Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 245

 

Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 245 of the 1931 volume:

ff! K 4 C1 D CDDYIQIGHT I 9 3 0 VT T CLARENCE S. ATwoon Editor-in-Chief HAROLD W. GULLBERGH Business Manager lj El BAKEIVJONEWHAUSAUBR I 'C BUFFALO N. Y. I IHHUQ Q MQW! KANQQQHQAHDHEA f' U3ClJIfBU.U5U-IIEIIDAIQIBWYJTU-lfll XUUJNUCDUTQ-1CIIU.ASS CDIFA AILIFIRIEID UJNUWEIRSUTTWY MCIIMSKYSYS X974 IHDIRIEWDIRID 733-33 TCD IPCDIPTI' PAW C4266 UUQUJUHUTUJLQVLQNHD-WUWUDKW UD-HB U-IESSTFCDUQV CDIF-CMU?-LSXLMA MAXUEEIR -- UO-UQEEUDIRISIENU'-TU-IEE SSGQU-UD1UL-WKUAlR'URi-fikllft GUS 'Mfr' UUWUUVAANDUMUJSSUQECIGDUQD-S50 UU-IMI-UUMII-IMAV RKDU-IIDDM-TGDCD KEGDWIUDUEEUIELY-UDKDSSEE-IIEWIEIQIUSB-XS MM S3-WD4KE'SSlI-,4XS5SSCIXI31iXIfUCDEhlS+vRXU2IE NCDWSSGJ-U31DUGNANW U-IAS -BEEN UU-HIE-EE HIDEAWUU2-01? -1TU-iD35-IBDYDIK mmmmmlnmniglmms IBCDCDUY A Uiil:CDU.U.fECElE fi PH f facncmufau UQQUASSLES X .,fBcDa9ufAunnAAx1In4rLrE1Iuc125 f X 5 A BQQMQUMQQQQANUZAUUQNS 8' LBEQQJEKAWA UWEMTUJUQEES I l kb . Y f .5 .-f XF'-Q ' Q Lx Q A-1 S x , xx ' . - - TSX X 1 i I i .II NIEILSKIDN NQEDIRWVCIIJGIDID I9 IDIEHDHQEATHCDN W! XXX '!fJFDOUDLE AN JTONIEILSKISNO NGUQWDUD WHOSE? ILHUTIEO US OSCIDXXA6 wummf 0 A5310-QUAWIEUD WUTHH HTH-1EEO1TH'1lEPfUIli 0 GIF CDUJER 0 IBCDCDIKQ BWUSTRIDUQY JIU-NE CLASS 0 CDU: Q UQPZDU 0 UN GEUMUTIQEKITUJLL 0 AUDUDIRIEGDUA' TVUCDN OCDLFO lil-HIS OSIEKRW-UBS IDIEUDHCEAUTIIE VITIHUS OTWEN 'YIVYO IFHEFTVU1 0 IIEQIDUTVUCDN 0 CDU? 2 TTLHIEO UVSNAUYAUDKEAZ ALMA MATEI2 "V"' 'UV Nestled away 'mid the Empire State hills, 'Neath the watch-care of sentinel pines, Where the murmuring song of the brook hums alon 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 Western New York- Alfred, the mother of men. Chorus Hail to thee, Alfred, the guide of our youth, Sweet, benign mother, all hail! Sing on thy anthems of duty and truth, May thy blest ringing music ne'er fail. Others may boast of prestige and size, Of numbers and treasure and fame, But Alfred's pride lies in manhood's clear eyes, And womanhood's 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. X I l Organization of Alfred University N arranging the organization of Alfred University the following divisions were made: The University Corporation, the Board of Trustees, the President, the University Faculty and the College Faculty. The Alfred University Corporation consists of the trustees and individuals subscribing a hundred dollars or more to the permanent funds of Alfred University. At the annual meetings the corporation elects eleven trustees for the term of three years to take the places of the eleven whose terms of office expire at that time. The trustees are the legal directors and to them is given the final responsibility in regard to University affairs. They have the ultimate power in buying, selling or letting college property, and the erection of all buildings must have their sanction. The appointment or removal of all college officials is in their hands. The board consists of thirty-three members allotted into three equal classes-one class whose term ends at each succeeding annual election. The President of the University is elected by the Board of Trustees. In his capacity as president he has the innnediate care of the education of the students, and exercises such supervision and direction as will promote the utmost efficiency in this. He is the co-ordinator of the various units: that is, the medium between the faculty and the Board of Trustees, and between the students and the Board of Trustees. The president has the power to confer degrees. The University Faculty, elected by the Board of Trustees, includes the president, the deans, the Directors of the State Schools and the teaching force of all departments. The University Facility meets monthly during the year. The College Faculty consists of the President, the Deans, the Directors of the Ceramic School and all members of the teaching force of both College and Ceramic School. The College Faculty submits, subject to the approval of the Trustees, requirements for admission, courses of study, conditions of graduation, the nature of the degrees to be conferred, rules and methods for the conduct of educational workg and recommends to the Trustees candi- dates for degrees to be conferred. Through the President and the Deans it administers dis- cipline. lt has authority to prescribe such rules as may be expedient for the proper regulation of student publications, athletics, musical and dramatic societies, literary or residence clubs, sororities, fraternities, and all other student activities. 17 I i ORRA S. ROGERS Board Of Trustees OFFICERS ORRA S. ROGERS . . . . President ALPHEUS R. KENYON . Vice-President CURTIS B. RANDOLPH . . Treasurer D. SHERMAN BURDICK ..... . Secretary STANDING COMMITTEES Executive . . . . A. B. KENYON, Chairman: D. S. BURDICK, Secretary Teaching Force ..... B. C. DAVIS. C. F. RANDOLPH, l-I. M. MAXSON Buildin fs and Grounds: B. C. DAVIS, J. G. ROSEBUSH, J. J. MERRILL, L. C. WHITFORU, A. TB. KENYON, C. W. SPICER Heating Equipment and Operation: N. E. LEWIS, C. L. ALLEN, C. W. SPICER, E. E. FENNER. C. F. RANOOLPH Electrical Equipment and Operation: C. L. ALLEN, C. W. SPICER, N. E. LEWIS, E. E. FENNER. C. F. RANDOLPH Supplies and Janitors . C. F. RANDOLPH, B. C. DAVIS, B. S. BASSETT Printing and Advertising . B. C. DAVIS, C. F. RANDOLPH, J. J. MEIIIXILL Auditor and Attorney ..... 1-I. G. WIIIPPLE Investment . . .... ORRA S. ROGERS, Chairlnav Finance ...... . . . C. L. ALLEN., Chairman Insurance ...,..... C. L. ALLEN, Chairman To Veryy Securities: W. R. CLARKE, Chairman Cfor three yearsj, A. B. KENYON Cfor two yearsj, J. H. STEVENS Cfor one yearj George B. Rogers Pfltf0SSOfSllilI tj Industrial Mechanics, Mechanical Library and Apparatus Fund ..... C. L. ALLEN, E. F. HILDEBRAND, A. B. KENYON Library Director Representing the Board of Trustees . . . C. F. RANDOLPH Health Service: B. C. DAVIS, M. L. CLAVVSON, J: N. NORWOOD, DORA K. DECEN, I. A. CONROE 18 J I I OfHcers of Administration BOOTHE C. DAVIS . . President J. NELSON NORWOOID . . Dean DOIKA K. DEGEN . WALDO A. Tl'I'SWOR'l'H CORTEZ R. CLAWSON CURTIS F. RANDOLPH JAMES CURRIE MCLEOD. C U niversityj Church FRED W. Ross . . ALEXANDER D. FRASER R. ARTA PLACE. . RUTH P. GREENE IRWIN A. CONROE . . Dean of IV om en . Registrar and Secrelarv of the Faculty . . Librarian . . . Treasurer Director of Religious Activities. Chaplain, and Pastor of the Union . . Curator tj the Allen Sl0l:IllI0illl MU.SOIllII . . Assistant Curator of the Anthropological Collections . Assistant Curator for Care. Public Openings, Etc. . Assistant Librarian Assistant to the Dean RAYMOND O. I'IITCHCOt:K . .... University Physician IJYDIA E. CONOVER . Superintendent of the Clawson Infirmary MARY L. CLARKE .... Assistant Nurse EVA B. MIDDAUGH . Wlatron. Dormitoryfor IVon1en JAMES A. MCLANE . . . Head of Burdick Hall RUTH A. ROGERS . Secretary to the President CHESTER E. TAYLOR . . Assistant to the Treasurer HELEN TAYLOR. . . . . Assistant Secretary RUTH K. TITSWORTH . Secretary to the Dean and Registrar RUTH D. WHITFORD . Secretary to the Director, Ceramic School HARRY C. GREENE . Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds GEORGE D. WILLIAMS ..... Chief Engineer COMMITTEES OF THE UNIVERSITY FACULTY Athletics . . W. A. TITSWORTH. P. C. SAUNDERS, A. E. CHAMPLIN, A. D. BOND Extension ' . G. W. CAMPBELL, A. E. CHAMPLIN, PAUL RUSBY, P. C. SAUNDERS Program . EvA L. FORD. JOSEPH SEIDLIN. W. M. BURDITT, C. R. AMBERG COMMITTEES OF THE COLLEGE FACULTY . Degrees . . A . . . .l. N. NORWOOD, C. F. BINNS, W. A. TITswOR'rH Student Lge . J. N. NORWOOD, DORA K. DEGEN, I. A. CONROE, ILDRA A. HARRIS Catalogue . . A. D. FRASER. JOSEPH SEIDLIN. Isl. O. BORAAS, P. G. SCHROEDER Absences . . . . . J. N. NORWOOD. DORA K. DEGEN, PAUL RUSBY Schedule . . . AC. M. POTTER. W. A. TITSWORTII. I. A. CONROE Assembly Speakers ..... ELLIS DRAKE. PAUL RUSBY, J. C. MCLEOD Student Loans .... J. N. NOIRWVOOD, C. M. POTTER. G. W. CAMPBELL Dramatics: A. D. FRASER. W. M. BuRD'TT, CLARA K. NELSON, I. A. CONROE, ELVA E. STARR Auditing Committee for Student Organizations . C. M. POTTER, W. A, TITSWOIKTH Counselors-Class of 1932: G. W. CAMPBELL, LELIA E. TUPPER, ILDRA A. HARIIIS, F. W. Ross Counselors-Class of 1933: I. A. CONROE, A. D. BOND, FLORA E. SCHERER. ELLIS DRAKE, J. A. MCLANE, RUTH P. GREENE . I9 1 I I BOOTIIE Col,wl:I.r. DAVIS, PH.D., LL.D. l895 l'rvsidvnl :J the Univcrsit-V University Faculty A.B., A.M.. Alfred Universityg .B.D.. Yale Universityg Ph.D., National Normal University. D.D., Alfred Universityg LL.D.. Temple University. President of the Association of Colleges and Universities of New York State, 1918-19g Chairman ol' the New York State Agriculture Advisory Board. 1920-245 Member of the National Educational Association: Member of the National Civic Federationg Vice-President of the National Society for Broader Educationg Member of the Commission on High Institutions ofthe Association of Colleges of the Middle Statesg President of the Council of Church Boards of Education. 1929. Delta Sigma Phi. OFFICERS OF ADMlNIS'l'RA'l'l0N J. NELSCJN Nonwoon W. A. 'l'l'rswokTu ' Dorm K. IUEGEN IRWIN A. Common Dawn Rvgistrur 1101111 of n'llIlll'lI .'lss'l Dvun 20 1 i J. NEl.SON Nouwoon, 1910 M. Elms DRAKE, 1920 Dean. and Charles Potter Professor :J History onrl Assistant Professor of History PUliliC'f1l Sfiwlfff' A.B., Alfred University, A.M., Syracuse Univer- Ph.B., Alfred University, A.M., University of sity. Delta Sigma Phi, Pi Gamma Mu, Eta Mu Michigan., Ph.D., Cornell University. Delta Alpha. Sigma Phi. GILBERT W. CAMPBELI., l924 HAROLD 0. Bomms, I928 Professor cj Philosophy ond Education Associate Professor of Philosophy' and Education A.B., A.M., Transylvania College, B.D., Yale A.B., St. Olaf College, A.M., Columbia Univer- Divinity School, A.M., Yale Graduate School, sity. Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa. Ph.D., University of Halle. Kappa Psi Upsilon, Alpha Sigma Phi, Acacia. P 21 bzr-' I I i e Dorm K. ljEGEN, l925 JAMES MCLEOD, 1929 Dean of W omen and Professor of Religious Edlura- Student Pastor and Director of Religious Activities 1w"fwfll2'1alwlQ Bible B.s., Middlelmry College. B.D.. Yule Divinity Ph.B., Alfred Universit , A.M., Boston Univer- School. Delta U silon. lxa 3 ma Phi Ka 1 ra. ,t Y P l l l l BI y. Annum E. MfkIN, I90l ' Deon of the Department :J Theology uml Prokssor of Theology A.B., A.M., Universit of Rochester, B.D., Rochester Theological geminary, D.D., Milton College, L.l'I.D., Salem College. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu. WA LTER L. GREEN E. 1920 PflffHSSllF :J Church Hl:SlIPlZV A.B.. B.D., Alfred University. I I Br-:ULAII N. ELLIS. 1923 LELIA E. '1'ul'l-ER, I920 - Prafessor lj English Assistant Prajessor af lfnglish Ph.B., E.B., University of Chicago, A.M., Colum- A.B., A.M., Cornell University. Alpha Tau bia University. Sigma Chi Nu. Alpha, Sigma Chi Nu. WENDALI, M. Bunm'r'r, l929 IRWIN A. Comms, I923 Assistant Prqfessur cj English anal Drurnatics Prfjessor af English anfl Public Speaking and B.S., Kansas State Teachers' College, A.M., Assisuuu lv Nw DUNN Columbia University. Pi Kappa Delta. A.B., A.M., Alfred University. Klan Alpine. 23 I I EVA L- FORD, l926 ALEXANDER D. FRASER, 1925 Pffffl'-SSIIF of RUIYIIIIICU LllflglUlgl'S William C. and Arla F. Kanyon Prfjcssor of Latin, A.B., Ohio University, A.M., Middlebury Col- wld William B. Maxon Professor :J Creek lego, Teachers' Di loma Sorbonne. Zeta Tau A,B,, Dalhousie University, A,M,, Johns Hop. Alpha, Sigma Chi Nliil. kins University, Ph.D., Harvard. ILDRA A. l'lARRIS, 1925 PAUL G. SCIIROEDER, 1927 Instructor in Romance Languages Professor of German ' A.B., Alfred University, Middlebury, 1925-26. A.B., A.M., University of Michigan. Phi Beta Eta Mu Alpha, Pi Alpha Pi. Kappa. 24 -' I l NF 1 Trl" In at , M, , I Pia 'rf -. K X I WAI.D0 A. 'l'l'rsw0n'ru, l9l2 Ei.vA E. S'1'Mux, l927 Registrar uml Steplwn BUlICll!2k Prqfc-ssur :J Higher Asxislunl Prqfossor Qf Iwatlwnmlics M"lI'0'nUl"cS A.B., A.M., University ef Illinois. Phi Beta A.B., Rutgers University, A.M., Alfred. Uni- Kam,a,piAlphupi. versity, S.M., University of Wisconsin. Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Klan Alpine. JOSEPH SEIDLIN, l020 fiI.ll-'FORD M. l,0'l"l'ER, l9l9 l,l'lffl'SSlIl' qf Ml1ll11'lnutics Balurmvk Prqfessur :gf Plivvsics lVl.A., Ph.D., Columbia University, University B.S., M.S., Alfred University. University of Of Missouri, Cornell University. Umicron Alpha Michigan. Cornell University. Delta Sigma Phi. Tau, Klan Alpine. 25 I l Flu-In W. Ross, I92b Aus'rlN D. Bown, I929 Assistant Professor :J lliology and Curator rj the Professor :J Biology ANU" 5"""h""" Mu3"U"' B.S., A.M., Columbia University. Kappa Psi S.B., Universit of Rochester. Gamma Sigma, Upsilon, Pi Gamma Mu. Kappa Psi Epsilon. Fl.oR,x SCHERER, l929 ' PAUL RUSBY, 1925 lnslrucmr in. Biology Professor of lfconomics B.S.. College of NVoost.cr, NLS., Ohio Stale: Uni- NB-. A.M-, Cfllllmliiu UlliV0f'Slly- Phi KaI'l'4' versily. Dc ta Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Delta. . Tau, Klan Alpine. 26 I I' I PAUL C. SAuNnEns, 1924 MURRAY J- RICE, l927 p,,JL.ss,,r ,J Cl,,.,,,iS,,y Prajessor :gf Cvramic Chemistry B.S., Alfred University, M.S., Ph.D., Univnrsity If-S-Q Kalamazoo Collgrgv. A-M-Q Clark Ullivvr- of Pittsburgh. Alpha Chi Sigma. Klan Alpina. Sl'-Y, Ph-D-, SEBI!-C UHIVCFSIW Of I0wu- Gamma Alpha, Klan Alpine. I I A I I 1 N all in I U.. Nommw ll. STUI-TE, l923' E. FRITJOF lln.nmm,xNn, l922 lnslrurlor in Clwmistry Cf'ol'gv II. Rodgers Assistant I 'rqfvssur :J Industrial B.S., Alfred University. Bula Pi Kappa. Dclta Ml'f7l"1"l1'S Sigma Phi. B.S., Alfred University. Phi Delta Kappa, Theta Kappa Nu. 27 i I CHARLES M. l'lARnER, 1927 CHARLES F. BINNS, 1900 Inslrarlar in Drawing and Ceramic Art Dirvclar :J New York Stair' Sclmul :J Clay Working Art Institute of Chicago. Delta Phi Delta, Klan "ml C""""'w-9 Alpine. M.S., D.Sc., Alfred University. Delta Sigma Phi, Beta Pi Kappa. l MARION L. Fosmck, 1915 CLARA K. NEl.soN, l920 Prfjvssar af Ceramic Art, New York Stall' School Professor :J Drawing and Design 'lf CIW' uf""k"'lE5 'md C""'1"Uf'S Rhode Island School of Design. Theta Theta Chi. School of the Museum of Fine Arts, Bostong Kuntz cwcrhc Museum Schulc, Bcrling Berk- shire Summer School of Art, Alfred Summer School. Pi Alpha Pi. 28 I I CHARLES A. AMRERG, 1929 CLARENCE W. MERIKITT, I925 Pffff0SSlIf of Cvrulllic Ellgiflwfillg Assistant Professor of Ceramic Engineering B-S., Alfred Ulliversita. M.S., University of B.S., Ohio State University. Theta Kappa Nu. Illinois. Klan Alpine, P i Kappa Beta. Eta Mu Alpha, Sigma Xi. 1 gi 1 1 1 s l.1ELAND E. Wu.LIAMs, I929 WARREN P. CORTELYOU, 'I929 I nstructor in Industrial IVlr'chani1:s Assistant Professor :J Ceramic f:lll'llIiSlltY B.S.,Alfred University. - B.S. in Chemistry, University of Illinois. Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Lambda Upsilon. 29 I I RUTH P. f:REENE, 1929 CORTEZ R. Cl,AwsoN, 1908 A 5813111111 Lillrllfillll University Librarian and Professor :J l.ilIl'lll':Y A.l'!., Alfred University. '1'hetu 'lille-La Chi. lLcol1onD' Ph.B., l'i.l,itt.. A.M., Alfred University. JAMES A. MCl1ANE, 1928 Elxwm A. llEERS, 1926 Assistant Director of Athletics and Assislunl Pro- Professor of Physical lfflucolion and Director of fossor rj' Pliysicui Education Athletics B.P.E., Springfield. B.S., Syracuse University. Sigma Beta, Pi Delta Upsilon. 30 L-.:-' I I RAY W. WINGATE, I9I2 ADA Barnum: SEIDLIN, .l920 Professor of Vocal Music and Director of Music: Prcjessor of Piunqforte New En lancl Conservatory of Music, Pupil ol' Malkin Conservatory of Music. Sigma Chi Nu Dudley iluck. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Psi Upsilon.. ERMA B. QHEWITT, 1924- AGNES K. CLARKE, 1927 Jeweler Assistant Pnjcssor :J Home lfcunomics Pratt lnstitutc.Tl1cta Theta Chi. PILB., Alfred University, B.S., Teachers' Col- , lege. 31 I I ELIZABETH W. AMBERG ALFRED L. PERRY HAROLD W. GULLBERGH EUGENE IC. BRYANT ROBERT K. SMITH Student Assistants APPLIED ART l1ELEN M. Pos'1' BIOLOGY R.UDOLl'll D'l'ILIA CERAMIC CHIGMISTRY ,IOIIN L. GALLUP 32 ALFRED A. TI'rsw0RTH SEHASTIAN B. VANERIA DANIEL Ro'rHs'rEIN OWEN J. REYNOLDS ERNES1' H. SPENCER I I COLLEGE CHEMISTRY EARL E. BEETON BRUCE F. DANIELS WILLIAM L. FABIANIC ROBERT K. SMITH ROGER S. THOMAS WIIAIAIAM L. WIIIGIIT MARGARET D. YOUNG ' ENGLISH CLARISSA A. PERSING GARNETT G. BLACKMORE MARGUERITE L. HU1'CHINSON WILMA C. MCLEAN GEOLOGY EUGENE R. .ELLER BOTANY EUGENE R. ELLER GERMAN FLORENCE A. PLOETZ HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE .IOI-IN F. IIAMBEL MATHEMATICS MARGARET E. BEHM .ERNEST H. SPENCER PHILOSOPHY AND EDUCATION RUTH V. HUNTING 'MARGARET D. YOUNG HAROLD W. GULLBERGH IIELEN M. I-IAMMONS PHYSICS ROBERT K. SMITH WALTER R. REOMOND ERNEST H. SPENCER PHYSICAL TRAINING NATAIIIE SHEPARO PUBLIC SPEAKING ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD PUBLICITY GEN EVIEVE I-IATCHMAN 33 IMI Z wx 4 g L gfgfzgg, M rv-. ?Q,.. era?-Q cmssfs QQE UGDEQ 7 I I JOHN I-'. HAMBEL FLORENCE A. PLOE'1'z Class Of 1930 OF FIC ERS JOHN F. IIAMREL . . . President FLORENCI-1 A. PLOETZ Vice-President D0liO1'HY E. HALLOOK . . Secretary RUDOLPH D,lCI.lA . . Treasurer CHEER Never slow Watczll us go A. U.-'30 COLORS Purple and Gray DOROTHY E. H ALLOCK RUOOLPH DHELIA 36 I l Seniors' Retrospect OLLEGE passes quickly, and but too late does this realization come to we grave old Seniors who gaze forward hopefully and backward with longing. With one foot onthe first rung of the Ladder of Life we feel ill prepared to begin the upward climb. However, we resolve not to slip at the start, for Alfred has given us the four best years of our lives, and to falter would desecrate the memory of our Alma Mater. Graduation untrue to its name only calibrates the completion of the first step of our ascent in this struggle. We, who are the brave, the ancients, are but mere fledglings now in the vague battle which beckons to us. How happy and carefree were our college days, but we cannot go back. It is the law of progress, our only course leads us upward and onward into the future. Traditionally strong, scholastically sound and athletically loyal, the Class of 1930 has left a trail of progress in its wake. While we have gained much in our allotted four years of learn- ing, we hope that we have also aided Alfred in return. Commencement signifies a farewell, as of friends, but we are freshened by the thought that Alfred is now a part of us never to be dispossessed. 37 L- x TG, ll yi , A1 ' ...,.,.-..-...M-s '. ,,...- . ...,,. J .l..,mb,, ,Y -...... .A 4 ' , i ' Q A , 2 ai, 3. qu, f::m:"' mf" 44. 3 4. W5 U 1, 1 , ,e . 7 f,-.M .- ,..., - .,-, , ..,-.1 ,. .ax.ir- l-4. , N--e-f- uv , Aux ,445 -, N A. ,f -.' ' -xc.,-1 , ' '?'i's. 'WJTSQ -44' :Pm rv A' -ft-.ag ' Y . I l LEI.ANn R. ARMSTRONG eERAnIIc ENGINEERING Alfred, N. Y. Klan Alpine Vice-President C413 Phi Psi Ome- ga President C413 Beta Pi Kap Ia3 Ceramic ociety C2, 31, Vice-President C413 Student Senate Cl, 2, 31, Vice-President C4-1Q Class Football C113 Varsity Football C2, 31, Captain C413 Frosh-Soph Plays C213 Frosh Basketball Cl, 213 Intramural Basketball C2, 3, 413 Class Vice-President C313 Junior Follies Committee C313 Athletic Council Cl13 Athletic Governing Board C413 Athletic Association President C413 Varsity "A" Cllllll C2, 3, 41. Ron ERT B. BASSETT ERN E:-11' W. CLEM EN1' cI..xssIe.u. Buffalo, N. Y. Klan Alpineg A. U. C. A.3 Assistant lVlanag- ing Editor Fiat Lux C21, Managin Editor Student Assistant in English C333 Secretary Bureau Publicity cERIIIIIc ENGINEERING Alfred, N. Y. Klan Al 1iIIe3 Phi Psi Omcga3 llistorian C413 Spiked 3hoe President C413 Beta Pi Kappa President C413 Class Basketball Cl, 211 lntra- mural Basketball C2, 3, 413 Class Track Cl, 2, 3, 413 Varsity Track C2, 3, 413 Varsity "A" Cillllg Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 413 Campus Court C213 Attorney C313 Judge C413 KANAKA- DEA Circulation Mana 'cr C313 Assistant Foot- ball Managcr C2, 31, lVlana 'er C413 Athletic Governin I Board C413 Footiight Club C2, 313 Business iflanagcr C41. A. JAMES CoE ' eI.AssIr:,u. Jamestown, Klan Alpine Secretary MIIITON D. BUIIDICK eER.mIIc ENGINEERING Alfred, N. Y. Kappa Psi Upsilon Secretary C21, President C413 Beta Pi Kappa C3, 4-13 Varsity Cross Country C2, 3, 413 Fresh-Soph Plays C213 Ceramic Society Treasurer N. Y. IRWIN J. COIION SCIENCE Bronx, New York City Frosh-Soph Plays Cl, 213 Commencement Pla 2 3 ' Footli ht Club 2 3 . President ELLA M. CORSON y C, , D, g C , 1 C413 Wrestling Cl, 2, 3, 413 Football C2, 3, 413 Biological Societ3' C2, 31, President C413 Kap- pa Eta Phi Presi ent ROBERT R. CLARKE SCIENCE llansomville, N. Y. University of Buffalo Cl, 213 Choir C3, 413 Clce Club C413 A. U. C. A. cI.AssIcAI. Woodstown, N. J. Theta Theta Chi: Choir Cl, 2, 413 Glce Club C113 W'omen's Student Government Christmas Play 39 I I BRUCE F. DANIELS SCIENCE Homer, N. Y. Klan Alpllltig Class Secretary CI13 Burdick .Hall President Cl13 Football Cl13 Intramural Basketball Cl, 21: Frosh-Soph Plays C213 Fiat Lux C213 Assistant Manager Tennis C213 Assistant Campus Administrator C313 Ad- ministrator C413 A. U. C. A. C412 Footlight ClIIb C4-13 Campus Court C21. CLINTON W. DEKIKY llEI.EN E. DILKs CLASSICAL Swedcsboro, N. J. Pi Alpha Pi Treasurer C4-13 S vanish Club Cl13 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 213 Womcn'sStI1clent Govern- ment C213 Frosh initiation Committee C31. E. RUDOLPII ELLER CI.AssICAL Whitesville, N. Y. Theta Ka vpa Nu Alumni Secretary C413 Class Football Cl13 Varsity Football C2, 3, 413 intramural Basketball Cl, 213 Mana er Ten- nis C4-13 Athletic Governing Board C4-5. .RUDOLPII l2ll'iI.lA SCIENCE Buffalo, IN. Y. Football CI13 WrcstliI1g C113 Assistant Man- ager Track and Cross Countrv C2,31,lWan- ager Cfl-13 Assistant Business M8118 fer Fiat Lux C213 Advertising Mzlnager Pusincss lilanagcr C4-13 Student Assistant C3, 413 Bio- logical Society C3, 413 Athletic Governing Board C413 KANAKADEA Staff C3, 413 Y. M. C. A. Cl, 2, 413 Klan Alpine Critic C213 Board Treasurer sc II-ME Paterson, N. J. Cross Country CI13 Wrestling Cl. 2, 3, fl-1, Ca 1- tain C312 Track Cl, 413 Varsity "A" Club 32. 3, 4-13 Y. M. C. A. Cl, 21, Secretary C213 Assistant Interscholastic Manager Cl, 2, 312 Frosh-So ill Plays C213 Fiat Lux C2, 313 KAN- AKADEA Staff C313 Student Assistant in Edu- cation C312 in Biology C3, 413 Student In- structor in Genetics Laboratory Cfl-11 Class Treasurer C-l1. lVlIl.DIlED E. DORSEY CI.AssICAI. Wellsvillc, N. Y. Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 41. RUTII E. DEIIILEII fl x-.-.ICAL South Bradford, Pa. We stminster Cl, 21. DELMAII B. ELLIS SCIENCE Stephentown. N. Y. Spanish Club Cl, 31: French ClIIb C213 Class Vifrestling C21g Choir 40 WILLIAM L. FABIANIC CERAMIC ENGINEERING Cochranton, 1 a. Delta Sigma Phi TFCBSIIFCF C4-13 Honors Cl, 2. 313 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 413 Frosh Basket- ball Cl13 Varsity Basketball C2, 3, 413 Campus Court C2, 313 lnterfratcrnity CoIIncil C2, 3, 41, Secretary C313 Varsity "A" Club C2, 3, 413 Student Assistant C3, 41g Eta Mu Alpha C3, 41, Secretary and Treasurer I CHARLES L. GILDER CERAMIC ENGINEERING Dansville. N. Y. Theta Kappa Nu Steward C31, TreasIIrer C413 Intramural Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 4-13 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 413 Class Football Cl., 213 Var- sity Football C213 Junior Follies C31. DONAl.lD O. FENNER SCIENCE Duke Center, Pa. Theta Kappa Nu Captain Guard C313 Class Baseball and Football Cl, 212 Class Basket- ball Cl, 213 Class Track Cl, 213 Ceramic Society CI, 213 Varsity "A" Club C2, 3, 413 Varsity Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 41, Captain-elect C313 Varsil Football C2, 3, 413 Varsity Track C413 Class Vice-President-elect FERNE R. GREENE CERAMIC ART Alfred, Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 41, Secretary C313 Council C3, 41. SARA M. FIsIIER N. Y. Guild CI.AssICAI. Springwater, N. Y. French Club C213 Secretary of Brick C313 Y. YV. C. A. C3, 413 Brick Prom Committee C41. FRANCES GREENE CERAMIC ART Balboa Heights, CRIIIHI Zone Theta Theta Chi3 Phi Sigma Gamma C413 Glee ClIIb CI13 Choir C113 panish ClIIb C213 Junior Follies C2, 3, 413 Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 413 KANAKADEA Staff Assistant Cheer- leader C31, Head Cheerleader ANNETTE F. Fox SCIENCE Peekskill, N. Y. Basketball C3, 413 Track BERNICE R. GIJII.roRn SCIENCE Friendship, N. Y. Sigma Chi Nu Secretary C413 Track C313 Junior Follies 41 xa 1 I I DOROTHY E. HALLOCK CERAMIC ART Oneida, N. Y. Theta Theta Chi President 14-53 Phi Sigma Gamma Secretary and Treasurer 1453 Ceram- ic Guild Secretary 125, Vice-President 1453 Frosh-Soph Play? 1253 Junior Follies 12, 35, Chairman 1353 ANAKADEA Staff 1353 Foot- light Club 13, 453 Class Secretary f:LADYS L. l'lARDER cmsslcal. Wellsville, N. Y. Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 45. JOHN F. Hamm-:L ttmsslcal. Brooklyn, N. Y. Klan Alpine Historian 135, President 145: Phi Psi Omega 13, 453 Pi Gamma Mu 135, Presi- dent 145g Class President 1453 Varsity Wrest- ling 1l, 2, 35, Captain 1453 Varsity "A" Club 11, 2, 3, 453 Intramural Cross Country 12, 45: KANAKADEA Staff 125, Editor-in-Chief Frosh-Soph Debate 1253 Campus Court 125: Student Assistant in History and Political Science 13, 453 Student Life Committee Chairman 145. MYRTl.E H. l'lAan1Nc sclaNc:E ' Buffalo, N. Y. Sigma Chi Nu Vice-President 1453 Biological Society 13, 453 Junior Follies i ITELEN M. l'lAMlI.TON c:l.,xsslc.xL Jamestown, N. Y. Phi Sigma Gammag W. S. G. Council 13, 45, Treasurer 135, French Club 12, 35: Y. W. C. A. 12, 3, 45, Secretary 135, President 145: Treasurer of Brick 1353 Biological Society 13, 45. MARION E. llanmr CLASSICAL Almond, N. Y. Pi Gamma Mu 13, 453 Eta Mu Alpha 1453 Honors 1l, 2, 353 VVomen's Student Govern- ment l'lEI.EN M. l'lAMMOND rzlnxsslml. Salamanca, N. Y. Phi Sigma Gammag Eta Mu Alpha Vice- President 1453 W. S. G. Vice-President 1453 President of Brick 1453 Student Assistant in Education 13, 453 Basketball 11, 2, 3, 453 llonors 1l, 2, RUTH V. IIUNTINO CLASSICAL Plainfield, N. J. Pi Gamma M113 Phi Sigma Gammag Eta Mu Alpha President 1453 French Club 1153 Honors 11, 2, 353 Choir 11, 2, 3, 453 Chorus 1251 Y. W. C. A. 13, 453 Student Assistant in English 125: in Education 12, 3, 453 Secretary of Brick 42 I l MARCIUERITE L. 1iUTClllNSON cl.AssIcAI. Fairport, N. Y. Pi Alpha Pi Assistant House Manager C413 Critic C413 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 31, Cabinet C31, Lyll Conference C311 Junior Follies C313 KAN- AKADEA Staff C313 Chairman Freshman Initiation Committee C313 Biological Society C3, 41, Vice-President C413 Chairman Class Gift Committee C413 Student Chaperone C41: Student Assistant W. Roscos ,LAVVRIIINCE SCIENCE Bridgeton, N. J. Kap a Psi U msilong Milton College Cl1:, Choir C21LEll0l'llS C513 Band C213 Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net C2, 313 Cross Country C2, 3, 41: Track C2, 3, 41. HAuoI.n E.. KAn'rIIAusI+:n CERAMIC ENGINEERING Greenwich, Conn. Theta Kappa Nu Oracle C21, Secretary C31: Phi Psi Omegag Beta Pi Kappag Track Cl, 2, 3, 4-1, Men s lnterfraternity Council C213 Campus Court C213 Frosh-Soph Pkilys C21: Class Treasurer C213 Business anager KAKNAKAIJEA C313 Intramural Basketball C3, 41, Volley Ball C413 Ceramic Society President C41. MARGARET E. LIVERMORE r:I.AssIcAI. Alfred, N. Y, Y. NV. C. A. C2, 3, 413 Editor College Haml- book C413 Spanish Club C2, 3, 41: Library Student Assistant C441. Invmc H. KOIKSCDEN SCIENCE Palisade, N. QI. Kap Ia Psi Upsilong German Clubg Nvrestling Cl, 2,13 intramural Cross Country C213 Cam- pus Court WII.I.IAM II. LOUCIIIIEAD SCIENCE Andover, N. Y. Kap a Psi Upsilong Frosh Basketball and Footlball CI13 Assistant Manager Football C2, 31. NICHOI.AS J. LATRONICA cLAssIcAI. West New York, N. J. German Club C111 Class Football and Basket- ball Cl, 213 Varsity Football C213 Varsity Basketball C2, 3, 413 Varsity "A" Club DONALD C. LYNN CERAMIC ENGINEERING Smithton, Pa. Delta Sigma Phi President C413 Ceramic So- ciety Cl, 2, 3, 4-13 Assistant Interscholastic Manager C1, 2, 31, Manager C413 Campus Court Juror C213 Attorne C313 Alternate Judge C413 Junior Follies C351 Beta Pi Kappa C3, 41, Vice-President C413 Athletic Governing Board C41. 43 I I JACK E. MCGRAW CERAMIC ENGINEERING Arkport, N. Y. Delta Si ma PlIi3 Frosh Basketball C113 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 413 Varsity Basket- ball C2, 3, 413 Varsity "An C2, 3, 41, President C413 Beta Pi Ka pa C2, 3, 413 Assistant Foot- ball C213 Football C313 Assistant Track Mana- 'er C313 Campus Court C211 Beta Pi Kappa ll'reasnrer C313 Junior Follies C313 Phi Psi Omega C3.. 413 Vice-President C413 Student Senate C3, 41: President C413 Varsity Basket- ball Captain 'FECLA G. MII.I.ER sCII-:NCE Rexville, N. N . 1 RUTII I. MARI.EY CERAMIC ART Hornell, N. Y. 'l'lIeta Theta Chi Secretary C413 Ceramic C 1 GIIild 2,3,4 . 