be an established factor in the
educational forces of our State and Nationg and
2. Whereas, The Alumni of such an institution are its life, and
3. Whereas, Organization is essential to the most productive effort and to the
highest success, and
4. Wliereas, Though this Institution is now fifty years old, its Alumni have
never been fully organized for effort and mutual support, therefore,
Resolved, That we do now proceed to organize by the election of officers, and
that we further take the necessary steps for the adoption of a Constitution and By'
Laws, and for the procuring of Articles of Incorporation, according to the laws of thc
State of New York, for such Incorporation made and provided.
By vote of the meeting, the Chairman appointed the following gentlemen a com-
mittee to nominate officers, such committee to report at this meeting: Rev. C. U.
VV'hitford, of Westerly, R. I., Prof. D. A. Blakeslee, of the University, and Rev. L. E.
Livermore, of Alfred Centre.
The following persons were chosen as candidates for the office of Trustee of
the University, from whom there are to be elected at the next annual meeting of the
Rev. Chas. A. Burdick, Hon. W. W. Brown, P. B. McLennan, James A. Estee,
A. B. Kenyon, Anna S. Davis, Mrs. A. A. Almy, Mrs. A. V. Lewis, and E. C. Van
The committee to nominate officers presented the following, which was adopted
and the persons named therein were duly elected:
President-Daniel Lewis, M. D., 62 Park Av. N. Y.
VicefPresident-W. W. Brown, L.L. D., Bradford, Pa.
Recording Secretary-L. A. Platts, D. D., Alfred Centre, N. Y.
Corresponding Secretary-D. A. Blakeslee, A. M., Alfred Centre, N. Y.
Treasurer-A. B. Kenyon, S. M., Alfred Centre, N. Y.
Cn motion of D. A. Blakeslee, it was voted that the officers of the Association
be a committee to petition the Faculty and the Trustees of the University to set apart
a suitable time during Commencement Week for a session of the Alumni Association.
A collection amounting about S18-was taken to aid in defraying the incidental
expenses of the organization.
The President elect was instructed to appoint an Executive Committee which
he did as follows: Prof. R. A. Vvfaterbury, Judge Seymour Dexter and Prof. Geo.
The Executive Committee together with the officers of the Association were
instructed to procure Articles of Incorporation, and draft a Constitution and suitable
ByfLaws and report at the next annual meeting.
On motion, adjourned to the call of the President.
L. E. Livermore, Temporary Secty.
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ALFRED ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 1
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ELMER S. PIERCE, '08 . President fig,
A. B, KENYON, '74 . . . VlCC'P7'CSfdC11f 'N 'iff-lvl
AGNES KENYON CLARKE, '09 . Secretary I
J. NELSON NORWOOD, '06 . . , . Treasurer
RUTH A. ROGERS, '09 . . . Statistical Secretary 1
DIRECTORS I I
WALTER T. BLISS, '86 JESSIE M. GIEBS, '99 ADKJLPH VOSSLER, '20 I
A. E. CHAMPLIN, 'OS HOLLIS HERRICK, '26 MARGARET M. WINGATE, '15 'A
ROBERT M. COON, '17 I-I. W. LANGWORTHY, '07 ISAAC M. WRIGHT, '04 ,
I 9. I
Since its forination and orgzxnizzttion in 1886, the Alfred Alumni Association
I r A: r
has played a large part in the life and activities Of Alfred University. During the 1
fortyftwo years of existence the association has made a strong bond between the 'iw'
Alumni and the University by keeping them in touch with the progress of the
college and bringing them hack annually to the scenes of their college days. l I L 'lj
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One Hundred Twentyfseucn
Two days have been set aside for the Alumni Association during the college year.
In the Fall is the homecoming day when the Alumni see their Alma Mater's teams
in action and enjoy the Fall dinner of the Association. During Commencement
Week is the greatest day, for the 'hold grads." During the afternoon of Commence'
ment Day, the annual Alumni Association session is held with the election of officers
and transaction of business. The annual banquet is given the evening preceding the
Assisting the Alumni Association to carry on its work are eight branch associa-
tions located throughout the country at places where there are many Alfred graduates.
NEW YORK CITY BRANCH
KEARN B. BRowN, '12 . President
ROBERT CooN, '17 Secretary
The New York City branch is the oldest. For more than thirty years this
branch has been active in and around New York. Large annual banquets are held
each year. Athletic teams of the University, when in New York City, are feted at
dinners hy the Alumni.
The most noted work of the branch for the school is the inauguration of the
Interscholastic Field and Track meets at Alfred. Nearly twenty years ago, the
branch launched the idea and for three years paid the entire costs of the meets,
including cost of medals and officials, and then turned the management over to the
One Hundred Twentyfcighz
MERTON BEAN, '12 . President
VERDA PAUL, '22 Secretary
JAY EVANS, '24 . . . . Treasurer
Since 1914, the Buffalo Branch has been active among the Alfred Alumni in the
northwestern part of the state. Two big days are observed by the members of the
branch. Annually the Alumni banquet is held on the first Saturday of May, when
between forty and seventyfhve graduates getftofgether. In june, an annual picnic
is held near Buffalo. President Boothe C. Davis, Dean A. B. Kenyon and Dean
J. Nelson Norwood frequently attend these functions.
The branch has been active in having the glee clubs of Alfred appear in Buffalo.
The clubs, under the direction of Professor R. W. Wingate, sing at various audi'
toriums of the city and are given a dinner by the organization.
SOUTHERN TIER BRANCH
RALPH S. Ausrm, '14 ...,. Chairman
The Southern Tier of New York State is the youngest branch of the Alumni
Association. It was started in the Spring of 1927 chiefly through the efforts of
Ralph S. Austin and Frederick Leverich. The organization of the branch has not
been completed, but the preliminary steps have been taken and it is expected to be
finished this Spring.
The branch is for the Alumni residing in the Southern Tier of New York State
and the northern part of Pennsylvania centering around Elmira.
T Y Q -bne Hundred Tiuer1tyfNinc
JOHN A. LAPP, '06 . . President
DR. LEON J. SHAW, '07 . . . Vice-President
MYRTLE MERITT FRENCH, '13 ..... Secretary
The middle West is served by the Chicago Branch. For more than fifteen
years this branch has been functioning. Banquets and get-togethers are not held
annually, but on occasions of note. The last banquet was held last Spring when
President and Mrs. Boothe C. Davis were returning to the University after spending
some time on the Pacific Coast.
CLESSON O. Poor, '18 . . President
JOHN CLARK, '20 . . VicefPresident
PEARL PARKER, '11 ......, Secretary
For some ten years, the Alumni to the north of Alfred have been served by the
Rochester Branch. Many students are encouraged to enter Alfred University from
that section, chiefly through the efforts of the branch and its members.
Last year's banquet was held at the home of Frank Shaw, then president of the
branch, in Caledonia. About thirty Alumni attended.
DR. WINIFRED POTTER, '00 . . President
S. B. EVERTS, '03 ........ Secretary
The second oldest branch is the Syracuse Branch which has been active for more
than twentyffive years. This group has a large membership because of the many
Alumni residing or teaching in the vicinity of Syracuse. The organization has aided
the University many times, both financially and morally, by its splendid cooperation
and support of the activities of the University.
One Hundred 'I'l1i1'ty
ENID WHITE, '18 . President
DORIS WILBER, '21 VicefP'reside11t
MARGARET C-Ross, '24 . 6. Secretary
AMELIA TUBBS, '24 . . . Treasurer
Jamestown Branch was originated early in 1926 by several Alumni who were
traveling by train from nearby towns to Jamestown for the weekfends. Errington
Clark started the project and a committee was appointed. The organization dinner
was held in Jamestown, April 17, 1926, with about twentyffive Alumni attending.
With the aid of President and Mrs. Boothe C. Davis and Norah Binns, executive
secretary of the Alumni Association, the branch was formed. The second dinner was
held in the Spring of 1927 with Registrar and Mrs. W. A. Titsworth and Professor
and Mrs. R. W. Wingate attending.
PACIFIC COAST BRANCH b
MAX COMPTON, '22 . . President
HERBERT W. WooDwARD, '26 . sSec'retavy
When President and Mrs. Boothe C. Davis visited California in March, 1927, a
banquet of the Alfred Alumni was held at Los Angeles. Thirtyfthree graduates
gathered to welcome the president and his wife.
At this meeting, the Pacific Coast Branch was organized. It has as its purpose,
the desire to keep the Alumni of the western part of the United States interested in
and loyal to their Alma Mater. Nearly half a century is represented in this branch.
Graduates of the Class of 1878 to the recent one of 1926 are among its members.
Owe Hundred 'fhirtyfonc
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3 TWENTIETH CENTURY CLUB
E Having served its purpose for the University, one of Alfred's most beloved instif
tutions has now passed into history. Years ago, the Twentieth Century Club was the
ll connecting link between the Alumni Association, composed of the older graduates,
1 and the undergraduates in college. But the formation of the branches of the Alumni
3 Association and the increased 'activities of the younger Alumni in the Association
1 have taken the place of the Twentieth Century Club.
The purpose of the Twentieth Century Club was to keep the graduates of the
1 last 15 years interested in their Alma Mater, Also the club sponsored the Vocaf
tional Bureau which has been replaced by the Bureau of Appointments of the college.
V 1, The club also encouraged the FroshfSoph contests by awarding to the winning
class each year, S100 to be used as the class saw lit. Incidentally, the Class of '29
o has won the prize for the last two years. .
iv ll SQ
l THIRD ANNUAL HOMECOMING DAY
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l ', The third annual homecoming day was observed Friday, October 14, of last Fall,
If when more than 50 Alumni returned to the scenes of their college days and enjoyed
lfw 9 the lively program provided in their honor.
A First on the program was the fifth annual interscholastic cross country run
R which was won by Schenectady High School with a total of 18 points and one of the
best balanced high school teams ever seen on the local course. Masten Park of Buffalo
H was second with 98M points and Almond and East Aurora tied for third with 169
C 1 points each. There were 15 schools and more than 150 runners entered in the race
R ,i The AlfredfNiagara football game was the next treat. During the first half
3 i if both teams fought hard with neither making any long gains. But in the second half,
the weight of the visitors began to tell upon the lighter Alfred line and Niagara
went over for four touchdowns and kicked two goals to win by a 26 to O score.
T Between the halves of the football game, the guests saw the Varsity cross country
l team, in the first home meet of the season, defeat the strong Buffalo Y. M. C. A.,
l f 17 to 38. Getz was first with Captain Boulton and Voorheis tied for second.
In .the evening, the homecoming Alumni dinner was held at Hills' Coffee Shoppe
with 35 Alumni present. Following the dinner, a getftogether was held at the Com-
munity House where old friendships are renewed and reminiscences of former
college days retold. '
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One Hundred Thirtyftwo
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DR. M. L. CLAWSON
Miss CONOVER DR. HITCHCOCK
One of the most generous gifts by an alumnus during the past year to Alfred
University was the establishment of the College Infirmary. Dr. Marcus L. Clawson
of Plainfield, N. J., presented to the University last Fall, a fully equipped infirmary
and made ample provision for its upkeep and care.
The building, which bears the name of the donor, is complete in every detail. On
the main floor are the offices, waiting room, bedroom for two patients, kitchen and
dining room for the nurses. On the second floor are rooms for four patients, and
living quarters for the nurses. The laundry occupies the basement.
Miss Lydia Conover, superintendent, and Mrs. Isabella Haynes, registered nurses,
are in charge of the infirmary. They have provided excellent care for the college
students and townspeople who have been received for treatment.
This gift has remedied a need that has faced Alfred University for some time.
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Onc Hundred 'Thirty-four
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N inety-first Commencement
PROGRAM OF EVENTS OF THE WEEK
SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 11
Thirtyfiifth Annual Sermon before the Christian Associations by the Rev. A. Arlin
Heydon of Pueblo, Colorado. '
SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 11
Alfred University Ladies' Glee Club concert.
SUNDAY EVENING, JUNE 12
Baccalaureate Sermon by President Boothe Colwell Davis, LL. D.
MONDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 13
Three OnefAct Plays presented by The Wee Playhouse. '
MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 13
"The Admirable Crightonf' by J. M. Barrie, presented by The Footlight Club.
TUESDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 14
Class Day Exercises.
.- TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 14
Alumni Association Dinner at Ladies' Hall,
5 ' WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 15
Ninety-Hrst Annual Commencement.
Processional-''Coronation March" .... . Meyevbeer
A ADA BECKER SEIDLIN, Piano . 1 , 5
LEAH M. JONES, Violin A A -
DONALD T. PRENTICE, 'Cello
, . 4. Paor., GEORGE Scorr
Piano Solil-'LWitches Dance" .' . '. , MacDowell
RUTH F. RANDOLPH A I
Senior Oration-"The American Free Public School"
, ,DANIIEL CARUSO
'Cello Solo-"My Heart at thy Sweet Voice" . . . SaintfSaens
DONALD Tj PRENTICE
Doctor's Oration+"Business as El Fine Art"
PAUL EMERSON TITSWORTH, PH.D.
Presidents Annual Address
Conferring of Degrees 4 I
Alma Mater . . . . . - Rcmclolpli
WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 15
Fortyffirst annual session of The Alumni Association.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 15
Presidentfs Reception at the Carnegie Library.
One Hundred 'Thirtyfjive
CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTYfSEVEN
HONORARY DEGREES CONFERRED
ELMER STEVENS PIERCE
PAUL EMERSON '1'ITswoRTH
New York City
BACHELOR DEGREES CONFERRED
ROBERT ADAMS, IR.
HAROLD ERNEST ALSWORTH
CHARLES RHODIMER AMBERG
FREDERICK PHILIP BECRWITH
CLIFFORD HARRY BENTLEY
IANE MARGARET BOLAN
ROBERT ESTERLY BOYCE
JULIA ATHALENE BRISTOL
RUTH DOROTHY BULL
LYLE DIxsON BURDICK
ELII-IU EVANS CARR
ALTANA MAE CLAIRE
RICHARD SHAW CLAIRE
EVELYN SHERWOOD CLARKE
IEANNE AUGUSTA CLARKE
EDWARD CRAIG COATS
WARREN CHAPMAN COLEMAN
GBRTRUDE LOUISE COTTRBLL
CHARLOTTE FRANCES DIZGEN
KATHERINE DAHN DIENEMANN
CHARLES RICHARD FENNER
FRANK JEDEDIAH FORD
RAYMOND COOPER FULMER
WALTER LEONARD MAYNE Gnms
DOROTI-IY PORTER GIBSON
HELEN MARGARET HAMMOND
ALMA STADARIA HAYNES
RUTH ADELINE HEWITT
MARY BLANCHE HUNTER
GRACE EDIEELL HUTCl1lNSON
One Hundred Tlzirtyfsix
Chester, W. Va.
Pu nxsutawney, Pa.
Rockaway, N. J.
New York City
New York City
New York City
Long Beach, Calif
Doctor of Pedagogy
Doctor of Letters
Doctor of Laws
Science in Ceramics
FRANK MARVIN INGOLDSBY
GILBERT HOFFMAN JEFFREY
FRANCIS PAUL KEEEE
KATHRYN BIRDENA KELLER
PAUL GORDON KELLEY
RUTH MAY KRUG
EDWARD KEENAN LEEOHNER
LAWRENCE CLYMER LOBAUGH
ARLOUINE ODEssA LUNN
HAROLD FRANK MCGRAW
FRANCIS DESAYLES MONERNEY
OLGA IRENE MILLER
:THOMAS COOPER MOORE
ALLEN ALEXANDER NELLIS
KENNETH Ross NICHOLS
PATRICK DOMINIOK PERRONE
ADELE ANNE PETERSON 1
HELEN ELIZABETH POUND
DONALD TOOP PRENTICE
:ALBERT GRANT RAPP
RUTH FIT7. RANDOLPH
FWILLIAM HENRY ROGERS
MARION HELEN ROONEY
LEO THOMAS SCHLOSSER
BEATRICE MARY SCHROEDER
ANDREW WALTER SPAULDING
DONALD ELMER STEARNS
ASA PRENTICE STILLMAN
FRANK EDWARD TATE
MAMIE ROGERS VINCENT THOMAS
RUTH KATHERINE TITsWORTH
JEAN CAMPBELL TROWERIDGE
EDWIN WOODS TURNER
DOROTHY HELEN VOIGHT
JAMES GLEASON WAITE
NELLIE IRENE WARREN
NEAL CARNEY WELCH
ESTHER MILDRED WIARD
HERMAN GERALD WILCOX
HILDA ANNA ZYLSTRA
'As of the class Of 1926,
New York City
Paterson, N. J.
Union City, N. J.
Sound Beach, Conn.
Bradford, R. I.
Science in Ceramics
Science in Ceramics
One Hundred Tliirtyfseven
Oh, Here We Are
Ch, here we are! Oh, here we are!
You see us marching dbwn the street,
You hear our cryg "To do or die,
We have the team that can't be beat.
We have!" CShouted.j
So give a cheer, a lusty cheer, V
And let the echoes carry true,
With a tramp, tramp, tramp, and a stamp
For the team of old A, U.
