Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 238

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1932 volume:

19' Ex LIBRIS l ,415 ,I Q nw' i53 ' 7 fxgi :T - 55.-Sf? I 4 L COPYRIGHT 1931 + LEWIS R. BEYEA Editor-in-Chief + ROBERT L. FLINT Business Manager gi IB ' uxnn, jorms, HAUSAUE11, INC BUFFALO, N. Y. TI-IE ALFRED KAN AKADEA 1932 F ' ' 7 7 ' ' AQ? f"'Tf'4"'f' 'iw' ,' i ' ' ' ' ,i "M, ' f ' ' ' ,Z 0 ' "' ' ' 1 . ' 1 1 l W A , ,, Z, y K - 'K W, , , ', wif, --4 A ,A sf V y W WA w 4 3 , ,, 7 Q L N 1 ra El n 1' l ff w, I w. 'N w , , 'I Qi y,f .1 I .2 i R f I1 u 14 ,. ,- rp ,1 H .1 ll .Q 3 Y I w V I ' I . Y A ' I . A 1 I I' . W R I Q I , , ,, w f v w, j' si ii " i ,' In lu i . I H If ,I w 1 l 1- Q 1 if! Qw if ,I 'R X fx ...N W is W 35 ig X A , i ' , . , V-WA--"fm , W - -,T-W --W - - --- fa - H -N N, V.--rf,--H YV -..--.,,,- fl 1, THE ALFRED KA AK DEA 1932 VOLUME XXVI A Q -, : A 1 3 -1 .- 'T - :f 1? 'S cu Xu' up 51 1 1 L5 -1 1- xl. x 'S 2 1, I 'T in i I Q 3' fffnzili ff f 1 1 3 HI lffflnl 1- 1 f,,.f,f -s E Y s - F 1 qv v Q THE BLACK KNIGHT PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIDR CLASS OF ALFRED UNIVERSITY- ALFRED, N. Y. Am-ANI? ' up , FOREWORD NCE AGAIN AN ENDEAVOR HAS BEEN MADE TO PRESENT THE ANNUAL EVENTS OF ALFRED'S EVER PROGRESSIVE HIS TORY. THAT ACQUAINTANCES ASSOCIATIONS AND ACTIVITIES MAY NOT BE DIMMED BY THE LAPSE THIS REVIEW OF UNDERGRADUATE DAYS. www OF PASSING YEARS, DO WE RECORD u., l DEDICATION TO PAUL C. SAUNDERS, PI-I.D., WI-IOM TI-IE CLASS OF NINETEEN 'THIRTY-TWO DEEPLY REVERES AS TEACHER AND FRIEND CGNTENTS V ADMINISTRATION I CLASSES ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS I FEATURES CAMPUS VIEWS fT"N-X Y rr ff., ,,f .f -.- f pq- I-3f'g:s.gaAa.ga..r.ff' -. XX A I xx x x R My 5. 1 ' . Qin: Q -, .L.'4L,.--'.x.-' Snr. 4, ' lv , fo Y ., f 4,-.,...,, - ' H- f"'i,'.,:-f,...."f'f:,5fwt7l - "ff ' ' "' , lv - ' j ", ', 4 gf. ."h..,g,, h " l KE! wa Q ,S . b V, -li 'V' 'Y-" - 1" nn .1 ' A "6 bfi-,---r "". - "--:J-',.1L 1 -g"'- "-.f"Q'1m' T". - 'F' '- .nf .. , vi. ' ' i.,'-gay' . ' , Q ' ' . ' l A .' 0 : 4'--,f "'j-An' rv Q 'f.... .r i .S.+f,,""'- . 2,-7',:'fhui? A45-1 : , " " 1-4? . M -Z.-G. .un-. Y ' . A1 't. ' ' X ' 4 - H 1,'. Q-' .1 w ,, ink .1-n,w"" , J Y--, --,.,..,A.. V naygx . 4 W- Qg: 1,-gl L U T: 1 1 , X F- Q.:--WMA -ks iw "lj f V' I ', af- x F ,, .-. W ' ,E . ..-vsfzf-"v ' w P' 1' -r ,J .S f ,-?: T - .' '1 '..f'.-'J - ..x. M, 3,--L f ' ,rf f". if-' K N 55,12 T52 ff Am' 2 ,NU AW 113 fs w bw 2 -wr-fel: ,a-fx. lgwiyg, , 'YNY' 4 .. n. . ,, .. ff , Y-iff' 'it'--1 -' - -f- -,.. L ,,,V, . JY .. ,.. ---, :Niiii ,yr i , ,.,,.- V F F: Ei! Eh EWEHEEEQAEE 1 1 g- in qu: 1 THE 1932 '23 SKANAKADEA Crganization of Alfred University HE organization of Alfred University is divided into the following departments: the Alfred University Corporation, the Board of Trustees, the President, the University Faculty and the College Faculty. The Alfred University Corporation consists of the members of the Board of Trustees, and every person contributing a hundred dollars or more to the permanent funds of the University. This corporation controls the election of the thirtyfthree members of the Board of Trustees, electing eleven annually for periods of three years, The trustees are the legal directors and to them is given the final responsibility in regard to Uni' versity affairs. They have the ultimate power in buying, selling, or letting college property, and the erection of all buildings must have their sanction. The President of the University is the head of all the educational departments, presides at Faculty meetings, acts as intermediary between the Faculty and the Board of Trustees, and between the students and the Board of Trustees. All diplomas for degrees are signed and presented by the President. 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 Faculty meets monthly throughout the year. The College Faculty consists of the President, the Deans, the Director of the Ceramic School and all the 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, conf ditions of graduation, the nature of the degrees to be conferred, rules and methods for the conduct of educational work, and recommends to the Trustees candidates for degrees to be conferred. Through the President and the Deans it administers discipline. It has authority to prescribe such rules as may be expedient for the proper regulation of student publications, athletics, musical and dramatic societies, literary or residence clubs, sororities, fraternities, and all other student activities. ll17l -. 1. 1- -1 THE 1932 '-il, S-,KANAKADEA Q Q Y S i Booma Cotwau. DAVIS, PHD., LL.D. 1895 President of the University A.B., A.M., Alfred University, B.D., Yale University, Ph.D., National Normal University, D.D., Alfred University, LL.D., Temple University, President of the Association of Colleges and Universities of New York State, 1918495 Chairman of the New York State Agricultural Board, 192Of24g Meniber of the National Educational Association, Member of the National Civic Associaf tiong Vice-President of the National Society for Broader Education, Meinber of the Commission on High Institutions of the Association of Colleges of the Middle States, President of the Council of Church Boards of Education, 1929. Delta Sigma Phi, lllsll un- 1 1- -1 1- -i THE 1932 2 EKANAKADEA lb- 'tr ORRA S. ROGERS Oflicers Of the Board Of Trustees ORRA S. ROGERS . . . , President ALPHBUS D. KENYON . VicefPresident CURTIS B. RANDOLPH . . Treasurer D. SHERMAN BURDIOK . Secretary H1911 1- gu- THE 1932 gn EKANAKADEA qv I J. NELSON NORWOOD W. A. TITSWORTH DORA K. DEGEN IRWIN A. CONROE Dean Registrar Dean of Women Ass't Dean Cflicers Of'Administra.tiOn BOOTI-IE C. DAv1s J. NELSON NORWOOD . DORA K. DEGEN . . WALDO A. TITSWORTH CORTEZ R. CLAWSON . CURTIS F. RANDOLPH . JAMES C. MCLEOD, Direc Church FRED W. Ross . R. ARTA PLACE . RUTH P. GREENE . IRWIN A. CONROE . RAYMOND G. HITCHCOCK LYDIA E. CONOVER . EMMA LOU VOGEL EVA B. MIDDAUGH . JAMES A. MCFADDEN . LUCILE B. KNAPP . RUTH A. ROGERS HELEN TAYLOR . RUTH K. TITSWORTH . RUTH D. WHITFORD . HARRY C. GREENE . GEORGE D. WILLIAMS . . President , . . . . Dean . . . Dean of Women Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty . Librarian . . . . . 'Treasurer tor of Religious Activities, Chaplain, and Pastor of the Union University Curator of the Allen Steinheim Museum . Assistant Curator for Care, Public Openings, Etc. H20 Assistant Librarian . . . Assistant to the Dean . . . University Physician Superintendent of Clawson Infirmary . . . Assistant Nurse . Matron, Dormitory for Women . . Head of Burdick Hall . Secretary to the President . . Assistant to the Treasurer . . . . . Secretary Secretary to the Dean and Registrar Secretary to the Director, Ceramic School Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds . . . . Chief Engineer -1 3 cn- 1 THE 1932 'E EKANAKADEA . ,- i University Faculty J. NELSON Nonwoon, 1910 R. F. BENNETT, 1930 Dean and Charles Porter Professor of History and Associate Pmfgssm of Histo-ry Pollrlcal Sclcnce . A.B., Bethany College, A.M., Yale Graduate School Ph.B., Alfred University,A.M.,University of Michigan. B,D,, Yale Divinity School, Sigma P51 Epsilon, Ph.D., Cornell University. Delta Sigma Phi. GILBERT W. CAMPBELL, 1924 HAROLD O. BORAAS, 1928 Professor of Philosophy and Education Associate Professor of Philosophy and Education A.B., A.M., Transylvania College, B.D., Yale Divinity A.B., St. Olaf College, A.M., Columbia University. School, A.M., Yale Graduate School, Ph.D., University Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa. of Halle. Kappa Psi Upsilon, Alpha Sigma Phi, Acacia. ll 21 ll -- gu- 3- M THE 1932 al I+ T: mull' H KANAKADEA Dom. K. DBGEN, 1925 JAMES C. MCLEOD, 1929 Dean of Women and Professor of Religious Education and Student Pastor and Director of Religious Activities English Bible B.S., Middlebury College, B.D., Yale Divinity School Ph.B., Alfred University, A.M., Boston University Delta Upsilon, Kappa Phi Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon. ARTHUR E. MAIN, 1901 WALTER L. GREENE, 1926 Dean of the Department of Theology and Professor of Professor of Church History Theology A.B., B.D., Alfred University. A.B., A.M., University of Rochester, B.D., Rochester Theological Seminary, D.D., Milton College, L.H.D., Salem College. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Gamma Mu. 22 2 ig- 1- l THE 1932 'gn l pn H' UH H KANAKADEA BBULAH N- ELLIS, 1923 V Lzun E. TUPPBR, 1926 Professor Of E'P18liSl1 Assistant Professor of English Ph-B-, EB-, UHiV6fSitY Of Chicago. A-M-, C01UII1biH A.B., A.M., Cornell University. Sigma Chi Nu. University. Sigma Chi Nu. WENDALL M. Bunmrr, 1929 IRWIN A. Cosmos, 1923 Assistant Professor of English and Dramatics Professor of English and Public Speaking and Assistant BS., Kansas State Teachers' College, A.M., Columbia to the Dean University. Pi Kappa Delta, Kappa Psi Upsilon. A.B., A.M., Alfred University. Klan Alpine. 23 u- 3 cr- -1 3- -if i i- THE 1932 "-.gh EKANAKADEA in 11 pn 'L EVA L. FORD, 1926 G. STEWART Nusa, 1930 P William C. and Ida F. Kenyon Associate Professor of 51:i3:.12?2f12if's.2s3fs3., ggnagdwglfemg- Pgfwgeffglmk Teachers Diploma Sorbonne. Zeta Tau Alpha, Sigma ' " mer em O .egg B' Mhlslct ner em ill' ChiNu- Q servatory? A.M., Ohio State University, Ph.D., O 10 State University. ILDRA A. Hmuus, 1925 CHARLES D. BUCHANAN, 1930 Instructor in Romance Languages Professor of German A.B., Alfred University, A.M., Middlebury College. A.B., A.M., University of Michigan Eta Mu Alpha, Pi Alpha Pi. ll 24 ll 3- - M 1. THE 1932 5 EKANAKADEA WALDO A. Tirswourx-I, 1912 EI-VA E. 5-I-ARR, 1927 Registrar and Stephen Babcock Professor of Higher Assistant pmfssso, of Mathematics Mathematics A.B., A.M., University of Illinois. Phi Beta Kappa, Pi A.B., Rutgers University, A.M., Alfred University, Alpha pi' M.S., University of Wisconsin. Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Klan Alpine. JOSEPH SEIDLIN, 1920 Curroxm M, Porrrsn, 1920 Professor of Mathematics Babcock Professor of Physics A.M., Ph.D., University of Missouri, Cornell Univerf B.S., S.M., Alfred University, University of Michigan, sity, Columbia University. American Mathematical Cornell University. Delta Sigma Phi. Society, Mathematical Association of America, A, A. A. S. Omicron, Alpha Tau, Klan Alpine. 25 TI-IE 1932 g i gm- mmm' KANAKADEA FRED W. ROSS, 1926 AUSTIN D. BOND, 1929 Assistant Professor of Biology and Curator of the Allan Associate Professor of Biology Smllllelm Museum B.S., A.M., Columbia University. Kappa Psi Upsilon, B.S., M.S., University of Rochester. Gamma Sigma, Pi Gamma Mu. Kappa Psi Upsilon. FLORA E. SCHBRER, 1929 BURTON B. CRANDALL, 1930 Instructor in Biology Professor of Economics B.S., College of Wooster, M.S., Ohio State University. A.B., University of California, M.B.A., Harvard Grad- Sigma Delta Epsilon, Kappa Delta, Sigma Chi Nu. uate School of Business Administration. Klan Alpine, Pi Gamma Mu. l26l 1 1 1 4 l L au- 1-u iv fl 2- -1 i 1 THE 1932 -ga 5-KANAKADEA MURRAY RICE, 1927 PAUL C' SAUNDER51924 ' Professor of Ceramic Chemistry Rfofefsor of Cllgmlsny I . BS., Kalamazoo College, A.M., Clark University. B5-, Alfred UHIVCISWY, M-5-, PhD., UDIVCFSIW Of Ph.D., State University of Iowa. Gamma Alpha, Klan Pittsburgh. Alpha Chi Sigma, Klan Alpine. Alping. QU" . . 1 4' ' , .I , 1 DAVID W. WEAVER, 1930 E. Fmrjov HILDBBILAND, 1922 Instructor in Chemistry George B, Rodgers Assistant. Professor of Industrial B.S., Randolphflviacon College, M.S., University of Mffhanlfs x Delaware. B.S., Alfred University. Phi Delta Kappa, Theta Kappa Nu. ll27ll 1- qu- in ut -i THE 1932 3, EKANAKADEA 15 -1 t CHARLES M. HARDHR, 1927 CHARLES F. BINNS, 1900 Immfctol lf' Dmwmg and Cemmic Alt Director of New York State School of Clay Working and Art Institute of Chicago. Delta Phi Delta, Klan Alpine. Ceramics M.S., D.Sc., Alfred University. Delta Sigma Phi, Beta Pi Kappa. MARION L. Fosmcic, 1915 CLARA K. NELSON, 1920 Professor of Ceramic Art, New 'York State School of Clay Professor of Drawing and Design Working and Ceramics Rhode Island semi of Design. Theta Theta chi. School of the Museum of Fine Arts, Bostong Kuntzge- werbe Museum Schule, Berling Berkshire School of Art, Alfred Summer School. Pi Alpha Pi. 28 -- gn- 1- i THEIQMZ 5 i .- 2-if xr! i Cx-:Annes R. AMBERG, 1929 Professor of Ceramic Engineering B.S., Alfred University, M,S,, University of Illinois. Klan Alpine, Phi Kappa Beta, Eta Mu Alpha, SigmafXi. LELAND E. WXLLIAMS, 1929 Instructor in Industrial Mechanics B.S., Alfred University. H29 1 'Z SKANAKADEA 't CLARENCE W. MERRITT, 1925 Associate Professor of Ceramic Engineering B.S., Ohio State University. Theta Kappa Nu. WARREN P. Com-ntvou, 1929 Assistant Professor of Ceramic Chemistry B.S., University of Illinois. Phi Lambda Upsilon, Delta Sigma Phi. J 1- 1 au- -up 1 -1 ir i . THE 1932 ig EKANAKADEA A RUTH P. GREENE, 1929 CORTEZ R. CLAWSON, 1908 Assistant Libmmm Urmrerszty Lrbrarmn and Professor of Lzbrary Economy A.B., Alfred University, columbia. Theta Theta chi. Ph'B-- Bl-iff'r A-Mr Alffed UniVefSitY- iv, .....,!' "f JAMES A. MCLANE, 1928 Jem: E. GALLOWAY, 1930 DWCCEOT of Plly-9fCUl EClUCllli01'l Gnd ASSOCUIFC PT0fC-550V Of Head Coach of Inter Collegiate Athletics, Instructor zn Physical Education Physical Education B.P.E., Springfield. International Y. M. C. A. Colgate University. Phi Kappa Psi. HSOH gu- 3- ' M M THE 1932 El: oumul' KANAKADEA RAY W. Wimsm-H, 1912 ADA Bsclcnn SBIDLIN, 1920 Professor of Vocal Music and Director of Miasic Professor of Pianofmte New England Conservatory of Music, Pupil of Dudley Buck, Eastman Conservatory. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Psi Upsilon. Malkin Conservatory of Music. Sigma Chi Nu. ERMA B. Hnwirfr, 1924 AGNES K. CLARKE, 1927 jeweler Assistant Professor of Home Economics P1-at: Institute, Theta Them Chi, Pl1.B.. Alfred University, B.S., Teachers' College. 31 llllg HI' THE 1932 'KANAKADEA alll H Il ALFRED A. TITSWORTH HAROLD W. GULLEERGH DANIEL ROTHSTEIN SAMUEL WENGER . VIRGINIA W. GARDNER E. CLARE LEYENBERGER ALBERT S. BROWN . OWEN J. REYNOLDS . EARL K. DAVIS . EARL E. BEETON . ANTHONY J. GALIZIO CLARENCE E. DUNCAN EUGENE E. BRYANT . HENRY W. ELLISON . ANNETTE P. CUEEORD ISABEL E. MOORE . JANET T. REAMER . FREDERICK A. MORSE GARNBT G. BLAOKMORE JOHN L. GALLIQ . LUCILLE F. ALLSWORTH RUTH E. POTTER . HAROLD W. GULLBERGH JOSEPH PROVENZANO . WALTER R. REDMOND ALBERT S. BROWN . ROBERT D. STANTON . A. KENNETH VAN SICRLEN GARNET G. BLACKMORE ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD Student Assistants H5211 . Applied Art . . Biology . Biology . Biology . . Geology . . . Biology . Ceramic Chemistry , Ceramic Chemistry . Ceramic Chemistry . Collage Chemistry . College Chemistry . College Chemistry . College Chemistry . College Chemistry . . English . . . English . . . English History and Political Science History and Political Science . . Mathematics . . Mathematics Philosophy and Education Philosophy and Education Philosophy and Education . . . Physics . . . Physics . . Physics . . . Physics . Romance Languages . Public Speaking W W , W , W W W W W W WW WW WW WW I W W W W WW W1 WW W'- W W W W Wi WW I WW WWW W W W W W W , W W W W W W ' W W W W W W W W W W' W W1 W, WWW W W ' W W W W , W W W W W W I 5 . Ugg: V v 'A 1 ' TWNW ,yt ' . 1. l v , 1 .E is n' A .X , W V n Q N fy- ff' ' ' 1 1.4 rs 5 Will!!!- D' ,W1.'f.1 .-4:3 X3 255 59 - 1 qu- 1 3- -1 THE 1932' '-Ti 2- KANAKADEA 1'-ifvvf-r-r'invhf '- Q Hail-and Farewell Athese four short years draw towards their close, we Seniors, realizing the happiness of the past and the question of the future, take measure of ourselves and our relation to Alfred. In these college years of youth, and joy, and work we have tested but slightly of the hardships of the world-it has been a time of preparation under the most ideal conditions-and now we are "going out" to test the strength of the character-structures we have been building. The realization grows stronger-that we have been supplied and prepared with opportunities through the service of those who made Alfred, now it is our responsibility to utilize this knowledge so that the world may realize that 'Lalthough Alfred is a small college, there are those who love her well." We feel a sense of privilege in having been one of the last classes to have active association through four years with two of Alfred's strongest leaders: President Boothe C. Davis and Doctor Charles F. Binns. With great respect and love we can hail the service and devotion of these two men-our farewell is limited to the physical surroundings alone, for in our memories and in our character we are each carrying away that part of Alfred which was built by us. l34ll THE 1932 E TQKANAKADEA V w JOHN W. KICKHAM JOHN W. KICKHAM . FREDERICK LB R. CHUBB DWIGHT YOUNG . HAROLD W. GULLBERGH Y K F. DWIGHT YOUNG nr- Q Class of 1931 OFFICERS GHEBR Always first! Work or Fun! A. U.--'31 COLORS Black and Gold RSSB FREDERICK L. CHUBB President VicefP'resident Secretary Treasurer HAROLD W. GULLBERGH 1. 4 Q- ' -1 i- QQ M i THE 1932 5, SKANAKADEA i 1 9- Q, The Senior Class CORINNE L. ADAMS WEST CLARKSVILLB Classical Sigma Chi Nu, Chaplain C21, Assistant Social Chair' man C21, Business Manager C31, President C413 Junior Follies C21g W. S. G. C31g Pi Gamma Mu C31, Vice- President C41g Student Chaperone C41. MARY BROWN ALLEN ALFRED Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chi, Alumnae Correspondent C21, Corresponding Secretary C31g Eta Mu Alpha, Vice' President, Historian C41 g Phi Sigma Gamma, Secretary' Treasurer C413 Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 41, Council C21, Secretary C31, Treasurer C415 Fiat Lux Cl, 2, 3, 41, Associate Editor C4-1g KANAKADBA CZ, 3, 41, junior Editor C31, Senior Editor C41 Q Student Senate Secretary C41g Secretary French Club Cl, 21g Honors Cl, 213 Class Executive Council C213 Track C21. ll36ll -v 1 1- si 3- -1 M THE 1932 'i 'KANAKADEA i 1 gn i Ill LUKE F. BECKERMAN CHICAGO, ILL. Ceramic Art Graduate of Chicago Art lnstituteg Eta Mu Alpha C415 junior Follies MARGARET E. BEHM WHITESTONB, L. I. Classical Theta Theta Chi, Treasurer C315 Pi Gamma Mu5 Fiat Lux Cl, 2, 315 KANAKADEA C2, 31, Feature Editor C315 Junior Follies C115 Honors Cl, 21g Student Assistant C2, 31, Basketball C115 Work completed with 1930 Summer Schoolg Mathematics teacher in Alfred High School. GARNETT G. BLACKMORE l FLUSHING, L. l. Classical - Theta Theta Chig Phi Sigma Gamma C3, 41, Presif dent C415 Eta Mu Alpha C3, 41, SecretaryfTreasurer C415 Pi Gamma Mu C3, 414 Alfred Biological Society C3. 