1'lARRIE'r'rE J. MlI.I.S CERAMIC ART Akron, 'Fheta Theta Chig Eta Mu Alpha3 .Phi g Gamma President C413 Glee Club CI13 CIOir CI13 llonors Cl, 2, 313 Student Policy Com- mittee C21: Frosh-Soph Debate Captain C213 Fiat Lux Cl, 2, 3, 41, Associate 'Editor C2, 31, Editor-in-Chief C413 Ceramic Guild Cl , 2, 3, fl-1, CoIIneil C313 Class President C313 KANAKADEA Staff Delegate to N. S. F. A. Conference C313 Student Assistant C313 Executive Church N. Y. Si ma ,IoIIN NIELSEN, JR. Board C3, 41. JAMES C. MAYS CERAMIC ENGINEERING Canisteo, N. Y. Track CI13 lntramural Basketball Cl 13 Ceram- ic Society C2, 3, 41. HARLAN P. MII.Rs CERAMIC ENGINEERING Port Chester, N. Y. Kappa Psi Upsilon Ollicer C3, 413 Basketball CI, 213 'Intramural Cross Country C213 Ce- ramic Socicty Cl, 2, 3, 413 lntramural Basket- ball C3, 413 Junior Follies C313 KANAKADPIA Staff C313 'lntramural Association C3, 41, Vice- President C41. PEARL l-l. PECRIIAM SCIENCE Salamanca, N. Y. Klan Alpine Critic C413 Football Cl, 313 Mc- Gill University C213 Fiat Lux C3, 41, Circula- tion Managcr C413 Footlight Club C3, 413 ln- terscholastic Speaking Contest Manager C413 A. U. C. A. Treasurer C413 lntramural Volley Ball CLA:-ISICAI. Westerly, R. I. Pi Alpha Pi3 Pi Gamma MII: French Club Cl, 2, 31, Vice-President C313 Y. W. C. A. CI, 2, 3, 41, Cabinet C413 Choir Cl, 2, 3, 413 Frosh-Soph Debate C213 Footli 'ht Club Plays C2, 313 Footlight Club C3, 41, Bfice-President C4-13 Prize Speaking Contest Winntrr C213 Junior Follies C213 Chairman Brick Prom Committee C313 KANAKADE.N Staff C313 Stu- deIIt Assistant in Education C31, in French an. I 44 MARGARET M. PERKINS CLASSICAI. Salamanea, N. Y. Eta Mu Alpha: Pi Gamma Ming Y. W. C. A.g Honors Cl, 2, FLORENCE A. l'l.oE1'z CLASSICAI. Ellieottville, N. X . Sigma Chi Nu President ffl-J: Basketball fl, 2, 3, 45, Y. VV. C. A. fl, 2, Bjg President German Club f2Dg Student lnstructor in German 12, 3, 'UQ Phi Sigma Gamma: Eta Mu Alpbag Woln1:li's Student Government President ffl-J, Student Senate ffl-jg Class Vice-President l-l ELEN M. Pos'r ALFRED L. PERRY SCIENCE Jordan, N. Y. Kap ma Psi Upsilong Cross Countr fl, 21, 'l'racIk Cl, 2, 3, fl-jg Campus Court C232 Biolog- ical Society f3, fl-J, Student Assistant 13, 45. C1.ARlssA A. PERslNc 4:ERAAuc: ART Bloomlielal, N. J. Pi Alpha Pi: W. S. G. Representative fljg Y. W. C. A. fljg Frosll-Soph Plays Cljg Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 3j, Vice-President ICANAKA- DEA Staff f3Jg Student Assistant in Applied Art WI Ll-'R ED J. RA U ll ER r.l.AsslcAL Ceres, N. Y. Theta Theta Chi Corresponding Secretary f3jg House Manager Qljg Frosh-So nh Plays C2Jg Junior Follies f3Jg KANAKADEA Staff CU: Footlight Club Plays fl, 2, 3J, Secretar MAJ: Student Assistant in English f4Jg Athletic Association Secretar MJ, Athletic Governing Board Secrctar fflfgig Fiat Lux f3, Mg Phi Sigma Gamma st:lENcE Dansville, N N Frosh Basketball CII, l"iul Lux fl, 2, 3, fl-J, Associate Editor QD: Intramural Basketball CZ, 3, fl-jg Varsity Basketball QU, Footligllt Club CS, 45: Junior Follies fl-J: Delta Sigma Phi Alumni Secretary CD, Secretary 4- . J ULIA AGNES PETKO 1 LKSSICAI. Warsaw, N. Y. Sl ma Chi Nu. KENNPITII W. REED SCIENCE Roelnester, N. Y. Kappa Psi Upsilon: lntralnural Basketball Cl, 2, 3, M: Junior Prom Committee 45 I I LOIS M. ,RICE CI.AssIcAI, Angelica, N. Y. Eta MII Alpha 141, Pi Gamma MII 13, 41, Vice-President 141, Honors 1l, 31, W. S. C. Council 121, Y. W. C. A. 12, 31. CARL C. SCIIWENK SCIENCE Reading, Pa. Ohio State University 111, Football 111, Cera- mic Society 1l,1, Intramural Basketball 1l, 2, 3, 41, German Club 121, Wrestling 131. FRANCES R. RocERs CERAMIC ART Daytona Beach, Fla. Theta Theta Cbi, Phi Si ma Gamma 13, 41, Choir 111, Honors 1l1, Cqass Tennis 111, W. S. G. Representative 111, Class Vice-Prcsi- 1 dent 111, Sccretar 121, Frosh-Sopb Plays 1l, 21, Ceramic Guild 12, 3, 41, Council 12, 31, Junior Follies 12, 3, 41, KANAKADEA 131, Footligbt Club 13, 41, Assistant Cheerleader 13, 41: lntersorority Council 13, 41, President 44.1. LAWRENCE ll. SIIANER SCIENCE Bolivar, N. Y. Frosb Football and Track 1l1, Delta Sggma Phi, Varsity Football 121, Varsity "A" lIIb 12, 3, 41, Intramural Basketball 12, 31, Assistant Frosh Football Coach ANNA MAY RYNO SCIENCE Dunellen, N. J. French Club 1l, 21, Library Assistant 1l, 2, 3, 41, Y. W. C. A. 1l, 2, 3. 41, Vice-President 14-1, Biological Society 12, 3, 41. R. KAIKI. SMI'rII CERAMIC ENGINEERING Addison, N. Y. Beta Pi Kappa, Cross Countr 11, 21, Honors 121: Student Assistant 13, 41, Ceramic Society 1l, 2, 3, 41, Treasurer 141, Delegate to A. C. S. Convention JAMES E. SANCIIEZ CI.AssICAI. Ridgefield Park, N. J. Football 1l, 2, 3, 41, Wrestling 1l, 2, 3, 41, Spanish ClIIb 1l, 2, 31, President 131, KANA- KADEA 131, Varsity "A" Club 13, 41, Intra- mural Basketball SEYMOUR C. SNELI. SCIENCE Schenectady, N. Y. Delta Sigma Phi, Spiked Shoe, Frosh Basket- ball, Cross Country and Track 111, Cross CoIIntry 121, Basketball 12, 31, Varsity Track 12, 3, 41, Assistant Manager Basketball 12, 31, Frosh Manager 141, Assistant Mana er In- terscholastic 12,, 31, lnterscholastic Basket- ball Manager 141, Varsity "A" ClIIb 12, 3, 41, Athletic Governing Board 141. 4-6 I I ERNEST H. SPENCER CERAMIC ENGINEERING Friendship, N. Y. Delta Sigma Phig Intramural Basketball 11, 2, 3, 4-1: leramic Society 11, 2, 3, 41g Beta Pi Kappa 13, 41, Student Assistant JOHN REEII SPIGER MARJOIIIE M. TRAVIS SCIENCE Hornell, N. Y. Pi Alpha Pi Secretary 1415 Class Basketball 1Al, 21, Captain 1213 Class Tennis 121g French ClIIb 1213 Junior Follies 1313 Fiat Lux Re- porter 131, Associate Editor 141g Basketball 141- f.I.AssIeAI. Plainfield, N. J. Klan Alpine Sergeant-at-Arms 121g Phi Psi Omegag Eta MII Alphag Pi Gamma Mug Class President 1I1g Student Policy Commit- tee 1l, 21, Secretary 121: Frosll Football 1l1g Frosh-Soph Plays 1l, 21g Honors 1'l, 2, 31, Class Wrestlin f 11 , 21, Fiat Lux 111, Associate Editor 12, 313 Student Assistant 121g Biologi- eal Soeiet 121, President 131, Varsity Wrest- ling 12, 31g Varsity "A" Club 12, 313 Foot- light Club 12, 31, Editor Pine Knot 131, Chair- man Student Life Committee 131, KANAKA- DEA Staff 131, Columbia College and Graduate School JoIIN W. rFllOMSON TIIEORA M. WEISIIAN CERAMIC ART Ellicottville, N. Y. French ClIIb 1l, 21g Y. W. C. A. 1l, 2, 3, 4.1, Ceramic GIIild 12, 3, 4-1, Council 141, Guild Treasurer 141: Choir 13, 41, ClIairman Decora- tions Committee Brick Prom CERAMIC ENGINEERING BuITalo, N. Y. KlaII Alpine 'l'reasIIrer 141g Scalp and Blade 4-1, President 14-1, Track 1I1g Cross Coun- try 1l, 2, 3, 41: Ceramic Society 1l, 2, 3, 41, 'l'ennis 12, 3, 4-13 lntramural Cross Country, Track and Volley Ball. DEI.os I-l. WAMSLEY GERAIIIIG ENGINEERING Alfred Station ALI-'RED A. VFITSWORTII CERAMIC ART Alfred, N. Y. Klan Alpine, Ceramic GIIild 12, 3, 41, Presi- deIIt 141, Student Assistant 13, 4-1g Footligllt Club 13, 411g Junior Follies Junior Prom Committee 131g KANAKAIIEA 13, 41. CLARK J. WVIIITMAN GI.AssIeAI. Elmira., N. Y. Theta Kap Ia Nu: FroslI Football 1l1g FreIIelI ClIIb 1l1: Frosh-Sopll Plays 121g Intramural Basketball 12, 313 Campus Court 12, 31g W Wrestling 12, 41g .lnnior Follies 417 l l A VERNON E. WIGIITMAN sc:lENf:E Avoca, N. Y. Theta Kap IH Nu Chaplain C313 Intramural Basketball ll, 21: Glec lub f21. MARGARET D. YOUNG SCIENCE Hornell, N. Y. Pi Alpha Pi House President ffl-1: Phi Sigma Gamma: German Club CI, 213 Y. W. C. A. fl, 21: Biological Societ C2, 3, 413 Women's Student Government Student Senate Secretary Q4-13 Student Assistant f41g Student Chaperone Q41. MARETTA Wu.cox SCIENCE Canisteo. N. Y. Pi Alpha Pi Ollicer C31, President K4-1: French Club C11g Class Tennis fl, 21, Glee Club 1213 Basketball fl, 2, 3, 41. Emu. G. ZSCIIIEGNER CERAMIC ART Wellsville, N. Y. Cross Country U, 2, 3, 41, Captain M15 Fiat Lux Cartoonist fl, 2, 3, 4-1: Track fl, 2, 3, 41, Captain M-1, Class Vice-President and Presi- dent C21g KANAKADEA Staff C31: Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 3, 4-1, Vice-President C313 Varsity "A" Club Q2, 3, 41, Secretary C31: Spiked Shoe Vice-President 141. Students Finishing Courses in Other Schools PAUL V. GARDNER DORIS MAY HENSHAW' LEON Honowrrz JOHN E. LEACH GEORGE W. OSTRANDER JOHN R. SPICER BRUCE W. THORNGATE DANIEL B. TRIESTER JAMES L. WALDOCK FRANK G. ZINGALE 48 f X QUUJ UQDEQ I I GARNETT G. 'BLACKMORE FREDERICK L. CIIUBB Class of 1931 I OFFICERS GARNETT G. BLACKMORE . . . President FREDERICK LER. CHUEB . Vice-President PIENRY W. ELLISON . . Secretary HAROLD G. GULLBERGH . . Treasurer CHEER Always first! Work or fun! A. U.-'31 COLORS Black and Gold HENRY W. ELLISON HAROLD G. GULLBERGH 50 I I Junior Class History ISTORY is made up of the accounts of the development of great nations. lft is peculiarly fitting that the Class of 1931 has chosen History as its theme, for its career finds an interesting parallel in the annals of the emergence and the development of present world powers. The chief difference lies in the fact that centuries are necessary to unify people into a nation, whereas, though on a smaller scale, only four brief years are allotted in which to fuse the members of a class and eventually carry them beyond the borders of their restricted world. ln the Freshman and Sophomore years a heterogeneous group of individuals, possessing widely differing personalities and ideas, is undergoing the same phase of readjustment and fusing which characterizes the separation of one group of peoples from another. Then, as cliques form, we can discern the resemblance to the careers of thc city states, the rivalries of class electionsg the vying of one group with another, finds its parallel repeatedly in the history of the races. With the Junior year the need for co-operation and consolidation grows imminent, and the class finds that the preceding years have served their purposes by inculcating in it a more or less fundamental conception of needs and purposes. .lust as in a nation faced with some need, leaders come to the fore and the situations are met adequately, so we at last realize our responsibilities and gropingly at first, but soon more in unison, we unite our forces and work toward the common end. Is it too idealistic to carry the parallel farther, and to hope that in our Senior year we will continue the advance, considering the welfare of those we leave behind and looking forward to our broader future with a spirit approaching that great ideal-Internationalism? 51 v. l I I CORRINNE L. ADAMS West Gloversville, N. Y. CLASSICAL EXN Pi Gamma Mug W'omen's Student Government C3jg Chaplain Sigma Chi Nu C2j, Assistant Social Chair- man Sigma Chi Nu f2j, Business Manager Sigma Chi Nu C3Jg,1unior Follies On the exterior, Corrinne presents a reserved and re- tiring nature, but beneath this mask is a girl of definite ideasg a girl who is not afraid to express her convictions. She goes about her tasks quietly and sweetly, and com- mant s universal respect hecause of her capability, good temper and utter lack of selfish motivation in any activity. Tu Eonous AGINS New York City SCIENCE Track Team fljg Varsity Track Q2, 35g Varsity Cross Country C2, 3Dg "Fiat Lux" f3j, KANAKADEA Staff l3jg Intramural Basketball C2, 3j. Sprinting and cross country have universally estab- lished "Ted's" reputation for energy and good-sports- manship. His ever-ready humor finds expression in his cartoons. Witness the postoflice bulletin board! Aside from these outward manifestations, "Mn Agony" of "Agony and Woe" possesses the intangible qualities of sincerity and idealism. MARY BROWN ALLEN Stamford, Conn. CERAMIC .uvr GSX Secretary French Club CI, 2Dg "Fiat Lux" Cl, 2, 31, Associate C3Dg Honors CI, 215 Ceramic Guild f2, 31. Council CZD, Secretary C3Dg Class Executive Council C2Dg Alumnae Correspondent Theta Theta Chi l2J, Cor- responding Secretary Theta Theta Chi f3jg KANAKADEA Q, 3j, Junior Editor C3Dg Track "Brownie" is the only name for her-close-cropped ltrown curls, twinkling eyes, curiosity and a deep in- sight into all problems which she takes an elfin delight In solving. Activity in all fields makes "Brownies, life One continuous pleasure. 53 I l CLARENCE S. ATw00D Dansville, N. Y. SCIENCE SKN "Fiat Lux" CD5 Track CID, Basketball Cllg Wrestling CI, 215 Varsity C2Dg Intramural Basketball Cl, 2, 354 Campus Court C3Jg KANAKADEA C2j, Editor-in-Chief C3j. Aggressiveness and thoroughness are elementary fac- tors which have played and will continue to play an im- portant part in ".Ierry's" life. These qualities carry over into his social relations where magnetic brown eyes, sunny grin and optimistic outlook claim everyone's liking and admiration LUKE F. ZBECKERMAN Chicago, Ill. CERAMIC ART Chicago Art Institute CI, 2, 355 Junior Follies C3D. First we recognized the artist in Luke., but the vital impression created by the individual rapidly superseded this. Good humor, sincerity, concentrated interest and generosity are qualities already attributed to this new member of our class. EARL E. BEETON East Rochester, N. Y. ENGINEERING KXPT Beta Pi Kappag Ceramic Society C I , 2, 3jg Frosh-Soph Debate CID: Officer Kappa Psi Upsilon C3jg Student Assistant Chemistry Since his recent marriage, Earl has become a veritable fount of information and advice for the lovelorn as well as for the struggling student in chemistry. 54- I I MAIXGARET E. BEHM Whitestone, L. I. CLASSICAL 99X Pi Gamma Mu5 Basketball CD5 "Fiat" Cl, 2. 355 KANAKADBA CZQ, Feature Editor C315 Junior Follies C1 D5 Honors C1, 235 Student Assistant C2, 3J5 Treasurer Theta Theta Chi "Behmie's" nationality could never be Inistakeng if her fresh English beauty of broad A's did not betray it. her brusqueness of speech, thoroughness of execution and sense of humor would. Her ambition is constant. She never spares effort or time in service for her friends or her goal. GAIQNI- TT G BLACMIORE RALPH BERSON Brooklyn, N. Y. SCIENCE Ralph mi ht be characterized as a big IIIan with will- ing hands. Elis greatest diversion is predicting the re- sults of athletic contests. His optimism and loyalty never fail even when his predictions do. llushmg L CLASSICAL C-DBX Phi Sigma Camma5 Eta Mu Alphag Pi Gamma M115 Ayred Biololical Societyg Class Secretary CID, Vice- President CZS, President C3l5 "Fiat Lux" C2, 3D5 KANAKADEA CZJ, Assistant Editor Student Life Committee C2D5 Vice-President French Club C D5 Basket- ball C1 , 255 Track C2j5 I ntersorority Representative C3j5 Student Assistant C315 Honors CI, ZQ. Garnett's big, ampealing eyes are the index of her Cliaracterg they redect her every mood, from winsome friendliness to serious, pur osive ambition. Endowed with a gift for scholastic andiexecutive leadership, Gar- nett still Inanages to carry on a normal existence as a popular co-ed. 55 I l ELIJON BOND Birmingham, Wash. CLASSICAL KW F rosh Basketball C11 . Eldon came to us in September, and those who have come to know him best in that short interval volunteer that his boyish good nature and intriguing personality have won for him their whole-hearted friendship and esteem. Not an extravert., by no means an introvert, he is always of the same temperament both on the basket- ball court and on the campus. WILLIABI M. Bo'r'ruM Shortsville, N. Y. SCIENCE QKN Ceramic Society CD5 Intramural Basketball C1 , 2, 3jg Basketball Cljg Football C3jg Campus Court f2jg Assistant Campus Administrator lf one will take the time to read about ".Bottum" in "Midsummer Night's Dreamfi he will recognize the resemblance between Bill and Shakespeare's famous character in respect to unconscious humor. Constant as his sunniness of disposition is his deep appreciation of friendship, to which he contributes adaptability and understanding. BERNARD N. BIIETTSCHNEIDER New York City SCIENCE University of Alabama fljg Frosh Basketball f2jg F rosh Football C225 Frosh Track C2jg Varsity Football C3D. "Brett" is Alfred's diminutive Gene Tunney-ath- letic and literary. In his unassuming way, "Brett'i is preparing himself to meet the exigencies of life. He has trained his body and tested his moral fiber on Merrill Field and other gridirons. In addition, his extensive though unsystematic reading has given him an immense experlence. 56 I I ALBERT S. BROWN Kenmore, N. Y. CERAMIC ENGINEERING HKN beta Pi Kappag Scalp and Blafleg Football C2, 3Dg I'raclc fl, 2lg Intramural Basketball C1 , 2, 32g Ceramic Society CI, 2, 3D. One must push through Brown,s exterior of quiet and reserve to meet the real mang what one finds is well worth the effort. "Al" is the kind of individual who is willing to sacrifice his own pleasure if he can help a friend hy so doing. the genial." ' WILLIAM CAPOWSRI Spring Valley, N. Y. SCIENCE Football CD5 Varsity Football C2, 3j. For the major art, Bill is known for his thoughtful- UCQS both in intellect and in courtesy, the latter charac- teristic having won the regard of the campus. His most S ectacular achievement has been in football' his niet P , q and consistent effort in other fields marks him as a good student. . 57 EUGENF l BRYANT Macedon N Y CERAMIC ENGINEERING KNPT Ceramic Society ll 2 JD football I 2 3D Wrestling ll, 2, 3jg Intramural Basketball Q2 JD KANAKADFA C3Dg Officer Varsity A Club 3 Student Assistant C39 Gene is best known for his greatness of stature In tcllect and heart. In the classroom on the gridiron or mat, he has deservedly won his reputation of Gene I l J. WILBUR CARR Punxsutawney SCIENCE GKN Junior Follies Cl, 2, 314 Choir Cl, 2, 315 Ceramic Society Cl, 215 Frosh-Soph Play C215 Commencement Play C214 Campus Court Juror C21, Campus Court Attorney C315 Glee Club C31. A Inelodious tenor is Wib's chief bid to fame, but he possesses other gifts. His sense of humor makes him one of the most entertaining campus personalities. He and Bottum are the only known debaters who can be on the same side and yet argue furiously. ROBERT C. CARTER Glens Falls, N. Y. CLASSICAL Rutgers University CI, 215 "Fiat Luxv C2, 31. In Bob's interest in campus and scholastic activities lies the explanation of his wide field of knowledge which, in turn makes him such an entertainin conversa 9 - 8 tionalist. In his more personal relations, Bob is known for his courtesy and generosity. ' EDWARD H. CAUGER Lackawanna, N. Y. ENGINEERING Klan Alpine Ceramic SociftyC1, 2. 31, KANAKADEA Stag' C2, 31, Assistant Business Manager C31g Assistant Football Manager C2, 31g Wrestling C115 Scalp and Blade C313 Student Assistant. Despite his quiet and easygoing nature, Ed occasion- ally surprises us by breaking the even tenor of his way with definite ideas and purposes. 'Lest we guess his idealism, he presents a stern rather than a mild exterior. 58 A I I KATHERINE L. CHAMBERLAIN Angelica, N. Y. CERAMIQ: ART HAII Ceramic Guild C2, 31. K8y's appearance and inner self are at such odds that she presents a delightful contrast. She seems to radiate youth and vivacityg yet these traits are modified by a dignified and quiet poise. Always contented and com- panionable, nevertheless Kay possesses a brunette's de- termination and common sense. I A FREDERICK L. CI-was Friendship, N. Y. SCIENCE Klan Alpine Football Cl, 2Dg Class Football ll, 2jg Track ll, 31: Class Track f2Dg Intramural Basketballg Student Assistant CZJQ Wrestling CI, 31g Assistant Malzager In- terscholastics CD5 Assistant Marzager Tennis and Wrestling C2, 31g Y. M. C. A. C254 Class Vice-President C3DgCross Country f3Jg "Fiat Lux" CZJ, Advertising Malzager C3D. To the campus, "Fred" is known by his unruflled nature and apparent indifference. Unconcerned with scholastic activity, this easily-contented soul would consider an easychair and a foot-rest the height of an aftern0on's enjoyment. WILLIADI L. CLARKE Niagara Falls, N. Y. ENGINEERING QKN Freshman Football fljg Basketball fljg Intramural Biwltetball fl, 2, 31g Varsity Football f2, 315 Inter- ffaternity Council l2jg Assistant Basketball Marzager C353 Archon Theta Kappa Nu. b When a quiet but good-natured Canuck crossed the Order and entered Alfred, the whole college sat up and t00k notice, for he distin uished himself on the gridiron and hardwood court. 'lghat ,is typical of "Clarkie." Whatever he does is emphasized by his determination and leadership, and consequently he succeeds in his undertakings. 59 I I V MARGRIETA E. Con' . Bradford, Pa. CLASSICAL HAH Spanish Club C2j,President Spanish Club C3Dg Womeifs Sluflent Government C3Dg Pi Alpha Pi Cha lain C315 Choir Cljg Chorus CD5 KANAKADEA Stag C35 Greta reminds one of a little Dresden shepherdess, so petite, blonde and happy is she. Her cheeriness is a posi- tive quality rather t an a negative virtue. Through it she gains co-operation and accomplishes much. She has the happy faculty of managing successfully a number of activities-social, musical, extra-curricular and scholas- tic. FLORENCE DEARBOIIN Adelphi College C1, 2Dg Class Basketball C3J. Florence is first, last, and always, a good sport. She is fond of any type of athletics and is good at any form of them. She is consistent in her work and play. A girl one is glad to know and will be proud to remember. ESTHER R. EBERHARDT Cassville, N. Y. CLASSICAL "Fiat Lux" CD5 Choir CD5 Das Deutsche Veilin C1, 2, 3Dg Y. W. C. A. CD. Debonair and insouciant is Esther-not easily cata- logued but different, unusual, and hard to understand. However, admiration and liking mark the steps in one's acquaintance with her. . ' 60' I I' PERRY ELKIN New York City SCIENCE Wrestling CID, KANAKADEA C3Jg Eta Mu Alpha f3Jg Campus Court f2J. i Perry, although quiet and hard to know intimately, IS foupj to be a real friend when once the ice is broken. He is competent, high in scholastic ability and always ready to lend a hand. Besides wrestling, his other favor- ite indoor sport is sleeping. l'lENRY l+.I.LIsox Waverly, N. Y. ENGINEERING NWT Officer Kappa Psi Upsilon C2, 3Dg Class Officer C354 KANAKADEA Staff C3Dg Ceramic Society CI, 2, 3Qg Inter- fraternity Council Q2, 313 Intramural Basketball Cl, 2, 31, Basketball Q1 J. "All the world loves a fat boy." Although "l'lank,' cannot in any sense be considered corpulent, his build gives him a solidity which, backed by his natural de- pendability and level-headedness, indicates a man marked for success in the business world. KENNETH M. EIUVIN Addison, N. Y. SCIENCE Klan Alpine Cornell Cl, 2, 31, Intyagfraternity Council C2, 315 Cor- responding Secretar lan Alpine C3jg Vice-President Y- M. C. A. QD, lgresident Y. M. C. A. f3Dg Union Church Board C3jg Honors C2j. Our scholarly Ken often startles the campus with his Progressiveness of attitudes and ideas. His capacity for Successfully combining work and amusement justifies his reputation forequable temperament and congeniality. 61 I l THEODORE G. FLINT CLASSICAL KNIIT Cross Country f2, 31g Wrestling Cl, 2jg Track CI, 2Dg Choir Cl, 2, 313 Intramural Cross Country CZJ. Sincerity is the backbone of character, and that qual- ity typifies "Tcd." His activities on the cinder path, mat, and in the music studio have ever met wit en- thusiastic recognition from his classmates. JACKSON H. FRIEDLANDER Second to Gotham, Alfred is the best place on earth, according to Jack. Being a typical New Yorker, he adopts the polished and shuns the provincial. However, he enjoys eoplc and consequently is much sought after whether tlie occasion be a petty argument or a great festival. ANTHONY J. GALIZIO Paterson, N. J. SCIENCE A242 Track Cljg Cross Country fl, 2, 3D, Captain-elect C3jg Varsity "A" Clubg Intramural Basketball C1 , 21. For the past three years, Tony's ability as a runner has made him a valuable member of the Cross Country team. Socially and scholastically, he has given the im- pression of possessing a wealth of possibilities. 62 I JOHN L. GALLUP Chatham, N. Y. ENGINEERING A241 Eta Mu Alpha, Beta Pi Kappa f3jg Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3Dg Track CID, Wrestling fl, 2, 31g Varsity "AH Cfub C2, 31g Honors C1 , 213 Student Assistantg Secretary Chess Club C3D. "Every man is a volume if you know how to read him." A keen intellect and quiet manner are Johnny's iwo reputed characteristics. But John has one firm con- viction-every undertaking must represent his best en- deavor. GEORGE L. GILLERAN Hornell, N. Y. CERAMIC ENGINEERING Wrestling Cl, 21. "Smoke's" most outstanding virtue is his exceeding diligence, his greatest vice is indicated by his nickname. Although his footsteps may be short he makes up in speed what he lacks in length. Neither time, tide., nor any man need wait for Gilleran. His friends predict that he will proceed in the ceramic field at the same lithe pace which he has set on Alfred's campus. WILBUR F. GREEN Horseheads, N. Y. CERAMIC ENGINEERING A2141 Ceramic Society C 1, 2, 315 Campus Court Fisk exemplifies the law and order in nature. He Shillns the radical but tolerates the moderate and modern. His Jesting conceals generosity and an appreciative and understandin interpretation of the individual, these traits entitle him deservedly. to the name of friend and companion. 63 I l HAROLD W. GULLBERGH Plainfield, N. J. CLASSICAL Klan Alpine "Fiat Lux" Cl, 2, 35, KANAKADEA Cl, 25, Business Manager C315 Frosh-Soplt Plays C1, 2Qg Commence- ment Play Cllg Footlight Club C2, 3Dg Captain Frosh- Soph Debate Cljg Avred Biological Societ C2J, Treas- urer C3Dg Class Executive Council C2jg Y. C. A. CZD, Cabinet C3Dg Honors C2, 3Dg Student Assistant C2., 3Dg Klan Alpine Historian C355 "Pine-Knot" Editor C3Dg Business Manager ,Iunior Follies C3jg Assistant Man- ager Wrestlirzg C2, 31, Assistant Manager Tennis C2, 3Dg Class Treasurer Here is independence of thinking, aggression ill action and a general air of constant occupation. And constancy, they say, is a virtue. Then if degrees of constancy make tlIe plural of virtue, shall we vote Gully a saint? VIRGINIA F. I'IAUSELT Wellsville, N. Y. CLASSICAL 99X Track C2jg Basketball CI, 25. C A wind-blown bob, blue tam and big smile signal lIer approach. Ginny is never in a company without creating laughter, owing to her inimitable gift for appropriate- or inappropriate-remarks. But beneath this typically Irish exterior, we find an innate sense of good sports- manship and loyalty-"the girl with tlIe smiling eyes." BLYTHE lu. H AWLEH A Rochester, N. Y. CLASSICAL 22XN Wfilliam and Mary College Clbg "Fiat Lux" C215 Ac- countant C3Jg Treasurer of Sigma Chi Nu C3J. It seems hard to visualize Blythe in other than a care- free Inood, but whatever work is required of her, she does well. In this very contradiction lies her greatest charmg her tenIperaInent. She is loyal to her beliefs as to her friendsg caring little for public opinion, she goes "blithely" on lIer way. 64, I I GEORGE HILL Pittsford CERAMIC ENGINEERING Klan Alpine Intramural Basketball fl, 2, 315 Football QU. Little can be said of "Bunker," until you really have become ac uainted with him. Althou h not a star in basketbalhqhe has always been de endgable. "Bunker," with his carefree attitude, is liked, by all. Perhaps his greatest distinction lies in his having heen four years in Alfred without a date. JOHN K. HILLNIILLEII Salamanca CERAMIC ENGINEERING Cross Country Cljg Track Cljg Campus Court C2jg Ceramic Society Cl, 2. 31g Student Assistant in Ceramics C35- Johnnie makes his way about the campus in a quiet and conscientious manner. Those who know him realize what an asset he is to Alfred University. Although he is not an athlete, he does his hit for Alfred. especially as a student assistant in ceramics. CORA HOOSTON Haines Falls SCIENCE Cora personifies sweetness and a rare quality of quiet strength. The college knows her as a steadfast person who is ra idly attaining her goal in mathematics in spite of obstacrles. Her interest in her chosen work is so in- tense as to make her circle of friends small hut choice. 65 I I LOUISE G. Hunan- Swedesboro, N. J. CLASSICAL Theta Theta Chi Choir fljg Frosh-Soph Plays f2Jg Cheer Leader f3Dg .Basketball CI, 22g Track CZJ. Hidden among her stronger ualities of independence. . frankness, determination and sympathy, Louise has stored many jokes and hearty laughs which inevitably Slip out, making her a jolly Comlpanion. Louise is an- ot er strong supporter of the Swe eshoro accent. GERARD .l. .lAQUISS Floral Park, L. I. CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi Frosh Footballg Froslt Basketballg Football Q2, 35g In- tramural Basketball f2, 315 Varsity "A" Club 12, 3jg Ceramic Society f2, 35. Laughing, teasing-,lerry's gay spirits leave a trail of merriment. His zest for life is Shown by his rapid prog- ress from point to point. Yet a serious phase of ,lerry'S character is coming to the fore as Shown by this year'S achievements. BEULAH A. JOHNSON Gerry CLASSICAL "Johnnie" is small and clever. She impresses one with her originality of Speech and manner and a frankness one cannot hel admiring. Without shirking, She man- ages to gain tliie most from her studies with the least effort. ' hog, if A 66 I I ISADOR KAUI-'MAN Brooklyn SCIENCE If something compels you to look up into a broad. beaming face you are robably peerin at a newcomer in our midst-Isador Iliaufman. He hails from Lon Island University in whose stately halls he completed his so homore ear. F leetin im ressions are often last . P Y I I g P , , ' mg, and most certainly In the case of a distinct er- sonality-and "Iso', is just that-a distinct personality. Roscoe W. KELLER Kenmore ENGINEERING Ceramic Society C1 , 2, 3,5 Cross Country f3Jg Track f2jg Scalp and Blade-Fraternity Pledge Roscoe's personality is of the studiously pleasant but dormant typeg yet upon more intimate ac uaintance, his eager, vitalizing interest is discovered. fl'he college years represent a broadening experience to himg he gains his knowledge not for the present but for the future. V .loHN W KICKHAM Granville SCIENCE Delta Sigma Phi Track fljg Football CI, 2, 315 Basketball CD5 Captain f3Dg Wrestling C2lg I nterfraternity Council 12, 3,5 F rosh Soph Pla s C1 , 2Dg Campus Court f2Qg I ntramurol Basketballil2D. - A "Kick', has gained prominence on the campus through a three-year record of outstanding ability along ficademic and athletic lines. One finds him industrious ll? his endeavors and loyal to whatever cause has won his allegiance. 67 I l CERAMIC ART MILDRED E. KNEERIM Ridgefield Park, N. J. SCIENCE Theta Theta Chi Junior Follies CI, 215 KANAKADEA C3Jg Cheer Leader C3Jg Senior Class Day Play C2lg Worrten's Student Government Play CD5 F ootlight Club Play, "The Brat," C355 Track CZQ. . "Mich" is best characterized by the expression "a cross-current and a contradiction." One never knows whether the dreamy, idealistic young maiden who recites "The Highwaymanv will appear or whether the whirl- wind of pep and modernism will predominate, but either personality is charming, sincere and delightful! SCIENCE ' 68 MYRTLE A. KLEM Hamilton Ceramic Guild C2, 355 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet f2, 35. Persistency and originality distinguish Myrt's work and character, and give her the re utation of being an indefatigable worker and clear thinker. Her good nature is universally recognizedg although to her friends this quality is spiced by her fondness for argument. J osEPH KUITE Salamanca Tennis Cl, 2, 32g Wrestling CD. - How is it that one so free from concern accomplishes so much? Joe exists just to economize his labors and to gain knowledge in an offhand manner. By skillful ob- servation he has developed his faculties to such an ex- tent that his seeming weakness is his strongest forte. I I MILTON KURIANSKY Brooklyn SCIENCE Track Q2jg Cross Country Q3jg "Fiat Lux" Q2j. Kury has so many natural talents that to enumerate them all would exhaust us and embarrass him. He has not the time to indulge in any of his numerous diver- sionsg in fact, he has scarcely time enough to accom- plish the work he has undertaken. Nevertheless, his sincerity has made him friends who will miss the sound of his acid wit and the sight of his black leather jacket fwith the yellow cat painted on the backj when he leaves Alfred in June to pursue his studies in medicine. r P HELEN M. LAWSON Brooklyn Theta Theta Chi Junior Follies Q2jg Chaplain Theta Theta Chi f3j. Helen was ideally named, for beauty, besides claiming her person, furnishes her standard and inspiration. Whatever she does is olished and distinguished. Gracious courtesy and kindly consideration have earned for her a genuine popularity among the girls as well as the men. ROBERTA N LEBER West Nyack CERAMIC ART Pi Alpha Pi German Club Cllg Class Basketball fl, 2, 3lg Footlight Club Play 421, Ceramic Guild f2, 3lg Council f2, 3Jg KANAKADEA Staj C2Dg Organization Editor f3Dg "Fiat Lux" CZ, 3lg I ntersorority Council 12, 3j. Bob's capability marked her for a wide range of en- deavor from the beginning. Her unusual blondeness makes an agreeable contrast for her businesslike nature. Though she accomplishes a great deal elsewhere, her major emphasis is never neglected and much of her leisure is spent in pursuit of ceramics. 