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WINNERS OF THE "A"
GEORGE BLISS fCaprainJ
GERALD JAQUISS A
EMERSON CHAMBERLAIN fManagevJ
HAROLD BOULTON fCaptainJ
JOSEPH CLAVELLE fManagerJ
ARTHUR FOTI QCapwmJ JOHN TURNER
LLOYD LARSON TACK MCGRAW
ROBERT MCMAHON WILLIAM FABIANIC
DONALD FENNER FRANCIS HUTCI1INCDS QMamIgefrJ
WALTER HULSE ' -
LYLE CADY QCapm1"nJ
WALTER GIBBS fCapwmJ
ALLEN NELLIS fCaptainJ
SAMUEL COE fManagerJ
FREDERICK BECKXVITH fMdWdg67',
DONALD PRENTICE fMfmagevJ
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Alfrecl's Coaching Staff
E. A. Hams W. F. LAMPMAN C. A. HANSEN J. SEIDLIN
ALFRED ATHLETICS, 192728
On the score sheet it will appear that Alfred's football season was not a
success, .but to the team members and the school it is a successful season.
With a team that was badly handicapped by injuries and lack of players, we
are proud of the way they fought against odds and bowed consistently to
defeat. If you cannot win, but can be good losers, you have played your
Even though Alfred lost the Middle Atlantics' Championship, the cross
country program was a season of success. In the New York State Conference
Meet, Alfred maintained a perfect score, and in all dual meets the hill and
dalers came through with a victory.
The indoor sport of basketball with loyal support has displayed a wonder'
ful game. It has given Alfred several victories and with the Freshmen of last
year the team appears strong.
Although the Track Team had but two dual meets, it showed its strength
in winning both of these and then bringing home the New York State Conf
ference cup. At the Middle Atlantics another good showing was made, tying
with Union for fifth place.
The Tennis Team and the Wrestlers have met with success in their
respective sports. The grapplers, though they lost several veterans, have dis'
played wonderful mat work. On the courts the racquet wielders have also
It is very true that Alfred is making progress in athletics. Every
new year sees more championships and we can expect a great deal in years
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Amherst ........ A
Rochester ...................................... .....
New York University .................. 65
St. Bonaventure ..........
21 AlfreCl............ 0
13 Alfred ............ ....... O
Alfred ............ ....... O
26 Alfred............ O
5 7 Alfred............ O
50 Alfred............ O
3 3 Alfred............ O
O Alfred............ O
One Hundred Forty-three
.- '. H. -fl
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CAPTAIN GEORGE Buss-'Tackle
Pete, playing his fourth year of Varsity football, added more credit
to the name of Bliss. He held the team together during an unsuccessful
season and kept the players from discouragement. Playing tackle on
offense and covering center in defense, he has given a good performance
in each position. Injuries slowed him up, but he was nevertheless a
stalwart defense man.
CAPTAIN'ELECT DEAN FREDERICKS-.Quarterback
"Twig" was the signal caller this year. His generalship was fair
and was aided by his own ability as a ball carrier. On the offense he
was a consistent ground gainerg while on the defense he backed the line
as fullback with savage determination. Injuries have somewhat hindered
him this year, but we expect a lot from him next year, as a punter,
passer and ball carrier.
"Desperate" has given a creditable showing for his last year in
Alfred sports. One playing guard is seldom noticed by the spectators.
However, it is of primary importance to the rest of the team. By fierce
charging on the defense, Desperate has stopped many plays behind the
line of scrimmage. The climax in his career as a football player came
in the last game of the season, where he gave a good demonstration of
"Little Hutch" showed us just how much fight can come in a little
fellow, and the amount was surprising. However, his close friends
knew he had the ability and had only needed the chance to show it.
His opportunity came when Herritt was injured in the N. Y. U. game,
and from then on he was in the ight with all the boys, big or little.
With an abundance of ight, Hutch has overcome his lack of weight to
a great extent. We lose Hutch this year, but his example of fighting
spirit will ever be before us.
Gus reported just before our third game and could not be groomed
soon enough for it. However, he started the fourth game. In this
game he renewed the team spirit, by his fierce playing, until an injury
removed him from the play. As soon as he was well enough to play
again, Gus reported and played consistently throughout the remainder
of the season. This is his last year and he leaves a lasting impression
with Alfred sportsmen.
One Hundred Foftyffour
Lee played a stellar game in the line. With two years of previous
experience on Alfred teams, he has this year completed his third year
of varsity football. Playing end this year, he overcame the handicap
due to his new position and has given all he had for his Alma Mater.
Lee has one more year to play for Alfred and it should be at real sucf
cessful one for him.
Olin has won renown in another field this year. Showing the
same spirit on the gridiron as he had previously shown on the basket'
hall court, he has won his Major A in football. Springing into fame
in the first game hy long returns of punt against Amherst, he con-
tinued to play a remarkable brand of football. He has another year
at Alfred, and he will be a triple threat to Alfred's opponents.
Lew was our end runner and speed merchant. He divided his
time between the doctors and the gridiron. Every minute he was on
the field, he worked to the utmost. He was a driver and kept the boys
fighting hard. Several games might have been victories if he had not
been kept out of them due to injuries.
After alternating last year at end position, Danny earned a steady
position this year at end. He was a hard, aggressive charger on offense
and a reliable end on defense. He was exceptionally speedy on covf
ering punts and in going down for passes. In the Buffalo game, Danny
played to good advantage in blocking end runs before they were under
way. Much credit is due him, as he plays more time this year, than
any other player.
Al is a player of the Eddie Tyron type. When he carries the
hall, he is driving hard until the whistle ends the play. No other man
on the team hits the line as hard as he does or none tackle as hard
as Al. He played mostly as an interference man and worked hard.
He has still another year to play and should win his letter again next
, ' f,
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One Hundred Fortyfjive
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Smitty is one of the college's all around athletes, who plays foot'
ball because he loves the thrill of battle. Never was he hurt so badly
that he could not play. Always he gave his best and took criticism
Without a murmur. Many times he received blame for other players'
mistakes, but he took it and only tried to better himself. If more
fellows had his attitude, the school could be sure of good, fighting
teams. Smitty has two more years and they are sure to be good ones
WILLIAL4 You NG-'Tackle
Bill is another of last year's Frosh team who fully played up to his
previous record and even bettered his past performances. He was
unable to play for any great length of time in the first games of the
season, due to starting late, but he proved to be a valuable man from
the third game on. He is a good worker, who plays for the good of the
team always. Bill is a splendid charger on offense and ably fills his
tackle position on defense, and with two more years to develop we
should expect a great deal of him.
Pete came to us from last year's Frosh team and developed quickly
into a good linesman. His services were lostto the team for several
games, due to injuries. He is a tackle, who is sure of stopping a runner
without any appreciable gain. With continued improvement, Pete is
likely to be one of the best linesmen next year.
Lee is another player who has shown us that experience does not
mean everything. His only previous experience was a year at fullback
position of last year's Frosh team. This year Lee played in the line
either at guard or center. He played hard, consistent football until an
injury to his shoulder forced him to stop, iust before the last two games.
Lee is a mainstay on the forward line and can be depended upon to get
his man. Lee won the major A this year.
Mike reported to the team late in the season when men were scarce.
He had little experience at football playing, but overcame this by a lot
of aggressiveness. Mike played in the backfield and gave a good demon'
stration of a fast, small, hard hitting football player. With two years
yet to play, Mike should develop into a whirlwind player.
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One Hundred Forty-.six
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Tom's promising career as a football player was cut short this year
due to a serious injury, which he received in the Amherst game. While
playing without a headgear, he tackled a runner and received a blow on
the cheek. This forced him to drop athletics and withdraw from school
for the time. The season's record is enough evidence of how bad
Tom's loss was to the team.
jimmy is another of our last year's Frosh team who did creditable
work this year. He plaved end and when in the games gave his utmost.
Although light, he would play a full game if necessary against men
who outweighed him fifty or sixty pounds. The experience gained this
year should stand him in good stead for next year's work.
Jerry may provide humor for us when he talks, but he also prof
vides thrills when he carries the ball or makes one of his "shoe-string"
tackles. Although light in weight, he earned a place on the regulars
and also his letter this year. His specialty was in blocking and interf
ccoting forward passes as well as catching those thrown by his own
Tom came to us with a creditable record from Dickinson Seminary
and has shown his worth here. In the Hrst game Tom played against
a former AllfAmerican second team man and he was not outclassed at
all. Tom plaved center on offense and tackle on defense. Both posif
tions were ably filled while he was in there. Serious injuries kept
him out of many games. He has two more years at school and much
is expected from him.
'J " a
INGRAHAM HUMPHREY-GLLdTd 9, -
Slivus is the plugging type of player. He played the whole season, I '
despite many injuries. "Never complain and always work," seems to I
be his motto, and by this motto he has won the coveted A this year.
Slivus started the season playing guard and the last few games played
tackle. He has another year to play and he will surely give his best.
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One Hunclrccl Forty-seven
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
AMHERST, 21-ALFRED, O
The Purple and Gold team held the Amherst College eleven to only three touch'
downs in their first tilt of the season. Although practically a green team, the advanf
tage in weight for Amherst helped to give them the victory. Fredericks played a
wonderful defensive game and Cottrell and Capt. Bliss showed up well in their new
positions with Klinger playing his first full game at end. Later Amherst forfeited the
game to Alfred, making a score of O to 6.
ROCHESTER, 13-ALFRED, 0
Rochester and Alfred found themselves evenly matched in the second tilt of the
season. However, Van Horn proved too fast for the local boys and broke loose for
two long runs, giving Rochester the laurels of victory. Alfred played a hard defensive
game and- Rochester found it impossible to gain through our line. Late in the game
an aerial attack was attempted by both teams, 'but was of no avail.
One Hundred Fovtyfeight
NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, 65-ALFRED, O
N. Y. U. proved too much for Alfredg yet our boys were scrappy through the
entire fortyfeight minutes. The Hrst touchdown was scored by a series of line drives
after three minutes of play. Then Alfred seemed to falter and the heavy N. Y. U.
Qridders accepted all the breaks to score time and again,
NIAGARA, 26-ALFRED, o
Gallantly the Alfred University football team hattled the heavy Niagara Uni-
versity huskies, hut was unahle to stand the terrible pounding' in the second half.
After a scoreless half, the Cataract players ripped through the Purple line for four
louchdowns, two in each quarter, and made good two kicks for extra points.
ST. BONAVENTURE, 37-ALFRED, 0
Alfred University went down to defeat to its ancient rivals when they were
outclassed by a heavier, more experienced team. There was too much of Capt. Flynn
for the locals. Stainman, Fredericks and Fenner played good game. The game was
mostly long runs, one after another. In the second half the Purple held the Brown
for a while, hut faltered.
HOBART, S OQALFRED, 0
Alfred went against Hohart with a determination to win, hut was swept off its
feet by the machineflike precision of the Orange and Purple defense and attack.
l'lohart's aerial attack worked with its usual efficiency, the line drives pounding out
, One Hundred Forty-nine
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RUTGERS, 42-ALFRED, O
Meeting the Scarlet in a quagmire made it practically impossible to make gains
on line plunges. A passing attack was used which resulted in seven touchdowns for
the opponents. Alfred put up a game iight, but could not stop Rutgers from scoring.
CLARKSON, 33-ALFRED, 0
Alfred came back in the second half with more spirit than ever shown on the
gridiron this season and played the embryo engineers nearly at even terms. However,
Clarkson took too big a lead in the Hrst half and the Purple was unable to overcome
the margin. No passes were used because of the high wind and both teams used
mostly central line plays.
BUFFALO, O-ALFRED, 0
In the last game of the season, Alfred showed that they could play football
when they outplayed Buffalo and gained thirteen first downs to Buffalo's four. In the
fourth quarter the ball came to one foot from going over and from all appearances
would have, had not the finishing whistle stopped the attempt. Fenner, Fredericks,
Voorhies and Cottrell played a good game, but the team was unable to score in the
last attempt of the year.
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One Hundvecl Fifly
REVIEW OF CROSS COUNTRY SEASON
The Alfred Harriers started another successful season by defeating Colgate and
then traveling all night to do the same to the Buffalo Y. M. C. A. Rochester and
Hobart both tasted defeat, giving the Harriers triumph in all their dual meets. In the
New York Conference run five Alfred Harriers Hnished for a tie for first, giving
Alfred a perfect score. The Harriers tasted defeat themselves when they ran in the
Middle Atlantics. Union, with a very strong team, took Alfred's twofyear chamf
pionship. However, the team showed that it could meet victory as well as defeat
with a smile and are now waiting for next year with hopes of bringing back the
coveted trophy which it has lost to Union.
TABLES OF CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS
fLow Score Wiimsj
Colgate ...................................... .... 3 9 Alfred .......... ..... l 6
Buffalo, Y. M. C. A.., ........ .... 3 8 Alfred .......... ..... 1 7
Rochester .........,.............,.... .... 3 7 Alfred .......... ..... 1 S
Hobart ............................. r ........ .... 4 0 Alfred .................... .......... ..... 1 'S
New York State Conference Alfred, 15 5 Rochester, 55
Hamilton, S83 Hobart, 62
Middle Atlantics Conference Union, 27, Alfred, ii, N. Y. U., 71,
Lehigh, 79, Lafayette, 108
O-ne Hundred liiflyfmlt'
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD
ALFRED, 1 SQCOLGATE, 37
The Alfred harriers met the Colgate team for their Hrst duel race of the reason. After a
long, tedious ride, the team reached Hamilton tired and disheartened. At 2:30 on the folf
lowing day both teams lined up and at the bark of the gun, Getz stepped to the front and set
the pace up the long hill. A few Colgate runners attempted to keep up with him, but found
the going too much for them. Capt. Boulton and Voorheis then pulled by the Maroon runners
at the top of the hill. At the end of the second mile, Ladd caught up with his team mates
and from then on the four Alfred runners led the pack. Capt. Boulton, Getz and Voorheis
hit the tape for first place with Ladd a few yards behind. Nodder and Busher of Colgate
entered the track with May in hot pursuit. He overtook one of them and completed Alfred's
ALFRED, 17-BUFFALO Y .M. C. A., 38
After a few hours' restfrom their return trip from Colgate, the Alfred cross country team
again faced the starter's gun, teamed up against the Bulfalo Y harriers. The race was run
over course A, since the Northern runners did not like the appearance of the regular racing
course. It was a speedy race, Getz leading, but doggedly followed by Grissell and Holden of the
Y. team. About a mile from the finish Grissel attempted to take the lead, having passed Boulton
and Voorheis. As the runners came onto the track, Voorheis and Getz led with the latter
about 300 yards ahead, followed by Grissel. Capt. Boulton sprinted to pass the Buffalo runner
and tied with Voorheis for second place. Ladd came thru for fifth place and Coe, May, New'
lands, Zschiegner tieing for the sixth place brought the score for Alfred to 17 and Bulfalo 38.
One Himdred Fiftyftwo
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ALFRED, 18--ROCHESTER, 37
It was a cold, rainy day when the Alfred Harriers
sent out for Rochester, but as they neared the Flower
City, everything seemed to be in accordance for a perfect
running day. The race was run on a perfectly flat course,
but this did not phase the Alfredians. Although not yet
accustomed to a fast flat race, Getz and Capt. Boulton
led the pack for the first two miles closely followed by
Billingham of Rochester: then Ladd lengthened his stride
and pulled up to his teammates. All three ran within
a few yards of each other during the remainder of the race
and tied for first place. Brown and Krei of Rochester
then forged ahead for their Alma Mater, Voorheis,
Rockefeller and May completing the scoring power for the
ALFRED, 15-HOBART, 40
For the second home race of the season the Hobart
team was brought to show up the strength of the Alfred
Harriers. The race started at the half of the football
game and was run over C. course. In the opening lap on
the Merrill Field track, Getz led the pack, followed by
Ladd and Capt. Boulton. At the end of the second mile,
Getz dropped out of the race with an attack of cramps
and Capt. Boulton moved up to set the pace. Voorheis,
Coe, Zschiegner, May and Rockefeller followed their
leader, well hunched. Nearing the finish, Voorheis
increased his pace and came up to Boulton to tie for first
place. They ran the five and one-half miles in 32.20.
Closely following them came May, Zschiegner, Ladd, Coe
and Rockefeller crossing the tape for second place. No
Hobart runner broke up this combination at any time
during the race.
NEW YORK STATE CONFERENCE MEET
All the dual meets being safely tucked away, the Alfred
Cross Country team turned their attention to the New
York State Conference race and prepared to keep their
hold on the N. Y. S. C. championship. At Hamilton the
team found an adverse running condition facing them,
but undaunted, they donned their sleeveless jerseys and
ran the snow covered course with unusual team work.
Getz, as usual, hitting his old stride, set the pace, closely
followed by Ladd and Boulton. At the end of the second
mile Krei and Brown of Rochester attempted to move up
into scoring position, but Alfred leaders lengthened
their stride and moved away from them. At the third
mile, Voorheis and Zschiegner came up with Capt. Boulf
ton and the trio set out to catch Getz and Ladd who
were leading by a hundred yards and succeeded in doing
so as they entered the track with 440 yards to go and
followed closely by the two Rochester men. There was
no opportunity to wait for the other man and every
Alfredian had to do his utmost. Being in the best of
condition, the five runners were able to hold any pace
set in the last lap and five bodies hit the tape in unison,
winning the Conference meet by a perfect score.
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One liimcired Fifty-j'amr
HAROLD BOULTON, our Captain, came to Alfred in the
Class of 1929. He is a very consistent runner and can
always be depended upon both in practice and in a race
to give his utmost, not only for himself, but for his team.