415 Class Secretary C11, VicefPresident C21, Presif dent C314 Fiat Lux CZ, 3, 41, Associate Editor C415 KANAKADEA C2, 31, Assistant Editor C315 Student Life Committee C2, 3, 41, Secretary C415 Intersorority Council C3, 415 Student Instructor in French C41g VicefPresident French Club C115 Basketball Cl, 215 Track C21g Student Assistant C315 Honors C1, 21. ALBERT S. BROWN KENMORE Engineering Theta Kappa Nu, House Manager C415 Beta Pi Kappa, Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 415 Football C2, 315 Track C1, Z, 315 Intramural Basketball C1, 2, 315 Student Assistant in Physics and Chemistry C41. J. WILBUR CARR PUNXSUTAWNEY Science Theta Kappa Nu, Steward C415 Campus Court C2, 3. 41, juror C21, Attorney C31, Judge C419 Footlight Club C419 Junior Follies Cl, 2, 31g SophfFrosh Plays C213 Commencement Play C215 Choir C1, 2, 315 Glee Club C31g Chorus C413 Student Senate C41. ROBERT C. CARTER GLENS FALLS I ' Classical Rutgers University C1, 215 Fiat Lux C2, 31. f - - - EDWARD H. CAUGER LACKAWANNA Engineering Klan Alpine, Secretary C415 Scalp and Blade C3, 41, Treasurer C413 Interfraternity Council C415 lntraf mural League President C3, 415 KANAKADEA Staff C2, 31, Assistant Business Manager C315 Assistant Football Manager C2, 31, Manager Varsity Football C41, Ceramic Society C1, 2, 3, 415 Wrestling C115 Stu' dent Assistant C215 Athletic Governing Board C41, KATHERINE L. CHAMBERLAIN ANGELICA Applied Art Pi Alpha Pi, Treasurer C415 Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 41. ll37ll T1-IE 1932 'gh '- 1 1 1- -up an .3 i l lllll 71 De FREDERICK L. CHUBB FRIENDSHIP Science Klan Alpine, Vicefljresident C41g Fiat Lux C2, 3, 41, Advertising Manager C31, Business Manager C41g Football C1, 21g Track C1, 2, 41, Class Track C213 Stu- dent Assistant C21g Wrestling CI, 315 Assistant Man- ager Interscholastics C113 Assistant Manager Tennis and Wrestling C2, 31, Wrestling Manager C41g Class Vice-President C3, 415 Athletic Governing Board C41. NAKADEA WILLIAM L. CLARKE NIAGARA FALLS Engineering Theta Kappa Nu. Archon C31, Critic C41g Alumni Correspondent C41g Assistant Basketball Manager C31, Manager C41g Freshman Football C115 Varsity Football C2, 3, 41g Basketball C11g Intramural Basket- ball C1, 2, 313 lnterfraternity Council C21g Athletic Governing Board C41. MARGRIETA E. COIT BRADFORD, PA. Classical Pi Alpha Pi, Chaplain C31, President C413 Women's Student Government C3, 41, President C411 Student C413 Representative to Women's National Federaa tion for Student Governmentsg Spanish Club C2, 31, President C31g Choir C11g Chorus C113 KANAKADEA Staff C31g Student Chaperone C41. ALEXANDER D. COOPER BRooKLvN Pratt Institute CI1g Cooper Union C21g Long Island University C313 KANAKADHA C41. FLORENCE DEARBORN PATERSON, N. Classical Adelphi College C1, 21, Class Basketball C319 Alpha Tau Alpha, Secretary and VicefPresident C413 Chorus C41g Choir C415 Y. W. C. A. C41g Swimming Club 443. ESTHER R. EBERHARDT CAssv1Lu: C Fiat Lux C113 Choir C115 Das Deutsche Cl, 2, 31, Y. W. C. A. KENNETH M. ERWIN ADDISON Classical Klan Alpine, Corresponding Secretary C31, President C41g Cornell C1, 2, 315 Pi Gamma Mn C413 Eta Mu Alpha C41g Biological Society, Vice-President C415 Interfraternity Council C31g A. U. C. A. CZ, 31, Vice-President C21, President C31g Union Church Board C313 Honors C2, 31. Science lassical Veilin l THEODORE G. FLINT GENBSEO Classical Kappa Psi Upsilong Spiked Shoe Fraternity C41g Varsity "A" Club C413 Cross Country C2, 313 Wrestling C1, 2, 3, 41, Captain C41g Choir Cl, 2, 3, 414 Intramural Cross Country C21g Chorus l38l THE 1 3 l - - uv- -Q M KO LN N ull! HHH 71 Ze Z Be 72 De U U1 De gs- i ANTHONY J. GALIZIO , Science PATERSON, N. Delta Sigma Phig Cross Country C 1, 2, 3, 45, Captain C453 Varsity "A" Club C3, 453 Intramural Basketball Cl, 253 Track C15. JOHN L. GALLUP CHATHAM Engineering Delta Sigma Phi3 Eta Mu Alpha C3, 45, President C453 Beta Pi Kappa C3, 45. President C453 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 453 Varsity "A" Club C2, 3, 453 Honors CI, 2, 353 Student Assistant in Ceramics and Mathef matics C3, 453 Wrestling C1, 2, 353 Track C153 Secf retary Chess Club C35. HAROLD W. GULLBERGH PLAINFIELD, N. J. Classical Klan Alpine, Historian C35, Treasurer C453 Pi Gamma Mu C3, 45, President C453 Fiat Lux Cl, 2, 3, 45, Assof ciate Editor C35, Editor-infChief C453 KANAKADEA Staff Cl, 2, 35, Business Manager C353 Alfred Biological Society C2, 3, 45, Treasurer C353 Class Treasurer C3, 453 Honors C2, 353 Student Assistant C2, 3, 45, Biology C2, 3, 45, Psychology C3, 453 Athletic Govern- ing Board C453 Footlight Club C2, 3, 453 Manager lnterscholastic Speaking Contest C453 Business Manager junior Follies C353 Assistant Manager Wrestling C2, 35Q Assistant Manager Tennis C2, 35g Manager of Tennis C453 Y. M. C. A. C2, 35, Cabinet Member C353 Class Executive Council C253 Captain FroshfSopli Debate C15. - VIRGINIA F. HAUSELT WELLSVILLE Classical Theta Theta Chi, Track C25, Basketball Cl, 25. CORA HOOSTON HAINES FALLS Science Choir C45. LOUISE G. HURFF Swenesnoizo, N. J. Classical Theta Theta Chi3 Choir C153 Frosh'Soph Plays C253 Track C253 Basketball Cl, 253 Cheer Leader C35. GERARD J. JAQUISS FLORAL PARK, L. I. Engineering Delta Sigma Phi3 Frosh Footballg Frosh Basketballg Football C2, 353 Intramural Basketball C2, 353 Varsity "A" Club C2, 353 Ceramic Society C2, 3, 45. ROSCOE W. KELLER KENMORE Engineering Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 453 Scalp and Blade C3, 45, Pledge C35, Secretary C453 Cross Country C353 Track C253 Wrestling C45. ll?f9l THE 1932 5, - 1 i M 1- -1 M 1 '-Z i '? JOHN W. KICKHAM GRANVILLE Science Delta Sigma Phi 5 Phi Psi Omega, SecretaryfTreasurer C415 Newman Club, President C415 Class President C415 Varsity "A" Club C3, 41, President C413 Student Life Committee, Chairman C415 Alfred's General Council C415 Interfraternity Council C2, 3, 415 Varsity Football C1, 2, 3, 413 Basketball C1, 2, 3, 41, Captain C315 Wrestling C215 Track C115 Campus Court C215 FroshfSoph Plays C1, 21g Intramural Basketball MYRTLE A. KLEM KANAKADEA HAMILTON Applied Art Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 41, President C415 Y. W. C. A Cabinet C2, 31. MILDRED E. KNEERIM RIDGBPIBLD PARK, N. J. Science Theta Theta Chi, Historian C415 KANAKADEA Staff C314 junior Follies Cl, 215 Footlight Club CZ, 3, 415 Director FroshfSoph Play C415 Cheer Leader C315 Track C21. ROBERTA N. LEBER WEST NYACK Applied Art Pi Alpha Pig Fiat Lux C2, 3, 41, Associate Editor C415 KANAKADEA Staff CZ, 31, Organization Editor C315 Intersorority Council C2, 3, 414 Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 413 Footlight Club Play C215 Class Basketball C1, 2, 3, 41g German Club C11. JAMES MCFADDEN WARSAW Classical Theta Kappa Nug Phi Psi Omega, President C415 Stu' dent Senate C2, 3, 41, President C413 Spiked Shoe Fraternity C415 Interfraternity Council C3, 415 Frosh Football C115 Varsity Football CZ, 3, 415 Frosh Basket- ball C115 Varsity Basketball C2, 3, 415 Track C1, 21. PAULINA MARTIN SALAMANCA Applied A11 Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 415 Fiat Lux C415 Y. W. C. A C41. CARMINE J. MASIELLO UN1oN CITY, N. J. Science Beta Phi Omega. AMERICO MASSARO Rocmzsrizk Science Kappa Psi Upsilong Trainer C1, 2, 31. l4Ol -1 ui s qu- -1 i -:Q M THE 1932 TL -KANAKADEA can -Q I'- 1 l lll LAVERNE A. MESSIMER MANCHESTER Engineering Theta Kappa Nu, Treasurer C413 Beta Pi Kappa C413 Ceramic Society C1, 2, 3, 413 Assistant Manager Cross Country and Track C2, 313 Manager Cross Country C413 Manager Track C413 Athletic Govern' ing Board C413 Frosh Basketball C113 Intramural Basketball Cl, 2, 31. ELMER E. OLANDER JAMESTOWN Science Kappa Psi Upsilon, Treasurer C31, President C413 Spiked Shoe Fraternity C33 41, Secretary and Treasf urer C31, President C413 Varsity "A" Club C2, 3, 41, Treasurer C413 Track C 1, 2, 3, 41: Football C23 3, 413 Intramural Cross Country C213 Intramural Basket' ball C 2, 3, 413 Campus Court C213 Wrestling C11. ANTHONY P. PERRONE IOHNSONBURG, PA. Science Delta Sigma Phig Phi Psi Omega Historian C411 Varf sity "A" Club Secretary C413 Athletic Governing ' Board C413 Frosh Football C113 Varsity Football C2, 3, 412 Assistant Basketball Manager C23 313 Intramural Basketball Cl, Z, 3, 411 Frosh Basketball Manager C41. A. EUDORA PERRY ONBIDA Applied Art Pi Alpha Pi, Teller C31, Secretary C413 Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 3, 41, Council C413 Fiat Lux Cl, 2, 313 KANAKA' DEA C313 Junior Follies C213 FroshfSoph Plays C213 Basketball C113 French Club C113 Choir C113 Chorus qi . MARJORIE F. PHELPS GRANVILLE Applied Art Theta Theta Chig Entertainment Chairman C41g Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 41, Council C413 Junior Follies Cl, 213 Track C213 Mikado C11. RUTH E. POTTER BOLWAR ' Classical Theta Theta Chi, Entertainment Committee C31, President C413 Phi Sigma Gamma C413 Fiat Lux C 2, 313 KANAKADEA Stal? C313 Student Assistant,C313 Stuf dent Instructor in Educational Department C413 Treasurer Women's Student Government C313 Class Executive Council C113 Junior Follies C313 Hygiene Committee C313 Cap and Gown Committee Chair' i man C41. JOSEPH PROVENZANO BROOKLYN Science Beta Phi Omega, President C413 Student Instructor in Educational Department C413 Student Assistant C3, 41. WALTER REDMOND Camsrzzo Science Student Assistant in Physics Cl, 413 Honor Course in Physics Research C213 Summer School Laboratory Instructor in Physics3 Mikado Chorus C113 Choir C21. W 1411 1 1 .- ,, ur- - nur Pi : F11 12' KN N ul u w as 2 as we as o LTI as '19 ' ll um in HARRY N. SACKETT BOLIVAR Engineering Theta Kappa Nu, Captain of the Guard C45, Chair' man of Social Committee C45g Beta Pi Kappa C45g Ceramic Society C1, 2, 3, 453 Class President C25g Student Senate C153 Freshman Football C15g Freshman Basketball C15g Intramural Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Manager Intramural Basketball C35. JAMES W. SADLER ELMIRA Classical Klan Alpineg Wrestling Cl, 2, 3, 453 Varsity "A" Club C2, 3, 45g Fiat Lux C1, 2, 35, Managing Editor C35g Assistant Campus Administrator C35g Intraf mural Basketball C2, 355 Y. M. C. A. C3, 455 Junior Follies C35. MARGARET H. SHEFFIELD ANoizucA Classical EDITH G. SICKINGER Baoo1cLYN Classical Theta Theta Chi, Alumnae Correspondent C35g junior Follies CZ, 355 Choir C2, 3, 455 Orchestra C3, 45g Chairman Brick Stunt C25g Cheering Squad C35g Chorus C45- MARGARET B. SKINNER ANADALB Classical Fiat Lux CZ, 354 Junior Follies Cl, 25g Athletic Gov' erning Board Secretary C45g Brick Treasurer C359 Choir C1, 2, 353 French Club C155 Basketball C1, 25. ELIZABETH D. SMITH ONEIDA Classical Theta Theta Chi, House Manager C45g KANAKADEA Secretary C35g Class Executive Council C253 Women's Student Government C15. FRANK E. STEELE New Yoruc CITY Science Basketball C15g Varsity Basketball C2, 3, 45, Captain C45g Track C15g Varsity Track C2, 3, 453 Spiked Shoe Fraternity C3, 454 Varsity "A" Club C2, 3, 45, AVIS STORTZ WARSAW Applied Art Sigma Chi Nu, Secretary and Treasurer C35, Vice' President C45, Social Chairman C459 Fiat Lux C1, 25, Reporter C25g Intersorority Council C3, 45, Secretary C35, President C45g Footlight Club Secretary C45, Costume Director C45g Basketball C45. l42l - - .- 1 sv -9 i i THE 1932 li .Q-QKANAKADEA in it 1 Q- Q THURLOW I. TRAVIS l I-IORNELL Engineering Delta Sigma Phi, Ceramic Society C1 , 2, 3, 45g KANAKA' DEA Advertising Manager C355 Campus Court CZDQ Interscholastic Basketball C435 Cap and Gown Com' mittee C4D. LOUISE M, TWOHILL CENTER Morucrias Science Sigma Chi Nu. VIRGINIA D. WALLM I-IORNELL Applied Art Fiat Lux Cl, 2, 3, 41g KANAKADEA Staff C2, 313 Basket' ball C1, 2, 413 Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 3, 4jg Brick Prom Decoration Chairman CZJ. PAUL J. WEBSTER OAK PARK, ILL. Classical Theta Kappa Nu, Oracle Cfllg Fiat Lux C1, 2, 3, 45. Associate Editor C433 KANAKADEA Athletic Editor C4Dg Basketball C1, 2, 3, 455 Football C334 Track CI, Zlg Intramural Basketball Cl, 25, Cross Country Cljg Class Executive CD5 Student Senate CZHQ Campus Court CZH. MABELLE C. WIARDE Svnmcaoao, PA. Classical Edinboro State Teachers' College C1, ZH. V BERNARD F. WILSON Camsruo Science i AGNES C. WOODBURN C.ANISTEO Science Pi Alpha Pi, House Manager C41 M. ELIZABETH WRIGHT MILWAUKEE Classical Downer College Cl, 254 Fiat Lux C3Dg Choir C3, 45: Glee Club qspg Y. W. C. A. C4J. H4311 THE 1 1 1 1- 1 1- .1 932 '-lj 2 lv -3 pn 'i SMITH D. WRIGHT PRBBLE Classical Theta Kappa Nu, House Manager C353 Football Cl, 253 Intramural Basketball C1, 2, 353 Varsity Basketball 545, Manager Varsity Basketball C353 Campus Court 2 . F. DWIGHT YOUNG GREENWOOD Classical Theta Kappa Nug FroshfSoph Plays C1, 253 Footf light Club C3, 45, Vice-President C45, Property Manager C453 Class Secretary C453 Assistant Manager Cross Country and Track C2, 353 Assistant Manager Interscholastics C35, Manager C453 French Club C13 25. KANAKADEA EARL F.. BEETON EAST ROCHESTER Engineering Kappa Psi Upsilon, Chancellor C451 Beta Pi Kappa C3, 45, Secretary C453 Ceramic Society C 1, 2, 3, 453 Student Assistant in Chemistry C3, 453 Frosh-Soph Debate C15. WILLIAM M. BOTTOM SHORTSVILLE Science Theta Kappa Nu, Guard C453 Campus Court C2, 3, 45' Assistant Campus Administrator C353 Campus Administraf tor C453 Ceramic Society C153 Intramural Basketball C1, 2, 35: Basketball C153 Football C35. BERNARD M. BRETTSCHNEIDER New YORK CITY Science University of Alabama C153 Frosh Football C253 Frosh Basketball C253 Frosh Track C253 Varsity Football C33 453 Varsity Track C45. EUGENE E. BRYANT MAOBDON Engineering Kappa Psi Upsilong Beta Pi Kappa, Treasurer C453 Ceramic Society C1, Z, 35Q Football C1, 2, 3, 453 Wrestling C1, 2, 353 KANAKADAA C353 Varsity "A" Club C33 453 Student Assistant C351 Intramural Basketball C2, 35. WILLIAM OAPOWSKI SPRING VALLEY Science Beta Phi Omega, VicefPresident C453 Alfred Biological So- ciety C453 Football C153 Varsity Football C3, 452 Intramural Basketball C45. TRUMAN CHASE LITTLE Vatuzy Industrial Arts Theta Kappa Nu3 Woodshop Assistant Instructor. 44 PERRY ELKIN New YORK CITY .Sgignfg Eta Mu Alpha C3, 453 KANAKADEA C353 Campus Court C253 Wrestling C15. HENRY ELLISON Wavnau' Engineering Kappa Psi Upsilon3 Ceramic Society C1, 2, 3, 453 Class Oiiicer C353 KANAKADEA Staff C35Q Interfraternity Council CZ, 353 Intramural Basketball C1, 2, 353 Basketball C15. GEORGE L. GILLERAN HORNELL Engineering Ceramic Society C1, 2, 3, 453 Campus Court C35. GEORGE HILL PITTSFORD Engineering Klan Alpineg Athletic Governing Board C453 Manager Fresh' man Football C3, 453 Basketball C2, 3, 453 Intramural Basket' ball C453 Frosh Football C153 Frosh Basketball C153 Secretary Ceramic Society C55, Treasurer C45. ISADOR KAUFMAN BROOKLYN Science MILTON KURIAN BROOKLYN SUCHCC Fiat Lux C453 Cross Country C453 Track C453 Wrestling C45. - 3 3 M -1 -Q -3 T1-IE 1932 :I :KANAKADEA 'M P f M Q M. WINIFRED LOVE DANIEL RCTHSTEIN CUBA Applied Arts BROOKLYN Science Pi Alpha Pig Ceramic Guild. Kappa Eta Phi, President C455 Alfred Biological Society C2, 3, 45, President C455 Pi Gamma Mu C3, 455 Wrestling C2, 3, 45g Student Assistant in Comparative Anatomy C355 Student Assistant in Biology and Histrology C45. MARGARET LYON PERRY M. SACHS ELMIRA Applied Art NEW YORK CITY Science Brick President C455 Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 45, Treasurer C255 Women's Student Government C2, 45, Treasurer C25. THERESA M. MANIERI SALAMANCA Applied Art Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 45, VicefPresident C454 Ceramic Council C2, 355 KANAKADBA Art Editor C35. RUTH I. MARLEY HORNELL Applied Art Theta Theta Chi, Treasurer C455 Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 3, 45 SILVIO A. MATTUCCI BRONX Science JAMES P. MORRIS HORNELL Science KANAKADEA Class Editor C25g Frosh-Soph Plays C1, 25g Frosh-Soph Debate C155 Class Executive Council C255 Foot' light Club C3, 45, President C455 Fiat Lux Cl, 2, 35, Associate Editor C2, 35. WILLIAM H. MURRAY HORNELL Science Footlight Club C3, 45, Business Manager C45Q Fiat Lux Cl, 2, 35, Associate Editor C2, 355 Newman Club, Vice-President C455 FroshfSoph Plays Cl, 25, Junior Follies C1, 25. IRVING NORDLICHT New YORK CITY Science LESTER L. ROBINSON MANCHESTER Industrial Arts Delta Sigma Phi, Ceramic Society C1, 2, 353 Assistant in Woodshop, Teacher of Woodshop in Alfred High School. Pi Gamma Mu C3, 455 Intramural Basketball C2, 355 Campus Court C35. FRANK A. SMITH NEW BALTIMORE Classical MARTIN G. STAIMAN BROOKLYN Science Football Cl, 2, 3, 45, Captain C455 Student Senate C45g Athf letic Governing Board C45, Varsity "A" Club C2, 3, 45, Vice' President C455 Phi Psi Omega C35 45, Vice'President C455 President Athletic Association C455 Track C1, 2, 355 Wrestf ling C1, 255 Campus Court C25. HERMAN K. TANOWITZ BROOKLYN Science ANGELINE VAN DE LINDER CAN1sT1zo Science University of Chicagog Teacher in Elementary School Alfred Summer School. MEYER J. VOLINSKY SPRING VALLEY Science Campus Court C25. SAMUEL WENGER PATBRSON, N. J. ' Science Pi Gamma Mu C3, 455 Alfred Biological Society C2, 3, 45, Secretary C35, Student Assistant C255 Campus Court Secref tary C255 Basketball C1, 2, 3, 455 Tennis Cl, 25. MARGARET WESTBROOK - PORT j1sRv1s ' Classical Sigma Chi Nug Y. W. C. A. C2, 3, 45, Cabinet C2, 35, Sec' iiegzary C35, President C455 Class Basketball C154 French Club 1 . Completing Their Courses in Schools of Medicine or Law THEODORE AGINS FREDERICK H. MULLER CLARENCE ATWOOD SEBASTIAN VANERIA 45 E E1 5 33 f irsvl N L 'Q - 5 ' N , . l I Q. '1 x 'fx ' n . :M qu' r Q gb -I vi. 3 1. -,?..1-"-?:1...v:1,, , .1 5 -f-V: A . T4--' af? H 1 1. ,4- .