69 l I MARGARET C. LYoN Elmira CERAMIC ART Ceramic Guild 12,315 Treasurer CZDQ Treasurer Women's Student Government CZ! . Peg's definiteness and independence of thought im- press everyone as the most salient feature of her per- sonality. The capability of this feminine little person is illustrated in her variety of interests. She manages to give her very best to her work, carry on her outside re- sponsibilities and maintain an appreciative interest in literature. I JAMES MC FADDEN Warsaw CLASSICAL Theta Kappa Nu Football fljg Varsity C2, 315 Basketball fljg Varsity f2, 3Dg Track fl, 2Jg Student Senate Q2, 315 Interfra- ternity Council f3J. "First impressions are lasting" seems to be the key- note to "Mac's" success. Admired by all for his straight- forwardness and perseverance, Jimmy is a man whom anyone would be proud to call a friend. He has all the qualities of a true athlete, and when he is dashing around end, holding an op osing forward scoreless, or sprinting down the track, tliese characteristics of good sportsmanship stand out and reveal his manly qualities. THERESA M. A. MANIERI Salamanca CERAMIC ART Ceramic Guild C2, 3Jg Ceramic Council 12, 31g Art Editor KANAKADEA f3j. . Theresa is exotic, colorful, clever! A girl of much ability and originality. Fascinated though we may be by her artistic creations, we are more charmed by her infectious gaiety and good naturej 70 PAUL A. MAIIONEY Salamanca CERAMIC ART Theta Kappa Nu Track fl. 2. 31: Ceramic Guild CZ. 3Dg ,Iunior Enter- tainment Chairman f3Jg Varsity "A" Club C2, 35. The Junior Follies disclosed a new aspect of Paul"s character. Before. we had accredited him with a marked ahilitv in the fine arts. versatility., and a brilliant career ln athleticsg now we know something of natural wit and original humor. PAULINA Mfuvrm cmmmc ,mr Ceramic Guild C2, 31. "If at first you don't succeed, try, try againi' must be Paulina's motto. She has had enough hard luck to try the patience of Job, but perseverance and pluck are triumphing now. She has an ideal for her future to which she is willing to sacrifice. A person of moods is CARMINE J. MASIELLO Union City, N. J. SCIENCE I "Cal" is one of the most dynamic of ersonalitiesg neyer idleg never seriousg never worried. iile is always going somewhereg doing something. Seeking amusement is his pastimeg seeking recreation, his occupation, and Seeking diversion his hobby. "Cal" is our impression of the extroverted Jolly Miller. 71. she-but always likable. K .fav '-V, S I I AMI-:RICA Mfxssfxno 'Rochester SCIENCE Kappa Psi Upsilon Trainer Q1 , 255 Junior Trainer. ' "A gentlemanug the best title we can give to any man. 'lt takes time really to know "Mark," but when one has won his confidence and friendship he finds an amazing depth of character. SILVIO A. MATTUCKII Bronx, New York City SCIENCE If he is always radiating sunshine and happiness-if he is ever ready to serve-if his personality "gets" you, then it's "Syl." His carefree attitude may fool you and may cause you to think nothing matters to him, but underneath all this lies a more serious view toward life. Although small in stature, one must he reminded that Napoleon was a small man, too. LA VEIQNE A. MESSIMER Manchester I ENGINEERING Theta Kappa Nu Frosh Basketball C1 lg Intramural Basketball C1 , 2, 3jg Ceramic Societ Cl, 2, 3Dg Assistant Manager Cross Countr and 'Frack Q15 Junior Assistant Manager Cross Ciountry and Track CBD. "Still waters run deep"g those four words are charac- teristic of Verne. Reticent by nature, he reserves his opinions and ideas until they will bear the most fruit, andthen he expounds them lucidly. 72 I I ELIJAH W. MILLS Floral Park SCIENCE Delta Sigma Phi Assistant Circulation Manager "Fiat Lux" C255 Man- ager C3lg Assistant Basketball Manager f2jg Assistant Advertising Manager KANAKADEA l3lg Campus Court l2jg Intramural Basketball C2, 31. "Ligc,' is best characterized by his extreme diligence toward any task that may present itself. His only handi- cap rests in making up his mind, but when he once de- cic es on a project it is usually accomplished. JAMES P. Momus Hornell SCIENCE F roslz-Soph Plays C1 , 2jg F rosh-Soph Debale C1 jg Sophomore Editor KANAKADEA f2Dg Class Executive Council QZJQ Footligllt Club f3Dg "Fiat Luxi' Cl, 2, 31g Associate Editor f2, 31g F ootlight Christmas Play The eye of the public may close on some, but never on the high-voltage Jimmie! Always interested and in- teresting, he couples 100fZ, Irish wit with sincere ambi- tion, and spices t em with temperament. True idealism the weather! FREDERICK H. MULLEII , Moriches A CLASSICAL Kappa Psi Upsilon Honors ll, 2lg Campus Court f2Jg "Fiat Luxi' C2, 3lg Secretary Ka pa Psi Upsilon C2jg Year Book l2jg Eta Mu Alpha Pi Gamma Mu l3l. An unusual find-a three-pointer with a sense of humor! Freddy has shown us all a thing or twog that application without grinding is the prime requisite for high grades. 73 affords him the courage for his convictions whatever I I WILLIAM H. MURRAY Hornell SCIENCE Frnsh-Soph, Plays CI, 215 Junior Follies fl, 21g Foot- light Club 131g F ootlight Club Christmas Play C214 "Fiat Lux" C1 , 2, 31g Associate Editor C2, 31. Bill's sense of humor cloaks the thought which prompts his courtesies to make of him a most engaging com anion. Some disregard his analytical mind for the krinlile in his hair, but he can bide his time, for here is a man pregnant with possibilities! ELMER EQ OLANDER E ' Jamestown Kappa Psi Upsilon Treasurer Kappa Psi Upsilon f31g Secreta and Treas- urer Spiked Shoe C31g Varsity "A" Club 3, 315 Track ll ,- 2, 31g Football l2, 315 Intramural Cross Country C215 Intramural Basketball CZ, 315 Campus Court C21: Wrestling U1. i A manis man and a man among men. Elmer has no time for the fair sex, wherein they are the loser, for could they penetrate his defensive armor they would find a whimsical humor and a colorful personality. ANTHONY P. PERRONE Johnsonburg, Pa. SCIENCE Delta Sigma Plvi F rosh Footballg Soph Footballg Varsity Football C2, 315 Assistant Basketball Manager Q2, 315 Intramural Bass ketball ll, 2, 31. A warm and genial spirit has "Tony.,' His friendly smile and never-failing cheerfulness endear him to all with whom he comes in contact. "Tony" knows what he wants and goes after it with a steadfastness of pur- pose which will surely lead him to success. 74 I l A. EUDORA PERRY Oneida CERAMIC ART Pi Alpha Pi Ceramic Guild fl, 2, 3Dg French Club KD, Basketball CID, Frosh-So h Plays C2jg Junior Follies C255 Pi Alpha Pi Tellbrg Choir Ujg Chorus CID, "Fiat Lux" fl, 2, 355 KANAKADEA C3J. Each year has marked an unfolding and enriching of "Dora's', personality. Though she is one of the class babies, she has undertaken and carried out her re- sponsibilities with mature judgment. When her reserve has been penetrated, one finds a clever wit and a lovable idealist. MARJORIE 1+ . PHELPS Granville CERAMIC ART Theta Theta Chi Mikado CID, Ceramic Guild C2, 3jg Track CZD: Junior Follies fl., 25, "A fig for a care, a lig for a woe," a sparkle and a flash and then' she is gone, but her darts Hing embers every- where, making riends, breaking hearts. "Marj" elfer- vesces life, enthusiasm, and good nature. When she is not oin somewhere, lannin a "milli un" thin s or . . ,, .,, . . 7 . 5 eating lettuce sandwiches. Mari' is invariably answer- ing a telephone call. PHILIP B. Pos'r Alfred SCIENCE Football Cl, 2, 31: Intramural Basketball C1 , 215 Class Football Cl, 2b. Quiet and unassuming is "Joe," but beneath that reticence one finds real companionship when one gets to really know him. His conversation is infrequent but forceful and one finds consola.tion in his quiet sympathy when things go wrong. 75 I l CLASSICAL JOSEPH PROVENZANO Brooklyn SCIENCE Joe has one of the most acute minds in school. His quick perception and almost immediate comprehension have made study easy. He depends more on intelligence than on knowledgeg which is justified, since his intelli- gence is dependable. We have no fears for Joe's futureg he fits because he is fit. His problem is how to prevent perpetual ennui in this dull world. RUTH E. POTTER Bolivar Theta Theta Chi Class Executive Council fljg "Fiat Luxn C2, 353 Treas- urer Wornen.'s Student Government C32 ,Iumph Fund C3jg Entertainment Chairman Theta Theta Chi i C3Jg Hygiene Committee f3Jg KANAKADEA 1315 Junior Fol- lies C3jg Student Assistant C3jg Track CZJ. V With a knack of doing things just ri ht, Ruth so apportions her time to her studies, social his and outside interests., that she gives to each her best endeavor. In- dividual is her sense of humor, which supplemented by her personal charm makes her presence an asset. l WALTER REDMOND Canisteo SCIENCE Mikado Chorus C1 jg Choir f2Dg Student Assistant Physics Q1 jg Honor Course in Physics Research CZD. , "Walt" is one of the finest types of young manhood on this campus. His interest lies in the betterment of society. His sharp, lucid speech, at first unheeded, has now an ever-increasing audience. ,His interest in physical henomena, and his excellence in their study, have given liim an opportunity to serve his fellows as instructor. 76 I I LESTER L. RoBINsoN Manchester ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi Ceramic Society Q1 , 2, 35. Though "Robbie" is small, his industry-proves him capable of dealing with any man-sized job which may present itself. As his competence is felt, one discovers that he adds a personal touch to each situation or prob- lem, so that the latter is enlivened with interest and individuality. SCIENCE Rothstein! L PERRY M. SACHS New York City SCIENCE Intramural Basketball Q2, 3Jg Campus Court C325 Pi Gamma Mu 131. Perry is one of those steady workers whom one likes to have around. A combination of self-confidence and modesty at once wins instinctive respect and liking. He is true to his friendshi s, surprisingly frank, an has that unusual quality otpmeeting both joy and sorrows with steadiness ofcharacter. 77 DANIEL ROTHSTEIN Alfred Biological Society K2 3D Pt Gamma Mu Q35 Frosh Football CID Football 2D Wrestling C2 3D Student Assistant in Comparative Anatomy 3D We pledge the serious but good natured fellow who works with a willg the man who com Jletes his under takings and yet finds time to lend a he ping hand to tlIe fellows iII distressg a scholar a man of character Danny I I HARRY N. SACKETT Bolivar ENGINEERING Theta Kappa Nu Freshman Football C115 Freshman Basketball C115 Stu- dent Senate C115 Class President C215 Ceramic Society C1, 2, 315 Intramural Basketball C1, 2, 315 Manager In- tramural Basketballg Theta Kappa Nu C31. This most sur rising of the three Jerrys amazes the campus constanlly by the complexity of his character. lnflifferent until his interest is arousedg capable when motivated, Harry is renowned socially and musically. JAMES W. SADLER Elmira CLASSICAL Klan Alpine Wrestling C1, 215 Varsity "A" Club C2, 315 "Fiat Lux" C1, 215 Managing Editor C315 Assistant Campus Ad- ministrator C315 Intramural Basketball C2, 31. Scholastically, socially and athletically, Jimmie gives promise of distinction. We are startled to discover how quickly his preoccupied manner, and persistent interest in the more somber aspects of life can be transformed into the happy medium of a livelier personality. l in AUSTIN J. ScHULLs'rnoM Flushing SCIENCE Delta Sigma Phi College Orchestra C1 , 2, 31. "Swede" takes his time before deciding on a question, but his answer is convincing. It is impossible for him to hide his native reserve. Perhaps we can best understand his personality when expressed through music. 78 I I MARGARET H. SHEFFIELD A Angelica CLASSICAL The cam us notes Margaret for her consistency in studies andpin temperament. As regards her friends, Margarct's policy is "to take care of the little things and the big things will take care of themselves." She shows unique consideration in small courtesies. 1 C RAYMOND M. SHREMP Rochester., Pa. ENGINEERING Ceramic Society fl, 2, 355 Footlight Club C355 Football C155 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 354 Track fl, 355 KANAKADEA Stag 1355 Junior Follies C35. While "Riley's', greatest charm is his cheerful grin, a clever and witty nature hides unsuspected depths of seriousness. With a loyalty towards his friends and ideals that borders on undaunted courage. Ray is de- pendability personified and is able to take his place with the best. NA'rAL1E M. SHEv.um Avoca SCIENCE Womcn's Physical Instructor f35g Ithaca School of Physical Education Q1 , 25. "Nat's" friendly exterior is an indication of her gayer, more carefree self, but upon striking deeper one learns that she is reserved and very choice in her friendships. The seriousness of the other aspect of her dual nature expresses itself in interest in her work and loyalty to her real intimates. Delta Sigma Phi 79 l I Enrrn G. SICKINGER Brooklyn CLASSICAL Theta Theta Chi Choir C2, 315 Orchestra C3i5 Junior Follies C2, 3jg Chair- man of Brick Stunt C255 Theta Theta Chi Hallowe'en Stunt C3jg Cheerin Squad C315 Alumnae Correspondent Theta Theta Chi Gi. Gifted with remarkable musical talent, Edith makes us all share in her art through unstinted generosity. Although her ability is sufficient to entitle her to tem- perament, Edith was endowed with that rare combina- tion: poise, capability, practicality and thoroughness. MAIKGARE1' B. SKINNI-:R Annadale CLASSICAL Junior Follies U, 2Dg "Fiat Lux" K2, 31, Treasurer of Brick QED, Choir fl. 2, 3Dg French Club CD5 Basket- ball C1, 2j. Margaret has that intangible "It" in a lovable way: Pep, ersonality, and a temperament go with her red hair. She is always ready for study, or for fun: yet the balance between them is so adjusted that she is a living proof that one can combine work and play successfully in college. FRIEDA E. SMIGROD Cedarhurst Park CERAMIC ART Cheer Leader Cl, 2Dg Junior Follies QI, 2Dg Chairman Junior Follies C3Dg Class Basketball C1 , 2j. A surprise package-Frieda's enthusiastic interest in persons, art, dramatics or athletics sweeps all before her. She has the vision and inspiration to outline a plan which others can execute. In .relation to her friends. "l"rieka" has the constant and lovable characteristics of loyalty and sympathy. 80 ELIZABETH D. SMITH Oneida CLASSICAL - Women's Student Government 1113 KANAKADEA Sec- retary 131g Cla.ss Executive Council C21. Betty proceeds calmly through the bustle of campus life, enjoying its activities with a peculiar zest, and hrasing this in her own whimsica , humorous way. liler frankness is her most surprising qualityg her seem- ing sophistication is, in reality, an outward expression of poise and culture. FRANK E. STEELE New York City SCIENCE Basketball C114 Track Cl, 2, 315 Varsit Basketball C2. 315 Varsity Track f2, 315 Varsity Sipike Shoe f31g Varsity "A" Club C2, 31. Frank Steele is one of the greatest athletes Alfred has ever had. On the track he has demonstrated his superi- ority, and has made an enviable record. On the basket- ball court he is superb. He gives all that is in him will- inglyg his service is unstinted. Aside from athletics, his generosity, his genial nature, his good-fellowship, have given him many friends who point with pride to his prowess and who expect his future career in life to be as rilliant as his present career in sport at Alfred. Theta Theta Chi MARTIN G. STAIMAN Brooklyn SCIENCE Football U15 Varsity C2, 31g Captain-elect C313 Campus Court C215 Wrestling CI, 215 Track Cl, 2, 315 Phi Psi Omega C315 Varsity "A" Club C2, 31. "lVlarty's', achievements are breathtakingg for three years he has starred as Alfred's Inost spectacular half- backg with only four days' training he qualified for the varsity wrestling s uadg he is known far and wide as our flashiest sprinter. ibut above all these attainments we recognize "Marty" the man-the honorable, enthusi- astic friend and conscientious student. A 81 I I Avis STORTZ Warsaw CERAMIC ART Sigma Chi Nu "Fiat Lux" fl, 21g Reporter f2Dg Sigma Chi Nu Sec.- Treas. C3lg I ntersorority Council f3Dg Secretary C3lg Sigma Chi Nu Reporter to "Fiat Lux" With a calm, yet pur oseful manner, Avis unfailingly goes about her assignedptasks, thus establishing for her- self the repute of resourcefulness and independence. Her aptitude in art balances her literary talent. Versatile, generous, impetuous to a marked degree, she makes a wonderful friend. BETTY M. SWARTHOUT Hornell CERAMIC ART Pi Alpha Pi "Fiat Lux" Cl, 2, 3jg KANAKADEA C3Jg Pi Alpha Pi Teller C315 Ceramic Guild 12, 35. Again that famous saying "good things come wrapped in small packages." Betty's petite stature conceals a wealth of surprises. F un-loving, humorous and congenial as she gppears to the campus, her true friends are few and abi ing. An artistic appreciation finds expression in her interests in Ceramic School. l THURLOW J. TRAVIS Hornell ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi Ceramic Societ Q1 , 2, 3Dg Campus Court f2Jg Advertis- ing Manager KXANAKADEA 135. With a love of ood argument and an inclination toward verbosity, 'Iiav has his ideas and ready expres- sion of them is always forthcoming. We like him for his vigor and for the manner in which he receives the credit that is his. 82' l l LOUISE M. TWOHILI. Center M oriches SCIENCE Louise is a nonchalant spirit who looks at the world through friendly eyes. She is a rare good spirit with a cpliick sense of humor and ready sympathy. Above all, s e is a good friend, and what better can be said of anyone? SEBASTIAN B. VANILIIIA New York City SCIENCE Alfred Biological Society C2Dg Y. M. C. A.g Student Senate C3lg Campus Court C2Jg Campus Court Clerk C315 Circulating Manager KANAKADEA f3jg Chairman KANAKADEA Dance Committee C3Jg Student Assistant f3Jg Assistant Track Manager Q2jg Honors CI, 22g Pi Gamma Mu. This son of the great metropolis has earned a coveted place among his fellow students. Quiet, reserved, studi- ous and efficient, "Bennie" oes about his work of fitting himself for the medical progession with a definiteness of purpose and a certainty of method which should insure success for him in his chosen field. MEYER J. VoLINsKY Spring Valley SCIENCE Campus Court "Mike" knows his abilities, and he does not confine them to the gaining of knowledge only. He realizes one secret of life-that hardships and doubts are best with- stood by 'puttin one's heart into oneis work. "Mike" IS sure of imsel? and sure of his friends-between them there IB a mutual understanding. 83 F I I VIRGINIA D. WALLM Hornell CERAMIC ART Basketball Cl, 2Jg "Fiat Lux" Cl, 2, 3Jg KANAKADEA C2, 3lg Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 31g Decoration Chairman Brick Prom C2j. Artists are said to possess temperament-"Jidge,' confirms this statement. Others envy her unusual abil- ity, which she expresses not only in the field of art but in campus activities as well. Of a generous and sensitive nature, "Jidge" impresses us as a jovial and friendly in- dividual who enjoys fun to the utmost, but who Inain- tains also a steadfast and definite alll! in life. PAUL J. WEBSTEIK Oak Park, Ill. CLASSICAL . Theta Kappa Nu Theta Kappa Nu Oracle C3jg Cross Country CD5 "Fiat Lux"'C1, 2, 355 Class Executive Council Cljg Student Senate C213 Track C1, Zlg Football C3jg Intramural Basketball Cl, Zjg Basketball C1, 2, 35g Campus Court C2J. A Inost unusual type is "Web." His personality im- presses one first as the most salient of his traits whose number are legion. Com anionship with him, conse- quently, Ineans lasting liiendship. To comcplete her work, nature gave ililll good looks which have istracted Inany a feminine heart. SAMUEL WENGEII Paterson, N. J. SCIENCE Basketball Cl, 2, 3Dg Tbnnis C1 , 2Jg Campus Court Sec- retar C215 Biological Society C2, 3D: Secretary C315 Stuflbizt Assistant C255 Pi Gamma Mu. The wave of enthusiasm which greets Sammy's en- trance on the basketball or tennis courts has a ersonal coloring, for he qualifies as a real fellow aside iiom his athletic prowess. One of Sam's greatest charms is his wholehearted sincerity, which, combined with his a pre- ciation of humor and his sympathy, make his popuiliirity deserved. 1 84 l I MARGARET WESTBROOK Port Jervis CLASSICAL Class Basketball fljg French Club Cllg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 12, 323 Secretary f3J. The contradiction between Margis truly humorous wit and her rave countenance only llei htens one's enjoyment of her company. Furthermore, sie is not too much a student or musician to lose si ht of certain domestic arts, for which her friends have iighest praise. esting individual. M. ELISABETH WRIGHT Milwaukee Downer College fl, 253 "Fiat Lux" f3jg Choir C315 Glee Club qsy. Betty's friendliness is of the active type which has already gained her recognition, although she joined us only this year. Enthusiasm and willingness to serve, imbue each of her activitiesg yet she possesses an inter- esting independence and self-reliance. 85 AGNES C WOODBURN CLASSICAL P1 Alpha Pm Des ite her calm exterior and cool grey eyes Agne is a subtle complexity interwoven with intense likes and dislikes. Imbued with a knack for impersonation she offers many surprises this attribute as well as her adaptability to any environment makes her an inter 1 l l SMITH D. WRIGHT Preble CLASSICAL Theta Kappa Nu Football Q I , 255 Intramural Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Campus Court C255 Marzager Varsity Basketball C355 House Mariager Theta Kappa Nu. Several years avo a youth left lIis home in the fair city U 0 u of Preble to pursue knowledge further Into her lair of books aIId studies at Alfred University. "Smitty" brought with him courage and determination, and he downed tlIe obstacles on both the field of education and football, to win for himself tlIe lIiglI esteem of all his intimates. l". DWIGHT YOUNG Greenwood CLASSICAL Theta Kappa Nu Frosh-Soph Plays fl, 255 Footlight Club C355 French Club CI, 255 Assistant Manager Cross Country and Track 12, 355 Assistant Marzager I nterscholastics Q35. In Dwight we find a self-possessed entleman. He is reserved in manner but straightforwarrfin speech5 hard- working because he knows his goal and is striving towards it constantly. .lt is refreshing to know this resolute young man. WILLIAM .HAIIILIQL YOUNG CERAMIC ENGINEERING Theta Kappa Nu Frosh Football: Varsity Football f2, 355 Intramural Basketball5 lnterfraternity Council Q255 President Q355 Varsity "A" C2, 35. "Beezer', is the type of fellow wlIo can be jovial or serious, depending on the situation. In either case he deals in extremes. He always sees tlIe funny side of things, but he never forgets, in his humorous way, to be serious when the occasion demands. Above all, Bill is best known for his dependabilityg and when he says a certaiII tlIing.will be doIIe, one can rest assured that it will be done and donexright. 86 1 r 4 A, QQ? IHGDWGDEQE I I DALE M. Locxwoon EUGENE R. GUINTER Class of 1932 OFFICERS DALE Nl.'L0cKwoou . President EUGENE R. GUINTER Vice-President WILMA C. MCLIEAN . Secretary THOMAS I". SERVATIUS . . Treasurer CHEER Full of fight Always true A. U.-'32 COLORS Green and White WILMA C. MCLEAN THOMAS F. SERVATIUS - 90 I l I Sophomore Class History OW that we are Sophomores, we feel the satisfaction of having taken an important step toward our goal and having passed from the class characterized by the green and black raiment. As we recall incidents of the past year we are, nevertheless, reminded of the many new experiences and enjoyable times which are so impressive. But now the Class of '32 moves on, forming a history of which it is proud. With recollections of our defeat in the proc fight of the previous year, we set out as Sopho- mores with determination to he victors. This achievement completed, we turned our atten- tion to the further organization of the class, establishing a firm basis on which to build. Near the close of the football season, another Frosh-Soph contest was held, this time on the gridiron. It proved less successful to us than our former conflict. However, the final score of 6-0 indicates a severe strife which confirms the fighting spirit of our classmates. Members of the class have shown themselves "full of fight, always truei' by their earnest and eager support in varsity athletics and other activities. The Class of '32 carries on with that same spirit-a spirit of loyalty to its Alma Mater. As to the future, we shall endeavor to retain and magnify this spirit, so that we may properly carry on the duties of Upper Classmen. 91 5' 'fu 'YYY '.l. 3 ,A ' - ,.1' A., ..,, --- V . N 3 , nnnnxa 5 My G-I 3 -if li' ff ,Ev--f' I' , . 'ff I I' Sophomore Class Roll MICHAEL GEORGE ABBOTT Manchester Science LOIs FRENCH ACKER Bridgehampton Ceramic Art FRANCES LUCILE ALSWORTH Olean Classical NORMAN LEWIS ANNIS Angola Engineering FRANCIS ERNEST AUSTIN Machias Engineering THEODORE DOCKSTADER BAILEY Ravena Engineering MEREDITH BARTON Emporium, Pa. Engineering BAYLIES STOCKTON BASSETT Alfred Science LAVERNE NORMAN BAUER Alexander Science LEWIS ROMAIN BEYEA Brooklyn Science MICHAEL FRANK BLAWAT Alfred Engineering SARAH REED BLISS Hornell Ceramic Art FRANK ERNEST BLOMQUIST Ebenezer Engineering LOIS ALICE BROWN Fort Ann Classical HENRIETTA LUCILLE BURDICK Tarentum, Pa. Classical MARION ALENE BURROWS ' Friendship Ceramic Art BARTON KEITH BUSH .lord an Science LAWRENCE WALTER CALLAHAN Hornell Engineering ARTHUR HARRISON CAPLAN Brooklyn Classical JULIUS CAPOWSKI Spring Valley Science ELIZABETH EMMA CARTWRIGHT Delevan Ceramlb Art WILLIAM W.AI,LACE CLARKE Andover Science ANNETTE PAUSCH CLIFFORD Great Kills Classical JOHN RICHARD COOK Corning - Science MONA MAIXIE DANGLEWICZ Paterson, N. J. Classical WILLIARI LYNN DAVISON Silver Creek Engineering ROSE ELLEN DAWVSON Andover Classical SIDNEY REED DELANEY Williamsport, Pa. Engineering NELLIE MARGAIKET DICKINSON Hornell Classical MARGAIIET MAIKY DIXON . Hamilton Ceramic Art EMILY JEAN DRURY Hunt Classical KENNETH LAWRENCE DUNBAR Elmira Classical CLARENCE ETHELBERT DUNCAN Alfred Science MICHAEL HAROLD DURANTE Rochester Science FRANK WILLIAM FINLAY Smethport, Pa. LESTER EDGAR FITCH New Paltz ROBERT LEE FLEISCHER New York City ROBERT LEON FLINT Hornell WILLIAM COOPER FULLER Palatine Bridge FRANCIS WILLIANI GAGLIA YO Valley Stream MARCELLA GAMBLE Ulysses, Pa. VIRGINIA WHYETTE GARDNER ' Lakewood RICHARD ALFRED GAULRAFI' Queens Village WADSWORTH SERRE GILLER Queens Village LEWIS JAMES GRAHAM Scio JOHN GRANTIER Whitesville LAURENCE GREENE Brooklyn ROBERT LOCKE GRIFFIN Arkport EUGENE RICHARD GUINTER Williamsport, Pa. I l SOPIIOIHOICS CContinuedQ Science Science Science Engineering Engineering Engineering Classical Science Engineering Science Science Science Science Science Science ROBERT LANGWORTI-IY HALLENBECK Ravena EVA LOUISE HALNINEN Cameron Science Classical MARIE JANETTE HANNON Oneida Castle Classical LYMAN SEE HARWVOOD Lockport Engineering MARIAN GLADYS HEARD West New Brighton Ceramic Art LESTER HERzOG Spring Valley Science LEONA GERTRUDE HICKS Hicksville Classical PAUL ROWAN HILL New York City Science ROBERT ARTHUR HOEI-IN Rochester Science LILLIAN RUTH HOLLY Q Greenwood Classical LAWRENCE STEINHAUER HOPPER Buffalo Engineering HAROLD WINTERS HUFFCUT Cleveland, Ohio Engineering DOINIINICK PATRICK HUGHES Syracuse Science VERNA MARY MARGARET KING Forest Hills Science GLENN WHITE KINZIE A Elmira Ceramic Art ORVILLE LESTER KNOX Wellsville Science HOWARD HERBERT KOHN New York City , Science PAUL COLUMBUS KOPF New York City ' Science FRANK ROBERT KRAUS Queens Village Science -' I I Sophomores CContinuedj MICHAEL PAUL LEFKOWITZ Spring Valley Science FLOYD CARL LEONHARD Buffalo Engineering EDNA CLARE LEYENBERGER New York City Classical BENJAMIN HERMAN LIPSCHITZ Brooklyn Science DALE MERVIN LOCKWOOD Portland Mills, Pa. Engineering ANTHONY MILTON LOTOWYCZ Brooklyn Science HELEN LOUISE MCCARTHY Punxsutawncy, Pa. Classical .JOHN MILTON MCCONNELL Rochester Engineering FRANCIS HIGGINS MCCOURT Hempstead .Engineering WILNIA CHRISTINE MCLEAN Hempstead Ceramic Art PAULINE MARTIN Alfred Ceramic Art DORIS ELIZABETH MATTICE Eaton Ceramic Art LAWRENCE AURELIO MAZZARELLO Brooklyn Science JOHN WILLIAM MILES Lyons ' Science RUTH LOIS MITCHELL Hornell Ceramic Art GEORGE FRED MONRS Valley Stream Engineering ISABEL EVELYN MOORE Holland Science FREDERICK ALVIN MORSE Stamford., Conn. Science HAzEL EVELYN MOTT Mt. Kisco WILLIAM VARICK NEVINS III Brooklyn ALICE OLGA NIEDBAL Paterson, N. J. ROBERT CHARLES NOBBS Eden GEORGE WlI.BUR NORTHRUP Ellicottlville CARL NIERRITT OWEN Osceola Mills, Pa. HELEN PARRY Floral Park ADRIA WONDERLY PELS Queens Village GEORGE EDWARD PIERCE Machias JANET TUDOR REAMER Fairport CLARA ANGELINE REED Friendship RICHARD EDWARD REGAN Ridgefield Park, N. J. I'IARLON RICH REITEIX Wales Center DORIS LEONORA RINGLEKA Eaton ELIZABETH ,LOUISE ROGERS Daytona Beach, Fla. WALTEIK RAYMOND SCHLEHR Cleveland, Ohio Ceramic Art Science Classical Engineering - Science Classical Science Classical Science Classical Classical Science Science Classical Ceramic Art Engineering FLORENCE KATHERINE SCHUBERT Bradford, Pa. Classical I l Sophomores CConzinuedQ THOMAS FREDERIC SERVATIUS Bradford, Pa. Science CARLTON BUCK SIXBEY, JR. Mayville Engineering BERNADINE FRANCES SMITH Alfred Ceramic Art VALENTINE HELEN SOBOCZINSKA Peabody, Mass. Science THOMAS RAYMOND SONNE Dansville Engineering LIAROLD ADELBERT SPENCER Genesee, Pa. Science HOWARD ARTHUR SPLITT Rochester Engineering JAMES DUANE SPROUL Delevan Science DOROTHY ETHEL STANTON Alfred Ceramic Art ROBERT DICKENS STANTON Alfred Science CALLA JANETTE STREETER Greenwood Classical EDWARD CASIMIR TANAJEWSKI Brooklyn Science DON LEWIS TILI.oTsON Canisteo Science SHIRLEY LAURISTON TRAVIS Hornell Classical MIRIAM FRANCES VANDUYNE Hicksville Classical AUGUST KENNETH VAN SICKLEN Islip Engineering FRANK ALPHONSE VALENTI Brooklyn Science LESTER TREVETT VANCE Yorkshire Science DOMINICK ANTHONY VARONE Islip Science JOSEPH HENRY VIELBIG Valley Stream Classical STEPHEN ANTON WARDE Newburgh Science ANNA FRANCES WELLS Plainfield, N. J. Classical ANNE MOREHEAD WHITFIELD Richmond, Va. Ceramic Art EILEEN RUTH WHITNEY Canaseraga Classical IRVING RONALD WISCH Brooklyn Science WILLIAM LEONARD WRIGHT Smiths Basin Science 1 1 EEQEQQKHJWAI l l RAYMOND FRAHM RICHARD OHAMBERLAIN Class of 1933 OFFICERS RAYMOND A. FRAHM .... . President RICHARD L. CHAMBERLAIN . Vice-President HELEN E. GARRISON . . Secretary J. ROBERT COMMON . Treasurer CHEER Ever true We will be A. U., ,33 COLORS Navy Blue and Silver HELEN GARRISON A ROBERT COMMON I 100 l l Freshmen Class History N September 17, 1929, there came into existence on Alfrcd's campus a new group of young men and women who called themselves the Class of '33. Although their caps are still green, the members of this class are beginning to ripen into full-fledged college personalities. After they had absorbed the traditions of Alfred and had studied their "bible" thoroughly. they were ready to start out on their college career. ' The Sophomores soon burst in upon the hitherto unrullled scene. Strange noises in thc middle of the nightwarned the Upperclassmen and townspeople that the Proc hunt was being staged. The last few proclamations were searched for in vain, but this did not trouble the Optimistic Freshmen. In the cold gray dawn they downed their adversaries and, after bruising and battering them, left the Class of '32 wishing they had never met the newcomers. Along came the Frosh-Soph hop, leaving both classes in a friendly mood and looking forward to more such gala events. , .lt must be admitted that the Yearling Class rates high in scholarship. athletics and drama- tics. In spite of all predictions, the Frosh eleven crashed through with a 6 to O victory in the annual Frosh-Soph clash. Their basketball quintet proved to be the best in several years and came through the season with very few losses. Excellent varsity material was disclosed in football. cross-country and basketball. May the Saxon King, himself, rise up and shed his grace on this class which has so readily caught the "Spirit of Alfred." 