He arrived here late for practice, but by hard work and
a grim determination he soon was pacing with the best.
He has the "old fight" tendency and has made Alfred
teams so victorious. We are sorry that this serious but
exceedingly humorous Captain has to leave us at the end
of his third year. However, we are assured that his
thoughts will always be with Alfred.
WILBUR C. Gerz. The name ought to he enough
without any further comment. Besides bringing in a
greater number of Hrst places than any other team mem-
ber, Getz set the pace in all the workouts, which is as
important as the race itself. If he can make his will the
master of his ambition, Alfred will see her greatest runner
next season. Wilbur is chosen to guide the team thru
the coming year and the harriers will have to step some
to keep in his tracks.
CLAUDE H. Vooarinis, the diminutive runner, has made
a name for himself. Claude was always a consistent
runner, but never had the requisite confidence until this
year. The team could always plan in Claude bringing
in the second or third place in any dual meet. He
crowned his running career by finishing third for Alfred
in the Middle Atlantics and winning a much desired medal
for his valiant work.
EDGERTON E. LADD is the rangy type of a runner who
can eat up the miles with little effort. This is also Edge's
last year for his Alma Mater and he certainly gave a good
account of himself as a distance runner. Trouble with
feet and legs gave Ladd quite a handicap in the early part
of the season, but he overcame it to win the first Alfred
place in the Middle Atlantics. With a little more con-
fidence, this lanky youth could hold his own with any
distance runner in the world.
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HERBERT S. COB is the type of a runner that has made
Alfred's Cross Country teams famous. Never doing any
outstanding speedy running, but always out to practice
and giving all he had in the races. With such men as
Coe in the team, Alfred need not fear any depreciation
in her famous victory-gathering team. The team will cer-
tainly miss Coe, as he also leaves us this year.
WARREN S. ROCKEFELLER, running his third and best
year of Cross Country, leaves us to expect much more
from him next year. He is another case where more conf
Hdence is needed to make a better runner. Rocky is a
consistent man, both in practice and races. He surprised
many by bringing a fourth place for Alfred in the Middle
Atlantics, an exceedingly hard race. Rocky has the
stamina and style that is essential for a distance runner.
CHARLES MAY has not had enough competition this
year to show us his latent ability. However, in practice
Charley has always been up with the leaders and the
harder the race, the better he liked it. With this year's
practice in hill climbing, May should develop into Alfred's
most consistent runner.
EMIL ZSCHIEGNER, the only Varsity Harrier from the
class of thirty. Hampered by tender feet, Chick has not
been able to do his utmost in any race. Towards the
close of the season, however, Chick overcame these handif
caps and .proved to be a runner of first class ability.
Zschiegner is a harrier who can give his utmost at any
one time. He showed us this when he was literally run
off his feet in the Middle Atlantics. Two years more of
cross country should develop a first class runner of Chick.
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Om: Hundred Vfiiftyfvtj
ALFRED'S TEAM AT THE M. A. S. I. A. A. MEET
Middle Atlantic States Run A
The Purple and Gold bowed to the Garnet as the hill and dalers of Union won
the cross country race over the Van Cortland course. Led by Totten, Union placed
her five men within the first eight and stopped Alfred's victorious streak. Alfred
fought hard thru the race, but was outclassed by Union. Totten and Roth fought
it out for first place. Then came the first Alfred runner, Ladd, closing his running
career for Alfred and leading the Purple pack 150 yards behind Roth. 1 Capt. Boulton,
pulling up in the last two miles, placed close to Ladd for fourth. 'Voorheis was third
to score for Alfred. In a thrilling finish, he lost out to Hummer of Lafayette, on
his heels came Rockefeller. Getz, who took twentieth place, was the last to score
for Alfred. The Purple star ran hard, but tired himself out before the end.
The race is outstanding as one of the fastest and hardest in the history of Middle
Atlantic States running. Although taking second, the Alfred Harriers are all the
more determined to bring the Cup back next year.
One Hundred Fifty-six
, A .x..,.k-.Y.A,,
TABLE OF BASKETBALL RESULTS
RENSSELAER POLYTECH ............ ........
ST. LAWRENCE ............................ ........
NIAGARA .......... ........
OLARKSON ........... ........
One Hundred Fiftyfscven
i A 4
One Hundred Fifty-eight
K i .Jr .
.5-s. an ,.--
Captain Arthur L. Foti-Forward
Captain Art, "Eagle Eye," was pursued by the same ill
luck which has attended him the past year or so. He
sacrificed his turn at basket-tossing to give his team
mates the ball and also played a steady floor game, diag-
nosing opponents' plays, and directing the team with
Lloyd W. Larson-Forward
"Gus" is a lean, speedy forward with an uncanny eye
for the basket. He made a good running mate for Foti,
and garnered quite a number of two pointers with his
long, highly-arched throws at the basket. The team will
have Gus's services for another year.
Donald O. F enner-Guard
Fenner, rugged and hard fighting, was never outfought
nor outplayed. He played a magnificent defensive game,
and could, when the opportunity arose, sallied down the
court to score. His ineligibility in the semester hurt the
team, but like several of the others, he has one more
year to play for Alfred.
Walter T. Hulse-Guard
Hulse, the true speedster, did not really find himself
until placed at a guard position. "Walt" was uncanny in
following the play and getting possession of the ball.
His knack of dribbling down the court drew many fouls,
besides this he was strong for field shots. One more year
is left to "Walt" for basketball at Alfred.
Robert E. McMahon-Center
"McMahon" is one of the fastest men on the court,
but his bursts of speed are a bit infrequent. "Dominic"
played a good, heady game all the time he was in the
battle, but being somewhat handicapped with foot sore'
ness, he did not see as much service as might be expected
of one of his ability. "Bob" is also a junior and will
have another year of basketball.
- .1 '- -,J , , .,,- . .J .J X q,,,..'
jack E. M cGraw-Guard
"Mac" was Fenner's side partner in the back court.
McGraw came from last year's Frosh team to ill excel'
lently a gap in the team. Not impressing one as a
"Flash," McGraw, nevertheless failed in fulfilling his job
on very few occasions. This year he traveled with the
best of them and in the two remaining years much can be
expected from the likeable young chap.
folm W. 'Turner-Forward
Not physically endowed with the speed and ability of
some of the boys, "Pete" attained by steady practice and
hard work that which they were already blessed with.
With loss of Fenner and Geary after marks were out,
Turner saw more serviceg and presented a steady and
presentable game. "Pete" has the spirit of fight which
tends to bring more victories.
"Bill" alternated at the center position with McMahon,
and when called upon gave a good account of himself.
Peering thru his glass cage, he will at times make some
beautiful shots. Against Syracuse and Rochester, our
stiffcst opposition, he played his best games. With two
more years to develop, Fabianic should do much.
Raymond R. Geary-Guard
"Ray" was captain of last year's Frosh team and this
year he acted as first reserve for McGraw, until, 'like
Fenner, marks made him ineligible. The popular Hornell
boy worked steadily, and while not being strong on the
defense, he loved rough going and never backed down.
Geary will play two more years if he does his "number
work" well enough.
Williavn T. Tredennick-Forward
"Bill" worked his way through a maze of heavy oppo-
sition, and was on the edge of a regular berth, when
marks ruined all prospects. However, "Bill" has worked
hard for three years, attending practice regularly and
displaying an unconquerable spirit. Next year is his last,
and he should do much in it.
, 7. gfjiiay
lu' E I
2 W Y,
l i' - ifgi 1' it 'Q .
One Hundred Fiftylnim:
VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD
REVIEW OE THE 1927-28 BASKETBALL SEASON
This season 1nay not be termed successful when considering the games that have
been won and lost, but it was by no means a disastrous campaign. The team has
shown in the passed season its ability to work together as a unit and also a marked
improvement in the various department of the game. Against the strongest opponents,
Alfred's defense would at times be impregnable, and again as in the first period of the
Hamilton game their offense displayed a determination to score no matter how strong
the defence. Hard playing at all times, against odds that could not be helped showed
that the men themselves were imbued with a fighting spirit.
Three games were played before the Christmas holidays. Syracuse and Rochester
were too powerful on their home courts for the Purple, but Alfred completely upset
the "dope" when they romped off and left Hobart with the short end of the score.
In the next few games played, several were lost in the last few minutes of play, while
Alfred had either lead throughout the entire game, or it had been nip and tuck right
to the linal whistle. As the season progressed the boys developed into a stronger
team, with faster floorwork and better shooting ability.
The prospects for the coming year look brighter than ever before. Only one
man, Captain Foti, will be lost by graduation from the squad. The other members
have improved with the experience gained this year, and with a good supply of likely
material from this year's Frosh squad, Alfred may look forward to the realization of
a winning combination. .
One l'l1md1'ecl Sixty Tm
, , V Y T. I
c p 4 1
Q Beckwith, Manager
REVIEW OF THE TRACK SEASON
Alfred's track season was short but successful. St. Bona, our old time
rival, met a defeat when the Hnal score showed us having the advantage of one
point. Alfred came through in the field events and the hurdles. St. Bona
captured all the running events except the mile. L
having the superior team Rochester was strong in the dashes and Alfred
took the majonty of the distance events and hurdles Alfreds seconds and
thirds added greatly in giving Alfred the victory
At the Middle Atlantics Alfred found 1tself tying with Union for fifth
place Before the meet Alfred was not given any points but during the
meet It was a different story In the high Jump pole vault mile and twofmilc
Alfred gathered its polnts together The competmon was very keen and the
points were very hard to attain
In the New York State Conference meet Alfred took the lead from the
start In the distance events Alfred relgned supreme in the pole vault
things were our way, and we were also strong in the hurdles. The big thrill
of the day was the capturing of the fourfforty for Alfred. Every man went
in with the idea that we had to bring the championship back and with the idea
that a team that can't be beat won't be beat.
With Rochester, we won by a margin large enough to assure A
I U a . . , .
d . . . . . , , .
I ' E E 2 T E a ' d 's
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One Hundred Sixty one
VARSITY TRACK SQUAD
Alfred Track Records
440 Yard Dash
One Mile Run
Two Mile Run
120-Yard Low Hurdles
220fYard Low Hurdles
Running Broad jump
Hunning High Jump
16fpound Shot Put
4 min. 26.8 sec.
9 min. 45' sec.
21 ft. 4 in.
5' ft. 10 in.
11 ft. 9.5 in.
37 ft. 2 in.
120 ft. 2 in.
147 ft. 6 in.
L. F. McConnell
H. F. Herrick
H. F. Herrick
W. L. Gibbs
W. L. Gibbs
A. W. Stuart
D. H. Fredericks
L. F. McConnell
L. F. McConnell
One Himclred Sixty 'two
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NEW YORK STATE CONFERENCE
TRACK MEET, 1927
Alfred, 70M--Rochester ian
Hamilton, 43-St. Lawrence, 32
Keller, St. Lawrence
'I'imc: 10 see.
Keller, SI. l.awrL-ner
Tlmmpson, St. Lawrence
Time: 28.8 sec.
Reickert, St. l :Iwrrnu
Time: 52.8 sec.
HALF MILE RUN
Time: 2 min. 5.8 sec.
QNE MILE RUN
Minnock, St. l.:nvrence
Time: 4 min. 32 sec.
22O'YARD Low Hunouas
Leieh, St. Lawrence
Time: 26.2 sec,
120fYARD HIKJH HURDLES
Hoyt, St. Lawrence
Time: 16.4 sec.
RUNNING HIGH JUMP
Fredericks, Alfred: VVillsun
VVilliams, St. Lawrence
Height: 5 ft. 91-Zin.
RUNNING Bao.-xr: JUMP
Keller, St. Lawrencr-N
VanDyke, St. Lawrcnceq'
"Tie for third.
Distance: 20 ft. 3 3'-1 in.
VVilliams, St. Lawrence
Distance: 37 ft. 7 in.
Two MILE RUN
Minnoch, St. Lawrence
me: 10 min. 2.2 sec.
Lyons, St. Lawrenve
lleight: 1'1 ft. 1-2 in.
Distance: 109 ft. 9 in.
Brock way, Hamilton
Distance: 153 ft. 4 in.
RELAYS--I-IAMILTON, FIRST: ROCHESTER, SECONDL
ALFRED SCORES IN MIDDLE ATLANTIC
STATES TRACK MEET, 1927
Zschiegner, 3rd, one mile run
Boulton, 3rd, two mile run
Ladd, ith, two mile run
Fredericks, Znd, high jump
Nellis, 3rd, pole vault
Klinger, 4th, pole vault
Team placed fifth tie with Union.
Meet won hy N. Y. U.
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Om: Hundred Sixtyffonr
INTRAMURAL RUSSELL S. FERGUSON
BASKETBALL CUP CROSS COUNTRY PLAQUE '
.a , . AST ear there was started the De artment of Intramural Snorts. In these
. ,GN v p 1
Q lvl Q s orts, men com ete that have not made their letter in Varsit athletics.
, .P . P P Y
This not onl brin s out more men for the athletic events, but causes an
U x a Y g
tf.1lg.a better spirit between the fraternities and clubs. New material has been
' ' I' discovered which has helped the Varsity teams, The intramural teams are
improving in the type of a game played. Better fraternity teams are formed and the
two trophies offered makes it well worth the while.
So far there are only two sports in which trophies are offered: the Dr. Russell
S. Ferguson cross country plaque and the intramural basketball cup. The plaque is
presented to the team winning it that year, and when it has been won four times by
a team it becomes the possession of that team. The Klan Alpine fraternity has now
won it for two consecutive years. The basketball cup is presented to the team
winning the intramural basketball league contests. Two leagues have been formed
with the teams emerging victorious from the leagues to play off for the championship.
This year Delta Sigma Phi won the championship whereby they retained permanent
possession of the cup, having won the two previous years.
Since there has been so much interest derived in these sports, new Helds are to be
opened. An intrafraternity indoor track meet is being planned. In the spring there
will be an intrafraternity track meet on the outdoor track and possibly an intra'
fraternity baseball league.
One Hundred Sixty-five
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g iii! , D. Dcvitt, Manager
1 ' ' Y
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I 1 gig
l .33 Interscholastic Department
5 S usual, the Alfred interscholastics attracted a large group of high school
i if bg athletes. The competition was unusually keen and the records were equal
' if to any other interscholastic meets. Niagara sent down five men and took
l the coveted first place. The meet was undecided until the running of the
1 H' 'n' 'I relay which decided the one point that gave Niagara the meet instead of
Buffalo Tech. The management was exceptionally good and with a good day everyf
1 .f "" it thing went well. Jardine of Buffalo Tech, a specialist in the weight events and I 1 ,H
i '-N, Q2 holder of two meetrecords, placed first in the shot put and the discus. Rekers of
E l 7- li Rochester West High with a beautiful spring took the half mile and then came back .ji 3
1 ' 71 P . - . . . v l
pt I f to easily take the mile. Oddo took the dashes and bettered his time in the two- My ll
1 1 twenty by a second. , I .
l ji 1' l 1 - l "F V
3 rx ll Displaying the best interscholastic cross country team that ever ran on thc local '
I course, the Schenectady team easily took the race. The meet was one of the largest L
1 iiiijll ever held at Alfred. Thre were twenty high schools entered and one hundred and 'vi
Q , l iiftyfthree runners started. S. Grodman and Belanger of Schenectady led in the mob. 5
2 Knepper of Erie prevented a perfect score from being had by Schenectady when he ' V,
finished in third position closely followed by three Schenectady men. Schenectady ii -' ,
i ' scored the low score of eighteen points and Mastexi was second with ninetyfeight "fo
1 . l
I ,' l I . . L l f, .
E and a half points. Almond came in third with one hundred and sixtyfnine points. f
H Every one is pleased with the way the Alfred Interscholastic events are managed and i A
X an j Q the managers deserve a lot of credit. X X '
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One Hrmdred Sixtyfsix
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A N. INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK AND
CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS
1 ' 1"
.. 1 .,
I l Q12
1 1O0fYARD DASH 10 3f5' sec. A ..
1 lst-I. Oddo, Buffalo Hutch. , 5.-I
' 5 .End-J. Fiske, Niagara Falls. , llg,
Y Y' flrtl-W. Despard, Rochester XV. lligh. -' 1,1541
il 'l20'YARD DASH 23 3-'S sec. WIVJ1
1-J. Uddo, Buffalo Hutch. ll-'lg
. l 2nd-J. Fiske, Niagara Falls.
Srcl-Farrell. Niagara Falls. '
. 440-YARD DASH 55 sec. Q
lst-Brunn, Bt1fTalo 'l'cch.
X l l 2l1d1Bl'3flf, l-lornell. .-.lg
1 N X l 3rd-Rae, liuffaln llennett. 'fs
.,. il S80fYARD RUN 2:09 4f5 Ami,
-1 ,l' lst--Rekcrs, Rocheftex' XV. lligh. M
1 ' 2nd-Gaita, Niauara Falls. 1-'j'
K 1,3 11 .i1'Cl-llCl'Q'SlZCl1, Olcan. 0
I l ONE MILIE RUN 4:5116
.l l l lst-Rekcrs, Roclwftcr "'. lligh. ,'
, 'N 2nd-Gaits, Niagara Falls. lf"
. IQ 1 3rd-Martin, Ithaca. llj-,f'
X ,L l 220'YARD HURDLES 28 117
' HA 1,1 lst-Slcight, taught-mr 12. l-ligh. l
3 1 ' . Znd-Bra4'lfm'rl. Buffalo Tech. 'ifif
1 -' V .lfd-CZlll1llllt'll, I-lornt-Il High. lp
'f' 1' SHOT .PUT 43 ft. 11 lf4 in. UQ
1 l'st-Jardine, llulfaln Tech. lxijg
' 1 l Znd-Bey, Attica. 'ff
. I I 1 3rd-H. Beckman, Cmnlerslmrl. Pa. I rj
,N 1 HIGPI JUMP S Fr. 8 in.