- A j. K - A . . ' mmun - Q. gu- ng 1- 1 THE 1932 5: 3-KANAKADEA qu- Q. The Junior Cogitation THIS, the most significant stage of a college education, may be likened to a hill from Whose crest the traveler can see the miles which he has covered and those which separate him from his goal. Distance has served the traveler as the passage of time has served us. The obstacles and trials which seemed so insurmountable and omnipotent have been rendered smooth and petty, often invisible by the distance through which we look. And often, in looking ahead, We are able to discern potential obstacles, and the farther We are able to see clearly, the more sure are our preparations and the better is our journey through the forest about which we know so little. Life is the forest through which We pass, our vision and progress hampered by the underbrush of prejudice and ignorance. Education is the means we have of considering these agefold barriers in their true light and ridding mankind of them forever. Years from now, to look back upon these golden days with a rightful feeling of pride and a tinge of regret, that pleasure shall be the heritage of the Junior class. To be able to recall the accomplishment of this year's efforts and the attainment of its desires will be a pleasure reserved for us alone. ll48ll 1 1 1- -Q THE 1932 5- -:E-LKANAKADEA ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD WILLIAM C. F ULLER . RIJTI-I L. MITCHELL . DALE M. Locxwooo RUTH L. MITCHELL au- at Class of 1 9 3 2 OFFICERS CI-IEER Full of Fight! Always True! A. U.-'32 COLORS Green and White .MOH WILLIAM C, FULLER . President VicefP'resident . Secretary . . Treasurer DALE M. LOCKWOOD .. 1 Q- -qu -.- .gg ai' -9 THE 1932 '-5 2-EKANAKADEA on Q5 v- 't 1 3111 :mvmnriam THE 1932 2- EKANAKADEA ROBERT LOCKE GRIFFEN T i 1- in THE 1932 22 EKANAKADEA i V The Class , of the Black Knight HE importance of the "Black Knight" in the life and traditions of the college rests in its symbolism. TTO the even classman it suggests all that he associates with class prestige, pride, and glory. It acts as an incentive to carry on the struggle for its possession from year to year, especially at Moving' up Day, when the "Black Knight" is brought forth to be handed down from one generation of even classes to the next. i The "Knight" is now kept in its repository, a place unknown to the envious seekers of the odd classes. Through secrecy and safefguardance, the fierce class strifes have become a part of Alfred's traditional history. This little symbol now represents that spirit of class cofoperation and unity which urged members of previous classes to struggle in preserving group and individual honor, and which is now maintained by as forceful word and deed. ll52l - 1 -- 1- 1- -an THE19sz 2 -5-LKANAKADEA l 'i v- t Lois FRENCH Acicim Bridge Hampton CLASSICAL Theta Theta Chi Plays C115 Basketball Q2, 31g Swimming Q31g KANAKADEA C315 'LFiat Luxl' Cz, 31. Lois has a quiet charm and poise all her own. She presents an exterior of reserve which, when penetrated, shows the witty and funfloving girl beneath. In spite of her apparent sophistication she has a naivete that distinguishes her from everyone else, and that most real gift of understanding. FRANCES Lucite ALSWORTH Olean SCIENCE Eta Mu Alphag Student Assistant C315 University Chorus C31- In Lucile we have one of the class' most brilliant minds. A depth of feeling and loyalty that few are privileged to possess are hers. Too few of us have been allowed to gain an intimate knowledge of her high ideals and character. We all consider Lucile an excellent authority on everything from mathef matics to track men. FRANCIS ERNEST AUSTIN Machias ENGINEERING Ceramic Society QI, 2, 31. To his intimate friends he is a clever entertaining fellow who, with the aid of droll, dry humor can lighten the darkest, most depressing moments. His work is always done, but there is always time to be found for relaxation. H5311 THE 1932 'gl EKANAKADEA i 1 Q Q MBREDITH BARTON Emporium, Pa. ENGINEERING Kappa Psi Upsilon Cross Country Cz, 355 Track Cz, 355 Ceramic Society Cz, 355 Beta Pi Kappa C355 "Fiat Lux" Cz, 35. Here is a rare combination, a practical and theoretical man in the personage of "Bart," Never too busy to help when help is needed, and a conscientious student who finds few problems too difficult, we prophesy that "Bart" will find his niche in the Held of ceramics. BAYLIES STOCKTON BASSETT Alfred SCIENC13 Klan Alpine Football C155 Tennis Cr, z, 355 Intramural Basketball Cz, 355 Footliglit Club Coach C355 Plays CI, 2, 355 junior Follies C355 junior Prom C355 Assistant Manager Tennis C35. Wherever you find L'Sox" there is alway life and activityg but beneath this exterior of joviality is a person of stern conf victions and a conscientious student. 'LSox's" personality, capability and facility of manner have earned him a genuine popularity on the campus. l LAVERNB NORMAN BAUER Alexander SCIENCE Kappa Psi Upsilon Track CI, 255 Basketball C155 Campus Court C255 Wrestling C355 Intramural Cross Country Cz5. A conscientious worker who will go far on his congenial personality, "Verne's" characteristics are his generosity and thoughtfulness for others. His bull dog tenacity Wins him the admiration of all who know him and will bring him sucf cess in the scientific held. H5411 THE 1932 5- EKANAKADEA CERAMIC ART MIRIAM LEWIS BENDBR Pleasantville sr- Q Orchestra CI, 255 Glee Club C155 Chorus C155 French Club CI55 Ceramic Guild C2, 355 Class Basketball C255 KANAKAf DEA Secretary C355 Tennis The disposition of Spring with the accompanying sunniness of nature, this is "Bee" to a A protective covering, so to speak, of youthfulness and insouciance disguises the secref tarial ability which she possesses. Lewis R. BEYEA Brooklyn SCIENCE Klan Alpine "Fiat Lux" CI55 Interfraternity Council C255 Campus Court C255 KANAKADBA Class Editor C25, EditorfinfChief C355 Assistant Manager Tennis Thoroughness and aggressiveness are elementary factors which play an important part in "Lew's" life. Endowed with a gift for scholastic and executive leadership, he still carries on a normal social existence. Wliatever "Lew" does is em' phasized by his determination and application, consequently, success in his undertakings is certain. I 5 MICHAEL F. BLAWAT Alfred ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi Tennis CI, 2, 35: Campus Court C255 Attorney C355 "Fiat Lux" CI55 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 355 Beta Pi Kappa. Michael F. is skilled in a wide variety of activities and performs each task with equal thoroughness and eiiiciency. Possessing a logical mind, he is quick and certain in defending his convictions. His ambition and efforts have made the name of "Uncle Isaac" for Michael F. particularly appropriate. il55ll - , 1 1- -- i- -3 T1-IE 1932 2 EKANAKADEA as Q Lois ALICE BROWN Fort Ann CLASSICAL Brick Secretary C32 Orchestra CI, 2D5 University Chorus Lois is an energetic thinker and Worker, unobtrusive in manners, quiet in voice. She puts her whole self into every' thingshe does and has a puissant faculty for getting those things done. She is a scorner of artifice and pose, and all of these admirable qualities make Lois a valuable friend. HBNRIBTTA LUCILLE BURDICK Tarentuin, Pa. CLASSICAL Theta Theta Chi "Fiat Lux" CI, 2,5 KANAKADEA C355 Tennis C235 Track CIJ5 Soccer QZQ5 Swimming Cgl. "Hennie" steps her dainty way through Alfred, having larks and getting marks with equal facility. She's gay and she's demure, she dances and she studies-and-Well, "Hennie" is L'Hennie," there is no better Way to describe her. MARION ALENE Bunaows Friendship CERAMIC ART Track Qzj5 Field Hockey Q55 Soccer Czj. Marion is a girl with a sincerity that gives her a definite individuality and makes her a diligent student. Her friends know her as a person of high and fine ideals, sympathetic and confidently capable, and whose solidity and constancy will carry her far. ll56ll THE 1932 :E EKANAKADEA ,1 -Q BARTON KIETH BUsH Jordon SCIENCE Delta Sigma Phi Frosh Basketballg Varsity Basketball Q2, 31: Interclass Basketball QI, 25. Kieth does not make himself heard very often, but, 'ilt is the tranquil people that accomplish much." His inclinations are athletic and he may be seen in any basketball practice, playing hard. JULIUS CAPOWSKI Spring Valley SCIENCE Beta Phi Omega Biological Society Q2, 315 Class Football QI, 2Dg Intramural Basketball Q2, gjp Honors QI, zj. A studious, intellectual type in the main, Julius has a natural liking for sports which he gratifies through football and basketball. His friends are a privileged few who know his loyalty and true disposition. WILLIAM WALLACE CLARKE Andover SCIENCE Delta Sigma Phi Football QI, 2, gjg Basketball QIjg Intramural Basketball Q2, gjg Campus Court Masking sensitiveness with satire, Wally appears, at times, to be disillusioned, yet he really appreciates life. Some' times his manner is abrupt but this is not to be taken too seriously as his nature reasserts itself quickly. ll57l THE 1932 -n an 1- 1 1- -Q 5, lf:-KANAKADEA ANNETTE PAUSCH CLIFFORD Great Kills CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Phi Sigma Ganinia Cz, 31, Historian C31g Class President C315 Footlight Club Cz, 315 FroshfSoph Plays Cr, 21, Coach C31g Pi Alpha Pi Treasurer C311 "Fiat Lux" Cr, 2, 31g KANAKADEA CI, z, 31g Faculty Editor C315 Student Assistant Cz, 315 Student Life Committee Secretary C21. Capability has led her to attain a prominent position in Campus affairs and worthy accomplishments while holding her many ofhces. It is a pleasure to work with one who is so able a leader. A good sport, she is always willing to under' take any task promising of a lively interest. A good friend, she is always glad to share in the interests and concerns of those with whom she is connected. JOHN RICHARD COOK Corning SCIENCE Kappa Psi Upsilon John is of a retiring nature so that few of us know him as well as we would like to. A good student, he is recognized on the campus for his knowledge as well as his likability. SIDNEY REED DBLANEY Williailasport, Pa. ENGINEERING Klan Alpine Frosh Foothallg Frosh Trackg Varsity Football Cz, 311 Student Senate VicefPresident C315 Klan Alpine Sergeant' atfArms C31. "Sid" has distinguished himself scholastically and socially as well as athletically. His directing success as Alfred's diminutive quarterback finds a counterpart on the campus in his leadership ability and commanding and pleasing perf sonality. Sincerity, generosity, dependability, and loyalty characterize uSid" as a man whom anyone is proud to call friend. ll58ll 1 1 1- i i ll l Pi : F11 I3 KN N nu nu in -1 ps- 5 WILLIAM LYNN DAVISON Silver Creek SCIENCE Klan Alpine KANAKADEA Ceramic Society CI, zjg Class Football CI, zjg Class Basket' ball QI, 2jg Wrestling Cz, 35. Bill is known for his silence and reserve in appearance and his agreeable personality and sincere friendliness to those who know him. Getting off to a slow start Bill is now show' ing his ability in scholastic as well as in athletic endeavors. Ross ELLEN DAWSON Andover CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Na An air of friendliness and welcome surrounds Rose at all times. With her even temperament she presents a picture of a personality combining initiative and philosophyg of the one, enough to attain success, and of the other enough to inure her to the minor casualties and perversities of life. NELLIE MARGARET DICKINSON Hornell CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi University Clioms Cgj. Her madonnaflike appearance and quiet reserve make her one of our outstanding' members. Universally liked, her exf treme reticence limits the number of her intimate friends to a privileged few. Her capability as a student is magnified by intense concentration. HSQH - 1 1- in i- -1 THE 1932 'E-T1 EKANAKAIDEA MARGARET MARY DIXON Hamilton CLASSICAL Chorus C315 Newman Club Cz, 31. "Pug" is a direct contradiction to all general conceptions of an artist. Goodfnatured and a good mixer, she manages both to create beauty with her brush and to remain excep- tionally popular among her large group of friends. KENNETH LAWRENCE DUNBAR Elmira SCXENCE Delta Sigma Phi E1'1aclgCI1g Basketball CI, 2, 315 L'Fiat Lux" CI, 215 Football 11. "Dunny" is one of those fellows who makes friends easily and keeps them. If things must be done and not in a hurry, L'Dunny" will do them right. "Slow but sure" fits him per' fectly. 5 l CLARENCE ETHELBERT DUNCAN - Alfred SCIENCE Honors CI, 215 Eta Mu Alpha C315 Student Assistant Cz, 31. A good student and a good sport, Clarence is known for his ability to take and return a joke. as well as for his mental alertness and analytical turn of mind. ll',60 ll 1- 1- 3- -cp THE 1932 '51 ZEKANAKADI-EA fig' f -7-if 'Q,, .1 M , MICHAEL HAROLD DURANTE Rochester SCIENCE I Klan Alpine Trainer CI, 2, gjg Plays CI, zjg "Fiat Lux" CI, 2, 3jg Intraf 'mural Cross Country Beneath a pleasant smile and a pleasing personality, coupled with music talent and social adaptability, "Mike" hides a determination and seriousness that will succeed. Quiet, reserved, studious and efficient, ulvlikel' goes about the Work of iitting himself for the medical profession with an enthusiasm and thoroughness which should insure success for him in his chosen iield. ROBERT LEON FLINT Hornell I ENGINEERING Klan Alpine "Fiat Lux" QU, Associate Editor Q2, 3jg KANAKADEA CI, zj, Business Manager Cgjg Business Manager funior Prom and junior Follies C3Qg Ceramic Society CI, 2, 3lJ Historian Klan Alpine fgbg Editor "Pine Knot" f3Dg Tennis QI, 2D. Quiet and unassuming is Bobg reserved in manner but straightforward in speech, with an independence of thought and an abundance of ideas and ideals. His success in journal' istic work is characteristic of his career, which holds a wealth of possibilities. WILLIAM COOPER FULLER Palatine Bridge ENGINEERING Theta Kappa Nu Tlieta Kappa Nu Guard Qzj, Scribe C325 Beta Pi Kappag Ceramic Society CI, 2, 32g Purple Key CZJQ Track QI, zjg Intramural Basketball Q2, 3,j Assistant Manager Football Q2, 3l: Assistant Manager Wrestling Q2, 31g Class Vice' President QD. Tall, slender, with a humorous little grin that distinguishes him wherever he may be, Bill, for all his love of fun, is recognized for his ability and worth in the class. Beneath this lightfhearted exterior tnere lies the determination and perse' Verance that have distinguished him as a student.. I ll61l i L if 1 THE 1932 E SKANAKADEA FRANCIS WILLIAM GAGLIANO Valley Stream ENGINEERING Football CI, 2, 3jg Basketball CI, 2, 3j, Captain Qrjg Campus Court Czjg Ceramic Society CI, 2, 35. "Gag" presents an unusual and pleasing combination of athlete, student, and humorist. His perspicacity and def termination on the football Held, basketball court, and in the class room are characteristic. VIRGINIA WHYETTE GARDNER Lakewood SCIENCE Track QI, 255 Basketball CI, zjg Soccer fzlg Tennis Qzjg Alpha Tau Theta Treasurer Cz, 3jg Hockey Qgjg Women's Student Government VicefPresident Cgjg Student Assistant A keen sense of humor, an im perturbable composure in the face of all things, and a faculty for doing the unexpected, this is the impression of Virginia. A consistent student and 'rine athlete, she is a friend full of liveliness, originality, and likable' ness. RICH.A,RD ALFRED GAULRAPP Queens Village CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi Beta Pi Kappag Ceramic Society fr, 2, gjg junior Follies frjg ' Assistant Football Manager C215 Assistant Basketball Manager Cz, 35. Dick has a merry manner and a pleasing smile which should take him a long Way on the road to success. Wherever he goes there is lightfheartedness. For curing the blues a para' graph of Dick's own translation of any topic is all that is needed. ll62ll THE 1932 5, EKANAKADEA WADSWORTH SERRE GILLER Queens Village SCIENCE A Delta Sigma Phi Frosh Footballg Intramural Basketball Cr, 2, gjg junior Follies CI, zjg Purple Keyg Frosli Traclqg "Fiat Lux" Qzj, Reporter C31 'LWaddy" is a character taken out of literature. Always willing to help, and always helping to advantage, he has been a blessing to his many friends. l MAX GIVENTER Brooklyn SCIENCE Max is a newcomer to our campus this year. Though he has hardly had time to become well acquainted or estabf lish a record among his new classmates, his reserved manner indicates his studious attribution. 5 s . Lawis JAMES GRAHAM Scio SCIENCE Klan Alpine H Cross Country Czjg Track Qzjg Purple Keyg Varsity "A" Club, Secretary'Treasurer C351 Biological Society Treasurer fglg Spilqecl Shoe Varsity Wrestling QD: Pi Gamma Mu. Acombination of brain and brawn shows "Lew"a man who is as aggressive in learning a principle as in vanquishing a foe. Though' retiring and unassuming, he, is a real friend where friendship is due. l6Sl 1 1 1- -Q 1- ug THE 1932 E EKANAKADEA U- -b JOHN GRANTIER Whitesville SCIENCE Theta Kappa Nu Football Cr, 2, 355 Wrestling CI, zjg Track Crjg Student Senate Cz, gjg Purple Key President C215 Class VicefPresident CID, Intramural Basketball CI, zjg Campus Court C21 Short and stocky, possessing a definite personality, John is known for his ability and success in all the sports that he enters. Track, football, and wrestling are his fortes. Rugged in character, stature, and nature, john is liked by all with whom he comes in contact. LAURENCE GREENE Brooklyn SCIENCE Trainer CI, 25, Head Trainer C325 junior Follies CI, zjg Campus Court Those of us who have enjoyed the football games of the past season have noticed 'LLarry," as head trainer, in his earnest and successful efforts in attending the disabled boys. But "Larry" is also known for his congenial personality and untiring wit, together with his perseverance in his pref medical studies. ROBERT LOCKE GRIFFIN Arkport SCIENCE "Bob" passed suddenly from our midst in the late Fall of this school year. We knew him as a sincere friend and fellow student. In behalf of those who gained his acquaintance through Alfred University, we extend our warmest sympathy to those who loved him dearly. ll64ll - 3 un- i 1- 1 i i THE 1932 TL QKANAKADEA i i p- i EUGENE RICHARD GUINTER Williainsport, Pa. CLASSICAL Klan Alpine "Fiat Lux" Cr, 215 Band CI, 215 Orchestra QI, 215 Spanish Club QI, 215 Class VicefPresident Aggressive and industrious in his scholastic affairs as Well as on the Campus, We find "Gene" a man true to his convicf tions and ideals. He has successfully combined social activf ities and studies by his steady application and immediate comprehension. 