101 ,Q ',,. I n--wzwf' M 'iv-4: ,- " AA if Q J we ki!! 54-A ljgfh nf :ff 'A ... .4 :xiif '3 Q 1-3 ,Q- l l 'Freshman Class Roll ADLER, MAXWELL WILLIAM Brooklyn Science ALBEE, AROLENE HALL Buffalo y Classical ALLEN, CHARLES ,JAMES Homer Science ANDERSON, KLING SHANK New York City Science ARMOUR, IBIECTOR CAMPBELL Alfred Station Ceramic Engineering ARMSTRONG, ELNORA MAXINE Alfred Ceramic Art BABCOCK, IIAROLD DANIEL W l u l If I'l6YlClSlllIJ Science BACHER, ABRAHAM Brooklyn Science BAILEY, BETTY BRACK Elkland, Pa. Classical BAKER, RUTH MAE Dalton Science BANKOSKE, LEOCADIA Dunkirk Ceramic Art BARTON, HOWARD DEVERN Salamanca Ceramic Engineering BENSON, CLARA ADA Springdale, Conn. Science BENTLEY, BENJAMIN WEBB WlllI0 Plains Science BENTLEY, FRANCIS N0li1'llRUP Wlllte Plains Science IBENZA., PHILIP LAWRENCE Brooklyn Science BERLS, ROBERT EDWIN Queens Village Ceramic Engineering BITHER, WALLACIE FRANR Sandwich, Mass. Classical BOLLER, RUSSELL STEWART Camsteo Science BREEMAN, LEONARD, .I R. Alfred Ceramic Engineering BUCKLEY, GEORGE, JR. Jerome, Idaho Ceramic Engineering CARPENTER, CAMERON EUGENE Canisteo Science CASS, TIIADDEUS GILFORD Richburg ' Ceramic Engineering CASTELLANTI, MAIKY CARMELA Albany Classical CHAMBERLAIN, RICHARD LEE Cuba Ceramic Engineering CHOUS, MICHAEL Spring Valley Ceramic Engineering CIBELLA, ROSARIO CASIMIR Rochester Classical CLAIRE, IRENE LOUISE Alfred Ceramic Art COBB, THEODORE Whitesville Science COLSON, MARGAIIET' LOUISE Glen Morris, L. I. Science COLUCCI, GEORGE JOHN Brooklyn Science COMMON, JOHN ROBERT Andover Science CRANDALL, EUGENE ROGERS Alfred Ceramic Engineering DEVOIKE, CHRISTINE MARY Wellsville Classical DICKENS, DONALD APPLEREE Elmira Heights Ceramic Engineering DICKOVER, ELIZABETH MAY Floral Park Classical D0l5BINS, DONALD BURTON Buffalo Science DRARKIN, JULIET New llaven, Conn. Classical DUFFY, FRANCIS ANTHONY Belvidere Ceramic Engineering DUKE, GEORGE LOUIS Wellsville Science DUKE, WILLIAM 111 Wellsville Science EDMISTER, CONSTANCE WHl1'lVEY Canascraga Science l I F1'CSh1I1CI1 CContinuedJ EDSON, LAWRENCE LANE Hornell Classical EGGER, PAUL EDWARD Hornell Ceramic Engineering ELLIOTT, KENNETIi DoUcLAs Salamanca Ceramic Engineering ERAZMUS, ALEXANDER IGNATIUS Meriden, Conn. Classical FELLI, AUGUSTINE JAMES Rochester Science FLAUM, CHESTER JACOBY Brooklyn. Classical FLEISCHIIAUER. MAIKIE CATHERINE l'lInItingtOn Classical FRAHM, RAYMOND ALSON Little Valley Classical FRIEDMAN, OSCAR ABARDANEL Brooklyn Science GAISEII, ARTHUR Elmira Ceramic Engineering GARRISON, IIELEN ELIZABETH Daytona Beach, Fla. Ceramic Art GOETCIIIUS, DONALD RALPH Queens Village Ceramic Engineering GOLDB ERC, MORTIMER SEYMOUR Lawrence Science GORDON, SYLVIA LOUISE Little York Science GREENE, EDWIN CLAIRE Andover Science GREVE, .FREDERICK ANDREW Brooklyn Science IIALLENBECK, DONALD CLARENCE Ravena Ceramic Engineering IIALLETT, CRAWFORD WILLIAM Canisteo Ceramic Engineering I-IALLOCK, KITTRIDGE JENNINGS Islip Ceramic Art HAMMANN, KARL NIUTCHLER, JR. Jamaica Ceramic Engineering HATCHMAN, GENEVIEVE Pittsburgh, Pa. Ceramic Art IIAYDEN, CLAUDE LLEWELLWYN Wautagh Ceramic HENDERSON, FRANK DOWNER Bolivar Ceramic HEWEY, CHARLES J AMES Queens Village Ceramic HISERODT, MARIE NAOMI Engineering Engineering Engineering Red Creek Science HOLDEN, JOHN CRAWFORD Cuba Ceramic Engineering HOLDEN, MILDIIED ELIZABETH Bradforgl, Pa. Classical HOPKO, GEORGE WlLLI.kM Southington, Conn. Science HUEBNER, RICHARD HARIXIS Wheeling, W. Va. Ceramic Art HULBERT, IIOWARD EVERETT McGraw Ceramic Engineering JENKS, OLIVE CHAMBERLIN Newtonville, Mass. Ceramic Art JOHNSTON, LAURENCE DONALD Wellsville Science JOSEPH, ROBERT LEWIS New York City Science JOYCE, LOUIS JOHN Andover Science KAHN, NATHAN IRVING Brooklyn Science KEMERY, DONALD EDWARD Williamsport, Pa. Ceramic Engineering KENNEDY, GEORGIANNA RUTH Hornell Classical KENYON, RUTH Ashaway, R. I. Classical KOPKO, FRANK Elmira Ceramic Engineering LAIDLAW, JULIA ELIZABETH Franklinville E - Classical LATHROP, KATHRYN JOSEPHINE Angelica Ceramic Art LETOURNEAU, NORMAN HAROLD Brooklyn Science 'J I I Freshmen QContinu.edJ LEWIS, RICHARD ORVILLE Attica Ceramic Engineering LIPSCHITZ, JESSE Brooklyn Classical MAIILEY, DORIS ELAINE Hornell Ceramic Art MAYNARD, INDA MAE Hancock Science MAZZA, FRANK VINCENT Brooklyn Science MEIHCK, WALTER JOHN Queens Village Ceramic Engineering MISEL, CARL l'IENRY, .lR. Naples Ceramic Engineering MOONEY, GEORGE WILLIAM Hamilton Ceramic Art MOWERS, DEAN IVAN Fillmore Science MULLEIK, FREDERICK WENTWORTH Bellerose, L. l. Ceramic Engineering MURDOCH, ALI-'REO JAMES, JR. Rochester Science MUIIIKAY, JAMES FRANCIS Kew Gardens Ceramic Engineering NEW'fON, DEVAULSON DAN Homer Ceramic Engineering NOliDENSTED1', ADEE IIILDA lnlmont Classical 0,CONNELL, CECELIA ANNE Andover Classical O,CONNELL, GERTRUDE ANN Andover Classical ORCUTT, ROBERT NEWTON Poughkeepsie Ceramic Engineering ORFORO, LAURA GERTRUDE Hempstead Classical ORMSBY, ELIZABETH Alfred Station , Classical OSTRANDER, VANRENSSELAER Olean Ceramic Engineering PALMIERI, LOUIS H. Brooklyn Science PARMALEE, VIVIA N IJIOPE Oneida Ceramic Art PERRY, REGAL ORSON Whitesville Ceramic Engineering PERRYMAN, LEON GAIL Almond Science PETTIT, CHARLES WAIIREN Ransomville Science PHILLIPS, JOHN l1lUBBARD Hornell Science PIETERS, JOHANNA COR NELIA Alfred Ceramic Art PILATO, SAMUEL ALBERT Rochester Science RAVIT, DOROTHY MARION Staten Island Science RAZEY, ROBERT MAl!'l'lN ' Hornell Ceramic Engineering REASOR, GLADYS MAIIIE Big Flats Ceramic Art REYNOLDS, OWEN JOSEPH Addison Ceramic Engineering RICHTER, VIRGINIA IZILOA Hornell Classical RITTER, ROBERT KIMBALL Buffalo Science ROBERTS, IRWIN HERBERT Brooklyn Science ROBINSON, KENNETH ALVIN I New York City Science ROBINSON, RUBY DONNA Andover Ceramic Art ROE, LEON MARGESON Hornell Ceramic Engineering ROGERS, CHARLES ZACHARIE Marlboro Ceramic Engineering ROWLEY, ROBERT WARNER Silver Creek Ceramic Engineering RUTHERFORD, AGNES WIIITING g Dunkirk A Classical RYSKIND, JAY Spring Valley Science I I Freshmen CContinuedj SAMUELSON, WII.I,IAAI WARNER Brooklyn Science SCHIFFNER, LOUIS JAMES Little Valley Ceramic Engineering SCOTT, lVlARGARET CLAIRE Canaseraga Classical SHAPPEE, I'lAROLD LEROY Elmira Ceramic Engineering SI-IEI-IEEN, PHLAHIA ANN llornell Classical SHERMAN, ALBERT MAXWELL Brooklyn Science SINCLAIR, ALEXANDER WILLIANI Salamanca Ceramic Engineering SKINNER, ALICE ETHELYN West Sayville Classical SMITH, WILMA lVl'YRTLE Cuba Ceramic Art SPREEN, ROBERT HENRY Plainfield, N. J. Classical STANLEY, IIELEN JOSEPHINE Paterson, N. J. Classical STEENROD, I'IAROLD FRANCIS Belmont Ceramic Engineering STUART, ROGER WINSHIP Canistco Classical SUTHERLAND, CAROLINE .BRADT Castile Classical SPAYLOR, VIRGINIA M.-AXSON All'refl Ceramic A rt P SP CLARKE, FRANCIS MAXSON lflricnflsliip Science COLGROVE, MARCIA l'lLlZABE'l'lI llorncll Ceramic Art lllLDEl!RAND., MIIS. LUCILIE la,-KNGWOR'l'HY A l fred Science Kl.INGl5li, RALFE WEISEL Augusta, Kan. Science THORNTON, ALICE SAVILLA New York City Classical TOWNER, JOSEPH BENJAMIN l'lornell - Ceramic Engineering TRAVIS, RICHARD EDSON lrlornell Science A UNDERWOOD, DOIIOTI-IIA COLE Cuba Science VANHORN, ELIZABETH ALICE Alfred Station Classical VEzzoLI, DANTE Vllinfield, New York City Ceramic Engineering WANGMAN, RUTH MARIAN Rochester Ceramic Art WELCH, WILLIAM RAYEN Dansville Classical WESTPHAL, MILDRED LU Floral Park Ceramic Art WICKS, EVELYN PAULINE Mount Morris Science WILCOX, DUDLEY HILL Peekskill Science WILI.AIAMS, JOSEPHINE CASE Little Valley Ceramic Art WILLIAMS, VIRGINIA IRENE Caleton, Pa. Science WOOD, DORR EDGAR Richburg Ceramic Engineering ICCIALS SCIIIQRER, FLORA ELLA, M.S. New Philadelphia, Ohio Science THOMAS, ROGER SHERMAN. B.S. Alfred Science WARNER, MAUDE IRENE Randolph E Classical WILLIAMS, LELANIJ ELLIS, B.S. llornell Classical 106 1 . mlllin S l I l ROBERT B. BASSETT EIIWIN A. HEERS LELAND R ARMSTRONG Manager Coach Captain Clarkson Hamilton Rochester Buffalo Juniata Niagara St. Lawrence Hobart Albright Varsity Football 1929 SEASON . 6 Alfred . . 6 Alfred . . 27 Alfred . . 20 Alfred . . 0 Alfred . . 12 Alfred . . 31 Alfred . . 7 Alfred . . 73 Alfred . 110 I I Review of the Season The Varsity footballers experienced a long and trying season which had its full share of brilliant victories and discouraging defeats. Although the Heersmen scored freely in two decisive wins and gained one tie, a total of six losses overshadowed many things that could have been said in their favor. llowever, several commendations remain that cannot be denied. The total of 57 points which were scored throughout the season against comparatively strong opposition shows to the Purple's ad- vantage. Comparisons of the number of first downs in each game is still more worthy of mention. In every skirmish the Saxons dis- played such strength that their opponents were always willing to admit that the 1929 Varsity eleven was bigger and better than ever. CLARKSON, 6g ALFRED, 0 . The Alfred Saxons opened their 1929 schedule with an arduous trip to Potsdam where they had high hopes of repeating their last year's 37-0 victory over the Techmen. Although the Purple did not score, Alfred was rated as a heavy favorite at the end of the iirst half, having carried the hall within Clarkson's 10-yard marker on each of four concentrated attacks. Alfred quickly threw the Engineers on the defensive in the third quarter when Servatius punted to Clarkson's 1-yard line. Steeves of Clarkson then surprised the ' W visitors by booting the ball 66 yards down the field. it Nu Alfred recovered the punt on her thirty, but soon lost the ' A . ball again on downs. Steeves then caught- the Saxons unawares with a simple off-tackle play which netted him a 35-yard gain and a touch-down. The Heersmen unable to tie the score. The Saxons made 14 first downs to Clarkson's 7, but superior punting and passing gave the game to the up-Staters. .gf A 1 ' . '4' K-3 ' I - iris Q K. I S 1 . fought hard in the closing minutes of play, but were . 4 ' - V , 112 I I ALFRED, 6, HAMILTON, 6 Alfred returned to its home stamping ground to meet Hamilton on the following Friday before an enthusiastic and hopeful crowd. The visitors assumed the offensive after the opening kick-off and continually forced the ball down into Alfred's territory. When its punting game failed, the Purple weakened before a line-smashing attack gave the Blue a touchdown in the closing minutes of the second quarter. As the second half began, the Saxons carried the kick-off back to their 40-yard mark. A hard-hitting attack of straight old-fashioned football brought the crowd to its feet as Alfred plunged the pigskin 60 yards down the field to tie the score. Hamilton fought back, but from that point the locals decisively proved that they had the superior team. Once again, the Heersmen outscored their opponents in the num- ber of first downs, yardage gained and completed passes, but a lack of reserve strength and consistent punting paved k the way to Alfred's inability to win. ROCHESTER, 27, ALFRED, 0 The team then swung into action at Rochester against an eleven that was ranked as being far superior to the Heersmen. However, the Yellow's outstanding superiority seemed to rest in an uncanny judgment and diagnosis of the Saxons' plays. The Purple's running attack was Completely smothered throughout the game, and the forward pass seemed to be Alfred's only reliable method of advancing the ball. On the other hand, the Yellow's end runs behind, a five- ... g ,. man interference formed an offense that refused .to be X L - 4'lg fa X stopped. On the occasions that Davies' men were forced to .-3:5 mg kick, the following exchanges of punts proved to be fully K . as devasting to Alfred's game as the Yellow's running i' attack. Rochester scored in nearly every quarter, and the mm t Saxons returned home with their colors dragging in the at ' dust. 113 I l NIAGARA, 12, ALFRED, 0 Niagara brought its big, well-trained squad of huskies to Merrill Field for the next attraction. Shortly after play had begun, the overconfident invaders found the Saxons to be a hard-hitting, stubborn eleven that refused to give ground. Niagara's interference was spilled time after time, while Schneider, the visitor's backfield ace, was continually stopped for no-gain. The crowd thundered its applause to more than one Saxon as each earned his place in the Football llall of Fame by repulsing bitter attacks in an outstanding fashion. Thus the Purple held the .Roaring Cataract for over three full periods. In the last quarter, Schneider threw several long passes in a last- minute effort to score. Finally, one was completed as a visiting end snared the ball and raced 40 yards for the first score of the game. The goal was missed, but four minutes later a well-placed punt put the visitors into a scoring position again. A short, line-smashing drive soon netted Niagara her second and final score. ST. LAWRENCE, 313 ALFRED, 0 St. Lawrence was received as the next visitor and was rated equally as strong as Niagara. Alfred took the kick- off on her 38-yard mark, and in the first two plays she carried the ball only 52 yards farther down the field. However, the Scarlet held for downs, and Percy, the St. Lawrence heavy scoring star, began the slaughter, Sul- livan's machine gave the Heersmen the worst beating that Merrill Field had ever staged. The Hilltoppers scored in each period after long runs and passes had placed the ball in scoring position. Alfred's aerial game was sadly off form. St. Lawrence intercepting half as many passes as were thrown by the Purple backs. Hogan, who backed up the visiting line, crumpled the Saxons'thrusts with ease. Staiman was the most consistent ground-gainer for the Purple, while Percy and Hogan starred for the invaders. However, the defeat seemed to heighten Alfred's hopes of breaking into the credit column against Hobart on the following week-end. 4 114 l BUFFALO, 20, ALFRED, 12 Alfred followed the pigskin trail to Buffalo on the next week-end, only to find defeat at the end of her journey. After missing several chances to score against Buffalois Pony team, Staiman finally crossed the goalline as the first quarter Came to an eml. Coach Lee inserted his first-string Bulls into play at this point and the Bisons forged into a 7-6 lead before the halftime whistle sounded. IA blocked kick in the third quarter placed Alfred inl.o a scoring position again, and Servatius bucked the line for 6 more points. The Purple kicked off, and the Bisons began a spirited march into Alfred's territory. Malatowicz soon snared a pass which gave the Buffalonians their second 1- point lead. The Bulls kicked off, but soon regained posses- Sion of the ball on an exchange of punts. Then, with four minutes to play, ,Buffalo passed her way to another touch- down and a total score of 20 points. JUNIATA, 0, ALFRED, 20 The Juniata game, as a feature of the annual Homecoming Day, resulted in the Purple's most decisive victory of the season. Starting the set-to with a whirlwind attack, it was soon apparent that Alfred outclassed her opponent in every department of the game. The Heersmen scored in each of the first two periods with perfectly functioning offensives that refused to be halted. The second half was featured by brilliant backfield work, par- ticularly in running back punts behind some clever interference. The line performed admirably, with each man holding a slight edge over his opponent. The Saxons fought their way to another touchdown and a point after touchdown in the third quarter. The team tried hard for a larger score in the last canto, but the visitors held for downs three times in the shadow of their goal posts. All in all, the game served to heighten the self-confidence of both the squad and student body, and the Niagara game was looked forward to with less apprehension than before. 115 ALFRED, 193 HOBART. 7 But Alfred made up for its losses on the follow- ing week-end by swamping llobart and reversing a thirteen-year record of defeats. The Heersmen scored after the first ten minutes of play, when Staiman started around right end, reversed his held and tore 63 yards for a touchdown. Strong punting and passing by Maelfadden soon put Mooney into a position from which he could plunge across the line for a second tally. The ,Purple's final touchdown came in the third canto when a recovered fumble by Perrone paved the way to another score by Staiman. However, Alfred weakened in the last eanto when Gulick started a bombardment of long passes and end-runs which forced the Saxons into the danger zone. It was only a matter of seconds then for Galbraith to knife through tackle for a score. Staiman, playing one of the best games of his college career, was the outstanding man in the Purple backfield, while Captain Armstrong, Regan and Perrone all shone consist- ently in the line. H ALBRIGHT, 73g ALFRED, 0 The curtain game of the season resulted in Alfred's most crushing defeat in recent years at Albright College in Reading. The Purple played the Pennsylvanians on even terms in the opening stanza, but when Albright pushed its first touchdown across the line, at the end of the quarter, the Saxons completely wilted and Albright gained at will in every department of the game. Brettschneider., Grantier and Captain Armstrong were the only Alfredians who showed to any advantage against the Keystoners' heavy scoring machine. Brettschneider ran back punts for consistent gains of from 15 to 20 yards at a time, and seemed- to be the only back who could make yardage through the line. Armstrong and Grantier hit back hard among the forwards. breaking through frequently to spill both the interference and the man with the ball. STAIM A N . Captain -elect 116 J I l TW V E. RUDOLPH ELLER JAMES C. MCLEOD EMIL G. ZSCHIEGNER .Manager Coach Captain Cross Country, 1929 CLow Score Winsj Cornell . . . . 15 Alfred . . 40 Franklin and Marshall . . 40 Alfred . . 15 West Point . . . 25 Alfred . . 30 NEW YORK STATE CONFERENCE Alfred, 28, Hobart, 38 Hamilton, 66, Rochester, 78 MIDDLE ATLANTICS CONFERENCE Manhattan, 25, Alfred, 65 Union, 803 Lafayette, 92 Rutgers, 78 Lehigh, 115 NIAGARA DISTRICT, A. A. U. Alfred Varsity, 15, Alfred F rosh, 48 Jamestown Y. M. C. A., 57 118 I l The iSeason Review ITH the loss of Wilbur Getz, l-larold Boulton, Robert Brown and Charles May from Alfred's greatest cross-country team, and added to this the resignation of the highly successful Dr. Russell Ferguson from his coaching position, the prospects of future hill-and- dale teams at Alfred were viewed with considerable apprehension and deep gloom. It re- mained for Captain Zschiegncr and Galizio to uphold the high standards of achievement that their predecessors had raised in annexing three championships and several records. Such was the situation when the 1928 Frosh Team rallied about Coach McLeod and a captain who was virtually incapacitated because of a severe muscle strain. But these inexperienced Sophomores exceeded all expectations when they paced unchecked about the country, taking second place in the Middle Atlantics and retaining Alfred's Little Ten and Niagara A. A. U. titles. The team balance was comparatively good and its morale remained as high as of old. Thus did the rejuvenated barriers carry on and strengthen the Squad for several successful years that are sure to follow. 119 I I CORNELL, 15:, ALFRED, 40 The first meet of the season at Cornell proved to be rather disastrous, as the Purple was beaten for the first time in the history of the sport by a perfect score. The Big Red team, led by Captain Levering, placed five men across the finish line before the first Saxon, Vance, hove into view. Hughes and Graham, falling from exhaustion, left Captain Zschiegner to lead Razey, Flint and Warde to the tape in the order named. ALFRED, 15g FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL, 40 However, Coach McLeod's charges returned to Merrill Field and pointed for the first home meet against the highly touted F and M harriers. The visitors started off well, but found the hills too much for them, and Alfred's first-string quintet soon outdistanced the pack. Graham and Vance, run- ning easily, took a tie for first place in 32:13, while Flint, Warde and Burdick captured the next three places for their first perfect-score victory of the season. NEW YORK STATE CONFERENCE Then with only two dual meets under their inexperienced spikes the Purple harriers went to Hobart in defense of their Little Ten title. The team remained bunched and gave a well balanced exhibition from the start. Vance, leading the cham- pions to the tape, placed second, Graham followed to a fourth position, while Warde, Flint and Burdick completed the Pur- ple's scoring power in fifth, seventh and tenth places respec- tively. 120 l I WEST POINT, 25, ALFRED, 30 The Saxons entrained then for West Point on their Middle Atlantic trip. The Army pacers under Captain Lermond soon found that they had their work cut out for them, as the Pur- ple took off to a fast and well balanced start. Lermond won the race, but Hughes followed as a close second, and Vance and Graham came in hand in hand to tie for fourth place. Then, while the final result of the meet hung in the balance, Warde and Flint finished ninth and tenth to give the Cadets their closest meet of the season. MIDDLE ATLANTIC CONFERENCE The harriers next cleared away against a strong field in New York on the Van Cortland Park course for the big prize of the season. Manhattan, running on its home course, placed five men among the first ten to win the championship and trophy. Alfred, running second, finished Graham and Vance in a tie for ninth, while Zschiegner followed painfully to the tape for eleventh position. Then Warde and Galizio gave their Alma Mater second place in the meet by being the sixteenth and twenty-first runners to cross the line. Q NIAGARA DISTRICT A. A. U. In their final stand of the season the Varsity took off from Merrill Field against the Frosh and the Jamestown Y. M. C. A. to retain the Niagara A. A. U. championship which had been awarded to Alfred the year before. The veterans had but little difficulty in holding the lead, although Graham suffered an intestinal strain which may bar him from competition for some time to come. Hughes, Vance, Flint, Warde and Graham swept onto the field for the first five places with the Frosh close upon their heels. Jamestown took only an eighth place among the first ten men, a result which proves that Alfred's Cross-country teams will be able to successfully defend their laurels for the next two years at the least. 121 I I H SMITH D. WRIGHT ERWIN A. HEERS JACK E. Mecimw Manager Coach Captain Syracuse 3" Rochester . Allegheny . Duquesne . - John Carroll . .Hamilton . Clarkson . St. Lawrence "Niagara . Rochester . Cornell Buffalo . . "'Cortland Teachers 'Ithaca Physical Ed. . "'St. Stephens . 'Clarkson . fllobarl . :"l'lamilton . Niagara "'At Alfred Basketball, 1929-1930 Alfred . , 19 Alfred . , 43 Alfred , , 20 Alfred . , 19 Alfred . . 28 Alfred . , 34 Alfred . , 49 Alfred , , 22 Alfred . A 26 Alfred . , 30 Alfred . , 28 Alfred . , 17 Alfred . . 30 Alfred . , 3 7 Alfred . , 43 Alfred . , 38 Alfred . , 32 Alfred . , 41 ' Alfred . , 33 589 122 I I T , vit. - , ..... . . ,.. , . ' The Season Review 'I' the end of the 1928-29 season 'there was considerable comment on the development of the next year's Varsity. A strong system of play and a wealth of experienced material foreeast many successful results that seemed sure to follow, but in the course of a year most of this patter was forgotten and only half-hearted hopes were held hy the Purple followers for a winning court combination. W Results were destined to follow. however, although the Varsity took off to a had start against Syracuse's wonder five and in the long western trip. But as soon as the team returned home for competition that was rated in its own class, the student hody and alunmi alike were fired with enthusiasm at the sight of a powerful Purple maehine, creating Alfred's most impressive court reeord in the past ten years. Rochester, former Conference title-holders, twiee fell hefore the lleersmen's onslaught. while lflalnilton, Clarkson, llohart and Niagara, all erstwhile Nelneses, were powerless to halt this Saxon advance. St. Lawrence, the only team to best Buffalo, was the first Confer- ence team to ret.ard this progress in an extra period of the last game on the Saxon's tedious northern trip. Then Buffalo, sporting one of her strongest outfits, also outclassed the Purple in a decisive out-of-town struggle for the Little Ten Championship. A 123 I I The Heersmen then turned their barrage against non-conference teams with a splendid chance in view of a victory against Cornell at Ithaca. St. Stephens, Cortland Normal, and the Ithaca School of Physical Education all came and left their scalps, hut Ortner's Big lied five at Cornell caught Alfred off-form in a listless encounter. The conquerors of Penn gained but little glory in their victory as the Saxons missed over halfof their fouls and muffed countless clear shots under the basket. Latronica found Coach lleers' type of play greatly to his liking 4 and featured all through the season as high scorer, finally gaining a representation for Alfred on the mythical All-Conference Team. l-lis running mate, Fenner, followed elose upon his heels as a scorer MCGRAW, Captain and played by far the most consistent game of the five. MacFadden and Captain McGraw paired well together as forwards, acting as constant threats particularly under their basket. The work of Steel Ccaptain-electl also deserves much credit both from a defensive as well as from an offensive point of view. Then, Wenger and Webster, as substitutes, put more fight into the team and pulled more than one game out of the fire. All in all, the perfection of this year's Varsity, though somewhat belated, kept the Purple's home record clean for the second consecutive season and produced a quintet that will be remembered for some time to come. The graduation of Captain McGraw, Latronica, Fenner and Fabianic will naturally sap the Varsity's strength considerably, but with the return of Kickham, Steele, Wenger, Webster and MacFadden a nucleus should be formed that will be above the average for the 1930-31 season. But little can be judged concretely in regard to first-string material from McLane's Frosh outfit, though it is a certainty that Coach Gallo- way will not he handicapped by a dearth of material. 4, , -.... -4 ,- .. 4 STEELE. Captain-elecl 124 l I E. A. HEERS J. WILBUR TURNER Couqlz DANIEL G. KLINGER M0"f'gf'f Captain Event 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run One-Mile Run Two-Mile Run 120-Yard Low Hurdles 220-Yard Low Hurdles Running Broad Jump Running High Jump Pole Vault 16-Pound Shot Put Discus Throw Javelin Throw Track, 1929 COLLEGE TRACK ,R ECORDS ' Holder L. F. MCCONNELL FRANK E. STEELE FRANK E. STEELE E. G. Zschiegner WILBUR C. GETZ WILBUR C. GETZ W. L. M. Gmns W. L. M. Gums A. W. STUART D. H. FREDERICKS CHESTER LYON L. F. MCCONNELL L. F. MCCONNELL R. B. BASSETT 126 Rccorrl 10.2 sec. 22.2 sec. 51 sec. 1 min. 56 sec. 4 min. 19.9 sec. 9 min. 45.2 sec 16.4 sec. 25.8 sec. 21 ft. 4 in. 5 ft. 10 in. 11 ft. 9.5 in. 37 ft. '2 in. 120 ft. 2 in. 157 ft. 48 in. Daw 1923 1929 1929 1929 1929 1929 1924 1926 1926 1929 1925 1924 1923 1928 -f I I Review of the Season THE 1929 season saw the greatest track team that has ever graced the Purple and Gold. In a brilliant siege the Saxons started early in the spring at the famous Penn Relays with a record-breaking performance that, once begun, flourished throughout the Purple's schedule. Six college records fell as well as another Middle Atlantics mark under the flying spikes of the Little Ten Conference Champions. Except for the Century Dash, the Varsity was repre- sented by a record-bearer in nearly every other event. So strong was this squad that the eight-man team which sported the Purple at the Middle Atlantics meet was recognized by more than one sports writer as "the best small college team in the East." The 'team's outstanding feature may be found in the annual Middle Atlantics at Haver- ford when all but one of Alfred's color-bearers scored a total of six first places, and four others annexed a score within three points of the winner. Huge twenty-man teams stood about the field in awe at the sight of a mere patrol of Saxons hurrying from one part of the field to the other to pile up one point after another. But to Wilbur Getz goes the greatest individual honor that a Saxon has ever achieved. In competition with America's best collegiate milers the Alfred star raced to a national cham- pionship in the unusually fast time of 4:19.9 sec. This race fell in the last meet of his college career, and is a fitting conclusion to a brilliant track and cross-country record that lasted through four full years. ' 127 ALFRED, 86, HAMILTON, 45 100-Yard Dash FORD CHD FELDMAN CAD DUTCHER CHD 220- Yard Dash FORD CHD - FRAZEE CHD DUTCHER CHD Time: 23 2-5 sec. 440- Yard Dash STEELE CAD BOULTON CAD ZSCHIEGNER CAD Time: 52 2-5 sec. 880- Yard Dash BOULTON CAD ZSCHIEGNER CAD A GRUBB CHD One-Mile Run GETZ CAD BOULTON CAD CLARK CHD Two-Mile Run GE'rz CAD BOULTON CAD CLARK CHD Time: 10:05 sec. 220-Yard Low Hurdles FORD CHD FREDERICKS CAD VAN LOON CHD 120-Yard High Hurdles FREDERICKS CAD HULSE CAD VAN LOON CHD Time: 17 4-5 sec. Shot Put FREDERICKS CAD DEsoRMo CHD OLANDER CAD Distance: 36 ft. 2 in. Javelin Throw OLANDER CAD DESORMO CHD BAssE'r'r CAD Distance: 100 ft. 10 in Running High Jump FREDERICKS CAD CARSON CHD KLINGER CAD Height: 5 ft. 6 in. Pole Vault KLINGER CAD CARLISLE CHD JAYNE CHD Height: 10 ft. 2 in. PENN RELAYS Getz, first in 3000-yard Steeplechaseg Boulton, fourth. Steele, Boulton, Getz and Zschiegner, fourth in one-mile relay and seventh in medley relay. 