5, 1' Stephens, llornell. 1 ,Cx
1 'V G. Mason. Buffalo Bennett. Tietl ' 'ff
P , X,-EW G. Colden, llulTaln Tech.
, 'I ' BROAD JUMP 20 ft. 3 in. llf- "1
' ' if ,, lst--lich, Niagara Falls. l l
l w Zncl-lNIcFarlaym-, 'Buffalo 'IR-ch.
1 ,ff " 3rd-Ehlert, Iluffalo Tech. 'ij
. 1. POLE VAULT 10 fr. lOin. UQ
I ll lst-Mm-an, Niagara Falls. Tj
l f ff 2nd-Reed. Canisteo. , ll.,
l 1 2-, 3rd-Ritzemnaier. Canisteo.
l .l DISCUS 102 ft. 10 in. fNeW Rccordl 12,1
5 5, 1'st-Jardine, Buffalo Tech. '
l ' I l 2nd-Packard, jersey Shore. Pa. l ld,
,, I . 3rd-I-lurlburt, Ithaca. 'E
- f 1 r
1 fy, 1 JAVELIN THROW 1?19lt.8 1f2 in. .12
' ,ffl 1 lst-Hurlburt, Ithaca. ,YK
' 13 If i Zml--Seeley, Ithaca. 1
'xy' 1 X 3111-Foster, llradfortl. xl'
lj '1 RELAY Q'
- I -J, lst-Bennett High. ,J
1, 1 I 2nd-Niagara Falls, jj
' ',' 1 W .lrrl-Rochester liar-at Higlt. F3
1 3,1 ' W 5
i ill caoss COUNTRY 5 1,
N 1' 1 .1 N.
I 'J 1 1. S. Grodnmn, Schenectady 18.07 gl
5 I Z. L. Belanger, Schenectady 18.08 if'
4 ' 1 3. F. Knepper, Erie 18.09 -fji
Y l 4. E. Kimmerle, Schenectady 18:12 'al
" , l 5. A. Loguidice. Schenectady 18:13 jill
' 1 6. R. Harrison, Schenectady 18:18 A
. ' l I 7. E. Leiholcl. Masten Park 185111 'lg
ll 1 8. I. Haggerty, Schenectady 18:22 -'llxi
1 1 9. A. Marcall, Schenectady 18:37 'H'
' .1 ' 111. G. Hastings, Bratlfo1'd 18:34 IVV!
l ' lst-Schenectady IS points l U1
, l 2nd-Masten Park 11855 points 1" ..
H l .lrtl-Almond 169 points "1
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One Hundred Sixtyfseueu
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VARSITY WRESTLING SQUAD
Startinggbhe season with many inexperienced men, Coach Seidlin developed a wrestling
team that accounted for six victories from the nine matches they entered. Rochester Mechanics,
at Alfred, was the Brst match, and the grapplers thrilled their spectators with an excellent
exhibition of mat work, winning the meet 21 to 8. The next meet was at Penn State and
they proved to be too strong for our team. By now. the wrestlers were at the peek of con'
ditiong and won two successive victories from Rochester Mechanics and St. Lawrence, by
large scores. Yale was given a terrible scare when they just managed to emerge victorious,
by a small margin, over the "Bone Busters". Norwich. the only upset of the season, com'
pletes the list on meets lost. Williams. Brooklyn Polytechnic and Cortland Normal were all
victories for Alfred.
Much credit must be given to the wrestlers. Their greatest foe was inexperience which
they soon overcame. This is evident by the showing they have made. Captain Cady proved
himself a capable leader and wrestler.
points. Pruden and Hambel did well
respectively. Gullo, Spicer, and
class, furnishing a number of sur'
wonders, took turns at the 175' lb.
replaced lfane in the unlimited class.
has been developed and Alfredians
D'Elia in the 115 lb. class made quite a number of
in the 135 lb. and 145 lb. classes
Crandall exchanged in the 158 lb,
prises. Fredericks and Lane, both
and unlimited classes. Bryant later
A great deal of freshman material
can look hopefully ahead to another
fin ,... . . -M - to ae. o
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One Hrmdfed Sixtyfeight
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VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD
The Alfred racquet wielders met Hamilton for their first match. The opponents
managed to send our boys home without a victory, but Alfred had undoubtedly
offered very good competition. The Corning Tennis Club next gave a fine exhibition
of tennis to the Alfred fans and succeeded in carrying away the honors. The Hornell
Tennis Club also made several trips to Alfred for victories. Nevertheless, good
tennis was displayed by our boys on every occasion and they deserve much credit
for their efforts.
Husain and Ally both showed that they were superior men with the racquet.
XVhiteIaw also showed some wonderful net play and Schoonmaker developed into a
valuable man. Leonhard
and deserves much credit for
year, as was Nicholas, played
tire team deserves a great
experience we will have a
was the mainstay on the team
his work. Nellis, in his last
a wonderful game. The en'
deal of praise and with more
team that any college could
1 I be proud of .
gl l Prentice, Manager
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One Hundred Sixtyfnine
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD
Table of Freshman Football Results
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Hindered by occurrences that could not be helped, the Frosh had hard going at
times. They played well as a team, however, and gave visiting teams several sure
prises that will be remembered. Starting out with a defeat from Smithport, they
turned around and contrary to town talk gave Cortland Normal a defeat of suflicient
size to show who had the superior team. The tide was turned completely with
Mansheld and a decisive defeat was taken. To emerge from a losing team to a
winning team in one week is hard to accomplish and when Elmira took three touch'
downs, the Frosh were only getting back into shape as they had played earlier in the
season. Playing real football on their home gridiron, they defeated the Hobart Frosh
with two touchdowns to the good. In the last game of the season, Rochester proved
to be too strong and won with a nine point advantage. Good football was played
throughout the year and much credit is given to the fighting Frosh.
Bennewig, Stillman, Sacket, and Henning took care of the end positions and
were men that were surely capable of it. McHale and Caterina held the guard
positions, and Neiger, Meyer, Post and Kickham held down the position of tackle.
The halfbacks were Staiman, Obourn and Rothstein. Gent played center with Berkof
witz, Clark and Perrone in at fullback. Every man was out for husiness and with
lots of hard work to their credit they can claim a successful season.
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One Hundred Seventyfone
FRESHMAN CROSSCOUNTRY SQUAD
' Freshman Cross Country
The Freshman Hill and Dalers by faithful work and strict training gave a good
account of themselves this season. Galizio, running with a very pretty style, covered
the courses in close to Varsity time. Webster with his fighting finishes was always
on hand and could be depended upon to give his best. Charles could always be
counted on to be up among the scorers. D. Christman, Anderson, and Fodale were
also men that could be counted on and men that were hard workers and it is surely
certain that next year these men will make the Varsity step.
With dual meets and a triangular meet with Almond and Hornell, the boys
made a good account of themselves. Almond sent up a strong team and easily
romped off with their share of the laurels. Hornell found it harder going, but were
able to emerge with a victory near the end of the season. Most of the boys were
inexperienced, and as Cross Country is a sport that experience tells, we expect a great
deal of the members of this team in years to come.
One Hundred Seventyftwo
4 l 4
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD
Coach Carl Hansen and his "Fighting Frosh" eclipsed the showing of the football season
by their spectacular basketball campaign. Putting the same noble fighting spirit into his quintet.
the popular young mentor fired them with the determination to win and to give a good repre-
sentation of the school. In spite of upsets and drawbacks, the Frosh won their share of the
games and always gave a good account of themselves.
Opening the season against Friendship High School. the Purple yearlings took the visitors
over, 24 to 21, but lost later, 23 to 21, on the Friendship court. Outstanding among their per'
formances were, the 23 to 21 victory over Monroe High School of Rochester, and the 3448 win
over Wellsville High School, Allegany County champions. Turning back Westheld High School,
23 to 17, was a great feat and was not marred any by the latter's victory over the the Frosh who
were playing under several handicaps at Westfield. The youngsters were nosed out of a game by
Hornell High School after winning from Richburg High, 39 to 21. A game was also lost to
Corning Northside, Steuben County champs.
The entire team fought as a unit and to no one player goes the credit of being an out-
standing star. Wenger and Pomerantz were an excellent pair at forwards. Steels went good at
center until he dropped from the squad in mid-season, then Kickham and Tennant replaced him
with equal success. McFadden, Obourn and Clark formed a strong guard combination besides
aiding a great deal with the scoring. Several worthy substitutes, Webster, Berkowitz, Sackett
and McHale, helped to hll in when needed.
One Hundred Seventymhree
The Pines are still whispering rare tales of hygone days,
And the fragrance they emit still haunts the air.
The hreezcs still play gently 'round the Old Steinheiin,
While some one dreams alone without a care.
Alfred, Alma Mater, is the thought that ills our hearts,
While we think of these glad days forever gone.
And we vow to love her hetter as our thoughts go clinging hack
Tn the times nf work and pleasure all our own.
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One Hundred Scvcntyfsix
Kappa Psi Upsilon
GILBERT W. CAMPBELL FRED W. Ross
RAY W. WINOATE
GISRMAIN C. CROSSMAN
MAURICE W, HALL
DANIEL W. LUKS
HOXVARD L. ADAMS
DIOHTON G. BURDICK
CHARLES H. FIELD
XVILBUR C. GETz
NICHOLAS R. AMENTO
GILBERT F. BOYD
MILTON D. BURDICK
LAXVRENCH M. AIJLIER
XV, BURTON CH ESTERFIIELD
PAUL E. CON RATH
CLAUDE H. N'0ORIl1iIS
HOWARI3 L. HOWBRIOOE
ROBERT N. HUGHES
JOSEPH G. MERCIQ
GEORIIE W. OSTRANDER
JOHN NIELSEN, JR.
ELMER E. OLANDIZR
EMIL G. ZSCHIEONER, JR.
IRVINO H. KORSOEN
WALIIO W. KUI-IL
H. CI.IIfIfORIw NEwI.ANIIs
One Hundred Seventy-seven
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Cne Hundred Seventyfeight
-- ' 'D - Ani: R- ,,..,
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
W, A. TITSXVORTH PAUL RUSBY PAUL C. SAUNDERS
I. A. CONROE JOSEPH SEIDLIN M. J. RICE
DONALD L. BURDICK WARREN C. COLEMAN
FRATRES IN URBE
CHESTER FEIG CLYDE EHRET
LEONARD P. ADAMS
EMERSON G. CHAMEERLAIN
L. EUGENE REYNOLDS
LEE B. COTTRELL
DANIEL P. GRIDLEY
E. RUDOLPH ELLER
LELAND R. ARMSTRONG
ROBERT B. BASSETT
HENRY E. CHRISTMAN
DUANE C. CHRISTMAN
ERNEST W. CLEMENT
Mrs. Margaret King, Matron
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
DONALD F. PRUDEN
REVERE H. SAUNDERS
KENNETH LAF. MAXSON
JOSEPH E. CLAVELLE
RONALD D. RICHARDS
WARREN W. ROCREFELLER
KENNETH E. SMITH
CHARLES G. MAY
ALBERT J. COE
BRUCE F. DANIELS
JOHN F. HAMEEL
GEORGE W. HILL
JOHN R. LANGWORTIAIY
HERBERT S. COE
LYLE C. CADY
BRUCE W. THORNGATE
J. WILBUR TURNER
RAYMOND B. WITTER
WILLIAM W. WELTS
JOHN E. LEACH
CYRIL W. SCI-IOONMAKER
JOHN REED SPICER
JOHN W. THOMSON
ALFRED A. TITSXVORTH
WESLEX' H. VANBUREN
A ,,,',Y-, 1 .VMI , . ,. Af.. q-
One Hundred Seventy-11ine
N' 55' -J.-my '31e:' ?3
. mi 'li
One Hundred Eighty
43 ACTIVE CHAPTERS
Delta Sigma Phi
ALPHA 'ZETA CHAPTER
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
CIIARLEs F. BINNE M. ELLIS DRAKE
ARCHIE E. CHAMPLIN I. NELSON NORWOOD
BOOTHE C. DAVIS C1.IFl"ORID M. POTTER
FRATRES IN CQLLEGIO
GEORGE W. BLISS
WILLIAM G. COLLINS
CLARENCE V. CRIPPS
DESMCND E. DEVITT
HAROLIJ F. CARPENTER
HAROLIJ S. HAMILTON
WALTER T. HULSE
WILLIAM G. LEWIS
WILLARD E. BUCKLEY
WILIIAM L. FABIANIC
GIERARD J. JAcQI1Iss
DGN C. LYNN
ERNEST H. SPENCER
LAWRENCE E. VIDLA
RAYMOND R. GEARY
WILFRED J. RAUHER
ARTHUR L. FOTI
FRANCIS R. HlJTCI'IlNf3S
GILBERT B. SIILILTS
NORMAN H. STOLTE
DANIEL G. KLINGER
LLOYD W. LARSON
CLARK L. SHERMAN
ALFRED J. VOORITIIES
JACK E. MCGRAW
EARL T. MILSOP
LAWRENCE H. SHANIER
S. CI-IARLES SNELL
STEPHEN M. RLIDEN
EVIZRETT E. BALDVVIN
HENRY E. GIENT
HIIIREPII C. BARNETT
One Hundred E1g,lIty om
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One Hundred Eightyftwa
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Theta Kappa Nu
NEW YORK BETA CHAPTER
Established 192 5
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
E. FRITJOF HILDEBRAND
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
WIENDELL M. CROZIER LEONARD M. HUNTING
EUGENE W. FULMIER ELDON R. SANFORD
Ross W. ROBBINS FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS
CLIFFORD L. TAYLOR WILLIAM C. WANSOR
HERBERT B. HARRIS
HAROLD BOULTON VERN P. SISSON
JOI-IN L. CALL WILLIAM T. TREDENNICK
DEAN H. FREDERICRS DONALD R. WHITCOMB
WALDO E. WELCH GEORGE L. WILLIAMS
CHARLES L. GILDER DONALD O. FENNER
INGRAHAM HUMPIIREY ROBERT E. MCMAPION
WAYLAND B. LIVERMORE PAUL V. GARDNER
GORDON E. LEWIS CHESTER E. TAYLOR
SMITH D. WRIr:IIT . CLARK J, WIIITMAN
HAROLD E. KARTHAIISIER
WILLIAM H. YOUNG THOMAS E. HERRIT
CLAIR E. ROBERTS HERBERT B. ACZKERMAN
I 1 I
IZ E---'iff fi I: IQ: ' .1 17-FTC I
One HImdTec1.E1glILy ilu ee
Sakwg Um,H' Qjlh i
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Sigma Chi Nu
MRS. BUELAH N. ELLIS
Mrss EVA FORD
MRS. PAUL RUSBY
MRS. D. S. BURDICR
HAZEL E. BRIGI-IT
DAISY M. FAIRCI-IILD
H. MARGUERITE BARMORE
GRACE M. DASSANCE
DOROTHY A. HAWLBY
LILLIAN W. HOLMES
BERNICIZ R. GUILFORD
O. ALBERTA LITNT
JULIA A. PETKO
MRS. JOSEPH SBIDLIN
Miss LELIA TUPPER
MRS. C. R. CLAWSON
MISS RUTH ROGERS
TIIEDA M. JOHNSON
RUTH V. LUNN
L15AI-I M. JONES
EVELYN A. KOCH
ADALAIDE P. VORES
PEARL A. WIOOLEVER
MYRTLIE H. HARDING
EUNICE F. UPDIKE
One Hundred Eightyfi
f '1 1
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A" li LOCAL
One Hundred Eiglnyfs-ix
Pi AIPEQ Pi
B. C. DAVIS
D. K. DEGEN
MARION L. FOSDICK
W. C. BARROWS
L. C. BOYCE
MARY Q. NEWCOME
JANET P. DEORER
AOIIREYE H. ST. JOHN
MARGARET A. VOORI-IIES
MAEEL E. WAGNER
ALICE C. HOLEERT
HELEN M. POST
BERNICE M. SIIEIITZ
' I 1930 '
ORTENSIE A. POTTER
MAROUERITE L. HUTCI'IINSON
A. E. CHAMPLIN
G. W. CAMPBELL
R. F. REYNOLDS
C. M. HARIJER
M. 1. RICE
M. WINIFRED LOVE
HELEN M. STUART
DOROTHY E. UTTRICK
ELIZAEETI-I W. SELRIRK
BEATRICIE B. COLEMAN
FLORENCE S. POTTER
EOWINA E. SMITI-I
FERNE R. GREENE
MARGARET D. YOUNG
One Hundred Eightyfxeueol
. ' 'N' ' 6
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One Hwnclfed Eightq 'eight
Theta Theta Chi
Mus. F. H. ELLIS MRS. E. A. HEERS
Mus. A. D. FRASER ERMA HEXVITT
SALLY E. AUSTIN
HELEN B. BRUNDIGE
RUTH E. CLAIRE
GHRALDINE E. BENIEDICT
BETTY B. BRUNDAOE
MAmIaELI.ri A. JOHNSON
RUTH V. LYON
MARY K. ROGERS
DOROTHY E. HALLOCK
M. ALICE JOHNSTON
RUTH I. MARLEY
M. PIIYLLIS CLIFFORD
ELLA M. CORSON
DOROTHY E. HOLI,ANIir
A. RUTH PARKER
Lois K. ROGERS
C. JANE WALDO
MILIJREIIENA L. SAUNDIIRS
RHOIIA I. STEARNS
CLARICII M. THOMAS
BETTY J. WPIITFORD
HARRIli'FTE 1. MILLS
CLARISSA A. PERSING
FRANCES R. ROGERS
MARIE L .MOLITOR
One Hundred Eighty nmc
Phi Psi Omega
FRANK LAMPMAN . . . . . President
DESMOND E. DEVITT . . VicefP'resident
DONALD F. PRUDEN . SecvetaryfTreasrwev-
SENIOR MEMBERS JUNIOR MEMBERS
DEsMoND E. Davirr HAROLD BOULTON
W. FRANCIS LAMPMAN LEE B. COTTRELL
DONALD F. PRUDEN DEAN H. FREDERICKS
DANIEL G. KLINGER
Phi Psi Omega is an honorary fraternity taking its members from the two upper
classes. The qualifications it seeks in its members are: personality, scholarship, and
ability and initiative to do extrafcurricular work.