'iGene" is true to his many friendships, goodfnatured, but serious and frank when the occasion def mands. A faculty for expressing himself in a convincing manner is characteristic. CLASSICAL intimately. LYMAN SEE HARWOOD Lockport ENGINEERING I Delta Sigma Phi Interclass Track CI, 2, 31g Tennis Cr, 315 Intramural Basket' ball QI, 2, 315 Varsity Wrestling Q2, 315 'Varsity Track Q2, 315 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 31. "Deak's" salient characteristic is his invariable good nature. Sportsmanship and friendliness are the keynotes of his personality. A good sport and an amusing and entertain' ing companion, his likableness is Well known. ll65ll ROBERT LANGWORTHY HALLENBECK Ravena Theta Kappa Nu Band QI, 215 Orchestra C115 Assistant Manager Cross Country and Track C215 Ceramic Society C115 Assistant Campus Administrator Quiet and unassuming, apparently of a reticent nature, "Bob" is found to be a pleasant and interesting conversaf tionalist as Well as a real friend to the people who know him .- i 1- -an 2- -1 THE 1932 5, 3-KANAKADEA nv 1 V MARIAN GLADYS HEARD Staten Island CERAMIC ART Theta Theta Chi Theta Theta Chi Secretary C355 Alpha Tau Theta C25, President C351 KANAKADEA C25, Circulation Manager C355 i'Fiat Lux" Cr, 2, 35g Tennis CI, 2, 355 Soccer Captain C255 Hockey Captain C355 Track Cr, 25, Manager C255 Basketball Cr, 2, 35, Captain Cr, 25g Cheer Leader C255 Swimming C35. With a natural ability of forming friendships, Gladys presents an agreeable and understanding personality. Where there is fun and frolic, i'Glad"will be found in its midst, even, perhaps, to be accused of being Hringfleaderf' She is known for her capacity in making successful arrangements and inf augurations in her characteristic businesslike manner. PAUL RowAN HILL New York City CLASSICAL Theta Kappa Nu Football Cr5g Business Manager Handbook C355 Plays C355 Chorus C35. An appreciative humor is, perhaps, Paul's salient characf teristic. Tall, blond, an interesting conversationalist, his faculty for perceiving wit and cleverness balances the more serious side of his nature and makes him a valuable and enter' taining companion. l Assistant. ll66ll . ,lox-IN CARL HILLMILLER Salamanca CERAMIC ENGINEERING Theta Kappa Nu Cross Country Cr5g Track C155 junior Follies C355 Ceramic Society Cr, 2, 35, President C355 Beta Pi Kappa: Student Apparently staid and solemn, and although conscientious and persevering, upon intimate acquaintance the humorous and entertaining side of john's nature is known. Loyalty to his convictions and friends is his distinguishing quality. THE 1932 it 2-,KANAKADEA I1 i HAROLD WINTERS HUEFCUT Auburn CERAMIC ENGINEERING Theta Kappa Nu Track C1, 21g Football C215 Orchestra C115 Intrafraternity Council C2, 31, VicefPresiclent C315 Ceramic Society C1, 2, 31, Secretary C315 Beta Pi Kappa. Exhibiting an unchanging friendship through varying moods, Harold apparently seems to contradict himself, but in the last analysis it will be found that he is loyal to his friends and ideals and possesses the courage of conviction. DOMINIC PATRIC HUGHES Syracuse SCIENCE Delta Sigma Phi Varsity Cross Country CI, 2, 315 Varsity Track CI, 2, 315 Intramural Track CI, 2, 315 Spilgetl Shoe C2, 31, Varsity "A" Club C2, 315 "Fiat Lux" C21. Disguising a serious determination to succeed in whatever he attempts, with the traditional Irish humor, Pat has created a name for himself in the history of cross country and track in Alfred. His ability is a fact and not a theory, and will not be easily forgotten after he has graduated. ORVILLE LESTER KNOX Wellsville SCIENCE "Fiat Lux" Cartooriist CI, 2, 315 Wrestling C2, 31g Football C2, 315 KANAKADEA C2, 31, Cartoonist C31g Purple Key. Few people realize the deep vein underlying 'LSenator's" veneer of lightlheartedness. He seldom lets it appear to any but intimate friends. His prowess as a wrestler is yet to be felt in its entirety, but he will undoubtedly make an even better showing than he did last year. Wit is an essential part of his makeup, and will help him in future accomplishments. l67l TIiE 1932 MICHAEL PAUL Limcowirz Spring Valley, N. Y. SCIENCE Biological Societyg Campus Court Czj. A combination of wit and seri "Mike." Those who share his comp congenial acquaintance. In the class room his mental alert' ness marks him as a student of science. .- -1 1- -3 1- -1 -I5 2- KANAKADEA FRANK R. KRAUS Queens Village SCIENCE Kappa Psi Upsilon VicefPresident Kappa Psi Upsilon C3jg Intramural Basket' ball Cz, 355 Intramural Volley Ball Q2, 315 Purple Key. A sense of responsibility is "Fanny's" most distinguishing characteristic. He is to be found whenever there is work to be done, but never misses a good time. His logical manner of thinking and ability to keep a level head will be strong factors in his success. Kappa Eta Phi ousness characterize anionship, enjoy his EDNA CLARE LEYENBERCBR New York City SCIENCE Sigma Chi Nu Intersorority Council Qgjg Ceramic Guild C115 Honors Czjg Student Assistant A determination of purpose, and a wealth of perseverance coupled with willingness and capability, enables Clare to finish well any task that she undertakes. Work, however, has not the monopoly of her timeg her interests are many and varied, and to each she gives a deserved amount of attention. Her trait of dry humor and an aptitude of speech makes her an interesting and entertaining companion. l68l an in 1- -1 i- ui THE 1932 gl 22-CKANAKADEA -1 13 BENJAMIN HERMAN LIPSCHITZ New York City SCIENCE Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 35g Cross Country CI, 225 Cheer Leader "Benny" is right there with the boys when a good time is to be had, his personality rounding out the group. We have seen him run for Alfred in his support of athletic interests. Among the other cheer leaders, 'LBenny" deserves credit for his earnest attempts in arousing school spirit dur' ing the last football season, for we know leading cheers is not always as simple as it appears. MERVIN DALE Locicwoon Portland Mills, Pa. CERAMIC ENGINEERING Klan Alpine Football CI, 2, 355 Basketball CID, Track CID, Wrestling Czjg Class President Czlg Class Treasurer C355 "Fiat Lux" Ad' vertising Manager C3jg Campus Court C2, gj, Clerk C351 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 3D, VicefPresiclent C351 Beta Pi Kappa. Dale presents an exterior of reserve, silence and rigidness of character, but beneath this is a real man, one of good na' ture, original humor, true friendships, and a lover of the jovial, as well as the serious side of life. His pronounced athletic, scholastic, and social success make Dale recognized by all as among those who hclp to make Alfred. 4 ANTHONY MILTON LoTowYCz Brooklyn SCIENCE "Fiat Lux" CI, 255 Orchestra CI, 2, 3jg junior Follies C215 Newman Club Secretary C2, 3jg Pi Gamma Mu uTony," essentially a student and a gentleman, cultured, refined, and democratic in nature, numbers among his friends all those with whom he is acquainted. Success in the medical held will surely be his. , H6911 - 4 1- 1- 1- -3 TI-1131932 E EKANAKADEA ,Q 5 HELEN LOUISE MCCARTHY Punxsutawney, Pa. SCIENCE Sigma Chi Nu FroshfSoph Plays Qrjg ftmior Follies Qzjg "Fiat Lux" Q2Dg W. S. G. Qgj. Because of her insouciance, Mickey is able to enjoy all of life. Her never failing sense of humor carries her over its excellent friend. FRANCIS HIGGINS MCCOURT, JR. Hempstead, L. I. ENGINEERING E Delta Sigma Phi Frosh Football Qrjg Frosh Track Qljg Cheer Leader QI, 21, Head Cheer Leader Q3Qg FroshfSoph Plays QI, zjg Footlight Club Q2, 351 Ceramic Society QI, 2, 31, Assistant Football Manager Qz, 355 junior Follies QI, zj. . Liveliness and friendliness are "Shorty's" bywords. An ever dominant sense of humor has been demonstrated many times and has always enabled him to lighten any situation, no matter how depressing. To his intimate friends, however, he has proven the presence of an innate seriousness. rough places. Her loyalty and individuality make her an WILMA CHRISTINE MCLEAN Hempstead, L. I. CERAMIC ART 'Theta Theta Chi Student Senate QU, junior Follies QI, zjg Class Basketball QI, 215 Class Track QI, zjg Class Soccer Qzjg Class Hockey Qgjg Class Secretary Qzjg KANAIQADEA Q2, 3j, Art Editor Qgjg Cheer Leader Q22 Alpha Tau Theta. A most surprising combination of abilities! As an artist, an athlete, and a student, coupled with an inbred loyalty to her friends can be attributed to this most versatile young lady. ll70ll - 1 1- it 1- -1 i i THE 1932 'Q SKANAKADEA pn 7 PAUL ALBERT MARONEY Salamanca, N. Y. CERAMIC ART Theta Kappa Nu junior Follies CI, 2, 31: Ceramic Guild Cz, 3jg Track QI, 25. Witty and entertaining, Paul is also known for his ability to draw music from the ,strings of most any instruf ment. His capabilities as an entertainer are known to all, but to only a few is the other side of his nature known, logic and levelheadedness being as much of Paul as is humor and artistry. PAULINE MARTIN Alfred, N. Y. CERAMIC ART Pi Alpha Pi Pauline reminds one of a quaint, oldffashioned doll, with her unusual color and bright eyes. She combines the athlete and the artist, being outstanding in track events and an ar' dent worker in the Ceramic Art course. With her pleasing personality she has won many friends,and is liked by all with whom she comes in contact. Q LAWRENCE AURELIO MAZZARELLA Brooklyn SCIENCE Beta Phi Omega Biological Societyg Frosh Footballg Class Football Czj. A smile and a good word characterizes "Larry," We all enjoy pleasant company, so we welcome the association of his congenial personage. He is truly well liked by all those who know him, which is one of the highest attributes pay' able to any man. l'71ll 1 x 1- -1 1- -1 THE 1932 5- 1:3-KANAKADEA p- 1 RUTH Lois MITCHELL Hornell CERAMIC ART Pi Alplia Pi Class Secretary C355 KANAKADEA Cz, 35, Organization Editor C355 Womenls Student Government C255 Ceramic Guild Secretary C355 Intersorority Council Secretary C355 Honors C255 FTOSl'1'SOpl'1 Plays5 'iFiat Lux" C2, 355 Alpha Tau Tl1eta5 Basketball CI, 2, 355 Hockey C355 Soccer C255 Cheer Leader C25. Few people are endowed with the frankness which so characterizes Ruth, and which is qualified by a sunny smile and a cheerful disposition. Although quiet and unobtrusive, she is capable of accomplishing much. She is universally liked GEORGE FRED MoNKs Valley Stream, L. I. SCIENCE Delta Sigma Plii Football C1, 2, 355 Basketball CI, 255 Track CI, 2, 355 Intraf mural Basketball C2, 355 Campus Court C255 Interfraternity Council C2, 35, Secretary Ceramic Society CI, 255 New' man Club C2, 35. Although seldom serious, George is a man who will sucf ceed. Football and track, as well as basketball, claim as much of his energies as do other activities. for her good will and her ingenuousness. ISABEL EVELYN Moona Holland, N. Y. CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi KANAKADEA C355 Student Assistant C35. Nothing so appeals to Isabel as a good joke played upon someone. She has a surprising way of 'hkiddingn someone along, while they, all unsuspecting, furnish her with secret amusement. A good friend, she is always welcomed into any group of people. ll72ll THE 1932 -22 2-KANAKADEA FREDERICK ALVIN MORSE Stamford, Conn. CLASSICAL Klan Alpine Pi Gamma Mug Cross Country CO5 "Fiat Lux" CT, 2, 31, Circulation Manager Q3jg KANAKADBA QI, 2, 3j, Assistant EclitorfinfCl1ief Qgjg Assistant Basketball Manager Qzjg Assistant Campus Administrator QD, College Handbook Editor Q32 Student Assistant in Political Science and His' tory Cgjg Student Life Committee Qgjg Honors "Fred" exemplifies the law and order in nature. His ambif tion and determination have brought him success, both socially and scholastically. Dependability and loyal friendlif ness to those who know him, best speak the man, "Fred" HAZBL EVELYN MOTT Mount Kisco CERAMIC ART Pi Alpha Pi Ceramic Guild Council C315 Commencement Play Czjg KANAKADEA Czj. Hazel, the innocent, unsophisticated idealist, is known for her Aprilflike disposition. As an artist, she is outstanding, because of her interest in her classes and conscientiousness in her work. MARGARET JACQUELINE ELIZABETH MYERS Allentown, Pa. CLASSICAL In the new Women's Athletic Coach, We find one of de' termination and high aspirations. Her scholastic program promises far reaching results, the attainment of which her determination assures, l73l THE 1932 'Eg TIEKANAKADEA 3- ug WILLIAM VARICK NEVINS, III Brooklyn SCIENCE Kappa Psi Upsilon Interfraternity Council Q2, 3jg KANAKADEA Photographic Editor C31 Hours with the piano or his camera command most of his time. It takes something different to please "Sonny Boy," as one might guess when they have seen his pictures or heard his versions of the songs of the day. His ability to get a thing with the least possible effort is the envy of those who know him. ALICE OLGA NIEDBAL Paterson, N. J. CLASSICAL Chorus C3jg Swimming Cgjg Soccer A genial, pleasant, and well versed student is Alice. Always olite unrufiled, and above the petty annoyances, P 1 Alice goes about with a possessed and pleasant countenance Her affability and evenness of temperament make her com panionship a source of pleasure. f I ROBERT CHARLES Nosss Eden ENGINEERING Klan Alpine Cross Country Qrjg Basketball Q05 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 3Dg Plays fzjg junior Follies C215 Intramural Basketball Qzjg Footlight Club fz, 315 Interfraternity Council Treasurer C31 Poise, courtesy, and dignity characterize Bob. Although always ready with a smile, he can be serious as well as jovial if the occasion warrants. With definite convictions, per' severance and thoroughness in his undertakings, we wish him the success which such a combination deserves. lI74I i 1 gs- vi THE 1932 gf EKANAKADEA cv- i LEWIS CASSIMI11 OBOURN Corning SCIENCE Delta Sigma Phi Basketball Cr, 3jg Football Cr, 315 Track CID. Quietness and reserve serve to identify "Lew" in everyday life, as well as ability and speed on the football field, basketf ball court, or cinder track. Everyone has been glad that "Lew" has returned to Alfred. CARL MERRIT OWEN Csceola Mills, Pa. SCIENCE Kappa Psi Upsilon Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 355 Campus Court fzjg Ce' ramic Society Cr, zjg Band Cr, 2, 31g Orchestra Czj. Not until one becomes intimately acquainted with Carl do they discover his interesting personality. He uses to ad' vantage his subtle humor and sarcasm and his ability to get what he goes out for is characteristic of his manner of doing things. . HELEN PARRY Floral Park SCIENCE Helen knows how and when to be nonchalant, she is capable of facing problems without chagrin and is an earnest student and an interesting friend. Her sincerity of character and consideration of others strike the keynote of her perf sonality. ll75ll K1 -1- i av- -Q 1- -1 i i THE 1932 'gb QKANAKADEA GEORGE EDWARD PIERCE Machias SCIENCE Delta Sigma Phi Wrestlivig CI, 2, gjg Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 31. George is as active as many others on the campus, but you never hear of his work. His help is silent but sure. He can be counted on for any serious aid that is needed, as is well known by his friends JANET TUDOR REAMER Fairport CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Basketball C255 Plays fzjg Student Assistant Anyone would go a long way before finding so keen and interesting a sense of humor as is Janet's. Although her manner gives the impression of nonchalance and detachment, she misses none of the fine points of humorous situations. Frankness, earnestness of purpose, and toleration of the opinions of others combine to endear her to the hearts of all who know her. CLARA ANGELINE REED Friendship CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Chorus Her reserve and quietness make it difficult to become acquainted with the charming personality that is Clara. A good student, she is undeterred by trivial distractions and will certainly make a success of her chosen work. l76l -. -1 Q1 -3 1- -1 THE 1932 '-E, ET.-KANAKADEA I" Q RICI-IARD EDWARD REGAN Ridgefield Park SCIENCE Theta Kappa Nu Football QI, 2, 3Dg Treasurer Newman Club Cglg Campus Court Cz, 355 Phi Psi Omega, Theta Kappa Nu Archon QD. Philosophical in nature, Dick has the faculty of friendlif ness. His firmness of character, ideals, and quiet good na' ture have helped him to gain a secure place in the hearts of those who know him, but, above all, Dick has the quality of joviality which Wins him many lasting friendships. HARLON RICH REITER Wales Center CLASSICAL Kappa Psi Upsilon Campus Court Q2, gj, Attorney C355 Purple Key. "An education is more than a knowledge of books." That may explain, in part, the polish that so characterizes "Dutch." With this in mind, "Dutch" has set out to acquire more than an education that is a collection of facts, he seeks a philosophy of life. l DORIS LEONORA RINLEKA Eaton CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Nu Chorus "Rinks" nature is one of contradictions, for at times she is buoyed up by an abundance of good spirits, while at other times she is sunk in the depths of melancholy. These latter moments, though, are shortflived and are soon dispelled by her usual vivacious nature. ll77ll 1 4 7- -1 1- ,-5 THE 1932 '-E EKANAKADEA v- 1 KENNETH ALVIN ROBINSON New York City SCIENCE Football CI, 2, 31: Track CI, 2, 315 Intramural Basketball C2, 315 Spiked Shoe5 Varsity Ken is a student, an athlete and a gentleman. Each of these characters are blended with the others and result in the per' sonality that is his. Coolfheaded logic he deems a necessity and it typifies him upon the athletic field, in the class room and wherever you may meet him. ELIZABITH LoUIsE Rooms Daytona Beach, Fla. CERAMIC ART Theta Theta Chi Basketball Cr, 2, 315 Soccer C215 Hockey C315 Track C1, 215 Plays Cr, 2, 315 Footlight Clubg Alpha Tau Theta5 Interf sorority Council C315 Women's Student Government C315 Class Secretary C115 Ceramic Guild CI, 21, Council C315 junior Follies C1, 215 KANAKADEA CI, 21, Feature Editor C31f Cheer Leader CI, 21. Another ray of Florida sunshine Whose smile would melt the iciest reserve. Her vitality would arouse the laziest soul and her Work Win praise from the most critical. But which is the real character, the busy, practical Betty, or Betty the dreamer and the idealist? W. RAYMOND SCHLEHR Cleveland, Ohio ENGINEERING Theta Kappa Nu Ceramic Society CI, 2, 315 Honors C115 Chorus C315 Campus Court C215 Wrestling Cr, 215 "Fiat Lux" CI, 215 Associate Editor C315 junior Follies C315 KANAKADEA, junior Editor C315 Beta Pi Kappa5 Student Assistant C31. We know "Ray" by his quiet manner and conscientious efforts in all problems which confront him. His work in ceramic mterests has proved him scholar, personal contact will assure his gentryg and what more can be said of a man than, "He is a gentleman and a scholar?" A ll78ll an 11 1- -1 1- -3 THE 1932 ig, EKANAKADEA .1 5 HENRY ABRAHAM SCHWARTZ ' New York City SCIENCE Henry has recently transferred to our campus, which acf counts for his not being so well known to the members ofthe class. Those who are in his classes have recognized his studious interests and abilities, and feel that, as time goes on, deeper and more appreciable relations will develop as a ref sult of more intimate friendships. RAYMOND MAXWELL SHREMP Rochester, Pa. ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi Ceramic Society Cr, 2, 3, 4jg Footlight Club f3jg Foorball fIDjI1'7.ITCVr71'LLTlll Basketball Cr, 2, 3, 4jgTraclQC1,3jg KANAKA' DEA C3DjfLt?1f0T Follies C31 A clever and witty nature lies behind "Ray's" cheerful smile. This physical trait, however, is merely a disguise of the more serious, pensive inner man. With a sense of de- pendability, we may be sure of his loyal friendship. BERNADINE FRANCES SMITH Alfred CERAMIC ART KANAKADEA C315 Basketball Czjg Track Czjg Chorus Cgjg Assistant Librarian C31 Quiet, modest, and sympathetic, Bernadine goes serenely on her way. She has a strength of character which, with her competence and perseverance, will aid her throughout her life. Her even disposition and readiness to lend a helping hand make her a valuable friend. H7911 -nu 1 gs' 1 3- -3 THE 1932 1'-E1 TEKANAKADEA 9- 5 HOWARD ARTHUR SPLITT Rochester ENGINEERING Klan Alpine Basketball Qr5g Track Cr, 25g Ceramic Society fr, 2, 35g Intraf Enural Cross Country C255 Assistant Manager Basketball 2, 35- "Howie" may be best portrayed by his jovial nature, witty humor, apparent indifference, and frankness of expresf sion. His industry and diligence, coupled with a practical reciprocation between the humorous and serious sides of life, insure an interesting life for "Howie" jmvnzs DUANB SPROUL Delevan SCIENCE K lan Alpine Intramural Basketball Cr, 2, 355 Class Basketball CI, 255 Class Football CI5. In "Hap" we End a gentleman of repose and apparent inf difference, unconcerned with scholastic activity and of a contented and companionable nature. He is gifted with athletic and social ability and is able to succeed in most anyf thing which he seriously undertakes. "Hap's" most para' mount characteristic is personality. ROBERT DICKENS STANTON Alfred SCIENCE Delta Sigma Phi Cross Country Cr, 255 Wrestling QI, 255 Track Cr, 25g Plays CID- Bob's sense of humor makes him an interesting nature. Loyalty to friends and sense of responsibility make it pos' sible to rely upon him at any time. llS0ll 4 1- 1 1- 1 1- .1 THE 1932 -2 EKANAKADEA 7- Q SHIRLEY LAURISTON TRAVIS Hornell CLASSICAL Kappa Psi Upsilon Campus Comt Though Shirley lives in the nearfby City, he spends much time with his associates here in Alfred. His friendliness and willing helpfulness are his outstanding characteristics, which his closer friends readily recognize. MIRIAM FRANCES VANDUYNE Hicksville CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Basketball Cr, zjg Track QI, aj, Soccer Qzjg Hockey Cgjg Alpha Tau Theta Q2, 355 Spanish Club CID, "Fiat Lux" Cgjg KANAKADEA QD. Unruffled of disposition, Miriaiix is one of the happy few who are impervious to surrounding chaos. Outstanding in athletics, her major sport is track. Her enthusiasm and prow' ess serves as an inspiration to the other members of the team. 1 i AUGUST KENNETH VANSICKLBN Islip ENGINEERING Kappa Psi Upsilon Basketball QI, 2, gjg Ceramic Society fr, 2, gjg Student Assistant "Ken" is an energetic individual whose primary object is to do well anything and everything he attempts. Few obtain quicker or more accurate results in their work than "Ken," ll81l i 1 2' -1 THE 1932 -E EKANAKADEA i 1 pu- -1 FRANK ALPHONSE VALENTI Brooklyn SCIENCE junior Follies C2, 35, Advertising Manager C331 Campus Court C2j5 KANAKADEA Advertising Manager C 355 Beta Phi Omega. Franks lightfhearted, congenial manner is well known to us all with appreciable recognition. His activities, however, speak for his capacity in the managing line and general popularity on the campus. He is just another boy from the "big city," which is a characterization in itself. LESTER TREVETT VANCE Yorkshire SCIENCE Delta Sigma Phi Cross Country Cr, 2, 3j5 Basketball C05 Track CI, 2, 355 Inf tramural Track CI, 2, 3Q5 Intramural Basketball CI, 215 Spikerl Sl1oe5 Varsity "A" Club. Lester is known on the campus as being that unusual combination of stellar athlete and good scholar. This, plus a natural ainiability of disposition, make up that person known as 'iLes." JOSEPH HENRY VIELBIG Valley Stream CLASSICAL Kappa Psi Upsilon Track CIDQ Campus Court CZD5 Honors CZD. 'Ljoe's" talent for debate will stand him in good stead when he joins the rank of lawyers. This, with a companion' able disposition, insures him as an interesting and enjoyable companion. ll82ll 1. in 1- 1 3- 1 i 1 THE 1932 2,1 EKANAKADEA 3 1 1 i STEPHEN ANTON WARDE Newburgh SCIENCE Delta Sigma Plii Purple Key, Cross Country CI, 2, 315 Spilqed Slioeg Varsity "A" Clubg 'T'raclqC1, 2, 31, Captain C31g Intramural Cross Country. , l'Steve's" forte is track and cross country. His reputation as a runner is known, and because of his record on the cinder path and his agreeable personality, L'Steve" is the captain of this yearls track team. ANNA FRANCES WELLS Plainfield, N. Eta Mu Alpha, Biological Society Secretary C315 Honors Cr, 21. Studious and quiet, the accumulation of knowledge occuf pies the major part of her time and interest. Beside the ad' miration her friends have for her as a scholar, they appreciate her earnestness of purpose. ANNE MOREHEAD WHITFIELD Richmond, Va. CERAMIC Am' Pi Alpha Pi Plays C215 junicr Follies C2, 31, Chairman C315 Track C215 Hockey C315 KANAKADEA C31g "Fiat Lux" C31. Originality and a paramount sense of humor are Anne's most distinctive characteristics. These two faculties are demonstrated in her work in the field of art and in her histrionic ability. Words, however, cannot express a per' sonality that refuses to be set down in a few definite terms, so powerful a factor in her success on the campus. l85l 1 1 ps- i THE 1932 5- EKANAKADEA IRVING RONALD W1scH Brooklyn CLASSICAL Irving is one of those gooclfnatured boys from the "big city." Serious in his work, he always has time to enjoy a practical bit of humor or a trip to the near-by metropolis. Perhaps few of us know him well, but those who do, appref ciate his qualities. OTHER MEMBERS OF THE CLASS BLYTHE ERMINA HAWLEY THOMAS FREDERIC SERVATIUS JOHN HUBBARD PHILLIPS FRIEDA EDYTHB SMIGROD ROBERT ROSENBLOOM HAROLD ADELBERT SPENCER EILEBN RUTH WHITNEY If 84 11 I , 5 I ' :AW .' 'lid f f 9 .sv as , DES ' e X 11 ' X . 5 Wm rf i 2 1 1 .- fi x an A 1' aa? gn- -Q 1- 1 THE 1932 '-E EKANAKADEA The House of IQ33 NEW house is being built in Alfred. Begun in the fall of 1929, its foundations number some one hundred and fifty stones of various shapes and sizes. These components have come from all parts of the country, representing many states, to help construct this new edifice. On the cornerstone is chiseled L"33," and within this hollow stone is sealed the name of each different kind of building rock. A "proc" bee and successive upaddlingsf' by those experienced in the art, succeeded in chipping off the rough edges of the foundation stones, and before the end of 1929 they began to take on the polish of new environmenti This construction has not met without opposition, in fact, its career has been stormy. Battles between the workers and critical onlookers have been waged to justify the right of this new mansion to a place on the campus. That Hrst fall saw a football struggle and cross country contest, winter brought a basketball conflict, and spring gave way to track battles, all staged against a class of conf tending Sophomores, the results of which entirely justified the continued growth of the House of '33. Work was suspended during the summer months, but last September a reorganization of labor, the addition of new material, the discarding of a few useless stones which could not weather the elements, started the house well half on its way to completion. All parts are now blending together to make a composite, wellfbuilt home. For two more years will the construction progress, each year adding to its beauty and utility. We look forward to the time when, after four years of careful selection, remodeling and polishing, the mansion will have been assembled as a finished product of distinct character, and the housewarining time of graduation will arrive-when the edifice will be open to inspection, and will offer its services to tenantfseeking prospects of the outside world. H8811 an 1 1- fi i- -1 if T1-IE 1932 5, SKANAKADEA Class Of 1933 RALFE W. KLINGER ' JAMES F. MURRAY OFFICERS RALPH W. KLINGER . . . . . President JAMES F. MURRAY . . VicefPresident E. MAXINE ARMSTRONG . , Secretary MILDRED L. WESTPHAL . . Treasurer CHRER Ever true We will be, A U '33 COLORS Navy Blue and Silver E. MAXINE ARMSTRONG MILDRED L. WESTPHAL HSQH an 1- in i THE 1932 :Q EKANAKADEA i ,- i i i 1 MAXWEL WILLIAM ADLER Sophomore Class Roll Brooklyn Science AROLENB HALL ALEEE BUSIO Classical CHARLES JAMES ALLEN Horner Science KLING SHANK ANDERSON Cincinnati, Ohio Science NORMAN LEWIS ANNIS Canisteo Science ELNORA MAXINE ARMSTRONG Alfred Ceramic Art THEODORE DOCRSTADER BAILEY Ravena Engineering RUTH MAE BAKER Dalton Science CLARA ADA BENSON Springdale, Conn. Science BENJAMIN WEBB BENTLEY White Plains Science FRANCIS NORTHRUP BENTLEY White Plains Science PHILIP LAWRENCE BENZA Brooklyn ROBERT EDWIN BERLS Queens Village ERNEST WBSLEY BITTNER Swain FRANK ERNEST BLOMQUIST Ebenezer RUSSELL STEWART BOLLER Canisteo LEONARD BREEMAN, JR. Alfred GEORGE BUORLEY, JR. Jerome, Idaho CAMERON EUGENE CARPENTER Canisteo THADDEUS GUILFORD CASS Richburg RICHARD LEE CHAMBERLAIN Cuba MICHAEL CI-IOUS Spring Valley ll90l Science Science Science Engineering Science Engineering Science Science Engineering Engineering Engineering THE 1932 Mmm muml' Sophomore Class Roll fContinueclJ THEODORE COBB Greenwood Science MARCIA ELIZABETH COLGROVE Hornell Cerainic Art GEORGE JOHN COLUCCI Brooklyn Science JOHN ROBERT COMMON Andover Science ELIZABETH ETHALINE HARTGE CORTELYOU Alfred Science EUGENE ROGEIKS CRANDALL Alfred Engineering CHRISTINE MARY DEVORE Wellsville Classical DONALD APPLEBEE DICKENS Elmira Heights Engineering HELEN MARGARET DIETKICH Rochester Classical JULIET DRABKIN New Haven, Conn. Classical FRANCIS ANTHONY DUFFY Belvidere Science GEORGE LOUIS DUKE Wellsville Science CONSTANCB WHITNEY EDMISTER Canaseraga Science PAUL EDWARD EGGER Hornell Science AUGUSTINE JAMES FELLI Rochester Science CHESTER JACOBY FLAUM Brooklyn Classical MARIE CATHERINE FLBISCHHAUER Huntington Classical RAYMOND ALSON FRAHM Little Valley Classical OSCAR ABARBANEL FRIEDMAN KANAKADEA Brooklyn Science ARTHUR GAISER Elmira Engineering DONALD CLARENCE GOETCHIUS Queens Village Engineering SYLVIA LOUISE GORDEN Little York Science EDWIN CLAIRE GREENE Andover Science CATHARINE MAXINE GREENING Morgaiiville Science DONALD CLARENCE HALLENBECK Ravena Engineering CRAWFORD WILLIAM HALLETT Canisteo Engineering KITTRIDGE JENNINGS HALLOCK Islip Ceramic Art KARL MUTCHLER HAMMANN, JR. Jamaica Engineering THOMAS MAURICE HAVENS Troy, Pa. Science CHARLES JAMES HEWEY Queens Village Engineering MARIE NAOMI HISERODT Red Creek Science JOHN CRAWFORD HOLDEN Cuba Engineering MILDRED ELIZABETH HOLDEN Bradford, Pa. Classical GEORGE WILLIAM HOPRO Southington, Conn. Science LAWRENCE STEINHAUER HOPPER Buffalo Engineering FRANK HOWARD HURLBUT Arkport Science 9111 1 -1 -1 THE 1932 5 SKANAKADEA gs- M V Sophomore Class Roll fContinueclJ OLIVE CHAMEERLIN JENKS Newtonville, Mass. ROBERT LEWIS JOSEPH Brooklyn LOUIS JOHN JOYCE Andover CARL SAMUEL KAPLAN Spring Valley GEORGIANNA RUTH KENNEDY Hornell RUTH KENYON Ashaway, R. I. JOHN ROGER KING Hornell - RALFE WEISEL KLINGER Hastings, Neb. FRANK KOPRO Elmira NORMAN HAROLD LETOURNEAU Brooklyn STANLEY SAMUEL LASDON New York City KATHRYN JOSEPHINE LATHROP Angelica RICHARD ORVILLE LEWIS Attica JACOE LIEBERMAN Brooklyn JESSE LIPSCHITZ Brooklyn DORIS ELAINE MARLEY Hornell FRANK VIRGIL MAEEA Brooklyn WALTER JOHN MEIKCK Queens Village Ceramic Art Science Science Classical Classical Classical Science Engineering Engineering Science Science Ceramic Art Engineering Science Classical Ceramic Art Science Engineering 92 CARL HENIKY MISEL, JR. Naples GEORGE EDWARD MONAGHAN Hornell DEAN IVAN MOWERS Fillmore FREDERICK WENTWORTH MULLER Bellerose ALFRED JAMES MURDOCH, JR. Rochester JAMES FRANCIS MURRAY Kew Gardens ADEE HILDA NORDENSTEDT Elmont CECILIA ANNE OQCONNELL Andover GERTRUDE ANN OHCONNBLL Andover ROEERT NEWTON ORCUTT Poughkeepsie ELIZABETH ORMSEY Alfred Station VAN RENSSELAER OSTRANDER Clean LOUIS H. PALMIERI Brooklyn VIVIAN HOPE PARMALEE Oneida REGAL ORSON PERRY Whitesville SAMUEL ALBERT PILATO Rochester DOROTHY MARION RAVIT Staten Island ROBERT MARTIN RAZEY Hornell ll Engineering Science Science Engineering Science Science Classical Classical Classical Science Science Engineering Science Ceramic Art Engineering Science Classical Engineering -- gn- THE 1932 Q 2-KANAKADEA in ..- 1 1 Sophomore Class Roll fCon1:inuedJ OWEN JOSEPH REYNOLDS Addison Engineering VIRGINIA IZILDA RICHTER Hornell Classical IRWIN HERBERT ROBERTS Brooklyn Science RUBY DONNA ROBINSON Andover Ceramic Art LEON MARGBSON ROE Hornell Engineering ALBERT JOHN ROVEGNO Staten Island Classical ROBERT WARNER ROWLEY Silver Creek Engineering AGNES WHITING RUTHERBORD Dunkirk Classical JAY RYSKIND Spring Valley Science WILLIAM WARNER SAMUELSEN Brooklyn Science LOUIS JAMES SCI-IIEENER Little Valley Engineering MARGARET CLAIRE SCOTT Canaseraga Classical HAROLD LEROY SI-IAPEEE Elmira Engineering LOLA MAY SHEETZ Alfred Classical PHLABIA ANN SHEHEEN Hornell Classical ALBERT MAXWELL SHERMAN Brooklyn Science DORR EDGAR WOOD Richburg Ml CARLTON BUCK SIXBEY, JR. Mayville ALICE ETHELYN SRINNER West Sayville WILMA MYRTLE SMITH Cuba ROBERT HENRY SPREEN Plainfield, N. J. HAROLD FRANCIS STEENROD Belmont CAROLINE BRADT SUTHERLAND Castile VIRGINIA MAXSON TAYLOR Alfred ALICE SAVILLA THORNTON New York City JOSEPH BENJAMIN TOWNER Hornell RICHARD EDSON TRAVIS Hornell STUART FRANK VANARSDALE Rochester ELIZABETH ALICE VANHORN Alfred Station DANTE VEZZOLI Winfield WILLIAM RAYEN WELCH Dansville MILDRED LU WESTPHAL Floral Park DUDLEY HILL WILCOX Peekskill Science Engineering Classical Ceramic Art Classical Engineering Classical Ceramic Art Classical Engineering Science Classical Classical Engineering Classical Ceramic Art Science ' 5 v., w em '11 -. eff r ri ' . .V 22.5 L.: ' .J 1 -Q sy 'A lr' 1 2 , 19" ' 7' ' 35. . 2 , 2 gg , 17,5 rw... - ,JM . . ,V 6 . gi' . y V1 . F--,mi ,AQ H.- Q f .J F 1.25 ws. 5 ' 1 "' ' 4 xll gg? i'f 3.17 W A, Wy fu . ' ,ful J -' I , NY, ' QLQLKW, .-in . A., , iff, .nr 'H i t x -xl A I lf - .Alf ' if. ,gf , , f - 'N ' - ' 1 E f ' I 1 " 1 . f I V . . V. , H , ,--gun.. ,.- E.- ,Q-1-V.. V. .. -- -V fi ,Alla-xi? QQ , 1 ' Q 'mp 539351 www- ' Ulwluwumm ww ' Q2 .mm f Zz:-rf ' 1 4' .. Q x f 4 zgzixhmhumng. IN-nasnnngrxxx f X , L N 'slklllilmu ' i X5 Q J llmnuwn- ---- 2 I .ix H 4 H If 'ggi' b 4 , I Vx . xm- ""' x : 1 q ' . . ' Rl ' - 2 au- sg THE 1932 ':.'-ff -SKANAKADEA gp. 9 The Freshman Cutlook 1-is Class of 1934 is wondering whether or not Alfred has recovered from that epidemic of Ti'greeni' that struck her in September of the year nineteen hundred and thirty. It was a rather hard blow and who could blame our Alma Mater for being dazed after the impact, Whether or not it was an agreeable blow, we leave up to those who had to stand it. For our part, we like it. We cou1dn't ask for better treatment than the Upperclassmen have given us. It takes real patience to withstand the stupidity of such ignoramuses as freshmen. We all know that we were terribly green when we first arrived and we still are to a certain extent. But give us time and we will try to make it up to you. Far from being victorious in the "proc" hunt, the Freshmen came out on top in the "proc" fight. The Frosh men did their part by tying with the Sophomores in football. Then the Frosh girls, be' lieving that uevery little bit added to what you've got, makes just a little bit more," contributed a tie score with the Sophomores in field hockey. In our comparatively short stay here, we have learned to love Alfred. We are ready to stand by her and give her the very best there is in us. The Spirit of Alfred is obvious to all whocome here. It is our sincere purpose to carry this spirit through our four years stay. We hope that when we become Upperclassmen, we may meet the incoming Freshmen in the same friendly spirit with which we were met, and that they may feel as welcome as we did when we first began our careers as students of Alfred University. ll96ll 1. 1 gn- -1 1 -sup THE 1932 2-'lg EKANAKADEA U1 'lb Y Class Of 1934 LEE HOROWITZ THEODORE TEN EROEOR OFFICERS LEE HOROWIT7 . . President THEODORE TEN BROECR . . ViccfP'residem DOROTHY H. EATON . Secretary WILLIAM J. HENNING . . Treasurer CHBER Out in front! Evermorel A. U.