128 ALFRED, 100- Yard Dash ME'rz CRD STEELE CAD STAIMAN CAD Time: 10 3-5 sec. 220- Yard Dash ME'rz CRD STEELE CAD FELDMAN CAD Time: 23 1-5 sec. 440- Yard Dash STEELE CAD FELDMAN CAD Woon CRD Time: 53 3-5 sec. 880- Yard Dash GETZ CAD BOULTON CAD BREYER CRD Time: 2: I0 4-5 sec. One-Mile Run GETZ CAD BOULTON CAD NEWLANDS CAD Time: 4:31 sec. Two-Mile Run GETZ CAD BoUL'roN CAD NEWl.ANDS CAD Time: 10:05 3-5 sec. 97-ROCHESTER, 34 220- Yard Low Hurdles FREIJERICKS CAD HULSE CAD GAITLAND CRD Time: 28 1-5 sec. 120- Yard High Hurdles V GAITLAND CRD FREDERICKS CAD HULSE CAD Time: 16 3-5 sec. ' Shot Put FREnEmcKs CAD Tlwrcuma CRD OLANDER CAD Distance: 36 ft. 4 in. High ,lump FREDERICKS CAD W1LLsoN CRD MARONEY CAD Height: 5 ft. 10 in. Broad Jump FREDERICKS CAD KLINGER CAD STAIMAN CAD Distance: 20 ft. 7 in. Pole Vault KLINGER CAD MARONEY CAD LAINE CAD CticD Height: 8 ft. 6 in. MIDDLE ATLANTICS Haverford 4-I. Alfred 38 Rutgers 26 Lafayette 16M Swarthmore 15 Dickinson 14M Steele first Union IOM Gett sburg 8V Muhlenburg 8 5 Ursinus 'YM Manhattan 4- Johns Hopkins 15 7-10 in 220-Yard Dash in 22 1-10 sec. CNew College Record.D Stgele first in 440-Yard Dash: Zschiegner, fourth: Graham, fifth. Time: 1 sec. CNew College Record.D Zschiegner first in 880-Yard Run: Getz, third. Time: 1:56 sec. CNew College and Middle Atlanlics Rec-ord.D Getz first in One-Mile Run in 4:24 1-5 sec. Getz first in Two-Mile Run: Boulton, fifth. Time: 9:45 1-5 sec. CNew College Record.D Fredericks first in Runnin High Jump at 5 ft. 10 in. Cilew College RecordD. .129 I JOSEPH SEIDLIN Coaching Assistant Mansfield . . Rochester Mechanics Mansfield . . Franklin and Marshall Pennsylvania . Rochester Mechanics C. C. N. Y. u. JAMES A. Mc LANE JOHN F. HAMBEL Coach Captain Varsity Wrestling 1930 SEASON . HM Alfred . 20M . 23 Alfred . 16 . 6 Alfred . 22 . 23 Alfred . 3 . 21 Alfred . 15 . 27 Alfred . 5 . 14- Alfred . 20 IZSM IOIM l30 1 I l - ' - 1 ., ... .. .. .,,.,.-,...ff.f-.J.s..11. . l."-'U u' . Review of the Season MCLANEQS grapplers were strengthened by the presence of eleven letter-men on the squad last fall, and many predicted that the best team ever to grace the Purple mat would sweep through an eventful and highly successful season. However, a lack of interest soon became apparent and, later, injuries and ineligibility sapped the strength of the squad with almost fatal results. Thus, the matmen gained three glorious victories and dropped four hard-fought battles in wrestling's most disappointing season. Alfredis outstanding meets fell on her southern trip to Lancaster and Philadelphia, when the Purple battled brilliantly against Franklin and lVlarshall's undefeated warriors. Against the Quakers at Penn the final result was debatable, although the score was decided in favor of the Red and Blue. However, the matmen regained their prestige when, with only two regulars competing, they downed C. C. N. Y. by a 20-14 score in the most colorful meet of the season. Captain Hambel, D'Elia Cex-captainj and Sanchez will be lost to next yearis team by graduation. But with the prospects of twelve experienced wrestlers returning to the fold next fall, a successful season becomes a near certainty. V 131 J I I Review of the Tennis Season ENNIS, which has been on the decline for the past three years, finally reached its lowest ebb last spring. Two matches, both with Mansfield, comprised the schedules and both resulted in scoreless defeats for the Purple. Arrangements were made for members of the team to compete in a tourney at Union. but all of the racket-wielders declined to n1ake the trip. In the first meet at Alfred, two likely-looking Freshmen and two Sophomores took the courts. The team appeared to be strong, but the handful of spectators soon became dis- illusioned. A lack of practice was easily evident and none of the Saxon strokes even approached being perfected. The fact that the Varsity was unable to score against a mediocre team was ample evidence that the Purple racketeers were far from being in their best form. The team then resolved to correct and improve the existing evils and shortcomings of its game before the return match at Mansfield, but crowded courts and adverse weather conditions kept the squad off-form until the following meet. It is hoped that with a fuller schedule and better practicing conditions, the brand of Varsity tennis at Alfred will improve. Rumor has it that supervised coaching is to be pro- vided for the perfection ofstrokes and for thc improvement of team play. 132 I I The Big Three 1925-1929 I-IESE three men have done more for their college as a trio than any other group of athletes Tthat have claimed Alfred as their Alma Mater. One, Dean Fredericks, starred as captain of football. He further glorified his career as the high-scorer in football, wrestling and track, leaving a new college track record in his wake. To another, Wilbur Getz, fell the combination of a cross-country captaincy and a brilliant four-year performance in track, which finally culminated in a national championship as a miler. The acknowledgment of the highest honor that an Alfredian can achieve, the Loyalty Medal, was in itself an indication of his status on the campus. Daniel Klinger, as the third, led the greatest track team that ever graced the cinders of Merrill Field. His reputation as a pole-vaulter and as a heavy scorer in all the field events aided greatly in making his team the best small college club in the East. Fouryears of hard- fought football also proved his many-sided capabilities. In these three men were found scholarship, loyalty, and a leadership that raised Alfred to a sectional-even national-prominence. These men were true in every respect-true to Alfred, true to their ideals and ambitions, true to themselves. In the name of Alfred Univer- sity one thought symbolically of The Big Three-may they never vanish from our memories. 133 li.:-1 I I GEORGE W. HILL JAMES A. Mc LANE IUNIILS F MURRAY Marlager Coach Caplan: Hornell . Salamanca . Hobart F rosh Rochester Frosh Freshman Football 1929 SEASON . 13 F rosll . . 13 Frosh . . 13 F rosll . . 0 Frosh . 134 I I 1 Review of the Season 1929 ALTHOUGH the schedule profited only a little on the number of games that were won com- pared to the amount that were lost, one must grant that the season could be called a success in more ways than one. While the team appeared to be weak at times, the work of an individual few promised much for the future as well as emphasizing the fact that football and gridiron material is improving at Alfred. The first game of the season against Hornell saw the Frosh confused with their signals and plays, depending upon bulk rather than upon speed and technique for their yardage. Fol- lowing a 13-0 defeat, the Frosh piled up two touchdowns against Salamanca, only to bc out smarted by Reach, the opposing fullback, and Moore's light but heady ends. Again, at Hobart, the Yearlings suffered another 13-12 defeat, but tl1e first-year men came into their own at Rochester when they outfought the Kodak City Frosh by a 6-0 margin. In Captain Murray the 'Fresh found a rugged, fast end who was easily the high-scorer of the team. As backfield men, Merck and Barton gave a good account of themselves in every play, while Anderson and Goldberg gave some very creditable performances in the line. 135 I l SEYMOUR C. SNELI. JAMES A. MCLANE HAROLD L SHAPPILL fllunager Coach Captain Freshman Basketball 1929-1930 SEASON Westfield . . 26 Richburg . , 18 Wellsville , , 15 Westfield . . . 25 Geneseo Normal . ' . 22 Islip .... , 20 Rochester School of Cotn. . 17 Geneseo Normal . . . 28 Friendship . E . . 9 Corning North Side . 25 Rochester B. 1. . . 41 246 F rosh Frosh F rosh ,Frosh F rosh Frosh Frosh Frosh F rosh Frosh F rosh I I l l 1 l l V ..... .-.. H- ... -1-- -....-.-.......,--. .. .-- T. W, . Y ' .M Review of the Season 1929-1930 PON being faced with the longest and hardest schedule that Freshmen basketeers have U ever attempted, fortune favored the Yearlings with the smoothest quintet in recent years. The fact that the Frosh dropped only two of their eleven games speaks well for their efforts, but a view of their opposition credits them with far more than ordinary recognition. The season began auspiciously with a team that showed midseason form from the start. Every position seemed to be unusually strong, and McLane's substitutes seldom failed him. However, with an unbroken string of eight victories to their credit the Yearlings finally gave way to the slump that is always bound to come, wilting before Geneseo in a poorly-played 22-17 game. Then ineligibility and injuries began to take their usual toll, and all indications pointed toward a gloomy ending for the Freshmen, but a return game at Geneseo unexpectedly put them on a clean slate againgan achievement which they maintained until the final game on the schedule with Rochester Business Institute. The game was played in the Kodak City Armory, and the glass backboards proved to be a big disadvantage. Nevertheless, .the game was closely contested and but little fault can be found with an otherwise perfect season. 137 l I Freshman Track 1929 SEASON IN four dual meets, the Class of 1932 kept pace with the Varsity tracksters in the matter of victories, while the Frosh relay team established its reputation of being the fastest Year- ling quartet in recent years. After traveling the familiar trail to llornell, the Frosh dropped their first meet of the ,sea- son by a 55M-39V2 score. Despite the facts that the relay team had gone to the Middle Atlantics and that the weightmen had as yet failed to materialize, the Yearlings showed a marked superiority in the track events, with "Ken', Robinson starring as the individual high-scorer of the meet. Then, with a complete, well-balanced aggregation, the Frosh re- turned to Merrill Field to trounce Ilornell to the tune of 78-44. Against Smethport, the Freshmen met a fast-stepping outfit which matched their strides until the score was practically tied at the beginning of the last event-the half-mile relay. The strong combination of Robinson, B. Chubb, McConnell and Graham then proved its worth and decided the meet in favor of the collegians-59-53. The last meet of the season with Cook Academy also saw the relay team snatch a 59-54 victory out of the fire as Mc- Connell bested the Prepsters 440-yard-dash record by some spectacular running. 138 I V Interscholastics cnoss coUNTRY UNDEIK the management of Don C. Lynn the largest cross-country field in Alfrcd's inter- scholastic history faced the starter's gun last fall. Half way around the course it became noticeable that the Naples entries seemed very well balanced. Sandusky of Erie Academy and Jones of Rochester West High, however, placed first and second before the leading Naples harrier touched Merrill Field. However, Naples team balance won the meet as the Green and White finished in fourth, thirteenth, fifteenth, twentieth and twenty-first places. Buffalo East finished second and Erie Academy followed in third. BASKETBALL THE second interscholastic tournament under Seymour Snell compared favorably with the growth of the rest of the interscholastic program. Hornell and Bath, deadly rivals, met in an exciting and fully as appropriate struggle for the final game in the tourney. Bath took the trophy after a 24-22 battle, and. Salamanca defeated Little Valley for the Cattaraugus County title in the consolation preliminary to the final. TRACK FIVE interscholastic records were broken last spring as three hundred fifty athletes from thirty-two schools competed for the interscholastic trophy. However, Schenectady easily outscored the pack in piling up a total of 42M points. Buffalo Lafayette was her nearest competitor with only 28 to her credit. Elliot of Rochester Monroe was rated as high-scorer by running up 8M points in three events. The meet was well handled under the direction of Alfred Voorhies, surpassing all other meets of its kind in the State in its unusually large size. 139 l l . Intramural Cross Country THE Russell S. Ferguson Intramural Cross Country Plaque was put up for competition for the fourth time last fall. Burdick Hall in defense of its title was easily considered to be the 1929 winner. However, Klan Alpine, which had already gained two legs on the prize, went out to regain its possession, while Kappa Psi Upsilon, the runner-up in the 1928 race, expected to make a strong bid for first place. Nevertheless, it soon became apparent that the two fraternities were to be outclassed for another year as the Burdick Hall Frosh trio jumped off to a fast start and left the pack well outdistanced at the top of the first hill. The fight then began for second place, and soon con- dition began to.tell as Kappa Psi left Klan Alpine in the background. "Pat', Hughes, a harrier of Varsity caliber, led his Burdick Hall teammates to the tape in comparatively fast time for an intramural meet. The llall team had captured the necessary first three places before the first Kappa Psi entry hove onto Merrill Field. Both Burdick Hall and Klan Alpine now have two of the necessary four victories required for permanent possession of the plaque. 140 Intramural Basketball , 1929-1930 AFTER Theta Kappa Nu had won the lntramural Basketball Trophy the year before, Delta Sigma Phi set out to regain her laurels, only to find her schedule filled with the strongest array of basketball opponents in intramural history. Overcoming a defeat at the hands of Klan Alpine, she finally defeated the Smith Club for the championship of the first half of the league struggle. The Agricultural School, which had entered a first-class team into the second half of the fray, although losing to the Klan Alpine Nemesis, soon led the League "B" teams with a long string of victories. This team entered the championship tilt as heavy favorites over Delta Sigma Phi. Delta Sig started fast and drew away to a 7-1 lead in a rough-and-ready first quarter. The Aggies height and strength then began to assert themselves and the farmers repeatedly brought their score within one or two points of the leaders. llowever, the superior speed of the collegians finally won for Delta Sig, 23-20, and temporary possession of the trophy goes to that fraternity for another year. 141 I I 9 TTT TTT i The Cheer Leaders 1929-1930 CHEER LEADING- was definitely organized on a firm basis four years ago, but the results were slow in coming. Last year, under the leadership of Arnold Bookhiem, '29, the stentorian art reached its greatest heights in Alfred. However, the Fall of the 1929-30 season found the cheer leaders without a director but with a strong nucleus which had been developed during the preceding year. The Athletic Governing Board finally voted general supervisory powers to Fran Greene, '30, and a rapid reorganization of the squad soon took place. The response. was hearty, as the cheer leaders' united forces brought reviving displays of school spirit from the student body. Peppy mass meetings were held. new yells were practiced and clever stunts and formations were introduced between the halves of home football games. The Varsity teams received ample support, although a custom of "booing" spread which could not be discouraged. The group will be largely depleted, due to the graduation of Fran Rogers and F ran Greene. Nevertheless, a strong, experienced organization still remains, with Frieda Smigrod, Shorty McCourt, Betty Rogers and Bud Duke still in the ranks. 142 I I i SOCCER V BASKETBALL TRACK Girls' Athletics 1929-1930 WITHIN the past year, girls' athletics have been revived, first with interclass and intra- mural contests and only recently with out-of-town games. This program has aided largely in displacing the long-felt problem of granting the college women something in return for their athletic bills. 1 The Interclass Track Meet in the spring of 1929 resulted in a landslide for the Class of '32, due mostly to the running of Miss VanDuyne in the sprints and to E. Rogers in the distances. F. Rogers, '30, however, was the individual high-scorer of the meet. Considerable interest was aroused in the meet and interclass rivalries soon became apparent. Interclass soccer became the rage in the fall and once more the Sophomores carried off the laurels. A three-game series was held, the first match resulting in a 1-1 tie. However, the tide turned in favor of ,32 on the following week when a 2-1 game shifted the match and title to the Sophs. ' - Not being content with their present laurels, the Sophomores even more convincingly laid claim to the Interclass Basketball Championship by dint of an undefeated season of interclass competition. The Frosh, by virtue of a victory over the Seniors, placed second in the league standing, while the wholly unsuccessful Juniors ranked fourth and last. 143 ' I 3 L1 ' QRCANIDENS lr I 1 Klan Alpine JAN ,Jamie ' vw N Founded 1919 Norlhro 1, Guintvr, Gullhcrg, Delaney, S wlil, Clement Sadler, liuyca, Chubb, Wright, Morse, Fllint, Durant McConnell. Bassett, Nolxbs, Bassett, Graham, S roul, Titsworth Prof. Rico, Prof. Saunders, Daniels, Lockwood, Moonc , Prof. Rusby, lllof. Scidlin, Prof. Conroe, Prof Hardy ' lrwin, Coe, Armstrong, Ellvr, rl1lIIllN'l, Milks, l'lill, Tompson 1446 I I FOUNDED 1919 FRATRES IN FACULTATE IRWIN A. CONROE CHARLES M. HARDER W. ERRINGTON CLARKE LELAND R. ARMSTRONG ROBERT B. BASSETT A. JAMES COE ERNEST W. CLEMENT EDWARD H. CAUGER FREDERICK L. CHUBB B. STOCKTON BASSETT LEWIS R. BEYEA LAWRENCE W. CALLAHAN MICHAEL H. DURANTE ROBERT L. FLINT KLINC S. ANDERSON . HOWARD D. BARTON EUGENE R. CRANDALL WILLIAM L. DAVISON SIDNEY R. DELANEY DONALD A. DICKENS FRANCIS A. DUFFY MURRAY J. RICE PAUL RUSBY PAUL C. SAUNDERS FRATRES IN URBE MRS. MARGARET KING, Matron CLYDE EHRET FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 BRUCE F. DANIELS E. RUDOLPH ELLER JOHN F. HAMBEL JOHN E. LEACH 1931 HAROLD W. GULLBERG KENNETH M. ERWIN 1932 LEWIS J. GRAHAM EUGENE R. GUINTER M. DALE LOCKWOOD JOHN M. MCCONNELL .FREDERICK A. MORSE PLEDGEES GEORGE L. DUKE WILLIAM DUKE K. DOUGLASS ELLIOT RAYMOND A. FRAHM ARTHUR GAISER FIOWARD E. HULBERT DONALD E. KEMERY 147 JOSEPH SEIDLIN WALDO A. TITSWORTH L. EUGENE REYNOLDS HARLAN P. MILKS JOHN R. SPICER JOHN W. THOMSON ALFRED A. TITSWORTH JAMES W. SADLER GEORGE W. HILL ROBERT C. NOBBS G. WILBUR NORTHRUP HOWARD A. SPLITT WILLIAM L. WRIGHT GEORGE W. MOONEY VAN R. OSTRANDER ROBERT M. RAZEY LEON M. ROE LOUIS J. SCHIFFNER HAROLD SHAPPE J. DUANE SPROUL ll7:r-1 l I Theta Kappa Nu I .. Y:-s .gVYf, 4 X ' ' N. , lmz- X if f 453 fx Copyright Theta Kappa Nu Fraternity, 1925 Founded 1925 Philips, Blnomquist, Hllffcut, Fuller, Annis, Tillotson. Schlchr Atwoml, Sackclt, Hill, Regan, Maroncy, Wrigllt, Grantier Fm-nncr, Whitman, Wi htman, Carr, Young, DcKay, Bollum MCI?Ud4lQ3H, Karthauscr, Eildcr., Clarke, Brown. Mcssimcr, Wl3llSl1?f 148 I I 'I FRITJOF IIILDEBRAND CLINTON W. DEKAY CHARLES L. GILDER CLARENCE S. ATWOOD WILLIAM M. BOTTUM ALBERT S. BROWN J. WILBEIIT CARR CHARLES J. ALLEN ,FRANCIS N. BENTLEY BENJAMIN W. BENTLEY RUSSELL S. BOLLER LEONARD BREEMAN GEORGE BUCKLEY RICHARD CHAMBERLAIN .ROBERT COMMON THEODORE COBB NEW YORK BETA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1925 FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLARENCE MEIKRITT FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 DONALD O. FENNER I-IAROLD E. KARTHAUSER 1931 WILLIAM L. CLARKE JAMES F. MCIPADDEN PAUL A. MARONEY LAVERNE A. MESSIMEII PLEDGEES PAUL E. EGGER E. CLAIRE GREENE CRAWFORD I-IALLET JOHN C. HOLDEN DONALD HALLENBECK DEAN I. MOWERS ROBERT N. ORCUTT REGAL 0. PERRY 149 PAUL ORVIS CLARK J. WHITMAN VERNON E. WIGHTMAN HARRY N. SACKETT PAUL J. WEBSTER SMITH D. WIIIGIIT WILLIAM H. YOUNG ALEXANDER W. SINCLAIR THOMAS R. SONNE ROGER W. STUART HAROLD STEINROD RICHARD TRAVIS WILLIAM R. WELCH JOHN H. PHILLIPS RAYMOND SCHLEHR FLOYD C. LEONARD I I Kappa Psi Upsilon . Qisli'iiii1npli11iiuili1'4 llhillll nllmnlu mum W f lvl! 1 ff mlm www: uw will APS! ' Founded 1922 Nevins, Bauer, Flint, liifler, Giurelli, Bryant, Amento, Kinzie, Benton, Muller, Mussuro, Owens Finley, Loughheaul, Olundcr, Ellison, Viclliig, Perry, Reed, Lawrence, Korsgen Zschiegner, Professor Ross, Prof. Campbell, Burdick, Prof. Bonrl, Prof. Wiligale, Sanchez 150 AUSTIN BOND MILTON BURDICK IRVING H. KORSGEN ROSCOE LAWRENCE NICHOLAS R. AMENTO EARL E. BEETON EUGENE BRYANT LAVERNE NORMAN BAUER GLENN W. KINzIE FRANK R. KRAUS ROBERT E. BERLS ELDEN A. BOND ROSARIO CIBELLA DONALD B. DOEEINS AUGUSTINE J. FELLI I . A -AW-Aww.. -I-I' - MWWf1TMMW ...., .,.. ...... - 'wVmiNfW5ML , ,,,,,. ,,,. . ..,. . - O3 . H fgill - , I j .. 'fl ' K DF:-5?TQffEi.liSi:"3?1'I:ffl. I' 516 KKPY F OUNDED 1922 FRATRES IN FACULTATE GILBERT W. CAMPBELL RAY W. WINGATE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 WILLIAM LOUGHHEAD JOHN NIELSEN ALFRED L. PERRY 1931 HENRY W. ELLISON THEODORE G. FLINT ' V ANDREW GIARELLI 1932 A W. VARICK NEVINS CARL M. :OWEN PLEDGEES FRANK W. FINLAY FREDERICK A. GREVE RICHARD HUEBNER RICHARD LEWIS WALTER J. MERCK 151 FRED W. Ross KENNETH REED JAMES SANCHEZ EMIL ZSCHIECNER MARCUS M.ASSAli0 FREDERICK MUELLER ELMER OLANDER HARLON R. REITER SHIRLEY L. TRAVIS .JOSEPH HENRY VIELB CARL H. MISEL IG .FREDERICK W. MULLER JAMES F. MURRAY D. DANIEL NEWTON SAMUEL PILATTO I I Delta Sigma Phi Riu if A of im an W1 5 il ,, ,ms 41? HQ., gi, QW ,O ,K ' S7'Q!l12:n3mx1"Qf Founded 1920 1 1 1 71111 "i-1 J.. --1 . ---1 1 fi-. ,, E'f""' Hochn, Sllrcm 1, Nvard, Mills, Gallup Pierce, Pcrronc, Robinson, Cillcr, lBlawal, Monks, Travis, Galizio, Scrvatius McCourt, Harwood, Clark, Dunbar, Vance, Bush, Gaulrapp Stanton, Juquiss, Snell, Schullstrom, Kickham. Spencer, McGraw, Rauber Shancr, Prof. Potter, Stoltc, Prof. Drake, Lynn, Prof. Binns, Prof. Cortclyou, Fabianic 152 ' CHARLES F. BINNS ARCHIE E. CHAMPLIN WARREN P. CORTELYOU RUDOLPH D,ELIA WILLIAM L. FABIANIC DON C. LYNN ANTHONY J. GALIZIO JOHN GALLUP WILBER F. GREEN GERARD J. JAQUISS .MICHAEL F. BLAWAT WALLACE CLARK KENNETH L. DUNEAR RICHARD A. GAULRAPP HAROLD D. BABCOCK KIETH BUSH CAMERON E. CARPENTER T. GUILFORD CASS MICHAEL CHOUS DONALD R. GOETCHIUS KITTRIDGE J. HALLOCK I I I I-'Cyl , ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1920 FRATRES IN FACULTATE BOOTHE C. DAVIS M. ELLIS DRAKE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 JACK E. MCGRAW WILFRED J. RAUBER 1931 JOHN W. KICKHAM ELIJAH W. MILLS ANTHONY P. PERRONE 1932 WADSWORTH S. GILLER LYMAN S. IIARWOOD ROBERT A. HOEHN GEORGE F. MONKS PLEDGEES CARL M. HAMMANN CLAUDE L. HAYDEN FRANK D. HENDERSON CHARLES F. HEWEY DOMINIC P. HUGHES LEWIS JOYCE RALFE W. KLINGER FRANCIS H. MCCOURT 153 J. NELSON NORWOOD CLIFFORD M. POTTER NORMAN M. STOLTE LAWRENCE H. SHANNER SEYMOUR C. SNELL ERNEST H. SPENCER LESTER L. ROBINSON RAYMOND M. SHREMP AUSTIN SCHULLSTROM THURLOW TRAVIS THOMAS SERVATIUS CARLTON SIXBY ROBERT D. STANTON LESTER T. VANCE JOHN MILES GEORGE E. PIERCE ROBERT H. SI-REEN BENJAMIN TOWNER STEPHEN H. WARDE DUDLEY H. WILCOX DORR E. WOOD Theta Theta Chi 1 J 5-T+du5'fff'I' L inf ,x w I kph .MAJ ' f:1,4pf'm9'f'f f"f,lsLfJ5lQX ,iw ,ffQf,fgf'fff',u My , A 41' ll, me l ' 1' I7 A Gif Founded 192 1 'luck Row: lluusell, Potter, Rogers, Knem-rim, llealrd, Mills, lloldcn, MCl,l?Ull, Acker, Rogers, Gamble, Phelps Sf-muul Row: llurf. Blaeknmrc, Bohm, Marley, Hallock, Miss Nelson, Corson, Greene, Sickingcr, Pcrsing, J 4 Allen, Slnllll., Shulmrl, Lawson, l els 154 MRS H. O. BORAAS MRS. M. E. DRAKE MRS. ELLIS MRS. A. D. FRASER ELLA M. CORSON FRANCES GREENE MARY BROWN ALLEN MARGARET E. BEHM GARNET G. BLACKMORE LOUISE HURFF LOIS ACKER IIENRIETTA L. BURDICK MARCELLA GAMBLE I I G16-'J FOUNDED 1921 HONORARY MEMBERS MISS RUTH GREEN MRS. E. A. HIEERS MISS E. HEWJTT MRS. LUKS A ,,f ' MISS C. K. NELSON FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 DOROTHY E. HALLOCK RUTH MARLEY ' LIARRIETTE J. MILLS 1931 HELEN M. LAWSON VIRGINIA F. HAUSELT MILDRED E. KNEERIM 1932 M. GLADYS HEARD WILMA C. MCLEAN PLEDGEE MILDRED HOLDEN 155 MRS. PLACE MRS. SAUNDERS MRS. TYLER MISS RUTH WHITFORD CLARISSA A. PERSING FRANCES R. ROGERS MARJORIE F. PHELPS RUTH E. POTTER EDITH G. SICKINGER ELIZABETH SMITH ADRIA W. PELS ELIZABETH ROGERS FLORENCE K. SCHUBERT I I Pi Alpha Pi Founded 1923 r........ Clifford, Van Duyne, Wells, Mitchell Reamer, Leher, Greene, Marlin, Stanton Streetcr, Chamberlain, Moore, Post, Mrs. Booth C. Davis, Prof. N. Fosdick, Mott, Perry, Hutchinson ' Swarthout, Peckham, Travis, Woodbllrn, Wilcox, Dilks, Young, Coil. 156 MIss ELSIE BINNS h MRS. L. C. BOYCE I I' UAH FOUNDED 1923 HONORARY MEMBERS MISS MARY CLARK MRS. B. C. DAVIS MRS. G. W. CAMPBELL MISS MARION FOSDICK MRS. A. E. CHAMPLAIN MRS. C. M. HARDEIX MRS. D. PECK FRATRES IN FACULTATE MRS. R. F. REYNOLDS MRS. M. J. RICE MISS ELVA STARR MRS. R. WINGATE ILDRA A. HARRIS ELIZABETH S. AMBERG HELEN E. DILKS FERN R. GREENE MARGUERITE HUTCHINSON KATHERINE CHAMBERLAIN MARGRIETA E. COIT ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD RUTH Lois MITCHELL ISABEL E. MOORE JOHANNA PETERS VIRGINIA TAILOR NELLIE DIOKENSON FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 PEARL PECKHAM HELEN POST 1931 ROBERTA N. LEBER A. EUDORA PERRY 1932 HAZEL E. MOTT JANET T. REAMER LOLA M. SHEETZ DOROTHY E. STANTON PLEDGEES PAULINE MARTIN RUBY ROBINSON CLARA REED 157 MARJOR1E M. TRAVIS MARETTA WILCOX MARGARET D. YOUNG BETTY M. SWARTHOUT AGNES C. WOODBURN C. JANETTE STREETER MIRIAM F. VAN DUYNE A. FRANCES WELLS AGNES RUTHERFORD ANNE WHITFIELD MILDRED WESTPHAIL I I Sigma Chi Nu Q ? Founded 1924 gn-3 'limi Drury, Halinun, Mullicc, Ill-ILCIIYTHIII, Pclko, Ringlcku, Mcflairllllx, Stortz, Lcycnbcrgcr, llunnon ' Hawley, Ploclz, Mrs. Davis, Guilford, Harding, A wohill, Adams 158 .1 MRS. D. S. BURDICK MRS. C. R. CLAWSON MRS. CARRIE E. DAVIS BERNICE R. GUILFORD CORINNE L. ADAMS E. JEAN DRURY EVA L. H ALNINEN XN FOUNDED 1924 HONORARY MEMBERS MIIS. BEULAH N. ELLIS MISS EVA FORD MRS. RODNEY FRARY MISS RUTH ROGERS FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 MYRTLE H. HARDING FLORENCE A. PLOETZ 1931 BLYTHE E. HAWLEY AVIS STORTZ 1932 MAIXIE J. HANNON E. CLARE LEYENBERGER DORIS E. MATTICE 1933 GENEVIEVE HATCHMAN 159 MRS. PAUL RUSBY MRS. JOSEPH SEIDLIN MISS LELIA TUPPER JULIA A. PETKO LOUISE M. TWO!-IILL HELEN L. MCCARTHY DORIS L. RINGLEKA ' ' ' " " ."'-"ei 't 'i""""" ' s"""' ""'T' ' ' """x"""'?'??'T111t'i:'tTt'7T71 l 1 Liillfwiiiiif-Ejfilli llamhel, Bassett McGraw, Armstrong, Kurthauser Phi Psi Omega OFFICICRS LELAND R. ARMSTRONG . . . , President JACK E. MCGR.-xw . . . V ice-President ll Axiom li. KARTIIAUSER Secretary-Treasurer Ronmvr B. BASS!-:1"r . . . . Historian III PSI OMEGA is an honorary society founded in 1924. Its pur- pose is threefold: first, to recognize and honor effort and achieve- mentg second, to form a bond among those men who have been prominent in college activities and who have labored in behalf of their Alma Materg and third, to inspire future generations of Alfredians to more wholehearted activity and to develop in them- selves a greater love for their college. The requirements for membership are predicted upon scholastic achievement, extra-curricular activities and outstanding personal character. The organization has developed an annual, definitely construc- tive program. lt assumes responsibility for the presentation of the Loyalty Medal, for the conduction of the Annual Commencement Dance and for certain phases of the work of the Interseholastie Loc Armstrong Bureau as well as the newly-organized Students' Athletic Fund. 160 I I Rogers, Ploetz, Mills, Hallock, Blackmore Phi Sigma Gamma OFFICERS HZARRIETTE J. MILLS . . . . President DOROTHY E. H ALLOCK . Secretary-Treasurer ,FLORENCE A. PLOETZ . . Historian HI SIGMA GANIDIA has as its foremost objective the further growth and progress of Alfred by creating an incentive for achievement among the women students of the college. The fraternity is composed of representative Upperclass women whose efforts and general attitude have been recognized as con- structive in carrying on the ideals and traditions of the University. This year the fraternity has sponsored a new movement on the campus in collaboration with the men's honorary fraternity-that of tl1e Students' Athletic Fund. As a culmination ofeach year's work, Phi Sigma Gamma presents ai Loyalty Medal to the woman voted by the student body as most outstanding in her activities, thus rendering positive service to Alfred. 161 llurrictte J. Mills I I 4 5 W J -4 Dorsey, illullcr. Perkins, Fubianic, llammond, Gallup Hardy, Ploctz, Hunting, Blackmore, Mills Eta Mu Alpha OF FIC ERS RUTH HUNTING . . . . President 1-I ELEN HA M MON D . . Vice-President WlI,I,I A si L. FA BIA N IC . Secretary- Treasurer Ruth lluuling TA MU ALPHA is an honorary scholastic fraternity of Alfred. lt was founded in 1924- and was composed of students who felt the need for scholastic incentive and encouragement. The present inenlbership is composed of students who feel the need of these two great essentials of college life. The ideals of honor, loyalty and scholarship are the aims which the members of this fraternity are striving to uphold. Each year a small publication is edited and sent to high school seniors. who are Alfred's prospective Freshmen. This booklet endeavors to show the value and advantages of Alfred. 