The organization undertakes to award the loyalty medal each year to that senior
who, by vote of the student body, has been most loyal to the Universityg to conduct
the annual commencement danceg to hold the Interscholastic Bureau and to adverf
tise Alfred to prospective students by sending out circulars concerning the college.
The aim of the fraternity is to encourage, by honoring with membership, the
male students of Alfred to do all in their power to make the University a school which
exemplifies the ideals established by tradition and present student opiniong and to
provide some form of recognition to those students who are most active in making-
"Alfred, the Motliei' of Men."
One Hundrecl Ninety
Phi Sigma Gamma
DORffDTHY E. HOLLAND . . . . . . President
JANET P. DECKER . . Secv'eta'ry'Treasure1'
RUTH V. LUNN ....... Historian
DOROTHY E. HOLLAND JANET P. DEOKER
HELEN B. BRUNDICE RUTH V. LUNN
BEATRICE B. COLEMAN ELIZABETH W. SELKIRK
RUTH E. CLAIRE
CLARICE M. THOMAS RUTH V. LYON
Phi Sigma Gamma is an honorary fraternity which recognizes by membership,
those women who have offered wholefhearted support to the best for which Alfred
University stands. All factors which concern college life receive the interest of this
Organization, which is striving for both present and future propogation of progressive
habits and attitudes on the campus.
One Hundred Ninetyfone
Pi Gamma Mu
NEW YORK GAMMA CHAPTER
LEONARD P. ADAMS ..., . . President
ANNA MINIJFF . . Vicefpresidcnt
M. ELLIS DRAKE . . Secv'eta1'yfTreasu'rer
H. T. BAXVDEN ARTHUR E. MAIN
WARREN COLEMAN J. NELSON NORWOOD
DONALD L. BURD1cK PAUL RUSDY
M. ELLIS DRAKE
HURLEY XVARREN MAYBELLE S. WARREN
LEONARD P. ADAMS RUTH V. LUNN
THEKLA A. GROSSMAN -ANNA MINOFF
WILLIAM F. LAMPMAN DON.1XLD F. PRUDEN
Pi Gamma Mu is a national Social science fraternity. The aim and ideal of
Pi Gamma Mu is the encouragement of the study of society and social problems hy
the scientific methods and in the light of scientific truth, first on the part of young
college men and women and then, through them, on the part of society as a whole
Its motto is: "Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free." The
purpose is not to add appreciably to the list Of student activities which may distract
from the main business of college life, but rather to reinforce and vitalize that work
in so far as it relates to social studies.
One Hun drcd Ninctyftwo
Eta Mu Alpha
FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS . . . . . President
JANE WALDO . . . ViC6'PT6SIdCTlt
THEKLA A. GROSSMAN ..... Secreta'ryf'I'feasure'r
WARREN C. COLEMAN M. ELLIS DRAKE ILDRA A. HARRIS
JANET P. DIIOIQIIR C. JANE WALDO
TIIEKLA A. GROSSMAN FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS
RUTH V. LIINN RAYMOND E, FRANCIS
ANNA MINOEE CHARLES N. CLAIRE
DOROTHY E. UTTRIOK ELIZABETH W. SELRIRK
MAEEL E. WACNER
HOWARD L. ADAMS AOA M. PIANTANIDA
LEAII M. JONES ARLENE W. RUST
WAYLAND B. LIVERMORE BERNICE M. SI-IEETZ
QLIVE N. PALMER HERBERT B. WILSON
In thc spring Of 1924 Eta Mu Alpha, the honorary scholastic fraternity at Alfred, was
founded hy a group of students who felt the need for scholastic incentive and encouragement.
Ideals Of honor, loyalty, and scholarship. those foundations of gpod citizenship, are the worthy
aims which members of the fraternity are striving to uphold. A publication is edited annually
and sent to high school seniors who are prospective college Freshmen for the coming year
cndcavoring to show the values, advantages, and privileges of college life at Alfred.
I Cne IlIu'ndiieE Ninetylthrcc
The Alfred Biological Society
PROFESSOR DONAXLD L, BURDICK DR. FLOYD WATscJN
PROFESSOR I. PLACE PROFESSOR F. W. Ross
MRS. F. W. Ross
ALFRED S. MosoARELLA . . . . . President
Lois M. ROGERS . . . VicefP-fesidem
GERALDINE BENEDICT . Seca-etai-yfTv-easmer
The Society was founded in the winter of the year 1926 by Professor Donald
L. Burdick and a group of upperclass students.
The aim of the organization is the presentation for discussion and consideration
of the past and current subjects in the biological world. It is also an incentive for
The society is one of the few on the campus that require that candidates for
membership have at least a 1.5 index in all courses.
The organization is fast gaining popularity and if becoming a leader among those
of its kind.
One Hundred Ninety-four
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Alfred University Library
CORTEZ R. CLAWSON, A. M ...... Librarian
MAYBELLE S. WARREN, A. B. . Assistant Librarian
RUTH P. GREENE . . . Reading Room Assistant
The growth of the library during the past fifty years has been phenomenal. In the early
days of the college, a library of a few hundred volumes was housed in a small room and was
opened for fifteen minutes each week for the withdrawal of books. It is said that not more
than one hundred volumes were drawn in any school year.
The cornerstone of the present library building was laid on September 19, 1912. The
building was the gift of Andrew Carnegie and was formally opened to the public on August l4,
Today the library contains about 43,000 volumes and is a motive force in the educational
system of the college. The shelves are well supplied with modern books treating on all phases
of educational work. The head of each department suggests for purchase those books which will
best meet the needs of his particular department. In this way several hundred books are added
each year. A large reserve collection is maintained for students' use in the building itself.
The main room of the library is capable of seating comfortably one hundred students and
has a capacity of more than twelve thousand volumes.
The basement contains the large collection of more than one hundred of the leading maga-
zines, together with nles of daily newspapers. Back numbers of magazines and newspapers are
kept bound and are a valuable asset in reference work.
The Library holds a prominent place in the college and community life. Considered from
a utilitarian point of view, no town can possess a greater asset. The Library with its vast
treasures will enable one to arrive at a larger view of life and will help one realize something
of life's beauty and riches.
One Hundred Ninetyfjive
CARL A. HANSEN . . . . . Director
Burdick Hall has had a varied and eventful career.
First known as North Hall, it stood on Pine Hill where the Steinheim now is
situated. North Hall was constructed in 1845 and was used as a 1nen's dormitory.
In 1868 it was sold to the village, moved from its original location, and used as
a public school.
Later it was converted into the town hostelry by Williztiii C. Burdick and used as
such for a number of years.
Upon Mr. Burdick's death it was given to the University by his widow and
daughter. The hall was subsequently named after the donors.
Not only has Burdick Hall been the living quarters of men, hut in 1918 and
1919, the women, driven out of the "Brick" by the S. A. T. C., used the building
as their home.
A dormitory so rich in memories forms a fitting center to serve as the melting
pot of the Freshman classes. It houses twenty-seven and feeds more than fifty.
The traditions of Alfred iincl therein birthplace in the hearts of new men as they
sit in their first college rooms, or congregate on the porches of Burdick Hall, talking
over the events of the day and planning for the future.
One Hundred Ninetyfsix
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Mas. EVA B. MLDDAUGH . . . . MGKTOH
MARIANNE R. SIXBY President
ADA PIANTANEDA . . Secretary
ALICE PALMER Treasurer
In the heart of each girl who graduates from Alfred there is one memory
which time cannot effaceg "The Brick"-wherein she has wept, laughed, worked and
played her college years away. It is the scene of triumphs and defeats, lessons pref
pared or neglected, friends made and lost, hopes raised or illusions shattered.
And in the background there is a wealth of story hoarded away. Days when
the "Brick" served as a dormitory for the grandmothers and grandfathers of today,
amorous whispers of youth, spectre visitors in "No lvIan's Land," squeals of a molested
greased pig, these all find their place in the atmosphere of tradition which hovers
about the building.
One Hundred Ninetysevcai
' YT. 2-'
Department of Campus Duties
JOSEPH E. CLAVELLE . . Administrator
DANIEL P. GRIDLEY Assistant Administrator
JOHN L. CALL . Assistant Administrator
Created as an organization to allot an equal and fair distribution of campus work for
Freshmen, the Department of Campus Duties fills a longffelt need for the systematic and definite
assignment of Freshmen duties, and the carrying out of these duties.
Composed of three members, a Senior known as the Campus Administrator, and two
Junior assistants, the department functions as a selffgoverning body. Its duties are those of
assigning campus work, stating the time, place, and date, giving the men who are to report
at least twentyffour hours' notice, and determining whether or not that work is done. The
Student Senate has direct jurisdiction over all actions of the department, thus serving as a check
upon the organization.
The existence of the Department of Campus Duties, as a student organization, brought
about through student agitation, and serving as a student aid, is a progression toward that time
when student opinion and student government will be further recognized and approved.
This year, as the department comes to the end of its second year of service, it has become
a more efficient and effectual organization, realized through the cooperation of the student body.
One Hundred Ninetyfcight
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Students' Campus Court wa I 1
FRANK L. GOBLE . . judge .
J. ENFIELD LEACH Examiner V..
ALFRED J. VOORHIES . . Examiner 'af I 2
. ,I ., .
DEAN H. FREDERICKS . Alternate Examiner fQ3. i
Arising from a popular demand as a substitute for the former methods of dealing xi ,L
with violators of campus rules, the Students' Court was organized in the fall oi . V.
192526, and has become a powerful and efficient organization of the campus.
The court is composed of a Senior judge, two Junior examiners, and a Sophomore Q g
I ..,. I
jury. Its purpose is to uphold Alfred traditions and the campus rules by bringing .gl
male offenders and underclassmen violating the rules and traditions up forutrial, and If
tn prosecute such offenders by suitable and just punishment. Q
In its sentences the court aims to make the delinquent ashamed of his mis' ,
demeanor. Cnly in the most extreme cases is physical punishment resorted to. All
decisions rendered in the quiet of the court room are fair and impartial. I I
1 X. till I
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One Hundred Ninetyfnine
Ross W. ROBBINS . . . . President
GEORGE W. BLISS . VicefPresident
ADELAIDE T. VORES . . Secreta'ryf'T1'easu're'r
, GEORGE W. BLISS WILLIAM F. LAMPMAN
MARY Q. NEWCOMB DEAN H. FREDERICKS '
LELAND R. ARMSTRONG RAYMOND M. SHREMP
BEATRICE B. COLEMAN
The Student Senate, the executive body representing the Students' Association
of Alfred University, consists of seven members elected by the student body.
It is the purpose of the Senate to enforce, with the aid of the Campus Court
and Campus Administrator, campus rules and other student regulations, to supervise
class contests, and to decide all questions relating to themg to have charge of all
college elections, to develop a wise and intelligent selffcontrolg to preserve and
regulate beneficial customs and traditions of Alfredg and to assume, whenever
advisable, the control of student affairs. The Senate aims to represent student sentif
ment and to cooperate with the Facultyvin matters pertaining to student life and
WOH1C11,S Student Government
BEATRICE B. COLEMAN . . . President
TEKLA A. GROSSMAN . V1'cefPresident
IVIARUUERITE BARMORE . Secretary
ALICE A. PALMER . . . Treasurer
MARIANNE R. SIXBY Lois M. RICE
MARY K. ROGERS LEAH M. JONES
FLORENCE S. POTTER
The women of Alfred University, realizing that a voice in their government was
a necessary factor, founded the Alpha Sigma Organization. A few years ago, the
name of this organization was changed to the Women's Student Government.
The functions of this organization are to guide the principles of social relationship,
to take charge of all questions that pertain to the conduct of its members, and to act
as a general supervising body.
Two Hundred O-nc
-,J.J"fi ' A N. 'fl f 1331-ff? Q 'rfljiflj , 'fl '
The Fiat Lux
A backward glance into the history of the Fiat Lux
chronicles the steady march of events which have molded
Alfred's development during the past three decades. It
shows the transition process of the older toward the new
-the thoughts, emotions, and doings in generations of
college students through peace, war, poverty, and pros'
perity. Throughout the period of change which marks
the life of any ambitious institution of higher education,
the college paper has kept a sensitive Hnger upon the
pulse of its Alma Mater.
Modestly arising from the humble bed of an Alfred
Sun press on a bright October day in 1898, The Alfred
1 Monthly, "Published by the Students of Alfred Uni'
versity", made its shy maiden bow to the literary world.
Editor ln the commencement edition of the same year, the paper
took unto itself the slightly more pretentious title of The
Alfred University Monthly, and thrived industriously,
if not financially, cn a distinctly literary plane. During the fourteen years which
followed the paper gradually lost much of its classical flavor in story, poetry and
humor, and began to show the influence of the informal type of news writing def
manded by a growing and active college. Then, telling the world that "Alfred had
taken tremendous strides forward" and L'That the needs of the student body had
become complex," The Alfred Weekly stepped proudly forth. Two weeks later
Donald Clarke, '14 won a name contest with his contribution of "Fiat Lux". With
true oldffashioned generosity the staff rewarded his creative labors with a year's
subscription to the newlyfstyled paper.
The Fiat Lux has prospered in recent years. It has taken swinging journalistic
strides ahead to leave outworn forms of writing and composition behind. A staff
of forty workers-the largest in the history of the paper-has made possible a better
selection of material, and the development of a competitive system which places
promotion on the fairest practical basis. The lot of the
faithful and consistent worker for the paper now finds ref
ward in the gold recognition key conferred by staff vote.
Members of the Fiat Luff Staff have worked whole'
heartedly to make their weekly journal lively, readable,
and interesting. They have striven-not to make the
"Fiat" an affected show-but to keep it the sound and
representative organ it should be.
In editorial policy the Fiat Lux has not blatantly def
clared itself to be "First, Fearless, and Foremostvl but has
tried to keep the slogan "Published by the Students of
Alfred University" firmly in mind. In every possible
way the paper has done its best to encourage fairness,
progress, and energetic thinking in Alfred. On the whole,
it has favored a constructive attitude, but it has not W'
flinched when faced with a clash of opinions. Business Manage,
Two Hundred 'Two
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Fiat Lux Staff
DONALD F. PRUDEN ...... Edicofrfinfchief
CHESTER E. TAYLOR . . Business Manager
DIGHTl'JN G. BURDICK ..... Managing Editor
1. ENEIELD LEACH
HARRIETTE J. MILLS
101-IN R. SPICER
JOSEPII E. CLAVELLE
A. JAMES COE
HERBERT S. COE
HARRY M, LEVIN
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS
HAROLD S. HAMILTON
KENNETH E. SMITH
WILLIAM T. TREDENNICK
ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITORS
ERNEST W, CLEMENT
CLARENCE S. ATWOOD
H. WARNER WAID
BETTY I, WHITFORD
FRANCIS I. WILLIARIS
WILLIAM H. MURRAY
FRIEDA E. SMIGROD
WESTLEY H. VAN BURNE
PAUL J. WEBSTER
WILLIAM F. W1-IITE
EMIL G. ZSCHIEGNER, IR.
Two H1L71dTCLI Three
The Twenty-Third Kanakadea
There is about a twentyfthird anything, a certain
solemnity that is wellfnigh overwhelming to those ref
sponsible for its creation. Their work must stand the
test of comparison with that of past and future pro'
ductions. It must be at the same time contemporary
and permanent, covering accurately and adequately one
whole year of Alfred's college life. To do this to the
entire satisfaction of the Class, the College, and the inf
numerable host of people friendly to the College, is
indeed a grave task.