-'34 COLORS Maroon and Gold DOROTHY H- EATON WILLIAM HENNING H973 -- gn- THE 1932 '-E, EKANAKADEA pn- 1: WALTER JOHN ABBEY Freshman Class Roll , Rochester Classical WILLIAM JAMEs ACKERMAN Belmont Science ALVA STEWART ARWINE Hornell Ceramic Engineering ELSIE EVA ASCHMAN New York City FRANCES RUTH AUST Salamanca ABRAHAM BAOHER Brooklyn JOHN ADOLPH BADAGLIACCA Paterson, N. J. LAMMEOI-IIENA BAKKER Plainfield, N. J. MARIE LOUISE BANGERT Corfu BERNEDINE BARRY Lyndonville ERNESTINE BARRY Lyndonville Ceramic Art Ceramic Art Science Science Ceramic Art Classical Classical Classical 98 EDNA MARGARET BASTOW Dobbs Ferry HARRY BAUMAN Ceramic Art Spring Valley Science ISIDOR CHARLES BIANCO Floral Park Science JOSEPH NORTON BIDWELL Friendship Ceramic Engineering ELSIE FERRAR BONNET Ridley Park, Pa. Ceramic Art RUTH HELEN BRODNER New Haven, Conn. Science ERMA JOSEPHINE BURDICK Alfred Science GERALD FREDERICK BURDICK Little Genesee Ceramic Engineering IvA ONNOLEE BURDIOR Tarentunx, Pa. Science MILTON EDWARD BURG Newark, N. J. Science HAZEL BERTHA BURR Salamanca Classical THE 1932 'gn EKANAKADEA 'T i 11: i ly Freshman Class Roll fContinueclJ ETHEL MARGARET CARPENTER Nanuet HARRELL FREDERICK CLEEVES Mattituck DORIS MARIAN COATES Whitesville ERNEST HALDWELL COLBY Wellsville FRANK GEORGE COOK Andover FRANK WHEATON COSAD Lyons LILLIAN ROSALIE COTTONE Mount Morris ROBERT GEORGE CovENY Elmira Cera DONALD JAMES CREGO Clean EDWARD FRANCIS CRUSKIE Utica Cera EVERETT PATRICK CURLEY Troy Cera Classical Science Classical Science Science Science Science mic Engineering Science mic Engineering mic Engineering JAMES VINCENT DICANDIA Bath Ceramic Engineering RUTH BERNICE DASHEW Sulfern Ceramic Art CATHERINE ELEANOR DAVIS Hornell Classical EARL KILMER DAVIS Rushford Ceramic Engineering MARY KATHRYN DAY Hornell Ceramic Art JOSEPH EUGENE DEEGAN Elmira Ceramic Engineering FREDERICK BURNHAM DEER Hornell Science BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DEWEY WellsVil.le Ceramic Engineering MARY JANE DIXON Almond Classical DOROTHEA LUCILLE DUNTON Hornell Science WILLIAM DUXEURY Syracuse Ceramic Engineering -- us- i- M ii 1 -QQ THE 1932 5 EKANAKADEA ps 1 -1 T Freshman Class Roll fContinneclJ CLAIR FRANK EASTEREROOK LESTER MAX HENRY Bath Science Hornell Ceramic Engineering DOROTHY BALDWIN EATON RICHARD KERMIT HILL Byron Ceramic Art New York City Ceramic Engineering DOROTHY HELEN EATON ALBERT EUGENE HOLLIS Oneida Ceramic Art Hornell Classical HARRY KENDIG EATON SEYMOUR SOHUYLER HOLSTEIN Westfield Ceramic Engineering New York City Ceramic Engineering MATTHEW WILLIAM ESYELI EARL HENRY HORNBURG VanEtten Science Wellsville Science Ross HUGH EVANS LEE HOROWITZ Granville Classical Arverne Science FELIX CHARLES FERTIG JOHN SPICER HORTON Mount Vernon Science Whitesville Ceramic Engineering WILLIAM MANSFIBLD FOWLER DOROTHY RUTH HOUSE Savannah Ceramic Engineering Chester Ceramic Art RALPH DILLENBECK FRENCH WILLIAM PETER HUEERTUS Avoca Ceramic Engineering Wellsville Ceramic Engineering JOSEPH GETO DOROTHEA JEANNBTTE INGERSOLL Paterson, N. J. Science Fillmore Ceramic Art JOHN EUGENE GILLETT HARRY MASON JAQUISS, JR. Skaneateles Ceramic Engineering Floral Park Ceramic Engineering LOUIS GREENSTEIN PERSIS MERIAM JOHNS Suffern Classical Binghamton Ceramic Art GLENN ALBERT GREGORY EMILY BURCH JONES Skaneateles Ceramic Engineering Orange, N. J. Classical STANLEY FALVER HALE JOHN EDWARD KEANE Greenwood Ceramic Engineering Dobbs Ferry Ceramic Engineering ELSIE MAE HALL MADGE LUCILE KIDNEY Buffalo Ceramic Art Little Valley Classical WILLIAM MILFORD HAMPTON THBOLA EVBLYN KILBURN EngleWOOd, N. J. Science Little Valley Ceramic Art DAVID JOHN HANIGAN EDGAR AU-EN KING Camillus Ceramic Engineering OlC0Ct Classical FREDERICK GRAHAM HANKS WILLIAM PAUL KINGSLEY . , . Bolivar Ceramic Engineering Newburgh Ceramic Engineering RUTH SHELDON KIRKLAND MARY ANET. HAWK . DeW.ttville . Classical Kittanning, Pa. Ceramic Art A . NDREW WILLIAM KNEBEL HELEN KATHERINE HAWKBY Addison Science Salamanca Classical SIDNEY SIMON KOHN - ALLEN EDWARD HBIMLICH New York City Science 13115310 Sfifavf VERA MARY KRASITY WILLIAM JOHN HENNING Riverhead Ceramic Arr Ridgeield Park, N. J. WHITNEY WILLIAM KUENN Ceramic Engineering Franklinville Ceramic Engineering ll1OOJl -S -4. ol- -up 1- .1 THE 1932 -5 5-KANAKADEA 2 in W M' T-' 1' Freshman Class Roll fContinueclJ ARTHUR THOMAS LABELLE JACK RIND Sodus Ceramic Engineering Brooklyn Classical HELGA EVELINA OTTILIA LARSON HAROLD JEROME RINZLER Keeseville Ceramic Art New York City Science KENNETH HUGH LEAOH CHARLES HERBERT ROBSON Elmira Ceramic Engineering Dansville Ceramic Engineering MARJORY PHYLLIS LEAOH ISAAC PEACE RODMAN, JR. Whitesville Ceramic Art South Orange, N. J. Science ROBERT EDWARD LYONS, JR. NEVIN DAMONT ROEDER Freeport Science Atwater, Ohio Science MARGARET JEAN MOCULLOOH WILLIAM ROSENEERG New York City Science Brooklyn Science GENEVIEVE ADELE MARSHALL FRANK MAYNARD RYLL Lyons Classical Nunda Ceramic Engineering MINERVA FELIOE MENZ PAUL THURSTON SIMPSON Hempstead Science Friendship Ceramic Engineering HAROLD BONHAM MILWARD RUTH DOLORES SMALLEY Buffalo Science Rochester Ceramic Art LEWIS DONALD MORRIS HELEN LOUISE SMATHERS Conesus Ceramic Engineering Bradford, Pa. Ceramic Art MARY JANET MOURHESS VIRGINIA LEE SMATHERS Washington, D. C. Science Bradford, Pa. Ceramic Art JOHN DELANEY MURRAY DONALD CHASE STAFFORD Elkland Ceramic Engineering New Berlin Science DONALD CARRINGTON NOE HARRY EARL STERLING Woodbridge, N. J. Science Paris, France Ceramic Engineering MAR JORIE OLMSTEAD WINIERED ELIZABETH STILLMAN Waverly Ceramic Art Alfred Ceramic Art MARY RIGHTMIRE QLNEY MARY ELEANOR SWAN Waverly Ceramic Arr Lyndonville Classical GERALD DAN PARENTE FRANCES SWILLER Hainden, Conn. Science New York City Ceramic Art MAURICE LEE PATTERSON ROBERT JAMES TAFT Otisville Science Hornell Ceramic Engineering ANTHONY JOSEPH PELONE THEODORE ROOSEVELT TENBROEOK Elmira Ceramic Engineering Newburgh Ceramic Engineering MARGARET ELLEN PLACE LAURA GRIFFIN THOMPSON Hornell Ceramic Ar: Westerly, R. I. Classical MARTIN HARIKY PURITZ WILLIAM AUGUSTAVE TOEIN Brooklyn Science Cortland Ceramic Engineering MAURIOE RACHMIL WALTER IVAN TOLEERT Brooklyn Science Elmira Ceramic Engineering THELMA LEIGHTON REDMOND HAMMON TORELLO Avon Classical Hamden, Conn. Science ADOLPH GOTTERIED REITZ MARY STILLWELL TRAIN Bolivar Ceramic Engineering Savannah, Ga. Ceramic Art JIOIJI -1 pu- -1- THE 1932 5, Tj.-KANAKADEA 1- ' " 'Qu Freshman Class Roll fContinneclj CORNELIUS FRANCIS TURNER Newburgh Ceramic Engineering MARION EVELYN UNDERWOOD Bemus Point Classical DONALD EDGAR VANHORN Alfred Station Science JENNIE LOUISE VINCENT Alfred Ceramic Arr DORR WILLIAM WAGNER Dansville Ceramic Engineering HARLAN FRANKEN WALLER New Baltimore Science MIRIAM HELENE WALTON Canastota Ceramic Arr SAXONE WARD Wellsville Classical CHRISTINE MARJORIE WARNER Silver Creek BBRYL ARLENE WEBBER Lyndonville Ceramic Art Ceramic Art VINCENT ELDRIDGE WESSELS Avoca Ceramic Engineering VERA MILDRED WESTON Niagara Falls, Ceramic Art HOEART FERDINAND WHEELING Pittsburgh, Pa. Ceramic Engineering LURTON GINGHER WHITEMAN Hornell Science JESSIE WYNN WILLIAMS Freshman Specials MILDRED LOUISE BOWEN East Aurora Science CHARLES WALTER CLARK Bath Science RICHARD HARVEY LAWRENCE Friendship Science Great Kills Classical LAURA WINIERED WILLIAMS Great Barrington, Mass. Classical ELSWORTH STANLEY WILSON Canisteo Science CLINTON WHEELER WOOD Richmond Science ALBERT VINCENT YOUNG Hornell Ceramic Engineering MARK HARDY YOUNG Hornell Science ALFRED JAMES SHELVOCK, JR. Hollis Science FRANK JOSEPH SINDLER Islip Science FERN ADALPI-IA WAKEFIELD Olean Ceramic Art Zin illlvmnrimn In loving memory of our friend and classmate, JOHN SPICER HORTON, who died on January 30, 1931. We knew him so short a time and yet he will always be in our memories. ll 102 ll ' 1 In ii FT . ,nk W . r. Heir Q-,ei , -,, -, .J 1'L 1: , YR "Q ' ,, Ma ww' V, W wt 1' - :f '-.SEER " . 1 H' ,Aff??5ax2. I .AO N W!! V X N v-lm, -5 ,wt ,Uk W ' 1-Q.f.1-X: 'A EQ, 'Vip . " " 'Wifi - L -A" . . 1 :T-Q? mm A - :A-www: , E? ENN, '-1 V - :iii 1 fi: X' r ' . ,v X. , gr-'Z ' f:Qf-Hzyg, , . ' ,rn 11-"'EY'g5fi H fi-2, . T Wi - " E, U 1Wk1gH' D. ' V gl ,X - ,,,.Hx3fQuiZf ' 2,2 -M, 335 b Q-ha , lffgfsg' 'Lf ii .sm Q, -.L .QQ gr- W' .1 fl- ., .:f:.L 'L " f, iwiiiilm N SQZZVM N , 1:5 igfiwai - nm' f,-if g 1, -V 1 W ff I W, ' ff . ,, 3152212555 M- miie V- 5 ,,, - T V , F 'f 'f S f , :g . f mg 5' :i.l,A.5 " fgxagsmm 'ff , ' . PM 2 'I . 4 w sew: , - 1 1 , ' EN X" 221121, YW" - L, ,Y-ng Tisv- -'iftig iif'Er.1iE5g,1iI.42Zi?sf- E'.L"'fii2 555,414 -:LE .gJQTffF X xv' --1 1 .z...m,.- ,, -.....-.,,...... ...,+- .f -- 4 5.5-A.-gi L.-:,,a1.".-miiagiu 57-Q4-v-.-f "..:.1?jf:.l-n-.."f'-1' Z2-..47'.-4-in "1--fr ?5-3-rf".ffiE1v' 1- 11 i- THE 1932 2 ii-KANAKADEA 7- 1 l I l 1 - 'tru I Athletic Governing Board MARTIN G. STAIMAN MARGARET B. SKINNER EDWARD H. CAUGER . GEORGE W. HILL . . LAVERNE A. MESSIMER . F. DWIGHT YOUNG . . WILLIAM L. CLARKE . ANTHONY P. PERRONE . FREDERICK L. CHUBB . HAROLD W. GULLBERGH . JOHN E. GALLOWAY. . JAMES A. MCLANE . . JAMES C. MCLEOD . DONALD FENNER . JOSEPH SEIDLIN . WALDO A. TITSWORTH . CURTIS B. RANDOLPH . PAUL ORVIS . D. H. ANDERSON . D. G. GARDNER OFFICERS MEMBERS . President . Secretary . . Manager of Varsity Football . . Manager of Freshman Football Manager of Cross Country and Track . Manager of Interscholastic Track . . Manager of Varsity Basketball . Manager of Freshman Basketball . . . Manager of Wrestling . . . . Manager of Tennis Coach of Varsity Football and Basketball . Coach of Freshman Football, Basketball and Wrestling lJ105JJ . Coach of Cross Country and Track . Assistant Freshman Coach . Faculty Representative . Faculty Representative . Faculty Representative . Graduate Manager . Alumni Member Alumni Member 1 -1 1' 1 1- ,Q THE 1932 :li SKANAKADEA F' 'nn Varsity Football REVIEW OF THE SEASCN ' IGHT football and Coach John "Ghost" Galloway made their debut in Alfred last fall with the N result that the Saxons finished the schedule with four victories, three defeats, and one tie, the best record to be established by a Purple team in many years. A new record was hung up by this team when it kept its home goal line uncrossed throughout the season. Clarkson was the first victim for the big Purple team as they gave evidence of a powerful aggregaf tion in beating the upfstate outfit by a score of 2'7fO on the home stamping ground. The following week at Clinton, Hamilton held the Purple to a scoreless tie in a game which experts had doped as another Alfred victory. The next Saturday Buffalo came to Merrill Field expecting an easy victory. The Saxons avenged a 2042 beating taken at Buffalo the previous year when they emerged on the long end of a 2OfO score. Susquehanna, boasting an undefeated team, was the next outiit to invade Merrill Field and they returned to the Keystone state smarting under a '7fO defeat. In the next two games the Purple lost all claims to the Conference title when both St. Lawrence and Niagara ad' ministered a beating to the locals in out of town games. The Saxons clinched third place in the only home afternoon game of the season when they trounced Hobart 19fO. A 65-O lacing at New Haven at the hands of Yale closed the season for Galloway's proteges. H1063 1' M 1' 1 1- -1 ir i 1 sun- 1 THE 1932 "Li EKANAKADEA Alfred 27 - Clarkson Tech o NOCTURNAL football made its debut into Westerii New York when Alfred met Clarkson Tech on their home field in the opening game of the season. The result of the game was never in doubt, as the locals scored after four minutes of play in the first quarter, Phillips crossing the goal from the eightfyard line, for the first touchdown of the season. Phillips scored again late in the second quarter and completed his scoring for the day with a 55fyard run for a touchdown early in the final frame. Murray finished the spree by intercepting a pass and racing 40 yards for a touchdown with but two minutes to play. The game was marked by the appearance of one of the best Purple elevens to be seen on Merrill Field in many years. An unusually heavy line presented a stonewall defense and tore great offensive holes through their opponents. The Purple backlield showed a vast improvement over former back' Belds in punting, passing, and brainy ballftoting. Floodlights, Hornell high school's state championship 5Ofpiece band, and a record crowd resulted in the most colorful and enthuf p siastic display ever seen on Merrill Field. C I i COACH GALLOWAY , C.-ufram STAIMAN ll107ll THE 1932 -'PQ EKA-NAKADEA Alfred o - Hamilton o ' HFRED received a surprise after journeying to Clinton when they were held to a scoreless tie by a supposedly inferior Hamilton eleven. The Blue's home field and first game psychology furnished the Purple with opposition which it could not overcome. Alfred made two questionable touchdowns. The first came when the Purple crossed the goal line on a long run ,but a penaltyfor tripping put the ball back in their own territory. The second came when Phillips smashed the line at Hamilton's goal. The head linesman thought the ball had crossed the line but the referee ruled differently and Ham' ilton took possession of the pigskin and kicked out of danger. Perrone checked a late Hamilton rally by intercepting a pass on the threefyard marker as the game ended. Alfred outplayed their opponents in every department of the game but lacked the necessary punch to cross the line when in scoring distance. l Locxwoon, Capt.fElect Krciu-IAM, Tackle H 108 11 THE 1932 5, EKANAKADEA Alfred o - St. Lawrence 21 OURNEYING to Canton for their third Conference tilt, the Saxons ran into too much speed andpref turned on the short end of a 21fO score. Percy, the Larries' speed merchant, scored from the 45- yard marker after four minutes of play. Three minutes later Stickles broke through the line, blocked Phillips' kick, and fell on the ball for a touchdown. Percy Hnished the work at the end ofthe first half when he plunged over the line from the threefyard line. The husky Purple team upset an old tradition in this game by coming back in the second half to outright and outplay their opponents. Cn several occasions the Saxons carried the ball to the 1Ofyard line but failed to score when passes went wild. Delaney, playing his first full game of Varsity football, ran the team well from the quarterback position while Phillips at full was the mainstay of the Purple secondary. Lockwood a nd Perrone in the forward wall caused the St. Lawrence backs plenty of trouble. PBRRONE, End CLARKE, Halfback ll 109 ll is 1 THE 1932 -gn EKANAKADEA Alfred zo - Buffalo o IN the biggest upset of the Conference race, Alfred defeated a highlyftouted Buffalo aggregation on Merrill Field by a score of 2OfO. The locals scored in the first quarter, checked a Bison march to the goal in the second, and clinched the verdict in the final frame by crossing the goal line twice. Coach Lee pulled his Ponies and inserted his Bulls after Servatius broke through the line for a touchdown from the 4Ofyard line. The Bulls started down the Held but were checked within the shadow of the Purple goal. The two teams played on even terms throughout the third quarter but Captain Staiman inter' cepted a pass thrown from the Buffalo ninefyard line and swept across the goal for a touchdown. Obourn, in one of the features of the game, paved the way for the third touchdown when he broke through tackle, reversed his field, and raced 72 yards through a broken field to the fourfyard marker. Two plays later, Phillips completed the scoring when he crashed through tackle for a touchdown. Captain Staiman opened up in this fray and smashed Buffalo's tackles for substantial gains, while Phillips and Servatius crashed the line when short gains were needed. Regan, Monks, and Grantier presented an impregf nable defense at the center of the line and stopped Buffalo thrusts at the line with clock' like consistency. MCFADDEN, Halfbaclq BRYANT, Tackle If 110 ll 1. i ' 1- .i THE 1932 it EKANAKADEA Alfred 7 - Susquehanna o A N undefeated Susquehanna team was the next foe to engage the Saxons on the home lot, and they returned to the Keystone state smarting under a 7fO defeat. Alfred scored in the first quarter when Staiman took the ball on the Hrst Purple offensive play of the game and skirted his left end for a 51fyard run to a touchdown. The Purple then settled down to a defensive game in an effort to protect their lead. Susquehanna threatened repeatedly throughout the remainder of the game but found a stonewall defense after they had marched Within scoring distance. The visitors lost a golden opporf tunity to tie when a Susquehanna back dropped a pass in the end zone. Susquehanna opened up with a dazzling passing attack in the last half, completing 10 passes out of 20 attempts. Alfred tried but one forward which was successful. Although the Visitors made 16 first downs to Alfred's four, the superior punting of Phillips and Servatius kept Susquehanna from the local goal. BRETTSCHNBIDER, Halfbaclg REGAN. Guard H111 H 1, 1 nl- 1 3 11 THE 1932 5:-1 if-'KANAKADEA Alfred o - Niagara 27 ALFREDQS hopes for a tie in the Conference race received a severe jolt when the Saxons took a 27fO beating at the hands of Niagara in Buffalo. Niagara, winner of the Conference football scramble for the last live years and who have yet to taste defeat at the hands of a league foe, produced a husky, wellftrained machine which displayed championship caliber throughout the game. First downs were about even, however, the Hecker coached men winning the game on long scoring runs. Niagara scored in the opening minutes of play when Clark, the Cataract City star, ran 85 yards through the entire Alfred team for a touchdown. The Heckermen scored again in the second quarter when an Alfred punt was short and a 15fyarcl penalty put the ball on the Saxon's threefyard marker. The third score came in the same frame following a Niagara march to the goal. Alfred played their heavier and faster opponents to a standstill in the last half but an intercepted pass swelled Niagara's total to 27 as the game ended. l l GR.