162 1 I l Prof. Rushy, Rothstein, Milller, Prof. Bond, Chaplain lVlclQeod, Gullhcrgh Blackmore, Hardy, Perkins, Peckham, Hunting Adams, Vahvria, llamhcl, Prof. Drake, Behm Pi Gamma Mu OFFICERS .lonN HAMBEL . . . President Lois RICE . . . V ice-,President M. ELLIS DRAKE . Secretary-Treasurer 1 GMIMA MU is a national social science honorary society. lt is a society organized for the scientific study of all social problems. Its motto is "Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free." Its particular purpose is to send out from institutions of higher learning young men and women imbued with social idealism, trained in scientific thought, and encouraged to help others to be scientific in their thinking on social prohlems. While a comparatively young society it already includes in its membership thousands of men and women outstanding in many fields of activity. Witli its emphasis upon scholarship, it aims to occupy a place in the field of social sciences comparable to that of Phi Beta Kappa in the literary field and Sigma in that of natural sciences. 163 John l lamhcl .l I I Vaneria, Perry, Eller Rothstein, Ryno, Colton, Hntc linson, Gullbergh, Prof. Ross Blackmore, Harding, Prof. Bond, Hamilton, Young Alfred Biological Society OFFICERS IRWIN J. COHON . . . . . President MARGARET l'l.U'rcH1NsoN Vice-President HAROLD GULLBERGH , Treasurer SAMUEL WIENGISII . , Secretary lrwin Cohon HE Alfred Biological.Society was founded in 1926 by Professor Donald L. Burdick, under whose careful guidance and surveil- lance the society has attained its present status on the campus. The aim of the organization is to create an interest in those sub- jects which involve the biological world, and to keep abreast of the new biological discoveries and researches. 4 ' The society develops a constructive program which it carries out each year. This year a series of well planned lectures are to be presentedg some of which may be open to the students in general. Candidates for membership must show special aptitude for and interest in biological subjectsg they must have a scholarship of 1, ZZ. and an average of B for at least three semesters ofa biological course. 164- McGraw, Smith, Fabianic, Brown, Karthauscr, Armstrong Gallup, Prof. Binns, Bassett, Prof. Ambcrg, Burdick Beta Pi Kappa OFFICERS ROBERT B. BASSETT , . DON C. LYNN . , WILLIAM L. FABIANIC . JOHN L. GALLUI' . HE National Ceramic Engineering Fraternity, ,Beta Pi Kappa, was established at Alfred in 1928, 'thus doing away with the local engineering fraternity of Delta Pi Alpha. The membership of Beta Pi Kappa is open to Upperclass engineers who have shown interest and ability in the ceramic line. Prospective members are judged according to their scholarship, interest and character. The purpose of Beta Pi Kappa is to promote high character, honor and scholastic ability among its members, and to initiate such achievements in the minds of the underclass men. The frater- nity serves to promote closer 'ties of friendship among ceramic students of Alfred and other ceramic schools and to bind more closely together the graduate and undergraduate engineers. 165 . President Vice- President . Secretary H I reusurer Robert Bassett lr:-1 V I l The Ceramic ociety orriciaas 1'lAlt0LD KARTHAUSER . . President LELAND ARMSTRONG Vice-President GEORGE 1'1ILL . . Secretary R. KARL SMITH . Treasurer llarold Karthauser UNE 10, 1915, a new organization was founded at Alfred Univer- sity. This organization. the Student Branch of the American Ceramic Society, was reorganized in the Fall of 1929. Its progress was largely advanced by the formation of an Alumni Association. Menlbersliip in the society is limited to ceramic engineers. no scholarship being required. It meets twice each month, at which time its value and purpose is realized from lectures and films. Its aims are to further ceramic knowledge among the engineers, to create outside interest in the school and tobring into closer contact its members. ' With the increasing demands of the ceramic industry comes an increasing demand for engineers, and with these added men the power of the organization will ever increase and become an instru- ment whereby its members will not only be helped to take their places in the field but will have recollections of their association with their fellow men. 166 I I Ceramic Guild OFFICERS ALFRED A. TITSWORTH . . . FERNE R. GREENE THEORA M. WEISHAN MARY B. ALLEN ..... . HE Ceramic Guild was established in 1917 for the purpose of stimulating and encouraging an excellence in art. The organiza- tion was based on the medieval guilds from which originated its characteristic traditions and practices. The older structure of the Guild has, through the combined efforts of the lll0St interested members, been revised. A broader purpose has been set forth to attain an excellence and perfection in ceramic art as a practical craft. ,lourneymen are now open to honors which are higher and mean more than they have before. Thus they have an opportunity to put into practice the ceramic theory and craftsmanship attained in their classwork. Social times come to Guild members in the form of suppers, teas. and dances, Christmas festivities, commencement exhibitions and sales. It is the hope of the Guild always to further the one objectiveg of unifying the department through working together. 167 . President Vice-President f . Treasurer . Secretary Alfred A. Titsworth I l 04:0 I Alfred University Library CORTEZ R. CLAWSON . . . Librarian RUTH P. GREENE, A.B. . . Assistant Librarian MARGARET LIVERMORE . . . Reading Room Assistant "Parchments Iell their wondrous stories science, love and warg Of all these things which are lo come., And all that went beforef, HE place of the library is prescribed by the purpose of the college. It may be defined as the central laboratory of cultureg an intellectual community center for students and faculty. Alfred University Library, with its well selected collection of books and pamphlets, is in a position to minister to the demands of the reading public. With its more than 43,000 volumes at the present time. with more than 10,000 pamphlets fully classified, the librarian with his assistant is in a position to render valuable service to students and townspeople. The library holds a prominent place in college and community life. Its vast treasures will give one a broader view of life and increase one's mental horizon. ' H 168 f -1 Armstrong, Prof. Conroe, Dean Norwood Clifford, llambel, Dean Degon Student Life Committee HE Student Life Committee was organized in the Spring of 1927 to comply with a growing sentiment toward greater student participation in the formation and execution of social policies. It was believed that such a movement would be an extension of student government and tend to facilitate the solution of social problems by eliciting suggestions from the student body and the faculty. The committee was therefore composed of representatives of each group and its functions were to include the conciliation of possible conflicting points of view, propose constructive ideas for the general social good and constitute one more link in the chain of harmonizing forces then existent. In May, 1929, the Student Life Committee brought its first year of activity to a successful close. Later in the month the membership of the committee for the ensuing year were duly elected by both the student body and the faculty. The students chose Professors Conroe and Harris as their representatives from the faculty and Leland Armstrong and John Hambel from among themselves. The faculty, on the other hand, selected Professor Degen and Doc- tor Norwood, and from the student body, Miss Annette Clifford. The preliminary duties of the organization were attended during the first meeting of the committee called to order by Dean Norwood early in October. At this meeting, Miss Clifford was chosen secretaryg John Hambel elected chairman, and the personnel of the subcommittee in charge of the social calendar selected. After considerable discussion of the social situation, the committee adopted a tentative policy subject to the changes that new conditions might make possible. 169 , ..,, , A , , W l 1 A' W ! , I 1 W ,N ,,,,,,c,,s l ll xx! Adams. Gamble, Clifford, llamilton, Coit blitclwll. llloctz, llammond. Potter omen's Student Government OFFICERS l'lLORENCE A. Proryrz . . . President PIELEN M. I-lwmiowo Vice-President RUTH L. lVll'l'CHELL - Secretary Ruru IC. Porrsix . . 'Treasurer lllorcncc A. Ploctz IIE WOlIl8lliS Student Government was established so that the college women might have a voice in making and upholding those regulations which are necessary in such a group. to aid every girl in maintaining a high standard in scholarship. activity and social life. The executive and judicial power of the organization is vested in a council representing every group of girls on tl1e campus. The merit system has been introduced whereby an extra night for entertaining is granted if no rules have been broken by the unit. lt is hoped to create a new spirit of personal responsibility. and to mold public opinion in the direction of obeying the spirit as well as the letter ofthe law. Wlleii the women of Alfred demonstrate their ability to assume responsibility. then rules will be superfluous. 170 l l ' ' l i l ' 1 l Xu Bassett, lVIcFaddcn, Bentley, Vaneria, Armstrong Ploetz, McGraw, Young Student Senate 0l+'l"ICEliS JACK E. MCGRAW . . . . President LELAND ARMSTRONG , Vice-Presiflrenl ' M ARGARET YOUNG . Secretary ROBERT BASSETT . . . . Treasurer HE Student Senate, an executive body representing the Students Association of Alfred University, consists of seven members elected by the student body and a president elected by the senate. The purpose of this organization is to deal with the violation of class rules and, in addition, it performs its duty of strengthening and enforcing the honor system. This body has been organized to control all matters relating to campus regulations, to have charge of all college electionsg to preserve the traditions of Alfred. The senate represents student sentiment and co-operates with the faculty in matters pertaining to student life and welfare. This organization, established in May, 1906, has assisted in main- taining the lofty standards of Alfred and has proven itselfto be essential in the operation of campus law enforcement. 171 .lack lf. Mcflraw t i . .Qi c s s s Mclfzulden, lluffcut, Monks, Beyca, lrwin, Nevins Ellison, lxickham, Y oung, Zschicgncr, Armstrong., Fabianic Menis Interfraternity Council 0l"If'ICERS XVILLIAM ll. YOUNG . . . . President limi. G. ZSCHIEGNEI: , Vice-President LELAND R. ARMSTRONG . . . . Secretary WlLLI.'k it L. FABIANIC ........ Treasurer N 1922 the Interfraternity Council was organized through the efforts of President Davis. lt was a long-felt necessity and was organized to promote harmony and mutual under- standing among the fraternities on the campus and to act as an interfraternity medium between the faculty and the allied organizations on the campus of the University. The present council is composed of three delegates from each of the member fraternities. This body meets regularly once a month to discuss interfraternity matters. The need of some sort of pledging regulations was felt from the first. In 19241, a system evolved whereby Freshmen should not be pledged until they had attended Alfred for a period of nine wceksg later, the time was extended to a full semester. For various reasons this plan was found objectionable. Finally the present system was adopted, which provides that all pledging shall be completed before Christmas vacation. This system is not entirely satisfactory and some changes are sure to be made by next pledging season. The organization now holds a position of vital importance in I maintaining and initiating constructive working principles for H campus' harmony. William ll. Young 172 Blackmore, Ploctz, Lchcr Stortz, Rogers. Hutchinson W'omen's Intcrfraternity Council OFFICERS . FRANCES R. Rocsns . . . President Avis S'ron'rz . . URING the school year of 1923-24. the Women's lnterfraternity Council was formed in order to institute rules for rushing and to form an ollieial bond between the different groups. Two members were elected from each house to serve a period of two years each and they discussed and formulated the matters in question. This year the system of Preferential Bidding has been adopted in place of the old method where each sorority sends out its own hids. The new system which is used in most colleges is to he followed for this year, at the end of which time a vote will he taken in order to decide whether or not it will he permanently accepted. 173 S ecrelary Frances ll. Rogers . i V . , ...l r W xx! Bottum, Daniels, Sadler Department of Campus Duties B RUCE I". DAN I ELS ....,.. Administrator HE De Jartment of Campus Duties was organized for the purpose of giving a fair distribu- tion o campus work to the Freshmen. Until the year 1925-26 the work done by the Freshmen was assigned in a rather haphazard manner. Some means of systcmatizing the work was necessary and the solution was found by organizing the Department of Freshmen Duties. The department consists of a Senior, the Administrator and two ,lunior Assistants. The Administrator oversees the carrying out of the various tasks assigned. The assistants aid him in this work and become as familiar with the operation of the office as possible. The men assigned work are given twenty-four hours' notice with the time, place and date ofthe same. The Student Senate has direct jurisdiction over all actions of the department and serves as a check on the organization. Last year the burning of Babcock llall where the ollice was located left the department with no headquarters, but an agree- ment was reached with the lflditor of the lf.-KNAKADEA whereby the .-3... KANAKADEA office in Kenyon llall was shared with the department. Permanent oflice facilities will be provided for in one of the college buildings next year. The organization of such a department marks one ofthe forward steps that Alfred has taken in the past years and is an advance toward the time when student opinion will be further approved and recognized. Bruce l". Dania-ls 1744 I it f X . f X xf " ' l 1 xl Schler, Blawat, Sixlgy, Lockwood, Blplyea, Gagliano Monks, Rider, ielbig, Travis, cConncll Carr, Owens, Bassett, Vaneria Student Campus Court OFFICERS ROBERT BASSETT . . . . . . Judge DON C. LYNN , Alternate Judge , S. B. VANERIA . . Clerk J. W. CARR . Attorney C. M. OWENS ....... Attorney N order that the traditions of Alfred might live and be respected, the Student Campus Court was organized under the direction of the Student Senate in the Fall of 1925. The court, although open to criticism, has proven itself to be a very eflicient organization. Maintaining respect in the eyes of the unflerclassmen, it promises to thrive and to forever replace insiflious methods of past years. The court consists of a -Senior judge, two Junior Attorneys, one .lunior Clerk and twelve. Sophomore jurors. Underclass male offenders violating rules or traditions are tried by the court and if found guilty are prosecuted by suitable and just punishment. lt has always been the aim of this body to humiliate the guilty by public ridicule rather than by corporal punishment which is resorted to, however, in extreme cases. 175 Robert Hassett i,,-. 1 -W-f Xa tx. I ,, .XJ A, Klem, Ryno, Hamilton, Peckham, Westbrook OFFICERS HELEN llAMIL'l'0N . . President ANNA MAY RYNO . Vice-President MARGARET WESTBIKIJOK . . Secretary LUCILLE ALLSWORTH . . Treasurer llclcn ll amilton INC15 its organization in 1893 the Young Women's Christian Association has been increasingly important in the social and religious life of the campus. The weekly meetings are devoted to discussions of social and religious problems. Members of the faculty have enriched these meetings and broadened the outlook of the irls. Representatives have been sent both to Eagle's Mere and chenectady where they learned of other campus problems, their solutions, and met foreign students. Twoinnovations, sponsored by the Y. W. C. A., were a class in basketry and a successful enter- taimnent. The Y. W. C. A.. co-operates with the A. U. C. A. in editing the l"reshman Hamlboolf. obtaining a commencement speaker, and giving a reception to the new students at the opening ol' each year. 176 l l Gullhcrvh, Beyca, Travis, Vancria 3:00, Erwin, vislliig A.U. .. O lf' lf' I C IC RS - KICNNIETII lfuwm . . . . lVIu.'roN Bulmlck . Llawls Blavtm 'lsl,uu.AN Minis ....... lille Alfred University Christian Association seeks in fellowship w serve the fullest welfare of humanity on the campus. in the na world. The organization sponsors weekly discussions of a religious. educational and social trend. and hrings prominent speakers of nat.ional reputation to Alfred. The association co-operates with the college in editing the lfreslnnan llruulbonlf, in giving a reception for the lfreshman Class at the opening of the school year and in ohtaining a commencement speaker. The Annual Sermon hcforc the Christian Associations is the opening service of Commencement Wieck. The ideals ofthe organization lic primarily in the deeper spiritual life and the furtherance of hetter living. The association conducts retreats and campus conferences which hring about a wholesome relationship with the religious life of the students. Social issues are discussed and very effective contrihutions to an improved campus personnel are therehy secured. Those who share in the fellowship and responsihilities of the associations feel that the rich experience ol'l'ered hy the organization is a vital phase in thc lifc ol' hoth the faculty and the student hody. 177 . l,l'l'Sil1l'lll Vice- I 'rcs ill cn I . Sccrclruiv , , . . I l'l'llSIll'l'l' ith others to discover and tion. aml throughout thc Kcnncth lirwin l l WALTER MERCK Walter Merck :Sf Burdick Hall . . President Bulxnlck HALL, or North Hall as it was first called, was erected in 1846 on the spot where the Steinheim now stands. It was sold to the school district in 1868 and moved down to the present site of Kanakadea Hall and used as a schoolhouse. But its "moving down" propensities had not disappeared, for it was acquired by a private individual and moved still farther down the hill and fitted up as a hotel. In 1896 the owner, Mr. William C. Burdick, allowed the University to use the building as a dormitory, later, his heirs gave it to the school. 178 The Brick OFFICERS HELEN PIAMMOND . . . . President 'RUTH HUNTING . . . Secretary MAIKGARET B. SKINNER . . Treasurer HE Brick, which was built in 1858, is rich in traditions and memories of most of Alfred University's history. In its varied capacities it has served not only as a girls' dorm, hut at one time it was a dorm for both boys and girls, and during the war it was used as a barracks. The Brick plays an important part in the college life of every girl in Alfred, for she is sure to carry away from it many pleasant memories. Some of these are surely the result of attending a "Brick Prom," which is the hig event of the year. 179 xx' i H1-len Hammond I I Steele, Snell, Hassett, Ulander., ZSCllll'gll1'l' The Spiked Shoe 0I+'l"lCl+IRS lionmm' liASSl5'l"l' . . . . . President l'lLMIQIl ULANDI-:ic . . . Secretary-Trvusurvr M ICM BIG RS Ronuwr lhssi-1'l"i' ldmilsiz OLANIJIQR Smmolzltz SNIQLI, l"mNK S'l'lil'1Ll'I limi, ZSCIIIICGNIGR lioliert liassi-ll 1 HE Spiked Shoe is an llonorary National 'lraek Fraternity which was founded at Columhia University in 1923. lts purpose is to hetter track and cross eountry. The membership is limited to those who have earned a letter in either one of the two sports, also those most interested in promoting track to a higher standard. The spirit of the fraternity spread rapidly. and at present there are over forty chapters in the'leading universities. Alfred University, after winning a plaee among the hetter sehools having good track teams, was granted a charter and thus the lota Chapter was organized' at Alfred in 1925. The eredit was due largely to Doe lferguson who was eoaeh at that time. The chapter at Alfred has heen small and has not aeeomplished very mueh. The present purpose heing that of recognition for the loyal memhers who are working for a hetter Alfred. 180 4 I I Intramural Association I OIWICICIIS l'1lm'ARn ll. CA UGICR . . . Prvsiflenl Lewis CLARKE . Vico-Prvsiflcnl M. IJ.-KLE Lockwooo ........ Sw-rvlmjv N thc Fall of UJ25. due to the prevalent opinion of the men on the campus that 'there was a scarcity of athletic competition among non-Varsity men. Coach IC. A. lleers organized the ,Intramural Association. Since that time the organization has grown hoth in membership and fields of sport competition. When organized, it consisted of one basketball league. At. the present time we have cross-country competition in the fall aml haskethall and volley hall in the winter. lnterest has extended from the student hody to thc faculty who are represented hy a t.eam in the volley hall league. Delta Sigma Phi has won permanent possession ofa heautiful loving cup. through topping the lraskethall league for three succes- 3 sive seasons. .Last year Theta Kappa Nu gained one leg on a new cup. The Russell S. Ferguson Cross Country Plaque was won two years hy Klan Alpine. once hy Burdick llall. aml last fall hy Kappa Psi Upsilon. No trophy has heen offered this year for the winner of the volley hall league. hut it is hoped that next year this sport will have become so permanently cstalilished that a suitahle award will he offered. The association is composed of two representatives of each team. The president, vice-president aml secretary are chosen from 'these representatives in conjunction with Coach lleers who is the final authorit.y in case of dispute or question regarding intramural lf0!llpC'llll0ll- Edward ll. Caugcr 181 1 l l Galizio, Zseheigucr, Fenner, Latronica, Young, Melfadden Sanchez, Snell, Kickham, Fabanic, Steele. Scrvatius Bassett, Clark, lVlcGraw,-Armstrong, Bryant, Olandcr Wfright, Jaquiss, Gallup p Varsity '4A'7 Club OFFICERS JACK ld. M CGRAW . . . . President EUGENE BRYANT ......... Secretary HE Varsity "A" Club has been of considerable importance in the maintenance of Alfred athletics ever since its organization in 1923. Through the efforts of T. .l. Ahern. President of the Athletic Association. and former Coaches Wcslmecker and Ferguson. the club was founded. lts primary aim is to foster athletics and establish a bond of loy- alty and true fellowship among the wearers of the purple "A," Membership is granted to any person who has been awarded the Varsity"A"certilicate bythe association. The club grants honorary membership to those who have not won a Varsity "A" but who are especially interested in the athletic welfare of the University. lts duties consist of publishing the various athletic programs for the different sports. lt advertises Alfred to the high-school students through an interscholastic track and field meet, cross-country meet and a basketball tournament each year. ln addition, it maintains an information bureau which attempts to solve the problem of the high-school athlete through various publications of athletic importance. The Varsity "A" Club has succeeded in promoting 1 interest among the alumnae in university athletics, and stands for clean. vigorous sports. ,I ack lVlcGraw 182 I I Snell, l.ynn Interseholastie TRACK N May 17. 1929. Merrill lfield saw the largest lnterscholastie Track and lfield Meet, in the history of Alfred University. About three hundred fifty athletes. representing more than thirty high schools and academies participated. Under the management of Alfred Voorhies the meet was conducted smoothly, each event being run off at. its schedule time. The well balanced team from Schenectady collected a total of 4.2M points to win the team trophy. Lafayette High School was awarded second honors with 28 points. and lfiast High School, also of Buffalo, was third with NVQ. The individual cup went, to Elliot of Rochester Monroe, who scored points. Five new records were set in this meetg hy Moran of Niagara ,Falls in the pole vault-'YM inchesg in the low hurdles-27?s seconds hy Geoffrian of Lafay- ette: Sebastian of Sharon. Pa., in the discus-108 ft. 7 inches: Mason of Buffalo Bennett in the high jump-5 ft. HM inches. The lilmira Relay team cut down the existing record by four seconds when they won this event in 2 minutes 4835 seconds. CROSS COUNTRY H IC Annual interscholastic Cross Country Meet on November l,. 1929. was also the largest of its kind ever held in Alfred. From one hundred seventy runners. representing twenty-five schools. the Naples High School team repeated last year's performance by taking the team tro ihy. with Buffalo liast High second and lfirie Academy third. Individual honors went to Sandusky of lirie Academy. while ,lones of Rochester took second and Barney Oldfield of Buffalo liast. third. BASKICTBALL . lol IS year the Alfred University Athletic Association will sponsor its second lnterscholastie ,Basketball Tournament. Under the management of S. C. Snell. this tourney promises nmeh interest. Strong competition will unquestionably be the result of numerous evenly- matched teams in the district. 183 I I ll . M i lls Ifllillll' E. R. Ellcr .l. Sadler Business Mftliagrfr Mfllldgillg Editor The Fiat Lux N the seventeen short years of its existence, the Fiat Lux has paralleled the progress of its Alma Mater, struggling from a humble conception through the inefliciency and lack of organization which must characterize any new project. When, in 1913, the enterprise was bravely launched on the sea of extra-curricular activity, the voluntary subscriptions received from the small student body were its only means of support, with the result that subsequent years assumed discouraging aspects until the Board of Trustees consented to include the yearly fee in the college term bill. The prestige and financial footing gained from this move placed the Alfred University weekly publication in a position to concentrate on the problem of internal improvements. During the pastfour years significant changes have been made in the way of adapting the paper to commercial standards. With the formation of an editorial staff, in 1927, Harold E. Alsworth gave the movement impetus which carried overyinto the following year when Donald F. Pruden completed the undertaking, and created for the journal an enviable reputa- tion for literary worth and editorial achievement. The succeeding year witnessed the estab- lishment of a firm business foundation under the able leadership of I-1. Warner Waid. To adhere to a high literary standard and a representative viewpoint and to conclude the responsibility of systematizing departments by the adoption of an efiicient Constitution have been the objectives sought by the staff of 1929-1930. The introduction of added per- sonal participation and competition has combined with greater opportunities in the business field to make of the Fiat Lux one of the most active and most worth while of organizations. 184 Guintcr, Gullhcrgll. Chubb, Bcyca, Zschiwncr, Murray, Mills, Knox i Lclmcr, Flint, Carter, Lockwood, Milks, inzic, Morse, Blackmore Bohm, Cm-, Ellur, Mills, Sadler, Morris, 'l'raIviS The Fiat LUX CCvMinuedD ITIARRIETTE J. MILLS, '30 E. RUDOLPII ELLER, '30 . JAMES W. SADLER, '31 l1AROLD W. GULLBERGI-I, '31 PAUL I. WEBSTEII, '31 M ARG KRET E. BEHM, '31 RAYMOND W. SCIILEIIR, '32 LFSrI'R E. FITCH, '32 11 MIL G. ZSCHIEGNER, '30 Advertising lwlIHl1g0T M ANAGING BOARD EDITOR IA L STAFF MARJORIE M. TRAVIS, '30 MAIKY B. ALLEN, '31 REPORTERS VIRGINIA D. WALLNI, '31 GARNETT G. BLACKMORE, '31 CLAIRE PERSING, '30 EUDORA PERRY, '31 CARTOON 'I STS GLENN W. KINZIE, '31 BUSINESS STAFF . Editor-in-Chiqf Business flffanager lllflllllgiflg Editor XVILLIAM 1-1. MUIXIRAY, '31 JAMES P. MORRIS, '31 ROBERTA N. LEIIER, '31 ,ROBERT L. FLINT, '32 MARGARET SKINNER, '31 ORVILLE L. KNQX, '32 Circulation Iwunager FREDERICK L. R. CI-IURR, '31 i LIARLAN P. MIIIKS, '31 185 I I INCE history is the record of the achievements of time, the l Class of 1931 deemed it a necessity to add their milestone to the continuous making of history for Alfred in the form of the Annual KANAKADEA. History was chosen as a theme because it associates itself with an individual on the campus whose past years of service for X., Alfred have been not only in teaching but in making history. His has been a service so valuable and so great that only a small amount of appreciation can be shown in dedicating this twenty- fifth volume of the KANAKADEA to this worthy man-Dean J. Nelson Norwood. In this twenty-fifth edition, color has been introduced for the first time. We hope that this first attempt will be carried out in a larger and more elaborate way in the following years. An im- provement over its predecessors should be noticeable in each Annualg the staff of 1931 feel that although they had a high standard set in the form of the 1930 Annual, they have contributed a new element to the book through the presence of the various colored pages. . For this reason the staff owes Professor Harder special thanks for his guidance of the art work of the 1931 KANAKADEA. Throughout our feature section, various pages of humor have been portrayed. In these pages personal remarks and pictures have been made of different members of the faculty and student body, and we hope that none of these will be taken for more than what they represent --a friendly joke. The severe critics of this book are asked to consider the time, approximately ten months, allotted for the publishing of it. With this in mind we hope the readers will overlook some of the minor mistakes and discrepancies which, according to the law of aver- ages, must appear. The Staff of the 1931 IQANAKADEA wishes to heartily thank all Alfredians who have assisted in the production of this year-book and to pass on a word of caution culled from experiences not yet cold. The future annuals may be greatly improved if all group pictures, that are at present organized, be taken out of doors and in the spring of the year when the campus is in the full glory of its blooming foliage. This will give to the KANAKADEAS of the future the clear-cut and well balanced pictures which are ' the sine qua non of any and every first class annual. ' Gnlllwrgh Atwood 186 I I Beyea, Kneerim, Rogers, Caugcr. Herd, Mitchell, Coe bmngrod, Blackmore, Bohm, Potter, Allen, Ilifford, Maneri, Lelrer, Stortz, Perry Green, Bryant, Atwood, Cnllbcrgh, Vuneria, Eller Marony, Shrimp, Mills ' The 1931 Kanakadea Staff CLARENCE S. ATWOOD 1-IAROLD W. GULLBERGH THERESA M. A. MANIEIII PAUL A. MAIXONEY . GARNETT C. BLACKMORE THURLOW T. TRAVIS ELIZABETH SMITH . MILDRED E. KNEEIKINI A. .lfxMES COE . . MARY B. ALLEN . LEWIS R. BEYEA . MIKXINE E. ARMSTRONG ROBERTA N. LEEER . MARGARET E. BEHM . A. JAMES COE . . R. RUDOLPH ELLER . EUGENE E. BRYANT . GLENN W. KINZIE . RUTH L. MITCHELL M. GLADYS HEARD JANET T. REAMER . . . . . . . . Editor-in-Chief Business Mazinger . . Art Editor . . Art Editor Assistant Editor . Advertising flffanager . . SOCl'9lllly Faculty Editor Senior Editor . ,Iunior Editor Sophomore Editor Freshman Editor Organization Editor . Feature Editor . Athletic Editor . Senior Photographer Junior Photographer . . . . . . . . Cartoonist SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS - FREDERICK A. MORSE ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD ELIZABETH L. ROGERS WILMA C. MCLEAN H AZEL E. MOTT ROBERT FLINT I 187 I I . I 1 i . I ' The Footlight Club S one ofthe oldest and most active organizations on the campus, the Footlight Club has carried on progressive interest in play production since the year 1905. The club's greatest aims are to furnish the students with an outlet for dramatic talent and good entertainment. Limited memhership restricts the personnel to those upperclassmen who have shown talent or capability in technical production of plays. Judgment of such abilities is hased on the results of the Frosh-Soph plays and the productions given throughout the year. - Witli the aid ol' such experienced professors as Mr. Burditt, the club has accomplished some worth while performances. Four one-act-plays, "Suppressed Desires," "The lildestf' "Enter the Hero," and "The Valiantf' which were produced in the spring were acclaimed with much favorahle comment. The Commence- ment production, "The Servant in the House," was also commended for excellent presentation. The fall program was initiated hy the production of "The Brat." Provision has been made for at least three other programs to he I. Colton offered this year. 188 I V IRWIN COHON . PEARL PECKI-IMI CLAIRE PERSING ROBLRT BASSETT DOROTHY IIALLOCK FRANCIS ROGERS IRWIN COHON WILFORIJ RAURIQR ' FRIEDA SMIGROIJ IIAROLD GUIIRIQRGII Sllrcmp, Gulllmrgll, Young 'l'Ilsworlh, llallock, Smivrml, Rovers, Daniels l'l H P1-rsing, Bassett. Cnhon, Pl?CklliIIIl The Footlight Club OIIIRICRRS MEM BERS 1930 BRUCE D.