Du-OR 1 That IS what the 1929 Staff has endeavored to accom'
plish. Beginning under the handicap of having to sub'
.stitute members of the Staff, the realization came suddenly that there was no time
set aside for idle dreaming. However, by untiring and unselfish work on the part
of all and the helpful cofoperation of Mrs. Agnes Clarke, Prof. Harder and many
others, whose contributions take some form in the book, the fruition is now before
you. Witliiii its pages are to be found those things which mean the most to every
undergraduate, those things which will perpetuate in memory, facts and fancies of
his or her college life at Alfred.
It is right that the theme of such a work should be chosen from one of the most
integral parts of the school itself. It is also proper that
the Class should dedicate the book to one whose name
represents the consummation of our Ceramic Ideal-Dr.
Charles F. Binns--who is the head, nominally and spir' i
itually, of the above mentioned part of the University.
Throughout, the task has been a pleasant one and
may be likened to a glorious journey, with long, dark
tunnels here and there. But the longest and darkest are
past, as the trip is completed and the only formality left
is its reception by those who will buy it. May they drink
heartily from its deep Pierian springs, and if the draught
be bitter now and then, dilute it generously with the most
sweetening of liquids-the milk of human kindness. BUSINESS MANAGER
,. , . ' 1 .jg -. .f
L K . 1, -. X
Two Hundred Four
The 1929 Kanakadea Staff
LEE B. COTTRELL
GORDON E. LEWIS
RUTH V. LYON .
PAUL V. GARDNER
DANIEL G. KLINGER
J. ENFIELD LEAOH
WILLIAM G. LEWIS
. Business Manager
. . Art Editor
. . Assistant
Assistant Business Manager
HELEN M. POST . . Assistant Art Editor
CLARICE M. THOMAS ., Faculty Editor
H. VJARNER XAfAID . Alumni Editor
JANET P. DECKER . Senior Editor
MARY K. ROGERS . junior Editor
HENRY G. CHRISTMAN . . Sophomore Editor
HAYDEN H. DADD Freshman Editor
WILBER C. GETZ . Athletic Editor
WILLIAM T. TREDENNICK . . Organization Editor
BETTY J. WHITFORD . Literary Editor
EMIL G. ZSCHIEGNER, JR. . . Cartoonist
Two Hundred Five
The Footlight Club
with the expressed purpose of producing the very best of plays for the
appreciation of local audiences Its progress has been steady and it is now
U well established as a campus organization. It has ever tried to fulfill its
Spf. WD N recognition of a longffelt need, the Footlight Club was founded in 1905,
if if , ' ' ' I ' '
Q? Q29 . . .
purpose, and in so doing it has fostered an interest in dramatics, as well as
serving to provide a medium for dramatic expression.
The organization is of limited membership. The selection of new members is
based on a competitive basis. Only upperclass men and women who have demon'
strated their ability in some form of dramatic technique are eligible for election. The
underclass plays, which are given annually under the auspices of the Footlight Club,
and the productions of the Wee Playhouse, an organization of faculty and towns'
people, provide suitable opportunity for the members of the club to select worthy
material for membership. As nearly as is possible, the casts of plays produced are
taken directly from the membership of the organization.
The Footlight Club feels exceptionally fortunate this year inasmuch as it has
been given added facilities for the proper production of its efforts, by the improve-
ments and equipment of Alumni Hall. It has been felt for some time past both by
the club and the public, that Alfred University has lacked suitable quarters for a
complete expression of the dramatic ability that the club has possessed, but the
remodeling of the Alumni Hall, plus the excellent equipment that has been secured,
has removed the greater share of the former troubles.
The first play to be presented this year was "Three Wise Fools," a comedy by
Austin Strong. The Footlight Club also sponsored the following Frosh'Soph plays:
Ici On Parle Francais, The Eternal Conflict,
GoodfNight, Bound East for Cardiff.
The Footlight Club will endeavor to offer a Commencement play worthy of its
purpose, and living up to the greatest possibilities that its new quarters afford.
Two Hundred Six
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The Footlight Club
JOSEPH E. CLAVELLE .... . P-resident
GORDON LEWIS . . VicefPvesident
D. LEE HYLAND Business Manager
MARY K. ROGERS . . . Secretary
JOSEPH E. CLAVELLE L. EUGENE REYNOLDS
DESMOND E. DEVITT REVERE H. SAUNDERS
DOROTHY E. HOLLAND MARIANNE R. H. SIXBY
DONALD F. PRUDEN CORNELLIA JANE WALDO
LEE B. COTTRELL
D. LEE HYLAND
GORDON E. LEWIS'
MARY K. ROGERS
BERNICE M. SHEETZ
J. ENFIELD LEACH
' '-.JN '-,YI-A" -. f.
Y. M. C. A.
LEONARD HUNTING . . . . President
DESMOND E. DEVITT VicefPresidem
ELDON SANFORD . . Secretary
EUGENE REYNOLDS Treasurer
The Young Men's Christian Association is an organization whose members arc
active in spreading an intelligent Christian influence and promoting a program of
unseliish service on the campus. The association holds weekly discussion meetings
throughout the year on the general topic of "Facts About the Life of Christ"-His
background, teachings, reactions, and character-taken up from the modern historical
point of view. The organization brings to the campus prominent inspiring speakers,
assists the college in its Freshman Week program, and accomplishes much student
service, attempting to analyze and solve campus problems by scientific and Christian
procedure. While primarily interested in the deeper spiritual life, the Y. M. C. A.
does much in the enrichment of every phase of college living.
1. -'. r H
Two Hundred Eight
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Y. W. C. A.
RUTH E. Fox . . . . . P-reside-nc
ALICE C. HOLBERT ViCC'PTCSiCl611f
RUTH V. Amos . . Secretary
ARLENE W. RUST . . . Treasurer
The Young Womens Christian Association has been active on Alfred's campus
for the past thirty-five years, In accord with its ideals, it was organized to promote
the religious and social life of the girls of the college. The constitution was drawn
on the seventh of May, 1893.
The regular meetings of the group are given over to a serious discussion of
various campus problems, particularly those of a religious and social trend. In gen-
eral college work the Y. W. C. A. has for several years taken an interest in the selecf
tion of commencement speakers, in the production of the Handbook and in the annual
reception for the Freshmen. Delegates have been sent to conferences at Lisle and
Elmira to gather further information on current problems and affairs.
The Y. W. C. A. supplies a need that every incoming Freshman must at some
time feel. By its good work it has become a strong and active society, furthering the
social life of the cofeds in well directed channels.
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Two Hundred Nine
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The Ceramic Society
WILLIAM G. COLLINS . . . . President
FRANCIS J. WILLIAMS . VicefPresident
ANORMAN G. STOLTE . Secretary
ABDE ALLY . . . Treasiwer
The Student Branch of the American Ceramic Society was founded at the
New York State School of Clay Working and Ceramic, June 10, 1915. In the Fall
of 1925 the Society was reorganized and since has grown to he an active factor with
all ceramic engineers.
The organization was founded to further ceramic knowledge among its members
and to bring in closer contact the ceramic engineers of Alfred University.
This year iinds the Society with 71 members in good standing. By the use of
ceramic films the meetings have been of greater interest than ever before.
It is felt that with the increasing demands on the ceramic industry, the school will
grow and with the added number of engineers the organization will become more than
ever before an instrument by which its members will not only be helped to take their
place in the Held but will have happy recollections of their associations with their
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The Ceramic Guild
ELIZABETH SELKIRK . . . . President
HELEN M. POST . VicefPvesident
DOROTHY HALLOCK . Secretary
RUTH CLAIRE . . . . Treasurer
MARION FOSDICK HELEN BRUNDIGE
CLARA AK. NELSON CLARICE THOMAS
ELIZABETH SELKIRK ADELAIDE VORES
DOROTHY HALLOOK FRANCES ROGERS
DOROTHY UTTRICH FERNE GREENE
The Ceramic Guild of Alfred was formed in 1917 as a direct descendant of the
Medieval Guilds with its journeyfmen and apprentices working toward a deinite goal.
The greatest purpose and achievement in the Craft Guild is to create professional
products Of beauty which will be pleasing to the public. The results obtained are
used for illustrative materials, sales, and exhibitions.
The feeling of comradeship found among the members of the Guild is the closest,
and in this connection, ideas are transmitted, enlarged upon, and transformed into
ever increasing beauty.
Due to the crowded conditions in the ceramic building, the ceramic art students
changed to the "Annex" this year and found it very pleasant.
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Two Hundred Eleven
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Varsity "A" Club
GEORGE W. Buss .... . President
WILLIAM F. LAMPMAN . VicefPresidem
LESTER R. QUAILEY . Secretary
DEAN H. FREDERICKS . Treasurer
Back in 1923, due to the endeavor of T. J, Ahern, president of the Athletic
Association, assisted and advised by former Coaches Wesbecker and Ferguson, the
Varsity MA" Club was formed in the interest of bigger and better athletics, and the
promotion of true fellowship among the wearers of the Purple HA".
The Varsity "A" Club is composed of athletes who have been awarded the
Varsity "A" and who have been duly voted into membership.
The purpose of the club is to raise the standard of athletics in Alfred, to foster
clean and vigorous sports, to promote interest among the alumni in University athletics,
and to assist worthy students desirous of entering the University.
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'Two Hundred Twelve
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The Athletic Committee
Cnc more progressive step has been taken in the maintainance of Alfred athletics!
Last year by a vote of the students a new governing body was created to take care
of athletic activities of the University, Its various duties were to include general
supervision of the athletic program, determining the class of teams to be met, length
of the schedules, and ways and means of financing athletics. The personnel of the
committee is as follows:
Athletic Director and
Chairman of Committee on
Athletics fBoard of Trusteesj
Chairman of Committee on
Oflicers of Athletic Association
Representatives ol' Alumni
Managers of all sports
1, Francis R. Hutchings
2. Joseph E. Clavelle
3. Emerson Chamberlain
4. Desmond E. Devitt
5. H, Samuel Coe
. Eldon R. Sanford
. Revere Saunders
8. 1. Enheld Leach
A. E. Champlin
E. A. Heers
Williaiii F. Lampman
J. J. Meri-ill
NV. A. Titsworth
President, George Bliss: Sec., Dorothy Holland
Alvin Dunbar, Robert Witter
Varsity Cross Country and Track
Freshman Cross Country and Track
Succeeding an Athletic Council that had held little power within its scope, the
new Athletic Committee promises to be an active agent in promoting the interests
of the athlete.
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Two Hundred Tliivteeai
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The Spiked Shoe
WILLIAM F. LAMPMAN ........... ......... .......... P 1 esidem:
Daniel G. Klinger Claude Voorheis
Harold Boulton Edgerton Ladd
Robert McMahon William F. Lampman
Dean Frcdericks Herbert S. Coe
The Spiked Shoe is a national honorary track fraternity which purposes to bind
the track men of the country together in a union for the betterment of intercollegiate
track and cross country. The fraternity has chapters in colleges wherever the cinder
path is popular. V
'The local chapter at Alfred finds many of its activities already in the hands of
other organizations. Its purpose has thus become solely to give official recognition to
that fraternity spirit of the track and cross country teams that has characterized their
every effort and is responsible for their success.
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'Two Hundred Fourteen
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The Intramural Association
CLAUDE H. Vooiuaeis ..... .................................. ................ P 'resident
CHARLES G. MAY ........ .......... V icefPreside'nt
HOWARD L. ADAMS ............................. ....... ............ ........ ................... S e c 1 emry
In the Fall of 1925 Coach E. A. Heers formed the Intramural Association. It was the
outgrowth of a feeling that some system of athletic competition among nonfvarsity men was
needed. The irst tangible result was the formation of a league in basketball. Last year another
step forward was taken when cross country was added to the intramural sports.
The reward for the winning team in the basketball league is a loving cup. The winning
of this cup by a team for three successive years entitles that team to permanent possession
of the trophy. The cup has been won by the Delta Sigma Phi both years of the existence
of the league. A plaque known as the Russell S. Ferguson Trophy is given the winning
cross country team. Klan Alpine has succeeded' in winning this trophy for the past two
The association is composed of the representatives of the various teams, two members bc-
ing elected by each team. The president, vicefpresident, and secretary are chosen from these
representatives and act in conjunction with Coach Heers as the executive committee, which is
the final authority in case of dispute or question in regards to intramural competition.
The rules governing competition were drawn up by the first body of representatives and
have undergone only slight changes since then. This year the number of teams competing
in the league has been limited to ten in order that the schedule might be more easily arranged
and played off. It would seem that the association has taken an active and successful part
in campus activities.
Two Hundred Fifteen
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Q. Men'S Interfratcrnity Council
WILLIAM G. COLLINS .......... ...............................,. ............. P r esident
VERN P. SISSON ............... ...... - ...... ...., V i cefP'resident
CHARLES H. FIELDS .......... .......... S ecremryffreasiwev
2- Claude Voorheis Ross Robbins
William Fabianic Jack Weafer
Harold Karthauser Emil Zschiegner
The need of an interfraternity council was long felt, but it was not until 1922 that an
interfraternal organization materialized. Through the efforts of President Davis a constitution
il was drawn up and the organization became a reality.
,I The council immediately set about to promote a friendly spirit among the various fraterni-
, ties and discourage that type of competition which leads to ill feelings. This has been the
, constant aim of the organization in all its proceedings. For this purpose its constitution has
been enlarged so as to cover almost all phases of interfraternal relations. Special attention has
l been given to rushing activities. The present system aims to give the prospective pledges an
,' ample opportunity to become acquainted with each organization before becoming affiliated with
, I any.
lt The organization now holds a position of vital importance in maintaining and initiating
' ' constructive working principles for campus harmony.
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Two Hundred Sixteen
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Women's Interfraternity Council
BEATRICE B. COLEMAN ......... ..................,.............. ........ - .......... t . .......... P resident
DOROTHY A. HAWLEY ........... ........... S ecretcwyfTi'easure'r
The Women's Interfraternity Council was formed as a recognition of the need
for an organization to promote harmony and mutual understanding among the women's
fraternities on the campus. Prior to 1925, the council worked without a constitution,
making temporary rules as they were deemed necessary. During 1925, the council,
acting upon the request of the member organizations, drew up a constitution. Since
the constitution has been accepted, it has done much to mitigate the friction which
The council is composed of two representatives from each member organization,
and has the power to lay and enforce rules for governing all situations of interest
among the sororities.
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Two Hundred Seizenteen
Song of the Bell
By the roaring, roaring banks
Of the old Kanakadea,
Oft I've lingered in the springtime long ago,
While the waters rushed along,
And the hills took up the songg
And a gentle voice was Calling sweet and low.
When the autumn days were on,
And a brilliant crimson shown
Where the Alfred Hillside glory met the sky. Q
Voices whispered in the breeze ' A
While I sat beneath the trees,
And eommuned with master minds of days gone by
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DONALD E. STEARNS
The Loyalty Medal
The student body, last year, chose Donald E. Stearns, from the senior ranks, as
best exemplifying Alfred's truest type of manhood, and awarded him the Loyalty
Stearns was known and honored for his participation in football and wrestling.
Athletics were, however, not the most important of Stearns' accomplishments. As
president of the Student Senate, and of Phi Psi Omegag as business manager of the
Kanadadea and of the Fiat Luxg as assistant campus administrator and member of the
Athletic Council and Varsity "A" Club, the name of Donald E. Stearns has grown
to be interchangeable with such terms as eiiiciency, reliability, earnest'
ness and leadership.
A leader in his Fraternity, he was chosen to represent the local
chapter at the National Theta Kappa Nu convention. "Don" also rep' - af,
resented the College at the National Student Federation of America. lfggfl
This shows Stearns as a manyfsided and capable man, whose influence fs
has been the more widely felt because of his active representation in '
progressive student movements. .
It is to this able leader and excellent athlete, whose magnetic per'
sonality and friendly spirit has created an influence that will remain
forever, although he has parted from us, that we pay the greatest tri' P. V 1
bute which the student body can bestow-the LOYALTY MEDAL.. ' A V' '-
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'Two Hundred 'Twenty
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The first of December, nineteen hundred and twentyfseven, will be remembered
as a Clay of double importance, the ninetyffirst anniversary of the founding of Alfred,
and the date of the rededication of Academy Hall, L'The Old Chapel", after seventy'
six years, altered, repaired, refurnished and dedicated as Alumni Hall.
Approximately six hundred students, alumni and townspeople assembled to pay
tribute to the fathers of Alfred University. Several speakers, representing all stages
in Alfred's history and development, aroused the Alfredians of today and passed on to
those of tomorrow a reinvigorated spirit and appreciation of what Alfred University
INTERIOR VIEWS OF ALUMNI HALL
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Two Hundred Twentyfone
Two Hundred Twentyftwo
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V Two Hundred Twenty-three
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Literary Department g
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E The staff of the 1929 Kanakadea has revived an old department in this feature 'K ii
section, which it hopes, will meet with the approval of the reader, Due to the efforts 'nr ii
of Betty J. Whitford, Department Editor, a short story of excellent quality, three ,X M
essays and a poem have been selected for publication. ip: .
In closing the department a take-olf of the college weekly has been included, pf Er!