-mrmn, Guard DELANEY, .Quarteifbaclg H1123 - 1 y- -1 THE 1932 'Zi EKANAKADEA Alfred IQ - Hobart o IN the only home afternoon game of the season the Saxon warriors clinched third place in the Conf ference race by defeating Hobart 19fO. This game also witnessed a new record hung up as it marked the first season that an Alfred team has kept its goal line uncrossed. Captain Staiman, Clarke, Kickham, Perrone, and MacFadden played their last game of football on Merrill Field. Regan, husky guard, was removed to Hornell for an appendicitis operation an hour before the game started. Bryant, another Senior, was forced to watch the game from the sidelines because of injuries. Alfred established a sixfpoint lead early in the first quarter when Obourne raced around left end, reversed his field, and ran 88 yards for a touchdown. The Saxons scored again on the first play of the second quarter when Phillips broke through the line and squirmed his way 26 yards to the goal. The last score came late in the final frame when Gagliano intercepted a pass and streaked 70 yards down the sideline for a touchdown. MacFadden, a veteran back who was injured during pref season scrimmage, broke into the lineup in this game for the first time and reeled off an elevenfyard gain on his Hrst attempt at ballftoting. OBOURN, Halfback MURRAY, End ll 113 ll 1 1 i i l :ir -3 THE 1932 5, 5-KANAKADEA Alfred o - Yale 66 THB Saxons closed their season in the Yale bowl in a onefsided affair with the Eli warriors. The smaller Purple eleven threw a scare into the ranks of their opponents when they held the big Blue machine to two touchdowns and a safety the first half. Yale's Steamroller got under way in the second half and pushed Alfred back to its own goal almost at will. The Saxons worked the ball down to their opponents 28fyard line in the initial stanza but could go no further when passes went wild of their mark. Kickham, Perrone, Clarke, Servatius, and Brettschneider donned the Purple for their last game of collegiate football. Captain Staiman and MacFadden, Seniors,were unable to play because of injuries. Witlu Murray, Lockwood, Gaiser, Monks, Grantier, Klinger, Robinson, and Capowski on the line and Delaney, Phillips, Obourne, and Gagliano in the backlield returning for another campaign in the fall, Alfred fans are looking forward to another successful season. ROBINSON, End MONKS, Center If 114 11 1 1 1- 1 3- -11 THE 1932 5, 2'-KANAKADEA Nocturnal Football NIGHT football made its debut into Western New York when Alfred played Clarkson at Merrill Field, September 2nd, the Purple warriors winning by a score of 2'7fO. A record crowd attended the conflict which marked the appearance of nocturnal football in New York State, Syracuse being the only other school in the state which has inaugurated the recent idea. A few weeks prior to the opening ga1ne,ten poles,each supporting four lights,were installed on the Merrill Field gridiron at a cost of five thousand dollars. This innovation came through the suggestion and efforts of Paul Orvis, the new graduate manager. His contention was that games played on Sat' urday night instead of Friday afternoon, as had been the custom in previous years, would draw a larger attendance. Substantiation of this argument was revealed at the end of the season when data showed that football in 1950 had earned fortyffive hundred dollars in three games, in contrast to the four afternoon games played in 1929. The actual operating cost of the floodlights per game was very low, averaging approximately thirty dollars per month, despite the fact that one thousand watt bulbs were used with a candlefpower of twelve million. During games the one thousand watt bulbs were stepped up to about iiftyffive thousand for the total amount. That the innovation was successful from a playing standpoint can easily be seen from the fact that all visiting teams expressed great satisfaction with the system. Susquehanna negotiated to play on Merrill Field again next fall, although their contract called for a home game, because the players and coaches expressed a preference to night football. HIISH - 3 THE 1932 5, TEKANAKADEA Varsity Cross Country REVIEW GF THE SEASON THE Alfred Varsity crossfcountry team atoned for the local track defeat of last spring by romping away from Geneva College for the first victory of the season at Merrill Field. Hunter of Geneva, was the only man to prevent the Purple from piling up a perfect score by claiming a solitary fourth place among the first five runners. Hughes negotiated the famous local course in 33 minutes and 56 seconds, with TenBroeck a close second, while Razey started off Hunter's final sprint in a spirited dash around the track for third place. ,Iourneying to Ithaca, the PurpleVarsity faced the formidable Cornell team which handed Alfred its first defeat. Contrary to former Cornell races, the Saxons let the Ithacans jump to the lead, largely because of a snow storm which had broken before the race. Martin of Cornell set a speedy pace, with Hughes, TenBroeck, Razey, and Roe fighting their way through the Red pack. Hughes sprinted into second position and from then on the race grew into a fight for first place. However, Ranny, of Corf nell, stepped forth to break the tape, with Hughes, Martin, and Ten Broeck finishing respectively. Ithaca then drew a nvefman tie before the next Saxons had come into view. The Saxon harriers rose to great heights on an extended trip by barely losing to the Army and taking a triangular meet from Williams and St. Stephens by a perfect score of 15 points. The Purple turned in an outstanding performance in each race, maintaining a perfect team balance with Hughes winning each event. The Saxons first journeyed to West Point where they found themselves pitted against an undef feated Cadet squad. West Point's well balanced team and more intimate knowledge of the course brought in the deciding runner for victory. 511611 . 1, - 7- -1 THE 1932 in 3-KANAKADEAp R C LAVBRNH Mnssnvnziz COACH McLEoD ANTHONY GALizro Manager Captain Entertaining high hopes of a victory, the Saxons proceeded down the Hudson to Anandale, where St. Stephens and Williains awaited them for a triangular event. At the finish a spellbound crowd watched a purplefjerseyed quintet sprint across the finish line establishing a new course record. Coach McLeod's harriers turned in another phenomenal victory when they handed the Colgate hillfandfdalers their first defeat of the season on Colegate's own course. Hughes ran a spectacular race with Cummings of the Maroon team to take first place,- covering the fivefmile course in the fast time of twenty-five minutes, four and onefhfth seconds. This time beat the course record by a minute, nine and fourffifths seconds. After Cummings, Alfred placed three men, Razey, TenBroeck, and Vance, who crossed the finish line handfinfhand and also broke the existing record by about four seconds. At Rochester, the Alfred runners successfully defended its State Conference crossfcountry title, showing its heels to all but one of the other twentyfone entries and placing six of the iirst eight men for a low score of 21 points. Dr. Rush Rhees, president of Rochester University, than added another trophy to Alfred's hill' andfdale collection when he presented the team a beautiful cup, which symbolized the champions of the Little Ten Conference. One of Alfred's strongest crossfcountry teams entrained for New York City to clinch its third Middle Atlantic crossfcountry title in an impressive victory. The speedy Saxons crushed their oppof nents by placing five of the first thirteen harriers across the tape for a winning score. The highly tooted Manhattan and Union teams offered strong competition only to fall beside the way before a mighty Purple onslaughter. The Alfred team presented a wellfbalanced outfit and maintained its stride for the entire distance. At the halffway mark, our team showed its first signs of success as they all appeared to hold a wealth of reserve power with only half of the race to run. Mcl.eod's chargers steadied their strides at that point and jockeyed into betterfbalanced positions, relying on allfaround strength rather than upon tiring speed. Hughes and Razey flashed across the Hnish line in a handfinfhand tie for fourth place. Vance and Roe shattered Manhattanis hopes by placing in seventh and ninth positions respectively. Warde then clinched the championship by sprinting for thirteenth place as the Middle Atlantic entries finished in rapid succession. ll117ll 1. 1 7- -up 1- -1 THE 1932 gf- EKANAKADEA 1-I i av- Q Contests of the Season Alfred's stellar crossfcountry team experienced one of its most colorful and brilliant seasons by winning the Middle Atlantic Con- ference title for the third time and retaining its supremacy in the New York State Conference. The Purple suffered only two defeats, losing by close scores to Cornell and the Army. GENEVA 38, ALFRED 17 Geneva came to Merrill Field with a rangy group which looked as though it could take to the hills. Although the Pennsylvanians were accustomed to flat courses, their coach felt that his hillfandf dalers could repeat the performance of his last season's tracksters. A trial spin by auto over the five and a quarter mile course, however convinced the visitors that there was plenty of competition ahead of them. The result was that the Saxons retained their long standing record of being undefeated on their home course. CORNELL 22, ALFRED 33 The Purple faced Cornell for the first meet of the season away from home with a grim determination to balance their victories with Cornell. From the start of the race the red pack jumped into the lead, and set a fast, steady sprint. As an Alfred man overtook an Ithacan, the latter put forth a sprint until he was out in front again in a manner which was effective in wearing down his opponent. The lthacan's wellfbalanced squad finally passed the finishing mark for a victory. WEST POINT 22, ALFRED 33 Both teams took off at a fast start in a gradual,upfhill climb on the historic Army course. The speedy pace continued at the halfway mark without any apparent advantage for either team. As the leaders swept into the stadium, the finish came in rapid order. Hughes took Hrst place, while Campbell of the Army followed close behind. TenBroeclc then increased Alfred's lead in third position, only to be followed by another Cadet. Razcy then sprinted to the finish, nearly clinching a Saxon victory. Three more Cadets Hnished ahead of Vance and Roe to complete their winning score. HIISH .1 1 gn- -1 THE 1932 gh -SKANAKADEA 7- t ST. STEPHENS AND WILLIAMS 40, ALFRED 15 At Anandale the Purple faced St. Stephens and Williams in a triangular meet. Alfred jogged over the course and found it well suited for its style of running. Both the St. Stephens and Williams captains expected to lower the course record in the race, but neither of them anticipated being beaten by five Saxon harriers. The well' balanced Alfred quintet established an impressive victory by break' ing the records before a surprised crowd. COLGATE 35, ALFRED 20 At Hamilton a sextette of Maroon harriers left the stadium with a wellfgrouped team following close upon their heels. About an eighth of a mile from the start, the pack began a long, gradual ascent, and at this point the Saxons began to take the lead and held it to the Hnish. NEW YORK STATE CONFERENCE Alfred's star crossfcountry team journeyed to Rochester where they easily defeated Hamilton, Hobart, and Rochester in defense of their "Little Ten" title. McLeod's harriers kept pace with three other teams in a fast start. Pritchard, of Hamilton, sprinted into the lead with Hughes in second position. At the finish, Pritchard gave his best in securing first place. After Hughes, Vance drew up to Razey in a tie for third and fourth honors. Warde and Roe then took sixth and seventh positions respectively, in completion of the Saxon's scoring blow. MIDDLE ATLANTICS CONFERENCE The final and decisive victory of the season was staged in New York on the Van Cortland Park course which netted the biggest prize of the season. The entire Alfred team appeared to be fresh and strong at the conclusion of the race, while more than one of their opponents fell exhausted at the end of the gruelling six and a quarter mile grind. Knoll THE 1932 'E Zi-KANAKADEA 31 T COACH GALLOWAY FRANK E. S TEBL E, Captain Basketball, 19304931 "'Alfred, 36 Alumni, 31 i"Alfred, 24 Brockport, 21 "'Alfred, 27 Rochester, 10 Alfred, 19 Hobart, 18 Alfred, 36 Hamilton, 26 Alfred, 24 Clarkson, 28 Alfred, 21 St. Lawrence, 34 Alfred, 34 Cornell, 36 "fAlfred, 38 Ithaca School of Physical Education, 37 Alfred, 26 Long Island, 28 Alfred, 31 Upsala, 19 Alfred, 36 Arnold, 46 Alfred, 23 Brooklyn Poly, 41 Alfred, 19 Rochester, 31 9'Alfred, 23 Hobart, 14 Alfred, 32 Buffalo, 44 Alfred, 20 Niagara, 31 "'Alfred, 39 Niagara, 26 9FAlfred, 37 Arnold, 33 Alfred, 545 Opponents, 554 'PAL Alfred lI12OlI 1- i 1- -1 1 -1 THE 1932 E EKANAKADEA l Review of the Season WITH but two lettermen returning from the crack 192960 team, prospects for another fast team for the current season looked poor. A new coach and a dearth of lettermen were the cries heard about the campus as basketball supplanted football as the temporary sport of kings. But after Coach Galloway's charges had won five straight games and managed a tie for third place in the Conf ference rating by the end of the season, the former doubters had been convinced and were counted among the team's most ardent supporters. The Purple basketeers also succeeded in keeping the home slate clean by sending all opponents away from Alfred on the short end of the score. An Alfred bas' ketball team has yet to lose a game in the Davis Field and Track House since its dedication three years ago. ' Marks, graduation, and injuries wrought havoc with the Purple team from the beginning of the season. In the second game Shappee, former Frosh captain and Varsity right guard, injured his back and was forced to retire for the entire season. The graduation of Wenger and the ineligibility of Allen tore holes in the Purple lineup. Obourn was lost to the team for Eve games at the end of the season because of injuries sustained on the Eastern trip. The local five showed promise of a strong outhtwhen it won its Hrst five games but grew overconf iident as it journeyed northward to engage three Conference opponents. Hamilton fell before the Saxon onslaught, but Clarkson and St. Lawrence turned the tables and sent the Purple home a sadder but wiser team. A twofweek lay off during final examinations terminated in a close, fast game with Cornell in which the Big Red team eeked out a twofpoint victory after being threatened throughout the game 512111 qu ng' 1- eg THE 1932 Q QQKANAKADEA gr Q by their fastfcutting and surefshooting opponents. Ithaca School of Physical Education then nearly deposed the local outfit from its throne of home victories but finally succumbed when Obourn put his teammates out in front with a onefpoint lead in a spectacular finish. An extended trip to New York and vicinity was the next objective of the Purple hoopsters. The opening game with Long Island proved to be a thriller,with Wenger and Webster repeatedly putting their team back into the game with sensational long shots near the close of the second half only to lose by the margin of one basket. Upsala was easy picking for the locals, after a bad start in the first half, when the East Orange zone defense stopped the Saxon's celebrated block plays for a short time. Arnold took the local's measure in a listless game the following night at New Haven. The Purple dogged enough shots under the basket to Win several games, and consequently emerged on the short end of the score. The final game with Brooklyn Poly promised to be a close battle till the Alfred defense crumpled when Webster and Steele left the game via the personal foul route andthe strain of four games in as many nights began to tell on the travel-weary Saxons. With Wenger and Obourn out of the lineup and Captain Steele nursing an injured hand the locals took a decisive beating at Rochester. Kickham and Wright, breaking into the starting lineup, played good ball but the Purple team was unable to stop Braal and Harrison. The losing streak was broken when Coach Galloway's proteges trampled Hobart on the home stamping ground in a slow but well' played game. Buffalo, the only unbeaten team in the East and boasting AllfEastern candidates, had difficulty in subduing the Saxon invasion when Steele and MacFadden ran wild in a great exhibition of basketball. Journeying to the Falls the next night, Niagara had little trouble in stopping a heart' less Purple attack as Schweitzer led his team mates to victory. There was no stopping the local outfit in the return game with Niagara on the home court. Webster put his teammates in the lead when he counted three times from the floor before three minutes of play had elapsed. From that point on there was no doubt as to the outcome of the game as the Purple con- tinued to pile up points. In the final game Alfred gained revenge for an earlier season setback when Arnold was beaten and the record of home games was kept unmarred by a defeat. Captain Steele, Webster, McFadden, and Kickham donned the Purple for their last game of collegiate basketball. Captain Steele, at center, played mediocre ball for a time, but near midfseason hit his stride and displayed the brand of basketball which won for him a reputation in Conference circles during the past three years. McFadden and Wenger, paired as forwards, presented a formidable threat to all opposing guards. McFadden was easily the outstanding floor man on the squad with his accurate and timely passing, while Wenger proved to be the Purple's main scoring threat. Webster and Obourn as the guards presented an almost impregnable defense and acted' as a steadying influence to their team' mates. Obourn's fast cutting and spectacular shooting gained the respect of opposing forwards while Webster's deadly eye for long shots pulled more than one game out of the fire. Wright, Kickham, and Gagliano saw action as regulars before the season ended, working in well in the berths vacated by Wenger and Obourn. Dunbar, Van Sicklin, and Dickens gained experience which will undoubtedly serve them in good stead in the next campaign. With the graduation of five lettermen, prospects for next season look rather uncertain, but material coming up from the Frosh team should bolster up the Varsity to a considerable extent. H1223 1- f-1 3- -an THE 1932 5 E 2- i I-D Gb v- Q .p V V ' ff'l VAN SICKLEN KANAKADEA - M r- , f f AJ , -,1 fy: 455 TQ, ' ' ,Q 221 7. , ' " -A E., 1, - x - -,:x- "-2. -.