-KNllEl,q 1931 189 . Presulcnt V ice-President . . . Sec: emi y Business Iwarzuger-Treasurer PIQARL PRCRIIAM CLAIRE PERSING ROBERT BASSET1' ALFRIED 'l'ITsw0R1'lI RAI' SIIRIIMI' Dwlcm' YOUNCL ' -"BL"-"'.-. E...----"""" if-5-li """'-'i'n1u"""""" FEATURES I I The Black Knight The Even classes proudly hoast Of a mascot, hrave, A relic of an old black stove, ,Long Slncc In IIS grave. The Evens still are prone to laugh At our odditity, N But we retain the part which means Supportahility. This dual ownership was caused QSome perchance know notj Some years ago hy a class fight- liaeh a portion got. Each Junior Class receives in:stealth Trophy treasured. Une a legless knight now guards, Black Knight, One, a knightless leg. King Alfred l The classes Odd soon jealous grew ' Of this mascot, brave, So closely guarded it was held, No excitement gave. Some years ago there came a boy, With his cleverness, Wl1fJ said, "let us create a prize! 'Vanish our distress!" They hunted high, t.hey hunted low, Scoutfing hill and dale, They told to all who seemed might help, Wearily their tale. At last a member of the class Saw the puzzle through, Remetnh'ring Alfred's namesake, cried: Y. ' + fl e' 1 - no hmb Mlm ' Have king Alfred true! 191 ' I I Commencement OMMENCICMICNT Week, 1929, brought into Alfred the usual influx of .lune visitors, and the black spots, picturesque yet somewhat sorrowful, ofthe Senior caps and gowns. Commencement activities formally opened on Saturday morning, .June 8th, when Rev. F. E. Lentz of the Christian Temple at Wellsville, N. Y., spoke before the Christian Associa- 'tions on the subject, "Christianity, the Religion of Youthf, The address was appropriate to the occasion, excellently delivered and very well received. 011 Saturday evening. music lovers enjoyed the annual concert given by the University Department of Music at Alumni Hall. The program was varied, including vocal selections and piano renditions, and appealing to the diversity of temperaments in the audience. The Baccalaureate Sermon was delivered, Sunday evening, by President B. C. Davis to an appreciative congregation. The theme of this impressive sermon was, "Life,s Work and Its Measure," a theme Iittingly timed for those standing upon the threshold of life. Monday evening, the lfootlight Club presented "The Servant in the llousef' a play which excited unusual interest and comment on the campus. lt was a drama set in the present day, written in live acts, portraying life in a typical linglishi vicarage into which had come a strange and masterful character. The production was a credit to the actors and to the direc- tor, llarriet Pawley. Class Day lixercises were held on Tuesday afternoon in Alumni 'Hall and on the campus in front of the library. Members of the Senior Class presented a one-act play entitled "Aria da Capo," by lidna St. Vincent Milay. which was skillfully enacted and greatly enjoyed. The class gift, proffered by the Senior president, Gordon li. Lewis. was a sum of money, con- sidered by the Seniors to be more useful to the college at that time than a specific gift. The Senior Mantle was next passed on to Harriette ,l. Mills, president. representing the Class of 1930, -by Claricc M. Thomas. ex-president, representing the Class of 1929. Carrying out an l92 I I old tradition, the class thcn marched to the library , where the class ivy was planted and where Bernice l Sheetz delivered the flvy Oration. The Annual Alumni 'Banquet was held Tuesday evening at The Brick. The reunion of old classmates, tl1e meeting of former underclassmen and upper- classmen and tl1e making of acquaintances between those to whom Commencement Exercises were a memory and those to whom these exercises were a unique experience, was unusually enjoyable because of the return of a large number of alumni. Wcdnesclay morning brought the grand climax of .ii ' I i V . .. l the week, with the formal conferring of degrees upon the Seniors and upon more experienced friends of Alfred. The academic procession began the day to the strains of the "Grand March" from Aida by Verdi. The Senior Oration, a cleverly written and well-read paper entitled., "Wiatr Guiltf' was presented by John Enfield Leach, class orator, elected as is customarytby the Senior Class and the faculty, jointly. Senior and honorary degrees were conferred: Doctor of Science upon Nathan E. Lewis, Doctor of Seienee upon George Addison Bole, and Doctor of Law upon Charles Thomas Gwynne. The solemn occasion was impressively closed by the singing of the Alma Mater, terminating the college life of one more class of Seniors and sending them on their way to tread the road of life. ' 193 I l Men's Loyalty Medal EVERY year the student body of Alfred choose a man from the Senior Class who has made himself worthy by his activities during his college career to be awarded the Loyalty Medal., but not often do we have the opportunity of choosing a man whom we may thus honor for more than local celebrity. Wilbur C. Getz, selected last year as the recipient of the Loyalty Medal presented by Phi Psi Omega fthe men's honorary fraternity of Alfredj, lent national distinction to his college by winning the national championship in the mile event at Chicago, last spring. Although somewhat retiring, socially, he is of fine character, an excellent craftsman and a true 'athlete. He showed his willingness to co-operate by his activities in the Kappa Psi Upsilon fraternity and on the KANAKADEA staff. On the Cross Country team each of his four years in college, as its captain his Senior year, and on the track team for three years, he showed his most brilliant accomplishments. His membership in the Varsity "A" Club and in the Spiked Shoe stamped him as popular among all athletes. To Wilbur C. Getz, a good scholar and a well-known runner, we gave the 1929 Men's Loyalty Medal. 194 J I l Women's Loyalty Medal CARRYING on a one-year-old tradition, Phi Sigma Gamma fwomen's honorary fraternityl awarded a Loyalty Medal to Clarice M. Thomas, the Senior woman whom the student body elected as leading her class in character and college loyalty. A woman successful in many lines of activity, she was unfailing in directing her energies into many paths, into athletics., scholarship, art and sociability. Her scholastic achievements were recognized by her membership in Eta Mu Alpha, her artistic accomplishments by her membership and secretaryship in the Ceramic Guild. Athletically, she played no mean part in the gym and on the tennis court, as captain of class basketball for two years, as captain of tennis for one year and as assistant physical director for one year. As a member of Theta Theta Chi sorority and as its chaplain and treasurer successively, as'President of Phi Sigma Gamma, as President of Junior Class, as a member of the Athletic Association, of the Athletic Governing Board and of the Student Life Com- mittee, Clarice Thomas showed her executive powers and her willingness to serve in any capacity. A woman of these achievements, of high character and lovable nature., a woman loved and respected by all on the Alfred campus, Clarice M. Thomas, we named our "Loyalty Girl of 1929." 195 I I Movin Up Day " mans, oh where are the verdant Freshmen?" appropriately rang through the air again on May 30, 1929, as Moving Up Day saw the start of the annual period when the campus knows no Freshmen: when the Seniors of '29 decorously robed in academic costume took their places as alumni, and the other classes their respective new dignitics. The usual constructive assembl of the mornin was held under the aus vices of the various student . . . . Y . . 5 . .1 . organizations. witnessing the awarding of English prizes, loyalty medals, Flat keys, athletic awards, the passing of the Senior Cane from the new alumni to the future awe-inspiring ones ofthe campus, and the assumption of the duties of President of the Student Senate by Jack Mc lraw. "One, two, three, all to ether, bo sl" ierced the still Ma afternoon air, later in the da , as the So iho- S , Y P Y , , E , l mores and Freshmen struggled against each other for the last tlme for a Sophomore victory. ut lt was not a "nice, quiet" tug-of-war, for in the middle of the excitement, somebody hoisted a class banner, and rolls of underclassmen were soon scattered over the round at the foot of the fla ost,while one or two adventurous , , S SP ones dared the perils of the pole In an attempt to reach the flag. Of course the banner was captured, and now several men have pasted in their stunt hooks the fragments 0 the trophy which came their way. 'llllllS, once more Moving Up Day marked a milestone in our college lives. 1 196 l I Founders Day " MALL Colleges, Their Place in the American University System" was the keynote of Alfred University's Ninety-fourth Founders' Day program on December 5, 1929. Un -M fortunately. the weather forbade the customary academic procession across the campus, and permitted the appearance of the robed Seniors and Faculty only within Alumni Hall. President B. C. Davis briefly reviewed the history of Alfred from its founding in 1836 through the ninety-four years of struggle and sacrifice to the present time of comparative fortune and stability, and looked forward to future achievements. Alfredians were fortunate and happy in having two nationally-famed speakers, Rev. Oscar M. Voorhees, LL.D., Secretary of the United Chapters of the Phi Beta Kappa, who spoke on "Scholarship for Servicegi' and Robert L. Kelly, LL.D., Executive Secretary of the Association of American Colleges, who spoke on "The American College on Trial." It was fitting that we, on this anniversary day, in honoring those who began Alfredis history, should note the like progress of other small institutions, their place in the national system and their advantages over larger universities, their necessity and right to live, thus inspiring the present generation to perpetuate the work of those early Founders. Homecoming Day OMECOMING Day is always a welcome relief to the dull fall days, bringing its glad reunions with the return of old grads. Last year proved no exception when, on October 18, 1929, Alfred witnessed its annual 'trallic congestion. In the afternoon a large crowd gathered at the Athletic Field for the football game against Juniata. Lively with expectation were the spectators and encouraged by the importance of the day were the players! The football men rose to the occasion, and in a thrilling game run Juniata to a 21-0 favor-of-Alfred score. The evening brought 'forth several fraternity parties, at which the alumni were well repre- sented. It seemed like old times to have these familiar faces once more with us, and it was difficult for us to realize that they were now out in the "wide, wide world" as austere school- teachers or business men and women. We wish that they could come back more often. 197 X 0 .3 s-1 n n 1930 Improvements N anticipation of a constructive celebration of Alfred's centennial in 1936, President B. C. Davis has for the past three years been leading a movement for the expansion of the col- lege equipment to the extent of one million dollars, thus starting this institution upon its second hundred years not only with the heritage of bygone spirits but with the material advantage of better facilities. Alfrcd's Million Dollar Campai n has this year made great strides towards its goal in receiving bounteous gifts for the building of new halls. One hundred and fifty thousand dollars, the largest single gift thus far received by Alfred University, was formally resented and accepted at a banquet held at the Hotel Astor, lgew York City, on October 28, 1929. The gift was given by Mrs. Nancy Bartlett in behalf of her deceased father, Mr. Frank L. Bartlett, a man greatly interested in housing conditions of college men. whose desire it had been for many years to build a men's dormi- tory in Alfred. His sudden death prevented him from personally realizing this wish, but his will provided for a sufficient sum for a hall which is to be named the Frank L. Bartlett Memorial Dormitory and which is to be erected on the recently-constructed continuation of State Street, immediately beyond the Theta Kappa Nu fraternity house. It is to be a building of three stories and basement, a long hall with two lateral wingsg the main entrance to be approached across a park and through stately pillars. This dormitory meets an imminent need of the college in providing accommodations for Freshmen and non-fraternity upperclassmeng it will be a beautifying factor on the campus, and will mark one more step in Alfred's history. Since the burning of President Allen's home, nearly a quarter of century ago, the site at the foot of Pine Hill overlooking the campus has been barren, used only for celebrating bon- fires to herald far and wide athletic victories. fix If ' Qi.. 4 ,r I 7 ,, 'A . " 'Q' T A I gjyfif' .. f 1' Y "4 H P ' D , . k 'Q ". V? 1 ' . 200 I l fs 1 W1 I Within the next year this naturally-commanding location will bc put to a new use, that of guarding a social center for Alfred. In a locality such as Alfred, standing by itself miles from any metropolitan district, from the hustle, bustle and importance of general society, away from the ever-enlarging museums, art collections, theaters and business of greater centers, and holding in its valley a miniature civilization of energetic young people, a social center is not only desirable but imperative in aiding the pursuits and aims of the community. Last winter an anonymous donor, recognizing this need and inspired by the efforts of President B. C. Davis and by the earlier Bartlett donation, gave to Alfred University the necessary sum for the building of a l1all adequate to accommodate social gatherings, 'formal and informal, of all descriptions. In March, 1930, at a dinner of,Alfredians at Daytona Beach, Florida, the donor announced herself as Mrs William L. Ames of New York City. Thus the history of one plot of ground in the foot hills of the Allegany Mountains sparkles with interest and presents the ever-changing scenes of a developing community. During the summer of 1929 reparation for the loss of Babcock lflall of Physics was partially made by the building of a shop annex on the western portion of the ground where formerly stood Babcock llall. This shop has been in use for the last college year and has proven to be a decided improvement over the former quarters. The wood shop, built at a cost of S13,000, is designed as an annex to 'the main lf' I- .., .1 J 8 J-,I proposed building, the new Babcock Ilall, which is now under .i .p- iv" . . . . . . .1-r' , 'f--P55 L I 1,j,,,- Q consideration. The' complete building will cost approximately 1 f1"-"- -. 'ft- -'.1c ',. 15,51--' . . . . . 1.211-Q.. -1" vm, , l , S580,000, 330,000 of which is already provided, the balance being 5.-.Q ,.,f.,w,m:,. 42 9' fZg.g g l now solicited through alumni and friends. ,K Q' dr .ZW A j., 'Q -Lf ' One piece of land has been acquired by Alfred inthe last year. 'fi -' f'. " ' .My . , wr . ' - . iv- 4. ' - a small plot and house at the east end ofthe campus, directly 1- - ' south of the observatory. This lot cut into the campus, making X ""'! ' I it hi lily desirable that it be owned by the University. At pres- .. at - . . . . . 'PQ rented to a private party. University land is now rounded out in- V W to a continuous block. . . . . 1- 5 . cnt t IC building will not be used for college purposes but will-be eitigaglt W' "WSH"-A ' .v-. ' ""' v,-ol 1,1 ,. ' "' ' .. 1 an ' niflvf-"4 'raYff-NWQ-" 5 ,st'fQvg L- . N 4 I ,A . ,..,..?.,g,:.ft.-+ nal r..uk'fQ-'qi .201 I l New Organizations DUIKING the year 1929-1930 there were born on our campus several new organizations, unifying various lines of student activity which for some time had been noticed but not officially recognized. The formation of these new societies plays a part in the development, in the history, of Alfred. Lack of money for athletics became more than a subject for discussion to a small group of students in the Fall of 19293 it became a line of action. They organized, adopted the name of the Students' Athletic Fund of Alfred, obtained the co-operation of the honorary fraternities and proceeded to interest Alfredians in raising money for Alfred athletics. The first response was made by Theta Theta Chi sorority in the form of a tea dance which netted the sum of 320 for the organization. This public-spirited society is the first of its kind to appear on our campus, and it is hoped that its good work may be perpetuated. Later in the fall, the ever-active Y. M. C. A. revised its character and changed its name to A. U. C. A., Alfred University Christian Association. It is not merely the change of a name that is worthy of note but the extension of the scope of the association to a wider program than had previously been undertaken. In their new rooms in the upper story of the Greene Block they have held bi-weekly meetings embodying discussions and speeches. General popularity among the men has marked these meetings successful and has considerably ad- vanced an important campus interest. Kappa Eta Phi appeared in February, 1930, as a Hebrew non-secret fraternity, filling a well recognized inadequacy in the organization of campus society. The fraternity holds for its standards, the ideals of Alfred University-friendship, scholarship, obedience to authority and the principles of true manhood. As yet, it is in its infancy, we wish it a thriving and long life. Another sectarian fraternity formed itself in March, 19303 a Roman Catholic society known as the "Newman Club" and afliliated with the Federation of College Catholic Clubs. The main purpose of the society is to make possible for those so desiring, a place of worship in Alfred, necessitated by the undependable means of reaching such a place in neighboring cities. Success in its endeavors is sincerely wished for this group. In the assembly of March 13, 1930, the A. U. C. A. sponsored the formal founding of the Purple Key, a society composed of Sophomore men, two from each fraternity and two non- fraternity, for the purpose of offering to visitors welcome and the hospitality of Alfred. Visitors to Alfred will thus be assured of comfort and entertainment and will gain an im- pression of Alfred's best. The society is to be perpetuated by the active members tapping ten elected Sophomore men at the Moving Up Day assembly each year. It is becoming not only pleasanter to live in Alfred but to visit Alfred. By events such as these is built the History of Alfred. 202 I li Religious Activities AITJSWERING a long-felt need, the trustees of Alfred University last year created the office of college chaplain--a faculty member to lead the religious activities of the campus. In September, 1929, Chaplain James McLeod formally became the first person to hold this office. A native of Buffalo, he obtained his preparatory training in Lafayette High Schoolg as a member of the track team of which school he first visited Alfred. He is a graduate of Middlebury College and of Yale Divinity School. He therefore came to Alfred with a wealth of experience in campus life as well as in religious fields. Besides bringing a brilliant mind, and a progressive trend of thought into Alfred, Chaplain McLeod has filled many offices, being a member of every college organization and a successful coach of Cross Coun- try. He has stabilized chapel activities, offering a unified series of talks in which has been embodied food for thought-individual and collective. He has also organized and presented a regular college course in "Philosophy of Life"-a discussion course for the stimulation of thought. Thus the chaplain has touched every field of college life with an ethical feeling. With its individual leader and its background of past years the Union Church is now much more firmly established than previously. Congregations are on the average considerably larger although, owing to the burning of the village church, services have been held in Alumni Hall. It was a red-letter day in its history when on the first Sunday in December, 1929, the first communion service was held in the Union Church of Alfred University. Fol- lowing the tradition of the church an undenominational service was held in which those of all creeds could participate. This progressive step is one which has been anticipated by Alfredians for many years and brought a dream to a satisfying realization. The installation of a chaplain in Alfred marks a chapter in the history of the 'Universityg it has rounded out campus activities more nearly to that perfect unity towards which the founders worked and towards which the followers are carrying on. 203 MATCH Q19 I gg Z fS " a ' i ' 'N I ' Z KAW Mnlzi X 3 Cormac mom PAre'rs QF u. ii, THE PLANNS or: , x .XX f J if-nr' zu - ffl fm RI -in Musr FIRST BE QUT AND POLISHED FATZTUZKY THE MATc.H THEN comes To A HEAD. O 9 me 1' 524 if 423 QL yy RL ly M 2+ N444 221- 444 Y,-a 4 il 940 o',v0 X J' 004 09 oxv ,NVQ 'Hx " 'D+ X 09 Q, ' N9 ,rf .P J 09' 1,5 THE FINISHING Toucn..- Q vp 4 NW THE MATQH as mmol! X lgggvf M12-I V-X-LX - ALFRED, Mx, U NoMaNTl-1.00. 0000 Y O. U ll INiR'g3+bLAsr1c 55 B URN? Umm PW DRAW DAY HELQE , 9- COLLEGIANS-i0 ROCHESTER C I' FOURTH ANNUAL PRAM T0 A NEWER Preoven A Huge If 6 ALFRED ST U fy X I ! f f .5 w ' 1 -J Z f , X 2 f 55 r WN A Au. T PERHA PLAN fo 5-bw Ts- YEAR AT um Scurhenx un. . erm Amman w ag, FILLED THE me sqn.m.eD 'QHILE ue sewn ov hues: VER suw mum ACL!-ff EXQITEMENT es: we G, LUN RETURNEDTBTNEIK A NATER F R TNS FuNQTmN,AND sm REMINISCENCES weeammv orwe MS WHEN THEY WEEE m CALLER: AND New Twin! Pinus N we Flew Ano TRN-K WWSE bN 'WE N-D CAMPUS. E02 umm THAT THEY H AD AS D TW EN AS - v Tu WF Do C6NTnNEv ul DME :LJ U U Yec.Tfer"s I' U U I-Leaver! X EG: L,...,f ff LS! 'I a"l'lH'1A MP- To X J QM ifgekirb facile? - 1, me THE X., rgmefm lo 7 ROADS Wqwwfr T0 mfgx Rum M35 . B95 HAROLD KARTHAUSER RUTH HUNTING . PAUL MARONEY ERNIE CLEMENT LEE ARMSTRONG FRIEDA SMIGROD ELLA CORSON . ROscOE LAWRENCE . PAUL HILL . JERRY ATwOOD PIARRIETTE MILLS CHICK ZSCHIEGNER . AvIs STORTZ . . GARNETT BLACKMORE MAIKTY STAIMEN WILBUR CARR . Lols AGKER . . MARGARET YOUNG . ROBERT CARTER . MARGARET SKINNER . JOHN I'IAMBEL . . MICH KNEERIM BOB BASSETT . PETE SHANER . BETTY SMITH . GLENN KINZIE . DON LYNN . . SOCKS BASSETT . MAIIGUERITE HUTGI-IINSON DELMAR ELLIS . . HAROLD GULLBERG . PIELEN LAWSON BETTY SWARTHOUT . TOM SERVATIUS JERRY .JACQUISS MYRTLE HARDING JUDY PETKO . LUKE BECKERMAN EDITH SICKINGER BOBS LEBER . . WALTER REDMOND . JIMMY MCFADDPIN BOB Nouns . IRvING WISH . BUD COHON I I WhO's ZOO . An Epicurean from the paring knqe up. . Northwest Mounted-"Get our mart!" . . Big chief sliboting bull. . . Napoleon! Superb! . One of those strong, silent males. . Let's do the breakaway! . A flower from the garden of the Garden State. Also from the Carden State . . . . . Mean technique! An' how! . Master of the press. . . Versatility plus ! ! ! He's in the running! And Dorr looked up to her and said . . . Eyes plus brains equals uniqueness The author of "The History of Cynicislnf' . . Hear my song of the jungle. "She's a quiet little piece." . 0 doctor! doctor! ! ! . He ought to get ahead. She'll get by. . . . Alias J. Flattery. And now we'll have a piece of sugar. A local, but not slow. . Oh, yes the bus burned up, but otherwise . . . 210 And as I was saying to George . . . ' . He shakes a wicked pen. I ntroducing into Hornell societ . . . . Keep your sunny sir e up! . . . Ifs all donfeD. TlIose hat, those coat, these walk! . . Yust a Yolly Yunior! . Daintiness persoryied. . . An "Ernest', worker. . . He nose his football. What a young woman. should know. . . Small, but oh my! . The schoolgirl com plexion. . . "Le Quartier Latin." Singing her way through life. Why "Gentlemen prefer Blondes." And now, brethren, let us pray. Few works and much action! What the well-dressed man will wear! . . . A bridge player. He's the last word. I I l Lady Luck . Fiddle and I . . . So Sym athetic . . Have aqsittle Faith in Me Ain't Misbehaving . . Careless Love . . Little Sadie . . Italian Street Song . . Ma Curly Headed Babby . Ma -- Headed Babby Celestial Voices. . . Easing 'In . . . Stein Song . . YOu've Got That Thing . Puttin' on the Ritz . Why was I Born? . Boodle De Bum Bum . I've Found a New Baby . He's SO Unusual . . Mean to Me . . . Harlem Madness . Rambles Thru Ireland . Babes in Toyland . . Who Zwat I'm Doing What I'm Doing for Love , Satisfied .... Asleep in the Deep . . Only a Rosebud . . Say It with Music . . I'm Going to Tell-Fairy Tales You've Got to he Modernistic I Ate the Boloney . . Can't You Understand? . Orpheus and Eurydice . The Man from the South . Sunny Side Up . . Love, Your S ell is Everywhere Me and My Shadow . . On With the Show . . Barnacle Bill, the Sailor . Whisper Song . . Among My Souvenirs They Didn't Believe . . You Forgot to Remember . I'm Painting the Clouds with Su What DO I Care? . . nshine 211 . . HELEN LAWSON . WILBUR NORTHRUP . CMAXINE ARMSTRONG . CHAPLAIN MCLEOD . FRIEDA SMIGROD SEYMOUR SNELL . VIRGINIA WALLM . ANTHONY GALIZIO MARY BROWN ALLEN .IOHN FLAHERTY HAMBEL E. SICKINGER, C. DOBBINS . W. LEWIS CLARK HAROLD W. GULLHERGH FREDERICK LEROY CHUHB . FRANCES ROGERS . NORMAN STOLTE . ALBERT TITSWORTH . AGNES WOODBURN . LEE ARMSTRONG . . DEAN DEGAN FRANCES EVELYN STEELE . . .IOHN KICKHAM R. LEBER, L. HURI-'F . L. AND C. .IAMESON . . ORVILLE KNOX . WILLIAM FABIANIC . . ANNETTE Fox . MARONEY, MOONEY AUSTIN SCHULLSTRUM . MISS NELSON . ALPHONSE VALEN1'I . MARTIN STAIMEN F. PLOTZ, K. ERWIN . Joi-IN GRANTIER . SIDNEY DELANEY . CLINTON DE SKAY R. HUNTING, R. CLARK . . ERWIN COHON . J. WILBUR CARR . DOC. SAUNDERS . MARGARET YOUNG PROFESSOR PAUL RUSRY . ROBERT BASSETT . DOROTHY IIALLOCK .l. CLARENCE A'rwOOD .F '54 W1 K5 ALL Ama we-ne :J soon, om 'fiwlffl -- nowsrfce warn: were eves 111-:QL-Un roi? VE DIVWTIOIG fneswnsfq .ro TH-E uowr mv T0 Puu- A F461 ON! Off "-Aus, 'Punk YoRlCK,W N RTI' I 'DOIIIT I W:-fa-fnvfaia-ZLEQ KFOW n Sfillu 'eww' 'W OBUUAQV3 'V ramen TH9' '6ooNEQ" ' f' 399912 WHO DIED TO ELll1lNA7EHEIfllAL'TAgSK5", 3 QLFQEDIAN 1, -. ALL f-'px-an uv Mm 'Hl"'1J'5'Lf '966Ilf,'BOT JTILU- IN' ONE WBC-E. GHIC K C4-IWICGTUHE 'M' 'H-E fo REVEW -rufb us. ROBERT p, LDMT-E'l'1' 1'-H-E JQGQ OF 'UUGUC-E -J. REAHEQ THE' COLOJJUJ' or VI ALMA wslnw 'T 4-If VHEUDJ' ADDENDA: -v . 