It is sincerely desired that no one will take offense from the contents of this caricature. iii: y
"VX 1 l Q
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Phantasy li l L
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It was early in the morning
When through a misty fog il i
I rose to take a little walk ,lit 1
Down to the fairy bog. l ff-ly
You may think I am very young, 1
My mind all in a muddle, , l5"'l,i
But I saw rainbow curlywogs i '
Deep in a purple puddle. Y
They made the loveliest music, toog 5
They chanted rich and low, YH
"We beauty are to those who seek '
And truth to those who know." N
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Two Hundred Twcntyffivc
Strength of the Earth
if RING some new thing, the fruit of brain and skill, strength of the earth or
beauty of the sun, glory of the morning and the breath of spring, skill of the
hand and purity of fire." The poetic beauty of this quotation from "The
fs, 4 Hawthorne Vase", by Professor Binns, bewitches the average reader and
veils for a time the practical signincance that it carries,-the essence of the
philosophy of the potter.
No one could fail to see that the potters craft requires the most practical phil'
osophyg but to those who have not felt the joys and trials of a ceramic apprentice,
tlcat philosophy may not be discernable. To analyze and record it is beyond the scope
of a mere student's humble effort. It is possible, however, that one student may
reveal to others, illustrations of that philosophy, and in so doing establish an appreciaf
tion of the craftsmanship and artisan service which is given to students of ceramics.
Such is the writer's purpose.
The growth of the spirit of ceramic endeavor is analogous to the process of growth
in sculpture. This, then, shall be our illustration.
As we understand the master sculpture, he gives himself entirely into the char'
acteristic atmosphere demanded by each individual task. To each task is adapted
his medium and tools, the tools being greatly influenced by the medium. Through
a combination of these factors, a technique of strength is evolved in adherence to
these perfectly legitimate dictates.
In the beginning of the process, the primary considerations are invariableg com'
position and proportion, two interdependent essentials which cannot exist ideally
without one another. Then as each step eliminates progressively one crudeness after
another, the rendering becomes relatively refined, textures are represented, expresf
sions developed, feelings portrayed, all in sincerest respect for the original theme or
design. The clay is tooled and cultured, until at length we are given a masterfpiece,
some concept of an aesthetically creative mind made visible to the minds and aesthetic
appreciation of all who behold this life grown in its maturity. The artist's respon-
sibility is fulfilledg and to those who can catch his vision, the gift is great.
So in our hearts we are thankful if as we grow we see dimly receding into the
background, remnants of ourselves cast off. Each step in the long development
represents to us the result of some tool or creative effort upon us, the plastic medium
in the molding process. We anticipate with keen apprehension the day when the
process approaches completion and full responsibility is placed within our control.
Cnly then may we know actuality, and put our shoulders to the test of strength
and power to know the sort of clay from which we have been refined. May we
live in the hope that human clay does not violate the permanency of fire to which
the earthen so nobly responds.
V , , gum i V V. ,I . I -1 , i, , V X ,NY
Two H zmdreicl Twentyfsix
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Love I Not Honor---
I THE "Spirit of St. Vitus" came to a soulfrending halt before the Theta Tau If-'ply
4, 1 house. The groan with which the engine gave one final protest before sinking
. into oblivion was not inexpressive of the driver's sentiments. 1 ITV' 4
xt' 'W Im ariently he Hi ed the cough in a carload from the end of his O. G. 'Lf li
.I , tri P , PP s ,Q 1
"You win," he said reluctantly to the cool little figure beside him, that iildl a
might not be listening. "It isn't exactly flattering to make a fellow admit that's what L y
he fusses for. But, boiled down to that, what I've just said sounds pretty flat." The ,l
cough expired. So did the O. G. "I suppose after this 'tryout' I haven't got a -W
chance for the first team with you." X' l
Dre flashed him one of those smiles that were worth an evening's toil. "C, 1
l A 4
probably with a little more coaching you'd do as a sub, Bruce." ll il ,
The chapel bell tolled the nrst stroke of eleven, and together they raced up the
steps. The big man on the campus deliberately wasted two seconds. Then, "Alright, I "i i l
training begins tonight," he grinned, making a mental note of the seventh stroke. .4 Q
Dre doubted with one eloquent eyebrow. k'And no applesauce, big boy? lwi
Ivlarvelousf' i f
Bruce pinched the tilted chin before him. ,
"MarvcloL1s!" he repeated ardently. But Dre ducked and was gone as the
cleventh stroke died away. it
X i i
"Find" she sang out from somewhere within. "And learn your signals, Bruce!" ' -,V' l V
Upstairs a ukelele strummed humbly, out of deference to the towel-bedecked i if
head of one of Theta Tau's two "A" students. The other one was just removing ll 'ft l
. , I 1, 5
her coat. She clogged a light announcement oi her arrival. All ,f '
"Nice date, Wo1iderful?"
I P "ll l
"Things were never so bad but they might be worse," Dre philosophized Mk-35
demurely. Her roomfmate rose with a signiicant cough. ii , Q
"All right, Dre Anderson, my bet still holds. You'll be wearing a Chi Theta l'
pin yet, in spite of your invulnerable heart." , 1 Q. I
But Dre was already buried in an amazing volume of reflective thinking. 'ij fi il
Gver on Fraternity Row a "bull session" raged in the precincts of Chi Theta. ,i I I
The high tension of the atmosphere lessened perceptibly at their president's entrance. Q' V
"The kid himself l" greeted Thomas of the four feet ten inches. Jimmie Barton ,
winked to the "gang" in f'
"Who were you fussing this belle soir, Brutus? Anderson again?" I ,r
The boys grinned mercilessly at the eloquent silence. They had seen others '
fall by the wayside likewise. ' , I
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'Two Hundred Ttuentyfsevcii
"Is she sarcastic! And how!" But 1immie's prize falsetto was entirely lost.
Some one thought best to change the subject.
"Say, Bruce, is this straight about Les Stanley's being brought up before the
Senate this Wednesday?"
"What for?" was the sharp reply. Stanley was Bruce's roomfmate and most
"Oh, some fool has accused Les of copying Rudy Brockton's philosophy exam."
"The deuce he did!"
From the depths of an easy chair came a sardonic drawl. "It was that sticker
of a question that counted thirty points. It seems that Les and Rudy were the only
ones who quoted it right. Somebody mailed the Senate a complaint, with the natural
inference that Les, being a ND" student, did the copying."
Bruce cracked his left knuckles nervously. "Bunk, Pete. That's no argument.
Why insist that anyone copied?"
Pete slouched an inch lower, raising his pedal extremeties for proper balance.
'Tm not saying they did. But the idea is that Les was out a couple of weeks, and it
was queer he should know what the rest of the class didn't. Besides, Rudy wouldn't
have to crib. He'd pull an 'A' anyhow. They'll thrash it out Wedliesday night,
and we'll get the verdict Thursday night. But I do remember they sat beside each
other during the exam."
'flosephatl And we expect to nationalize on Monday!"
"What does Rudy say?"
"Says he thinks it was damn selfish of Les to mess up our chances with Chi Phi
"Think Les'll be convicted?"
L'That's my guess. Can't tell, though."
Thomas, "the Little," ventured a solution to the fraternity in general and Bruce
in particular. "That lets Les out. He'll be expected to tender his honorable resignaf
tion from Chi Theta, won't he?5'
The group nodded silently. Stanley's earnest, quiet manhood had won their
respect, and they had all been proud of his friendship. They waited for Bruce
Gardners verdict. It came forcefully. V
"Fellows," he said, and it was the old Brute of the gridiron that faced them now,
"Les Stanley couldn't do this thing. He's finer than every one of us. If the Student
Senate gets him, that's when we ought to stick hardest. Brotherhood!" He smiled
his contempt. L'It will be hard lines to lose our chance to go Chi Phi now. I sha'n't
keep you from it. I don't have to vote anyhow, so it's up to you. But don't forget
that Les is white, and if you kick him out, I go, too!"
Unaccountably, the hull session adjourned.
. N ' --gh iff. 3-. , , ' 1- ' - '
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Two Hundred Twenty-eight
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Tuesdays classes dragged through, and at precisely four o'clock Andrea Anderf
son's bell rang. It was Bruce again below.
"Busy tonight, Dre?"
"Sorry, but I have a date with Les Stanley."
"Well, then how about now?"
Calculus," she calculated wickedly, but grew serious as Bruce's mood did not
change. "Just half an hour in the 'Spirit of St. Vitus,' then, and tell me about it,"
With the wind blowing away some of his pentfup feelings, Bruce summarized the
discussion of the evening before. USO you see, Dre," he finished, "you're the one who
can get at the truth best. Les worships you, tho I suppose you know that. And
your opinion is law with most of the Senators."
"I wouldn't say that right olffhandf' she teased, "but I'll see what I can find out
on my date tonight."
"On her date that night," Dre found herself wishing she could laugh at the
similarity of the two men's arguments. Dre had not studied dramatics for nothing.
Feigning a half conviction of Les' guilt, she drew him out until she was satisfied that he
was innocent. Still she played her part, searching for a convincing fact to present to
"Hell's bells, Dre!'l uttered Les at last, in desperation, "If you believe it after
knowing me since we were kids, I quit." Dre fought back a protest, and waited for
him to continue. "There's only one thing left to do, and you've got to stand by in
that. -You've heard that we're to be initiated into Chi Phi next Monday? You
know what that means to the fellows. Chi Phi won't allow violations of honor,
and so it's up to me to get out when I'm convicted. But Bruce believes in me, and
won't let the boys accept my resignation without his. And-you're the one person
I know who can manage Bruce Gardner."
"And I draw the pleasant task of proving to Bruce that you're guilty."
"That's rather hard, Les, after we've been such pals, you know."
"I know. But he swears he won't give in and it's next Monday we go Chi Phi.
Bruce would do anything for you-except admit it, You can swing it." He tilted
the chin in front of him till he could look into those seafgrey eyes. Then with a
touch of their childhood game of ship's mates, he challenged, "Got your orders?"
'lAye, aye, Cap'n!" came the low reply, but the old salute was there.
Les waited for Dre's electric form to silhouette itself against the glare of the
lights within, and then turned slowly away as the door closed.
"And that's that," he muttered briefly.
. H- .-.L in
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'Two Himdred '1'wcnty-nine
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Wednesday would have gone down in Dre's diary fhad she only kept one, as a
total loss. Feverishly she wracked her brain all day for some concrete evidence to
clear Stanley. It was perhaps because of too much reflective thinking that her
astonished professor was forced to give her a flat zero in that subject. Inevitably
the evening rolled round. The Student Senate produced its pros and cons, while Dre's
fingers drummed furiously on the arm of her chair, and their owner prayed for some'
thing intelligent to say.
Rudy Brockton, who has shown far more interest in Dre's expression during the
trial than in the Senate's action, bundled her into his Whippet after the meeting.
"Rotten shame, Dre," he offered, "but we might as well look at it impersonally.
Tomorrow night is the final verdict-tough on Les, though. I didn't think it of old
He treated Andrea to one of his most guaranteed smiles, caught in her eyes
that stormfatfsea look, and froze into silence.
Rudy was not one of those spirits to be crushed permanently, however. L'Let's
talk of more pleasant things," he suggested. "Dinner tomorrow night at the Green
Goose, for instance?"
Dre was on the point of refusing, when a suspicion flashed through her mind,
arguing that it might be wise to accept.
Later as she struggled through an essay on logic, it occurred to her thta her
decision analyzed frankly, would look ridiculously like a case of woman's intuition.
Thursday night found Dre as baffled as before, but the ride in the Whippet after
dinner was soothing, at least. That is, it was until Rudy spoiled it by remarking.
"How are the chances for the Junior Prom, Dre? The faculty's letting us pull one,
Dre frowned. "Thanks, but I'd rather enjoy the anticipation of it a while
"Owl Am I that much of a dream buster?"
"No, old dear, just the nightmare itself."
"Oh, all right. Rub it in. But let me know when you decide."
"Why, then forsooth, Pvc decided right now."
"Well, spill it."
"'Precious gems drop but rarely from mortal lips,' you know," she quoted.
'Tll say they drop rarely. Prof. jameson has only dropped one all year, and
he would do it when I cut. Heard it was good, too."
The Whippet flew noiselessly along for some minutes.
"Why the heavy silence?"
"Thinking . . . Great day in the morning! Rudy, take me back to the house
this instant!" -
The fourfwheeled brakes gave a remarkable demonstration of their vocal qualities,
'Tve a date with Prexy in ten minutes! O, memory, is this thy sting?" wailed
Dre in mock tragedy.
In precisely ten minutes Dre tore up the Theta Tau stairs and snapped off the
telephone receiver. "Chi Theta Fraternity, Central!MfPraises be for the woman's
intuition.,-Les Stanley, please .... Hello! . . . just fine .... Listen, Les, muster
up your brain power and tell me what the 'precious gem' was that Prof. Jameson
Two Hmidred 'Thirty
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dropped in class once? . . . The 'precious gemf . . . I reckon it was the only thing
he ever said worth hearing .... O, was that it? Umfm . . . I thought as much.
. . . You're not sure? . . . Was that when you were hurt in crossfcountry? . . .
Who did you get it from? . . . Yes, I'm hoping. I've got things pretty well. I dread
tonight's meeting, though .... Sure, Bruce is O. K., but don't talk to him .... No.
. . . You'll be Chi Phi by Tuesday-it won't be long now! All righty. Listen, will
you call Bruce to the phone a minute? Thanks, Les .... Hello, Bruce? This is Dre.
The Student Senate meeting is at 7:30, and I want you there, Can you make it?
. . . Fine .... You don't mean it .... The Junior Prom? Yes-no-oh, why
bring that up?" she laughed as she clicked off the phone.
The Student Senate trial that evening progressed rather smoothly, the decision of
Stanley's dishonor hanging principally upon the fact that he had been absent during
the time when the question of the exam under discussion had been lectured upon.
Dre Anderson waited for her turn to question. Contrary to custom, she turned
directly to the Senate.
"By the way,' Rudy," she quizzedlcarelessly, did you ever find out what that
famous 'precious gem' was that Prof. Jameson dropped in class one day? I'd like to
"Couldn't quote it verbatim, Dre. I happened to cut that day."
Dre pretended not to hear the rap for order from the chair. She turned to the
witness corner. "Do you know, Bruce?"
"Why, it was the quotation on the exam that this mess is all about."
Rudy Brockton started violently, his sangffroid forgotten. The speaker ignored
"It appears, then," she remarked coolly, "that Mr. Stanley and Mr. Brockton
both cut when the information in question was given. Mr. Brockton professes
ignorance of the lecture. Will Mr. Stanley please tell us when he obtained the
There was no hesitation in Stanley's answer. "It was underlined in Bruce's
lecture notes that I studied."
There was a murmur in the jury. Dre turned to Bruce to confirm the statement.
"Certainly, Miss Anderson, Les and I reviewed for the exam and I gave him my
notes for the lecture he missed."
"Thank you," said Dre simply. Then as an afterthought she requested that she
might compare the writing of the complaint with that of Brockton's examination.
The result seemed quite as interesting to the rest of the Senate as to herself.
The next day found the campus loudly voicing its longffelt distrust of 6X'S611ZllCO1'
Brockton, and its hearty belief in the fact that the Senate's decisions were usually just.
Somewhere in the country the "Spirit of St. Vitus" bolted over the bumps, with
Dre Anderson pinned securely in between Bruce and Les.
Dre grew thoughtful. "Bruce, Les and I have something to tell you. We've
decided that one of the new Chi Phi pins would look well beside my sorority pin."
She nudged Les softly, watching the quick hurt in Bruce's face give place to a loyal
smile, as he turned to congratulate him.
Les reached over and clapped him on the shoulder. "Be sure you order a jeweled
one, old man, and-make her happy!"
I 11 -iff 5' . 7113 5f1f,f-6.713 Cf "fi f'71-ifT'1s6W 5f"'51I'T"xw'f"i i FF 1 '
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Men . . . and How?
"So God created 'man in His own image, in the image 0 God
created He him." GENESIS 1:27.
f , ,
SEB? UT it came to pass that there the resemblance ended, for there were no
mirrors in those days, and man grew, and waxed strong in his own image,
forgetting that great Image after which he had been modeled.
And in those days, as the rains descended, the clay whereof man was
m"l"ii'? molded became soggy, and pliable, and did yield to the touch of his fellow
creatures. So that he became warped in conceit, and expanded in those proportions
of head that did become him most unseemly. But the textures of his flesh retained
its clay-like qualities, causing him to act indeed as a sponge in the wet season.
Now, woman, on the other hand, having tasted first and more deeply of the Tree
of Knowledge, knew well how to guard the fineness of her being and was ever able to
see the errors of man's ways. And woman strove to model man into a more perfect
image, refining the stuff of his being, and seeking to instill in him those fruits of wisdom
that she had plucked.
But the laws of Nature limited the powers of woman, for the apple of the Tree
of Knowledge that she did cause man to eat, fermented within him, and fed the wine
of evil unto his brain. And man's course through life became wandering and uncerf
tain, and strayed from its true pathg till at length woman grew disheartened, for there
remained only to shape and mold his growth, and again the toil and efforts of the
woman were as naught when the clay softened, losing its strength and purity.
Now as time went on, the Creator witnessed the labors of his daughters of
woman, how that they were weary of the fruitless toil and He was sore distressed, and
caused a mighty flood to come upon the world. To one man He gave a divine spark
of Knowledge, so that he alone, with his wife, was saved. And the name of Noah
became great, for lol he was the first man who knew enough to come out of the rain.
It came to pass that after the flood, the race multiplied. And the ages rolled
hy, and the sun grew old in his course, and looked down upon the slow progress of
man. For, according to the laws of psychology, the sons of man still inherit the thirst
for the fermented fruit, which weakened the human clay, and Knowledge, as it seeped
into the male brain, served thus to dull and warp its action, so that the task of woman
was mighty and endless and the progress indeed slow.