4 , PE DUE To G JOWDLOS OF QSDACE VE 06:9 HERE A LIKEHEBS OF ONE -2 OF THE OLD! 1 ' I K . H' A , V N 1. Q gp ,Z Ll' 'ffg,Qy,K.x,-4 I . - mmfr L af ..,eQffEM 1 '5A Q ' L A ' ' 'P " 1' . " 'Q Q 4 l I 64Here, Niggerlw OCTOR Andrew Edward Markham leaned back in his white swivel chair and thought- fully regarded tl1c rows of hospital windows across the court. He loved his clinical work as he loved children, and this was the only way he could get into contact with them4-miser- able little beggars that most of them were! He remembered that Doctor Kine would be in in a half hour and Doctor Gillespie. He was hoping, in this, their last conference before they applied the knife to poor little Tuffy's badly bent body, that one of them could determine a better way to permanently cure him. He was glad of this little period of quiet. So absorbed was he in the troubles of others that it was only at rare intervals he escaped from the actualities of his busy life. Constant asso- ciation with his experiments and research work was deadening his normal emotions and reactions. He had no time to hate, to loveg no time even to ruminate pleasantly on whimsical things. He was dedicated to his work and was proud of his sacrifice. What else was there in life for him? Umnarried, disinclined to marry, possessing few friends outside of his profession, Doctor Markham was alone in life and was satisfied. As out of a dream, he heard a faintly distant cry, outside, on tl1e street. The ery came nearer. It was a child's voice, a boy's, and it was calling in a tremulous minor, "Here, Nigger, Niggerli' Dr. Markham leaned forward toward his front window and saw a taut little figure, breathless, quivering witl1 great excitement. The little boy raised a hand to his damp fore- head and crumpled his hair hopelessly. With a gesture of utter des air he continued up the block with l1is plaintive, "Here, Ni ger-here, Nigger, Niggerlw Doctor Markhanfs eyes were wide and blank like a sleepwaliers As he stared at the child his mind went rushing back to that other Nigger of his childhood. So intently did he watch the retreating figure of the child that the street and the trees along the edges ofthe street and the closely-packed stone houses all lost themselves in an incoherent maze. Only the receding back of the child remained clearly in focus. The little boy's name must be Andy! There was no other brain pattern for him that, in- cluding a Nigger, did not boast an Andy, too. The great doctor was pitying deeply. These little Andys were still suffering for their lost Niggers even as that Andy of thirty years ago had sorrowed for his lost Nigger. Doctor Markham was recalling his own eheerless boyhood. In vivid panorama its scenes were as clear to him as the vision of the little stranger had been who was already fading into the distance, but who had stirred him profoundly. Mr. Boyce had been difficult to live with. It was hard being the adopted son of the bank president, trustee ofthe church, and general man ofimportance in the town. It was especially trying when one's foster mother had been a stern schoolteacher, too. But the crownin diffilculty of this little Andy was Catherine, his sister, a few years older than he, and who had been adopted by the Boyces while Andy was still a frowsy baby inmate of the orphanage. She was an unusually intelligent child and to her foster parents seemed nearly perfect. She was the kind who would confess a misdemeanor and then beg to be punished so that her con- science could be relieved. She was a little saint in the eyes of the Boyces, so unaccustomed to the ways of normal children. When the child grew older other understanding mothers noticed and called to Mrs. Boyceis attention that Catherine had become too precocious. To help Catherine and to bring about a more natural home atmos here, 'Mr. Boyce suggested a companion, and so Andy became a member of that household? lfle could remember little of that first day in -his new home, only the intuitive sensing that he was to be the underdog. He remembered how that feeling dee ened as the months passed and Catherine claimed seniority rights to everything, expeeially tifle attentions and affections of her foster parents. Catherine lorded it over him tyrannically. She resented the presence of that little brother and seemed bent on showing her parents her superiority. She was always 216 l I praised extravagantly. Dr. Markllam could almost now feel the pangs of failure that at- tended those trying scenes with Catherine and the befuddling realization that she had beaten him. He recalled the wicked elation he had experienced at the anxiety of their parents when Catherine fell ill. Her illness continued a.nd there were sleepless nights with Mrs. Boyce rocking Catherine and singing to her, and Catherine's testy whimpering, to keep him awake. He remembered being told to run to the drug store for Catherine. He had taken delicious pleasure in wrapping the doctor's prescription and then having to retrace his steps to find it again. He had even managed to fall and scrape his elbow, which necessitated sitting down on the curb, and meticulously applying the balm of saliva. .lt was not the first time he had been Jut out for Catherine's benefit and he was going to make her wait a bit. Many anxious days followed and then came that night when Mrs. Boyce wept with her head on Mr. Boyce's shoulder. The doctor had said Catherine was dead. Andy could hardly realize that Catherine would not be about the house any more. He felt it was too good to be true until Mrs. Boyce took him solemnly aside and told him that God had considered Catherine too pure for this earth and had called her to be one of his little angels. Blithely, Andy started to take possession of Catherine's place in the horne,but he met defeat at every turn. The Boyces resented any presumption on his part, were annoyed when he assumed any of Catherinels little mannerisms, talked re Jeatedly of her many perfeetions and seemed to lose interest in his welfare. Forlorn, cruelly Ihurt by their constant criticisms and unkind comparisons, little Andy grew sullen, ill at ease and apparently stupid. He was not bright and seemed to have no confidence in himself. Since Catherine had been such a marvel of maddening perfection, Andy seemed es ecially dull. Every day he was reminded of Catherine's virtues, her sweetness and alniabigty, and his own inefficiency. He could almost hear Mrs. Boyce saying, in disdain, "Andy, you stupid, why, Catherine would no more have thought of doing thatln Sometimes he hated Catherine with a wild, unreason- ing anger. Why did she have to be so perfect? It could not have been fun for her to be that way and it certainly made it harder for him. It was times like this that the child confronted his sister's picture and stealthily spat at it. To add further to the Boyces' displeasure he was subject to spells of wanderlust. And here was the place that Nigger filled so perfectly. It was Nigger that trudged with him through lilac-scented spring mornings and dusky blue twilights-Nigger that dashed madly with him through seas of mustard weed. One little call could bring an ecstatic, anxious little friend to him, fresh for adventure. This was no maudlin boy and dog sentiment. Nigger symbolized more than thatg he radiated superior- ity. He was the expression of all the freedom that Andy loved. Nigger embodied a physical prowess that thrilled him. Nigger was a hero to Andy--had he not whipped Belinda, the big, dignified cat that had been Catherine's! That had been the crowning happy day even though Mr. Boyce had whipped Andy for not attempting to separate the 'two animals. Andy used to wish that Catherine were alive so that he could overpower her in seine wonderful way. Although he could find no expression for his emotions nor prove his worth to anyone but Nigger, Doctor Markham recalled with satisfaction that he grew, physically, into tall, strong adolescence. Then came that memorable spring afternoon when he had sauntered in from school, only to have his "Here, Nig er!" greeted with omnious silence. He quickly learned that they had given Nigger-wonderful, wise N igger-to the apothecary to chloroform because he was too old. It was true that by now Nigger had fallen victim to all the infirmities of old age, but he was still a good listening, understanding companion to Andy. Andy's first reaction was a storm of scalding tears, then he became furiously angry. "Why didn't you chloroform that old cat, Belinda? Why didn't you?" he railed between heavy sobs. "Why didn't you? Because it was sister's!" and Andy's lips flattened into an ugly sneer. "I hate sister! I hate you allli' He was crushed beyond expression.. He felt alone, helplessly bereaved. During the days that followed he was actually mute. He knew the Boyces were expecting some sort of an out- 217 I l break from him and took keen pleasure, one morning when he could bear the place no longer, in penning a dignified little note, saying, "I'm not ha py here any more since you killed Nigger. I've got to go away and Fil never bother you any more. Yours truly, t Andrewf, Dr. Markham realized now that the moment he had pinned the note to the plillow of his little white bed he was sa ing good-bye to all the aimless attempts of his child ood to find himself. His sorrow over lxligger had spurred him to action as nothing else ever had before. He remembered starting out with all the daring of the heroes of his adventure books. He felt reckless, confident. Throughout all the hardships that he endured for the succeeding few weeks he seldom lost coura e. When he was being followed by a friendly farm dog, he was happy, even his hunger dig not seem to daunt him. Rather, it gave him a lean, keen feeling, like the satisfying soreness of stretched muscles. When he had come upon Doctor Jenning's house he had had an annoying splinter in his finger. The doctor had been interested by the child's story and invited him to stay over night. Andy loved the place immediately, the big doctor, gentle Mrs. Jennings and especially little Paul, their frail, afflicted child for whom that next morning he had taken keen pleasure in mending a toy car. The doctor asked him to stay another night to give his now, extremely sore finger further attention. Andy was inwardly glad his finger was slow to heal. The very next day, he was suffering from a sus iciously clean-looking cut on his arm. Dr. Jennings announced with a twinkle in his eye that Andy's ailments were serious enough to warrant his spending some time there. Andy was shyly conscious of the fact that the doctor liked him and when told he could stay in his home and attend the high school, the boy suddenly became eager to please. ln this place, where no one knew him, he pretended he was clever, and spoke up in classes. And lo! he was clever! The doctor encouraged him with his reading and helped him considerably with his lessons. The happiest hour of Andy's day was the reading time just after dinner, with little Paul curled u beside him or resting his braces on the floor with his soft curly head against his knee. Paul sliowed such a lively, grateful interest that Andy found himself eager each day to relate things he had learned at school. The child's questionings proved a fine stimulus to Andy's new attempts at self-expression and his oor crippled body and delicate health aroused in Andy a sense of protection and responsibility. . For months Andy was happy in the congenial home atmosphere of the Jennings family, developing under their kindly direction, when suddenly, without warning the Boyces arrived. He remembered having gotten home from school earlier than usual and had been comfortably settled in the window seat in the library, his favorite spot. The doctor's bell twanged and he heard Mrs. Jennings' pleasant greeting, that she extended to all of the doctor's visitors. He even remembered the lovely lilt of her voice as she invited the callers to enter the waiting- room. "Thank you," came back another voice briskly, a man's, "Are you Mrs. Jennings?" That voice! Andy's first impulse was to cry out, but he jammed his face into his hands. Mr. Boyce had come to take him home! Andy trembled with excitement. He'd die! He'd run away! No, he wouldn't run away from here either! All the remembrances of his life at the Boyces came back like a flood and he loathed them. He forced himself to listen. ' "Yes,I am Mrs. Jennings," came back in clear, calm tones. "Is there something I can do for you?" "I understand," and Mr. Boyce was enunciating each word recisely, "that you are keep- ing a young boy here by the name of Andrew Markham. Am T correct?" Mrs. Jennings agreed. 218 I I "I am the boy's foster father. My name is Boyce. This is my wife." He heard murmurs of polite acknowledgments. "Andrew left our home rather informally as you must surely now, but I am considering taking him back again. We have been quite worried about him, knowing his mental abilities to be none too keen. Furthermore I cannot keep wondering why we had not been informed as to his whereabouts." Mrs. Jennings laughed pleasantly, "We soon discovered that Andy had run away from home, but I wish to differ with you when you say that he is not keen mentally. We have found Andy to be a highly intelligent child but acutely sensitive. After he had been with us a few weeks we began to realize the state of his emotions and could cope with him accordingly. Since then, Andy has Hroved to us that he has fine character and we wish very much to keep him here. My husban is a busy man or else he would have communicated with you sooner about Andy." Andy was startled by sounds of steps on the porch. "Doctor Bob," said Mrs. Jennings, "Andy's people are here to see you about him." The doctor's voice boomed out a pleasant greeting. 'Mr. Boyce began again, more formally than before, "Your wife tells me that you have given Andy his choice as to whether he shall return to his home or not. He is still my adopted son and inasmuch as he had a good home with us I feel that he should come to his senses and return with us." Andy was writhing with suppressed anguish. His emotion was almost over- coming him when he heard the deep, calm tones of Doctor Jennings. "Mr. Boyce, Andy has come to his senses. When he came here he was decidedly abnormal, not physically, nor mentally abnormal, but emotionally and s iritually. He was inhibited to a painful degree. He scarcely dared to call his soul his own. Allfhough he is by no means free from his inhibitions, yet,he is a much happier boy, as I can prove to you. If you will consent to his staying here, I'll have my lawyer over at once to straighten out the legal tangles as I must be off to a patient directly after luncheon. I don't request you to let me adopt the boy. I shall merely act as adviser and his friend. I will support him until he can support himself. How does that appeal to you?" During the silence that followed, Andy died a thousand deaths. He knew Mr. Boyce was fioundering. He was probably awaiting some cue from his wife that did not seem to be forthcoming. 4 Dr Jennings spoke a few terse words over the phone and when he had deposited the receiver on the rack noisily, Mr. Boyce began to prate ostentatiously of his "position in the com- munity," his "sense of failure in Andy and the desire to perform his duty to the boy." He was interrupted by the doctor who was deadly, sincerely in earnest, "Andy can get here what nobody has ever before bothered to instil in him and that, is self-esteem. I respect Andy's battle for normalcy and I respect him as the makings of a fine man." Andy,aware of every movement in the other room, heard Mrs. Jennings proceed down the passage to the kitchen. When she returned she announced that luncheon was ready and in- vited the Boyces to remain. But Mr. Boyce was uneasy. Ignoring her invitation he began, "I am very desirous of seeing Andrew. Where is he?" "He usually tries to get home from school to have lunch with the doctor. He must be de- layed at school today,' explained Mrs. Jennings. "We'll just start withouthim, if you please, as I am anxious to be back to my patient as soon as possible," said the doctor with finality. The Boyces reluctantly agreed to stay. The doctor and his wife were friendly and soon the Boyces were chatting with t em rather easily. Andy could bear the uncertainty of his position no longer. He bounded out of the low window into the garden. He stealthily opened the front door and thumped madly up the 219 I I stairs to Paul. When he entered the boy's gay little room he found that his procedure up the stairs ha.d wakened him. The half asleep child asked to be picked up. The child's presence soothed him. His determination was fired. He'd never leave-unless Paul wanted him to. He was ashamed of his outburst and by the time Mrs. Jennings called him from the foot of the stairs he was composed, confident. He slowly descended the stairs to the dining room with the child in his arms. Once in the room his eyes flew to the doctor's face-questioningly. The doctor transferred Paul from Andy's arms to Mrs. Jennings who 'tenderly carried him away-calling wistfully for Andy. Andy's heart was pounding hard again. lile just couldn't go hack there now! He wanted to stay where people respected him. Besides, Paul and he needed each other. Their dependence on each other was mutual. lle noticed that the Boyces were appraising him closely. He knew that they were wondering at the difference in him. "Well, Andrew," said Mr. Boyce solemnly, "Are you quite ready to return to your home?,' ' "No," Andy had said simplyg but his breathlessness betrayed him. "I don't want to go back. I'm never going backlii E Mr. Bo ce leaned forward an ril . And 's determined assurance was anno in to him. Y g Y Y Y 3 He was used' to Andy's quailing before him. The arrival of the lawyer saved the boy from the degradation of an outburst against Mr. Boyce. The next few moments while they all ad- journed to the doctoris office were agonizing for Andy. When he was dismissed and went to his room sick with fear at what might happen, he threw himself on his bed, face downward and dug his face into the pillow cruelly. But it was Mrs. .Jennings who saved him as the doctor told him long after. It was she who had appealed to Mrs. Boyce and had shown, almost unconsciously what Andy meant to her. He was the realization of all she had hoped for and lost, in Paul. it was Mrs. Boyce who had been moved to say to her husband, "John, I feel that I wish Andy to remain here. We don't need him, in fact, we seem to be happier without himf' The matter had ended there, simply enough and the lawyer arranged what papers were necessary. When Andy was summoned he took the decision silently. But after he had shaken hands with the Boyees in a more true spirit of liking than he ever experienced before, and after they had gone, his joy was boundless. He was ex eriencing the first really exultant day of his life. He felt free, untrammeled. There was notliing that he could not do! He watched Doctor Jennings prepare his surgical grip-he would be a doctor too, like Doctor Jennings. He poured his hopes and ambitions on willing ears. The doctor slapped him lustily on the back and said, "Go to it, Andy, nothing could make me happier!" Sk JF Sk Pk Pk ' Pk Doctor Markham recalled his long, hard struggle for success and the self confidence that had grown steadily-after he had thrown aside timidity-out of the mastery of countless difficulties. It was a painful remembrance because it was sweet and frought with emotion. Little Paul's sad death had aroused him to a determination to relieve the sufferings of little children. Here in a distant city he was carrying on his work with zest, for the loving com- panionship of Nigger and Paul and the doctor, and his wife had brought him through-a man, and a doctor, famous na tion-wide for his miraculous cures of children's diseases. Any downtrodden thing spurred him to ready sympathy. That is why he watched the forlorn little figure searching down the street, with an over- flowing heart. And that is why he turned to the physicians as they came in for their con- sultation and spoke to them with the ardor ofa man possessed of an inspiration. That is why the medical world is still marvelling over the skillful cure of little Tuffy, whom Doctor Markham later adopted and who is the proud possessor of a little black dog called Nigger. The End 220 I l' , Kline Wsbiclh y WQWQWD 3 si as a- ff- ae' ,f id ? : ri :film ff f 0 ' f- In Professional Schools ART FOTI . Buffalo School of Dentistry "BUCK" BUCKLEY . Boston University Medical School BILL CRISAFULLI . . . Columbia' School of Dentistry JOE BARNETT . Temple University, School of Dentistry DICK BIDWELL . Temple University, School of Dentistry "TUBnY', LEACH . . . Buffalo Law School POPE ACKERM.-KN . . Buffalo Law School BOB MCMAIION Buffalo Medical School Eoov ALFORD . Buffalo Medical School DON PRUDEN . . llarvard Law School JOHN SPICE!! . . . Columbia University JACK LEACII . . Medical School at Philadelphia BERNICE GUILFOIKIJ . .... Geneseo Normal HCINDYM MOLITOR . State College for Woxiiell, South Carolina "PE'l'En BLISS . . . . Columbia Law School GEORGE WHITELAW . Yale Law School 221 I l In the Business World DIGHTON BURDICK . ' Reporting for the Hornell Evening News WARNER WAID IIAROLD HAMILTON . "ROCKY" ROCKEFELLER EDWINA SMITH . . GORDON LEWIS PAUL GARDNER WILLY WELTS . WALTER KING . MARVIN INGOLSBY . "CURLY" SAUNDERS . BILL WHITFOIKD, '22 . . . Reporting for Wellsville . Bell Telephone Co., New York City . Bell Telephone CO., New York City New York Telephone Co., Buffalo . . Hanley Brick Co., Bradford, Pa. . Steuben Glass Works, Corning, N. Y. . . . Matawan, N. J. Matawan, N. J. . . Matawan, N. J. . Fiske 81 Co., Darlington, Pa. . . . Fiske 81 Co., Darlington, Pa. "SPORT" ROGERS, '25 Mining engineer in the mountains in the vicinity of Los Angeles, Cal. ROSS PLANK, '21 .... Los Angeles Pressed Brick Co., Los Angeles, Cal. "TOMMY" WALKER . . Los Angeles Pressed Brick Co., Los Angeles, Cal. MAX COMPTON, '23 . . . Los Angeles Pressed Brick Co., Los Angeles, Cal. "HERBIE" WOODARD, '27 . Los Angeles Telephone and Telegraph Co. Los Angeles, Cal. ELMER OCKERMAN, '23 . , Vitrofax Manufacturing Co., Los Angeles, Cal. ERNEST BROWN . . Customs Inspector on the Mexican Border Ross ROBBINS, '28 ...... New York Telephone Co., Buffalo FLORENCE LUHRS, '25 Engineer's assistant, New York Telephone Co., New York City "SAMMY" COE, '25 . 'fTRED" TREDENNICK, '29 FRANK LOBAUGH . GEORGE CRAWFORD, '18 "BOE" CAMPBELL, '23 "BOB" SHERWOOD, '23 BRUCE THORNTON . VIDA RANDOLPH, '25 . ARTHUR BAGGS . .Research work for a refractory company, Pittsburgh, Pa. . . . Haws Refractory Co., Johnstown, Pa. . Glenngarry Shale 8a Brick Co., Reading, Pa. . . Elfer China Co., Kitanning, Pa. . . Trenton Potteries, Trenton, N. J. . Pass 81 Saymour China CO., Syracuse, N. Y. . . . Onondaga China Co., Syracuse, N. Y. Bacteriologist, Boston City Hospital, Boston, Mass. .Head Ceramic Art Department, Ohio State College 222 -A-1 1 n Among Those Teaching DEAN FREDERICKS, Coaching ....... Niagara Falls, N. Y. Dean was a professional football player last season MARGUERITE BARMORE ......... Olean. N. Y. BETTY WHITFOIXD, English and Economics . . Hammonsport, N. Y. CHARLES MAY, Coaching and Teaching Science . . Arkport, N. Y. DRENA SAUNDERS, Supervising Ari ...... Waverly, N. Y. KEN SMITH, Ceramics . . A Newcomb College, New Orleans, Miss. CLARICE THOMAS, Pottery . ..... Norfolk, Va. ALICE HOLBERT, English . Whitesville, N. Y. LETHA KEMP, Matliematics Shinglehouse, Pa. FLORENCE POTTER, Drawing . Whitesville, N. Y. BERNICE SI-IEETZ . . . Atlanta, Ga. AUDREY ST. JOHN, English Belmont, N. Y. HELEN STUART . . . . Atlanta, Ga. DOROTHY UTTRICH, Art . . . . Niagara Falls, N. Y. MAIIGARET VOORHEIS, Lalin . . . . Atlanta, Ga. HAROLD BOULTON, Coaching and Teaching ..... Gloversville, N. Y. He gave up the blissful state Of bachelorship last fall LEAN VAL GEAN BURNS ......... Batavia, N. Y. INGRAM HUMPHREYS . . . East Liverpool, Ohio DICK CLAIRE, Matllernatics . . Wellsville, N. Y. "GUS" LARSON, Coaching and Teaching . Canisteo, N. Y. KEN NICHOLES, Coaching . . . Richburg, N. Y. PAT PERONE, Coaching and Teaching . . Andover, N. Y. CLARENCE "DUTCH,' CRIPS, Mathematics Belmont, N. Y. DAN KLINGER, Mathernatics and Coaching ...... Ripley, N. Y. "LITTLE I'IU'I'CH,, HU'PCHINS, Coaching and Teaching St. John's School, Ossining, N. Y. JOHN W. CLARK .........' R ochester, N. Y. OLIN "Guan" SCHULTZ ' . . . . 'Blasdell, N. Y. TED LOBAUGH, Coaching and Teaching . . Islip, L. I. M ARIBELLE JOHNSON, English and History . . Bemus Point, N. Y. 223 Pt' ' 79 flu TQUOU' i-l ADVERTISEMENTS ' 'A . . I '-'f- Q . n 1 -TWT? ALFRED UNIVERSITY A COLLEGE OF STANDARD COURSES IN LIBERAL ARTS, SCIENCE, APPLIED ART AND CERAMIC ENGINEERING 0 O 0 V AS GOOD AS THE BEST For information regarding courses in Liberal Arts, Science, Ceramic Engineering Applied Arts, Summer School, etc.. address WALDO A. TITSWORTII, Registrar, AUred, New York 226 Q 1 f W . h lkii QQ S f g ,, W! .,,, .. .... ..............,.... .... ..,. .. , 4 ,Q 'QE e A37 N! gg" la yf A est I Milli If M Q 'l iill igz , ' 54'-la O 'Qisfnmvf Q W Qfulj v S5 57 T459 - S D r-539,11 7 fi G In-1E Box FBGDKSI I-H AZ EL -HUMPHREY8 ALFl2ED,N YJ Compliments qf thc 9 Alfred Bakery Mean Dependable Quality FANCY BAKED GOODS AND r We Crow Them CONFECTIONERIES ll. E. Picters, Proprietor IIORNFI I WELLSVILI F STAR CLOTHING HOUSE H3g3d0IH,S Studio Hart Schajfner K: Marx Clothes , Portratts ......... Enlargements Stetson Hats Hornell, N. Y. MAIN STREFT HORNEI L N Y 227 THE NEW YORK STATE SCHOOL OF CLAY WORKING AND CERAMICS AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY, Alfred, New York Q3 Courses in CERAMIC ENGINEERING AND APPLIED ART Tuition Free to Residents of New York State A529 Catalog upon application to CHARLES F. BINNS, Director 228 Compliments of the City Steam Laundry HORNELL, N. Y. TUTTLE Sz ROCKWELL COMPANY "HorneIl's Largest and Best Department Store" M. Blawat Phone 1 ' ' N T EE'l HORNELL, N. Y. Local Agent Alfred 12 MAI S R W.'T. BROWN Tailor Gents' Suits Cleaned, Pressed Repaired and Altered CHURCH STREET ALFRED, N. Y. ?f Compliments of the Majestic Theatre Q Q A F ll shud 1884 Erlieh Bros. l'IORNELL,,N. Y. "We Sell Everything a Wfomanv or a Miss Wears-Except Shoes' DR. W. W. COON Dentist ALFRED, N. Y. Ojice 56- Y-4 House 9-F-III Your Satisfaction Makes Our Success JACOX GROCERY Groceries Meats and Fruits ALFRED, NEW Yomc 'Home of the Paramount Pictures' J. C. PENN EY CO. i Opposite the Park ' ' ' E Food .7 Head to Foot Outfitters THE UNIVERSITY DIN ER for the Whole M. M. LANPHERE Prop 52-54 M AIN STREET HORNELL, N. Y. flood Service AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA Es'r.ABLlsHED 1888 QQSQTUUIQDIEF PHOTOGRAPHERS Equipped with many years' experience for making photographs of all sorts desirable for illustrating college annuals. Best ob- tainable artists, workmanship, and capacity for prompt service. 220 WEST 42ND STREET I NEW YORK 230 Alfred Telephone and Telegraph Co. Local and Long Distance Telephone Service ALFRED NEW YORK C. F. Babcock Inc. "The Department Store Where Style and Quality Reign Supreme I-Iornell, N. Y. Compliments rj F. I-I. ELLIS Pharmacist ALFRED NEW YORK Compliments of PECK'S CIGAR STORE Billiards Cigars, Tobacco and Candy ALFRED, N. Y. . . LONGINES AND BULOVA WATCIIES Celebrated the world over for their beauty and accuracy A. MCHENBY Sz CO. Iewelers for 77 Years HORNFILL. N. B. S. BASSETT Kuppenheimer Clothes Walk-Over Shoes, Hi-Lo Hats Spalding Sweaters and Jerseys Arrow Shirts and Collars And all other fixings that College Men rlemaml ALFRED, N. Y. F. A. OWEN PUBLISHING COMPANY DANSVILLE, NEW YORK Publishers of NORMAL INs'mUc'rou-PRIMARY PLANS lThe Leading Teachers' Magazinel Hoons ron TEACHERS AND SCI-1001.5 Cululug on Requesl For Dance I nvitations, Programs Stationery, Menlts, Etc. go to The 'GSun" Office Complimon ts of Gas Company Tested Gas Appliances ROPER Ranges HOTZONE Water Heaters Gas Refrigerators Minneapolis Heat Regulators Bryant Furnaces and Boilers Humphrey Radiantfires Everything in Gas Appliances LANGWORTQHYS v HORNELL GAS LIGHT CO HORNELL, New Yomc Phone 50-F-21 ALFRED, N. Y. O 2 Hornell ' Wholesale Grocer Co Q Y - 3 Honell, N. Y. 0 g herwood ,Lily ofthe Valley Q Cannezl Goods Unsurpassed Q E. M. CHASE, Proprietor 0 3 z Banquets and 3 Parties W. H. BASSETT O . 2 ll Specialty Tailor Shop Q ffoloplmne Cflitej s HORNELL' NEW YORK Dry Cleaning and Pressing 000 ALFREDQ N. Y. y . TI-IE CORNER STORE G. A. COON All Sel1rafft's Candies Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables ALFRED, N. Y. lVith Our Compliments to the Class of '31 99 BUTTON ,S GARAGE ALFRED, N. Y. R. A. ARMSTRONG 81 CO. Everything in Harflware and Paints Remington Portable fllypewrilers ALFRED, New YORK "Say It lVilh F lowers" Wettlirfs WE TELEGRAPII FLOWERS Phone 1 128 162 Main Street Hornell, N. Y. Thos. F. Leahy DRY GOODS Women's Reatly-tr:-Wear Garments and Millinery Rugs and Curtains HORNELI., N. Y. " ll"lu'n Your ll7'ur1ls Are Nlusicul-,Conwlo USN Musical Instruments. Victrolas and Pianos RADIOS Xiiii.. A' 'E'2,'!.i3'.i',i A. G. Spalding Athletic Equipment KOSKIE MUSIC COMPANY I27 Main Street llornm-ll, N. Y. UNIVERSITY BANK 471 With Our Compliments to The Class of '31 I 0 O 0 On Time Deposits A Collegiate Restaurant ALFRED .NEW YORK g --A --V -1 o 9 Peek S Hardware WALDORFS, Jewelers MU- has Hardware LEATHER GOODS Think 0fPeck's" SILVER CHINA X v Main Street Hornell, N. Y. MAIN STREET IIORNELL, N. I. 00oooQOOOQQQQOQOOOOQOOOOOQOQ HILL'S COFFEE AND GIFT SHOP Special Attention Given to Teas and Parties HORNELL-ALLEGANY TRANSPIJRTATION COMPANY AUTO BUS SERVICE to Hornell, Almond, Andover and Wellsville. Brings you to the center of the town. No long walks or expen- sive taxis to hire to and from the railroad station. Through serxfice now from Alfred to all points between Wellsville and Hornell. Compliments of C. C. WHITE Candy, Ice Cream and Magazines Pecli Motor S3165 CO' so CANISTEO STREET HoRNm.L, NEW YORK LINQOLN FORD FORDSON Cars Trucks Tractors YOUNG MEN,S SUITS 318.50 to 350.00 Yorke Shirts, Mallory Hats M unsing Wear. I nterwoven Hose Gardner Sl Gallagher 111 Main Street Hornell, N. Y. Authorized Sales and Service 90-98 BROADWAY HORNELL, N. Y. Smith Electric Store WIRING, FIXTURES AND SUPPLIES Phone 31 63 Broadway Hornell D'Agostin's Beauty Parlor "The perfect permanent wuve requires u thorough knowledge of the hair." Consult Mr. Shepherd or Mrs. Muhnr. Phone 738-W 190 MAIN STIKEIET lIonNm.l.. N. Y. 000000QOOQQQQQQQQOQQOOQOQOOO Compliments of TI-IE FIAT LUX The University Paper 00000000QOOQOOQQOQQQOQQQOQQQ ROOSA 81 CARNEY Clothing and Furnishings of Quality For Men Who Know ll7 MAIN STREET HORNELL, N. Y. Compliments :J PLAZA RESTAURANT COOICS CIGAR STORE Up-'l'own-Meeting-Place GOOD SHIIVICFI IS7 Main Street l'lornell, N. Y. Compliments :J TED VAN ORDER,S ORCHESTRA "The Lge lj the Party" Phone 1069 Hornell, N. Y. Caesar: Fine chariot driver you ure, let- ting Ben Hur walk all over yah, like that! Wllassamatter with yah,yuh big sap? Chariot Driver: 1t's not my fault, sire. It's those confounded stowaways. There were three of them riding on the axle. QUT O17 Q HE KANAKADEA 1931. Thousands will read it and pronounce it interesting and clever. Hundreds will read it with vivid attention because it is an historical record of a living year in their college activities. Many will read it in future years and live again in memory the days that are now so real. Some-those who have worked so arduously to make this book a success -will turn its pages with justifiable pride in this noteworthy product of their efforts. It has been, indeed, an appreciated privilege for us to be associated with the production of this book, even in the humble capacity of pub- lishers. The volume which we shall place upon our shelves will be a permanent reminder of the interesting relations we have enjoyed with the officers and staff of the 1931 KANAKADEA. We wish them and all the members of the out- going class the best that the world has to offer. May the enthusiasm which they have shown in their application to this important work be the means of their gaining many other laurels in the years that are ahead. BAKER ' JONES ' HAUSAUER ' Inc. kJJ,IIfA1!6l'.S' oflpislimrfive Coffegc fliI7lZlld Z9 45:51 Carroll Street Buffalo, Newyorlc 236


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

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

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

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

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Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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