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Two Hundred 'Thirtyftwo
So today we find them g-man and woman, man, in the vanity of his strength and
achievement, woman, earnest and steadfast, giving of the apple of Knowledge.
whether stewed or otherwise, when the need arises. Each in his struggle adds a little
to the pages of History, and History maintains its reputation for repeating itself.
And on the campus we study the lives of great men, and behold, they are not.
For History still concedes that Solomon was the wisest' of them all, and the reason
thereof, though not heralded abroad so boldly, is.. that he had a thousand wives to
advise him. . '
Unto man, that first baked piece of clay, be all honor, and glory, mistakes
fEo1Toa's NOTE: Reference, Darwin's Theory Abridged.,
Women . . Why?
"And Jehovah God caused 0. deep sleep to fall upon the man, and he sleptg and
He took one of his 'ribsg and the 'rib which fehovah God had taken from the man, made
Hg a wo-man," Genesis 2:21f'22.
AR be it from me to debate such weighty matters with a book such as the
ia if Bible, but my pet idea runs something like this:
In the beginning, man was created by the Greatest of Potters, and
truly, he was a masterpiece of art-a highly perfect bit of ware. So far
' 'E' so good.
And the Potter found that a second piece was needed to set man off at his best,
for the world was a rather large display shelf for one lone creation, regardless of its
beauty. With this in mind He fashioned woman, and in such manner that by her
imperfections she would bring out the glory that was man's.
As pottery, these figures were most excellent, but the Potter was far from satis'
fied, so He breathed into them the breath of life. This was the error primevil.
Man was thrilled with his prowess, and somewhat proud of his feats and fame.
Now jealousy began to creep into the woman, and she blamed her clumsy efforts
to mimic man upon the "cruel indifference" that he was wont to display. But man,
created a good sport, tried to please his playmate, until he forgot his interests, and
so he was undone.
'Two Hundred Thinythree
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H And lo, a sad day fell upon the Ceramic industry. The greatest Potter had
patented man, but He had failed to register woman. As the ware became more
and more popular, lesser potters began to create women, and the figures went from
bad to worse.
And woman was all but contented, for she envied the glory of man. It sorely
tried her that man should be so good, so perfect, and she so weak, so evidently second
unto him. Thus, it happened that such brain as she had went to work and at length
she schemed his downfall-"the way of a maid with a man".
So today we find them, man and woman, man striving and earning, woman
spending and yearning for more.
The original molds have been broken or thrown away, but still we observe man,
in all his glory, the perfect sex. Woman, even as long ago, looking, watching and
waiting for the time when she shall again march away with the credit that is rightly
It is the same this wide world over--. If thou doubt it, look at our fair campus.
The little freshman, as he wanders into the restaurant, is as luckless as the far
famed snowball in an exceedingly warm climate. Eyes of wisdom gaze upon him
from out that "baby stare". Presently he is caught up and carried far from studies
and his duty, until at last he is turned free, his money gone. What shall it profit
a man to have seen every movie in Alfred, if he shall not pass his studies? To woman
do we owe our "busts",
The Sophomore fares no better. He should know more than the lowly freshman,
but he does not. Thinking that he has at last found a true woman, he again endures
the throes of falling in love, only to be embittered anon when he finds that he has
merely erred once more. To woman do we owe our cynics.
Consider the Junior male. Truly he should be a mighty man, and as those
of his line before him, a man among men. But no! Drawn ever and again to trip
the light fantastics he slights the duties of his father's creed, and becomes a lowly
sipper of the tea. To woman do we owe our social lions.
Last, but not least, there is reared to our view the mighty Senior. The rain
descends, the floods come, and 'beat upon that man and he falls not. All things
auger well for him until the fateful day when he gazes upon the pleasant beauty of the
Freshman woman. This is a day of sorrow and lamentation, for herein he is again
undone. Long ere June she has stolen from him that coveted diploma-and has
departed from his ways with laughter and an evil smile.
Unto woman, that uncalled for bit of life's amazing pottery, be all Honor,
and Glory, dates without end.
fEd. Note-I love 'em, too.j
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fciiPLZ'73ii1f.g1f-fin o s47w C3 stress o 7:5 fiiibf- o , film o Q o
'Two Hundred Tlziftyfffriar '
Dedication of NO Bath Saturday
Dance Hall This
Week I I L 0 Q Rain for Sunday
Published by the Hornell Nightfl-Iawks of Alfred Univ.
Vol. 2 qts. Dokember 42, 1951 Issue: To neck or not to neck
DEAN NORWOOD APPROVES FLOOD IN KANAKADEA STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE
"NO-CUT" SYSTEM CAUSES EXCITEMENT URGES NEW DANCE HALL
. Students Cut Classes
Authority say' Plan ls Sound Accommodations for Two Hundred
Rising with the rapidity of any true COUPIBS
Dean Nelson Norwood, in an in'
terview granted to the reporter of the
FAT LOOKS, stated last evening that
he was much in favor of the nofcut
system, and in fact it was through his
efforts that the faculty unanimously
agreed to adopt the proposition.
Under the new rule, students may cut
as much as they wish, no record of at'
tendance being taken, and marks are
issued when convenient.
The Dean said that he had noticed
for years that the cuts made little or no
difference in the mark that a flunk ref
ceived, and why bother with the poor
are glad to see this new forward
Alfred. It is indeed pleasing to
that the authorities are so wide
work will be those conducted by the
education department, inasmuch as cuts
only classes in which this will not
and attitude are closely related.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC APPROPRIA-
TION TO BE REDUCED
There has been rumored about the
campus and in Hornell that action was
going to be taken to reduce the approf
priation for girls' athletics. The male
constituents of the kindergarten and
other classes have protested against the
fContinued on page 2, col. 'ZJ
Alfredian, the .Kanakadea up and
flowed over her time honored banks, to
the detriment and disgust of the faculty
and student population of our fair vil'
lage. What the townlfolk thought of
it was interesting but unprintable.
Old residents hereabouts say that this
is the highest water since twentyfnine
years come next August, when the damn
at Johns Pond broke and the inhabif
tants of the valley were treated to a
sudden and violent cleansing.
The photographic editor of the FAT
LOOKS managed to snap a few pictures
of the town at the time. We show one
of the manner in which Prof. Saunders
dodged the rigors of the flood.
The students and other inmates of
the university were unable to attend
classes until most oi the water had been
bottled and stored away. Much excite'
ment prevailed at Burdick Hall, where
it was feared that the new and beau'
tiful edifice would be washed away by
the raging river.
" x .
. 1 'x wi - I
il i .T , "c' "f
" ' L.. 'e l'
Public Opinion was stirred to approf
val by the recent action of the Student
Life Committee when the group urged
the Trustees to turn their attention to
the greatest problem in Alfred. Plans
were submitted last week and are now
The iloor will accommodate about
two hundred couples, room provided
for two orchestras. The chaperons have
been provided for by the addition of
a sub'basement to the original plans.
There will be three balconies each with
booths similar to those in the restaurant.
There will be no lights in the hall, all
dances being lighted by,moving search'
lights, the lenses of which will be dulled
by thick folds of heavy canvas.
It is hoped that this will be completed
in time for the annual Junior Week.
The building will be situated between
the Stienhiem and the Observatory,
where the Old Wliite House stood. For
those who tire of dancing benches will
be placed at convenient intervals about
the outside of the structure.
Dean Norwood's barometer showed a
great increase of wetness about the
campus lately. It is predicted that next
summer will be a scorcher if the sun
doesn't turn over on its side. A rumble
was emitted from China, but it hasn't
been determined yet whether it's an
earthquake or just another revolution.
In the interests of life, liberty and
the pursuit of happiness we are rising
now to proclaim that we think that it is
about time some action was taken to
spend some of the flS5'O0,000.00 athletic
fund for education, rather than for
teams that will win.
Of course, we want our teams to win.
but we do think that inasmuch as we
come to college to study, it is time that
the trustees spend as much on our
study facilities as they do on our athf
Comparative figures just published
show that we spend more money on our
teams than any other college in the East
except Houghton. They have no team.
"What shall it profit a team if it
win a game, and spend ten dollars to do
so?" The answer is: the fellows make
whatever they bet on the outside, minus
The editors of this paper fail to see
how the trustees can go on, spending
money on the teams, right and left, and
making little or no effort to build more
halls of learning on our fair campus.
So, the FAT LOOKS urges that we
spend only Sl00,000.00 on sports next
year-what about it?
Oil-"They call my roomie 'Flannel'."
Oil-"Because he s h r i n k s from
The Retort Courteous
Bertie's school report had just come
in. It wasn't very good.
'Tm losing patience with you!" ex-
claimed his father. "How is it that
young jones is always at the top of the
class while you are at the bottom?"
The boy looked at his father reproach'
fully, "You forget, dad," he said
kindly, "that Jones has awfully clever
We heard just today that a certain
party was out with his roommate's girl,
and that the chances are ten to one that
the first guy will sport a black lamp for
This rumor goes for the entire cam-
pus, no one excluded. just try it, it
will apply to any of your friends.
Riley Ray was convicted of blowing
black smoke through the stack before
Lampman gave him permission to do so.
John Wolf failed to show the proper
attitude to Seniors and was paddled.
Several students were guilty of hav'
ing smoked on the campus, and their
names will be found in the college catae
Three good girls, that neither smoke
nor chew, may obtain partftime work at
the chess factory.
Wanted-A young person, who
knows how to dump ashes, good pay,
short hours. Apply to any cigar
fContinued from page 1, col. lj
unfairness of' the division of money for
men's and women's sports. As it now
stands, the boys have only three teams
to compete for. The Tiddelyfwink
Team, the Chess Team, and the Def
bating Team. The women of the col'
lege have, however, six or seven sports
in which they may participate, wrestling,
soccer, track, etc.
Definite facts concerning the change
in status quo have been obtained, and
the men of the school may rest assured
that within the coming decade Alfred
will be represented by at least one more
athletic team composed of males. Perf
haps the Men's Glee Club will be
NEW RULES FOR WOMEN
As required by the rules of the Wo'
men's Student Government, we are pub'
lishing this week the new Rules that will
govern the cofeds for the rest of the
To the Women of Alfred University:
All Freshman girls must report at the
Brick, in their beds, by two A. M.
Sophomore girls at place of residence
by 3 A. M.
Junior girls at place of residence by
4 A. M.
Senior girls must not stay out all
No girl, regardless of class, shall go
farther than one hundred miles from
Alfred in an auto, during the week.
Those leaving for the weekfend must
notify their roommates.
Drinking is allowed, in moderation,
but there shall be no drunkenness, on
penalty of being campused.
Signed W. S. G.
The rules may seem rather strict, but
drastic measures have been needed for
some time past, and it is felt that these
new restrictions may aid for a time,
conditions that should not he.
FAT LOOKS CALENDAR
Bull Sessions lvlonday Eve. in all Fra'
Cow Sessions in all Sorority Houses
German Club Formal Dance. Tuesday
Beer Picnic, auspices French Club.
Tea and Toast, Ceramic Engineers
only. Thursday at 4:00.
All out for movies or dates, Thurs'
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COLLEGE of standard courses in Liberal Arts,
Science, Applied,Art, and Ceramic
U45 good 45 the best
For information regarding courses in Liberal Arts, Science, Ceramic
Engineering, Applied Arts, Summer School, etc., address
WALDO A. TITSWORTH
ALFRED : 1 NEW YORK
:.: THE :.:
New York State School qf
Clay Working mm' Ceramics
ALFRED, NEW YORK
CERAMIC ENGINEERING and APPLIED ART
'Tuition Free to Rcjridentr of
Mm Mrk State
CATALOG UPoN APPLICATION TO
CHARLES F. BINNS, DIRECTOR
Equipped with many years' experience for making photographs of all
sorts desirable for illustrating College Annuals. Best obtain-
able artists, workmanship and the capacity for
prompt and unequalled service
"Photographers to M1929 KANAKADEAU
Executive Oflices, 220 West FortyfSecond Street, Alfred, N. Y.
FIAT LUX UNIVERSITY
X ,.IQ-'1f ,k 475 On Tzmo
The Univeryity 'Paper ALFRED, NEW YQRK
The Collegiate Restaurant
Your Meeting Place
Your Satisfaction makesour HOTEL
E. M. CHASE
GROCERIES, MEATS and
Banquets and Parties
a S ecialt
Qi P Y
ALFRED, NEW YORK HQRNELL, NEW YORK
and TELEGRAPH CO.
rk if 11
Local and Long-Distance
bl 'l -1-
ALFRED :z NEW YORK
R. A. ARMSTRONG- EI? CO.
Everything in hardware and
Remington Portable Typewriters
Alfred, New York
COOK'S CIGAR STORE
High Grade Cigars, Chocolates
Upftown Meetirig Place
151 Main Hornell, N. Y.
Preston Wliite and his Orchestra
We cater especially to
fraternity and sorority
Dance Invitations, Programs,
Stationery, Menus, etc. go to
dances. THE USUN" OFFICE
H. PRESTON WHITE wk :nf wk wk
1020 Westl-Iorllella N'2QYEennett St. ALFRED, NEW YORK
THE CORNER STORE
G. A. C O O N
All Schraft's Candies, Groceries
Fruits and Vegetables
ALFRED, NEW YORK
R. K. ORMSBY
GROCERIES and MEATS
Alfred Station, New York
In Hornell and 'vicinity it's
W H Y ?
Quality, Service, Reliability
The largest floral establishment
in this locality
HOIKNELL, NEW YORK
The pick of the
'Say it with Flowers"
We Telegraph Flowers
Phone 1128 162 lvlain St.
HORNELL, N. Y.
F. H. ELLIS
PARKER, MOORE and WATERMAN
ALFRED, NEW YORK
TI-IOS. F. LEAI-IY
Garments and Millinery,
Rugs and Curtains.
HORNELL, NEW YORK
I-IORNELL - ALLEGANY
AUTO BUS SERVCIE
To Hornell, Almond, Andover and Wells'
ville. Brings you to center of town. No
Ong walks or expensive taxis to hire to
and from railroad station. Thxjough service
now from ,Alfred to ,all points hetwccn
Wellsville and Hornell. -
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1 , 1 ' of
DR. W. W. COON
OFFICE .........,.... 5 6Y4
HOME ............ 91:1 1 1
ALFRED, NEW YORK
B. S. BASSETT
Kuppenheimer Clothes, WalkfOver
Shoes, HifLo Hats, Spalding Sweat'
ers and jerseys, Arrow Shirts
and all other fixings that
College Men demand
ALFRED, NEW YORK
Fancy Baked Goods and
H. E. PIETERS ALFRED, N. Y.
HORN ELL WHOLESALE
Maxwell House Coffee
"Good to the last drop"
HORNELL, NEW YORK
SCHAUL 86 ROOSA CO.
The Store of .Quality
K N O X H A T S
117 Main Street Hornell, N. Y.
C. F. BABCOCK Co. Inc.
"The Department Store where
Style and Quality Reign
HORNELL, N. Y.
More than Eight Hundred Stores rn
J. C. PENNY CO.
-A Nationfwide Institution--
OPPOSITE THE PARK
HORNELL, NEW YORK
A. MCHENRY 86 CO.
'jewelers for Seventyvfour Years"
HORNELL, NEW YORK
U ' 1-'- lf ll' M
, l l E
my u 1: i"7llr1wnlul11,.
Longines and Bulova Watches
All that is Fine in jewelry
R. E. HICKEY W. 1. HicKHY
Plumbers, Gas Fitters
and Heating Engineers
256 UNION Sr. OLBAN, N. Y.
W. H. BASSETT
Dry Cleaning and Pressing
Alfred, New York
"If it's Hardware, think
Good food means a great deal to you,
more pleasure during the meal and better
di estion afterwards
, 1, g '
of Peck S Our special noonday luncheons are one
rg of the good features daily enjoyed by hun'
When in Hornell you may expect to
receive from Andy the same service and
Main Streeta Hornell, hospitality that you received in Alfred.
W. T BROWN I-Iill's Coffee and Gift
Tailor - Shop
Gent's Suits- 96
Cleaned, Pressed, Repaired,
Altered Special Attention Given to
Church Street Teas and Parties
Compliments of fast To 'Thank the Students of A. U.
Buttons Garage for Their Patronage
E. D. BUTTON
Repaiys1ACCe55Oyie5 Corsaws Barber Shop and
Storage and Taxi
-Day and Night Service- Beauty Parlor
Chevrolet Sales and Service Church St' Alfred' N' Y'
ae saizs ClCf1OIl o cz sevmce we D07 owfme
zs I ze on U czsimo reconzv ense o 111 Lzsfvu.
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' ro ucers o I IQ qw, 51"CI17l.l'l'i-9 llll lfzzhs flqgoog
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The above illustration ix the ML-KinlqyMemorial erected at Canton,
Nineteen hundred sir.
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IT hem heen et privilege of our
orgeznizettion to work with the
Ketnethezdeez Staff in the prodne-
tion of thier hne hooh. Oiir heIt
wixhef go with the nzernhers of
thix cletfs as they enter upon
the fields of Qreezter Endeewor.
RUSSELL PRINTING Co., INC.
FORTY-FIVE NORTH DIVISION STREET
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
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