-,YQ -,-if. fm -W, 1, 1 THE 1932 ji EKANAKADEA gs- -3 Varsity Track REVIEW OF THE SEASON WITH the graduation of such stars as Getz, Boulton, Fredericks, and Klinger, prospects for a winning track team in 1930 looked gloomy indeed to all followers of the Purple cindermen. Captain Zschiegner was the only man left of that great combination which established records in nearly every meet the year before. Undaunted by the lack of material which responded to his first call, Coach 'LDutch" Heers set about to build up a team that would uphold Alfred traditions on the straightaway. Although the season was not successful from a standpoint of meets won, several men developed who should prof vide a nucleus for a strong aggregation next Spring. After showing their heels to Rochester, the Purple were nosed out by Hamilton in the Conference meet at Clinton. This was the Brst Conference defeat for the locals in the history of the organization. Geneva, conquerers of Carnegie Tech, snowed the Purple under when they ran away with pracf tically everything in sight. Captain Zschiegner saved his teammates from failure when he won both the mile and half mile runs at the Middle Atlantics to score the only Alfred points in that classic. ' fji24ll 1- g-v 3- THE 1932 '51 SKANAKADEA E. RUDOLPH BLLBR Manager Event 100fYard Dash 220fYard Dash 440fYard Dash 880'Yard Run One-Mile Run TwofMile Run 120fYarcl High Hurdles 220fYard Low Hurdles Pole Vault Running High jump Running Broad jump 16fPOur1Cl Shot Put Discus Throw Javelin Throw C OnefMile Relay E. A. HEERS EMU. ZSCHIEGNER Coach Captain Track, 1930 COLLEGE TRACK RECORDS Holder L. F. MCCONNELL FRANK STEELE FRANK STEELE EMIL ZSCHIEGNER WILBUR GETZ Wxraua GETZ W. L. M. GIBBS W. L. M. GIBBS C. P. LYON DEAN FREDERICKS A. W. STUART ELMBR OLANDBR ELMER OLANDBR ROBERT BASSETT CK. ROBINSON, S. WARDB, JOHN MCCONNELL, EMU. ZSCHIEGNBRD ll 125 Record 10.2 sec. 22.2 sec. 51.0 sec. 1 min. 56 sec. 4 min. 19.4 sec. 9 min. 45.2 sec. 16.4 sec. 25.8 sec. 11 ft. 11 in. 5 ft. 10 in. 21 ft. 4 in. 39 ft. 9M in. 120 ft. 7M in. 157 ft. 8 in. 3 min. 33.6 sec Tear 1923 1929 1929 1929 1929 1929 1927 1926 1926 1929 1926 1930 1930 1928 1930 M M M THE 1932 E EKANAKADEA T 1 i ALFRED, 75-HROCHESTER, 56 IOO'Tl1Td Dash Shop PM - AGINS CAD OLANDER CAD I GRBHNHHRG CRD THATCHER CRD 1 ROBINSON CAD PHILLIPS CAD Time: 10.3 Distance: 38.6 zzoffard Dash Pole Vault AGINS CAD HAVENS CAD Kux CRD FIZNNER CAD GREHNBBRG CRD WIzIsIa CRD Time: 23.5 Height: 8.9 440-'Yard Dash MCCONNBLL CAD WARDI: CAD Momussny CRD Time: 54.3 88ofTzIrd Run ZSCHTEGNBR CAD WOLSLEGBL CRD Hoon CRD Time: 2: 11.3 Mile Run ZSCHIHGNER CAD WARDE CAD KEITH CRD Time: 5: .01 I2O"Y-dfd High Hurdles BRAYLR CRD Hom-IN CRD BAssIz'rT CAD Time: 18.3 2zof'Yard Low Hurdles HOEHN CRD ROBINSON CAD Hmxwoon CAD Time: 29 1112611 Two Mile Run PHILLIPS CRD Discus Throw OLANDER CAD THATCHER CRD PHILLIPS CAD Distance: 110.55 High jump MCDOWELL CRD FBNNIIR CAD Wmzxcs CRD Height: 5.5 fauelin Throw PHILLIPS AD OLANDBR CAD MCFADDBN CAD Distance: 147.9 Broad jump GREENBERG CRD SMITH CRD WEEKS CRD Distance: 19.11 Mile Relay Won by Alfred ROBINSON, WARDE, MCCONNELI., ZSCHIEGNLR Time: 3: 37 SCHMEERHORN 'CRD SPLITT CAD Time: 11.003 MIDDLE ATLANTICS Mile Run-Won by ZSCHIBGI-nm CAD-4: 20.9 Half Mile Run-Won by ZSCHIIIGNIIR CAD--1: 58.8 THE 1932 IOO'TdTd Dash THOMAS CGD NAVE CGD Ewmc CGD Time: 10 22OfTa1d Dash NAVE CGD STEELE CAD THOMAS CGD Time: 23 44O'TdTd Dash THOMAS CGD NAVE CGD Bnusr CGD Time: 51.1 880-'Yard Run ZscH1EGNER CAD MILTON CGD INGLEEIELD CGD Time: 4: 33 Mile Run ZSCHIEGNEE CAD WILSON CGD INc1.EFrELD CGD Time: 4: 33 in i 3 i 1- -1 3' i Q-u -so 1 1 M M M M as -3 9- Q ALFRED, 45-GENEVA, 98 rzoffavd High Hurdles Ewms CGD ROBERTS CGD ROBINSON CAD High jump ROBERTS CGD COMMON CAD SOLE CGD Height: 5.10 Broad Jump WARD CGD Bnusr CGD SHUP5 CGD Distance: 20.9 Pole Vault RANSOM CGD DUKE CAD HAVE:-rs CAD Height: 10.4 Discus Throw OLANDER CAD Ewmc CGD WILCOX CAD Distance: 119.7 javelin Throw FRIEDMAN CGD EWING CGD PHILLIPS CAD Distance: 194.4 Hammer Throw WILCOX CGD DAVIS CGD OLANDER CAD Time: 16.4 Distance: 84.6 zzoffard Low Hurdles Mile Relay Ewmc CGD Won by Geneva SHUPS CGD NAVE, EVANS, ROBINSON CAD Bauer, THOMAS Time: 26.8 Time: 3:33 'Two-Mile Run Huci-ies CAD WARDE CAD REISER CGD Time: 10: 27.3 CONFERENCE MEET l Hamilton 82 St. Lawrence 425 Alfred 66 , Rochester 1121 1Oof'1'ard Dash-STEELE CAD, third. zzoffard Dash-STEELE CAD, third: Acms CAD, fifth. 88of'I'a'rd RMHLZSCHIEGNBR CAD, first: MONKS CAD, second. Two-Mile RUHTWARDE CAD, second: GALIZIO CAD, fourth. Shot Put-OLANDER CAD, first. Pole VEulf1HAVENS CAD, second. Discus Throw-OLANDER CAD, first: MONKs CAD, fifth. Distance: 116.6 M, new Conference record. Javelin Throw-OLANDE11 CAD, first: MCFADDEN CAD, second. Mile Relav-Alfred, second: ROBINSON, STEELE, MCCONNELL, Zscnna ning. ll127ll GNBR FUD' KANAKADEA I u- 1 1- -1 THE 193.2 '25, EKANAKADEA gn 7 Varsity Wresthng Q3 mf'1 mlm is REVIEW OF THE SEASON WITH but two lettermen returning for the 19304931 campaign, prospects for a good wrestling team looked weak. Prefseason training under the tutelage of Coach McLane developed green material into a formidable machine which won a good share of its meets as the season progressed. Opening the campaign with Mansfield Normal in the local gymnasium, the Purple grapplers gave evidence of a strong outht when they swamped their opponents by a score of BOM4 M, Mansield's only score coming as the result of a draw in an extra period bout in which the Mansfield coach wrestled Grantier. The locals lacked the iinesse and experience characterized by former Alfred mat aggregations, but made up for this dehciency in speed and power. Rochester Iviechanics, traditional rivals, were the next opponents, and the Flower City outfit won its seventh straight victory over the Saxons when they scored a 2145 victory on three falls and two time decisions. The Rochester aggregation took every advantage of the local's inexperience and lack of team balance in chalking up their win. The following night the Purple routed a highly touted Col' gate team by the decisive score of 25f5. The Purple went through the Hrst seven bouts without losing a point only to have Lockwood in the unlimited class succumb to a heavier and more experiened opponent. Captain Flint won his bout with his third straight fall of the season. Back on their home mat, the Saxons rolled up another impressive score when they tumbled the grapplers from the Ithaca School of Physical Education around for a 225,75 victory. Grantier wrestled his third draw of the season and Flint extended his number of points to twenty when he was awarded ive points on a forfeit. A Hizsl - an UI- 11 3- -1 THE 1932 '-:Ig S-KANAKADEA Faaozmcx Csuisa COACH MCLANE Tnsonoiua FLINT Manager Captain Coach McLane's proteges extended their string of victories in a close and hardffought meet with East Stroudsburg State Teachers' College in the local gym, winning the meet by virtue ofa fall in the last bout by the score of 1743. The outcome of the meet was in doubt until the last boutof the evening when Captain Flint won his fifth straight fall of the season to put his teammates on the long end of the score. It was the first time that Flint's opponent, the Stroudsburg captain, had met defeat as the result of a pin hold. A trip to New York City resulted in a break of the Purple's string of victories when C. C. N. Y. and Brooklyn Poly took the local's measure in onefsided matches. The Metropolitan teams had little difiiculty with their opponents, displaying unexpected strength and superior knowledge of the mat game. Captain Flint tasted defeat for the first time when he was thrown at C. C. N. Y., but regained his prestige by throwing his man the following night in less than five minutes. Michigan State, conqueror of Michigan, Purdue, Syracuse, and Mechanics, showed the local aggregation how wrestling should be done when they walked away on the long end of a 285 score. The Purple went far out of their class in this meet but gained valuable experience. In a return meet with Rochester Mechanics, the Flower City grapplers again proved their superif ority by trouncing the locals in the last meet of the season by a score of 2341. Captain Flint termif nated a colorful career by throwing his man but ten seconds before the linal whistle. Ghetto a Freshman, showed great promise of future ability by winning the majority of his matches throughout the season in the 118fpound class. Vezzoli, in the 128-pound class, wrestled consistently and should develop into a star next season. Warde, in the 135fpound class, gained valuable experience which will undoubtedly serve him in good stead in the next campaign. The 145fpound class proved to be the hard luck class of the outfit. Davison and Felli both received injuries which kept them out of several meets. Rothstein finished the season in this class. Grantier drew plenty of trouble in the 155fpound class and fought through four matches to a draw. Graham, an inexperienced man and a newcomer to the squad in the 165fpound event, appeared to be a natural born wrestler and lacked merely the finesse of the veteran. Captain Flint, in the 1'75fpound class, was the Outstanding man on the team and led his teammates in individual scoring by a large margin. Lockwood, wrestling unf limited, bumped up against some tough opposition in his first season as a grappler. With Ghetto, Benza, Vezzoli, Warde, Captainfelect Felli, Davison, Grantier, Graham, and Lockwood all returning for another campaign, the prospects for next year's wrestling team look bright. lI129ll 1. 1 au- 1 THE 1932 '-2 3-KANAKADEA n- 1 Y COACH MCLANB MANAGER Him. Freshman Football REVIEW OF THE SEASON REEN material was largely responsible for the poor showing the 1930 Freshman football team G made last fall. This, coupled with the fact that the men had never played together and those that had played were used to different systems, made the task difficult for Coaches McLane and Fenner. A fighting, driving eleven was produced, however, which forced their more experienced opponents to extend themselves to the limit in many games to eke out a victory. Lining up for the Brst game of the season with Salamanca High School at Salamanca, the yearlings presented an array that included few men who had ever played football prior to their entrance at Alfred. Salamanca was forced to use every trick in her bag to send her visitors home on the short end of a 13-O score. Noe, a promising candidate for the line, received leg injuries in this game which kept him out of the lineup the rest of the year. Lima Seminary, Rochester Frosh, and Hornell High School all whitewashed the yearlings by close scores. In the final game of the season against Bolivar High School the Frosh hit their stride, gaining a sixfpoint lead in the first quarter only to lose at the end when Sawyer, Bolivar's speed merchant, stepped around end for a touchdown and the try for the extra point was successful. Roeder, Wagner, Ackerman, and Gregory were the outstanding men on the line and should def velop into good Varsity material next year along with Torello, Henning, and Greenstein in the backiield. If iso ll 1- -1 1- an iv- -1 THE 1932 '-E, EKANAKADEA l , COACH MCLEOD NIANAGBR YOUNG Freshman Cross Country REVIEW OE THE SEASON LTHOUG1-1 the yearling hill and dale team did not have a meet scheduled, it gained valuable experif A ence running over hills in competition with Varsity runners which will prove valuable to them next fall. One of the most diihcult obstacles to overcome for a green harrier at Alfred is the great amount of hill work which features the greater part of Alfred's courses, Two months of practice and training on the hills with experienced men can work a great change in a yearling runner and toughen him for Varsity competition. TenBroeck, the outstanding man on the Freshman squad, ran with the Varsity in all its nonfConf ference meets and should place well up among the first five in all meets next year. Hubertus and Lyon, running with an easy style, should provide stiff competition when the next campaign begins, While Robson and Taft still have the art of running hills to master before they can be considered Varsity material. H1313 1- 1 1 Q3 THE 1932 'Ei EKANAKADEA - i i 3- 3 i l COACH MCLANB MANAGER PERRONE Freshman Basketball REVIEW OF THE SEASON Bsprrn the unusual number of misfortunes affecting the team, the Frosh Basketball squad turned D in a very good record this season. At the middle ofthe season the team had won six games and lost seven. At that time Lawrence and Hanigan were out of the game due to injuries received in an automobile accident, and, together with Manager Parrone, were receiving attention in the Infirmary. Also at this time Bidwell was forced from the game, being ineligible. Captain DiCandia was also forced out of the fighting squad due to a wrenched knee, received in the Cuba conflict. Although the team Was greatly hampered by the loss of these first string men,the remaining team' mates cofoperated remarkably Well, and with the assistance of Chancey Young's high scoring, finished the season in good order. The prospects for next year look bright, since these men will furnish an abundant supply of varsity caliber material to fill the places of the Seniors graduating this year. 515211 ll THE 1932 Q EKANAKADEA COACH MCLANB Freshman Track REVIEW OF THE 1930 SEASON qruoucu the yearling cindermen had but two dual meets, they showed future Varsity caliber J. in downing Genesee Wesleyan at Lima and Cook Academy at Merrill Field. Both outhts were runnersfup in the annual Interscholastic meet conducted by Alfred University. Ryskind, diminutive yearling sprinter, ran away with everything in the dashes and should be a valuable addition to the Varsity squad next spring. Rasey, Roe, Cibella, and Hughes will undoubtedf ly bolster up the gap left in the distance events by the graduation of Captain Zschiegner. Common, in the high jump, and Duke, in the pole vault, showed good form and with more experience should have little trouble makingVarsity berths. Shappee displayed some real abilityin the broad jump while Buckley was the outstanding performer in the hurdles. Merck in the quarter and half showed his heels to some of the best high school runners in this section of the state and has a natural stride that reminds one of Obourn who starred on the Freshman relay team three years ago. 513311 - i gp- -1 THE 1932 gf EKANAKADEA in 3 " Q Interscholastic Track FOUR records went by the boards as Schenectady High School amassed a total of 38 points to cop Alfred's Twentyfsecond Annual Interscholastic Track and Field Meet at Merrill Field early in May. Second place honors went to Buffalo Bennett with 26M points, third place to Buffalo East High with ISM, while Genesee Wesleyali and Buffalo Lafayette tied for fourth with 15 counters apiece. Townsend, Buffalo Lafayette, McKusick, Cook Academy, Cummins, Genesee Wesleyang and Naguszwiski, Schenectady, were the outstanding performers of the meet tying for individual high scoring honors with eight points apiece. The silver loving cup, emblematic of this honor, went to Townsend after a tossfup, while the others were presented with gold medals with the words k'High Scorer" engraved upon them. Schenectady was presented with the trophy representing the championship,and individual awards went to winners of Hrst, second, and third places. Interscholastic Cross Country rm but four teams and twentyfeight runners represented, Naples High School captured F V Alfred's Interscholastic CrossfCountry Meet with a low score total of 30 points. Inclement weather conditions limited the number of athletes that competed. Geneva took second place with 42 points, Almond third with 76, while Corning trailed the field with 96. Highland, Corning Free Acade1ny's sectional mile champion, negotiated the threefmile course in fifteen minutes and twentyfsix seconds, nearly a full five minutes ahead of nearest competitor. 1113411 -1 1 7- as 3- -1 THE1932 -5- 'QKANAKADEA gp 1 l Intramural Cross Country URDICK HALL Won the third leg on the Ferguson Cross'Country Trophy last fall when it beat B Delta Sigma Phi, its only opponent, by the perfect score of 6f15. One more victory for the Freshf men will Win permanent possession of the trophy. TenBroeck led his team mates, Lyon and Hubertus, to the tape over a threefmile course in fifteen minutes and thirtyfthree seconds. Stanton and Goetchius, running for Delta Sig, tiecl for fourth, with Spreen and Taft finishing in sixth and seventh positions respectively. Intramural Basketball AEjTER a hectic first round campaign in which favorites were upset, Theta Kappa Nu succeeded in capturing the Hrst half of the Intramural Basketball series by virtue of a onefpoint victory over Burdick Hall in the playoff. At the time of publication the second round had not been completed, the Winner of which will play Theta Nu for the season's championship and intramural trophy. ill35ll THE 1932 -T2 EKANAKADEA Girls' Athletics Junior Hockey Team M. GLADYS HEARD . Captain Lois A. BROWN . . Manager ocKBY was organized last fall to complete a full program for the season's athletic activities. This H sport substituted Soccer, which has heretofore been the girls' opening sport of the school year. A large squad reported for the Brst practice at Merrill Field, which illustrated the enthusiastic interf est caused by the enlargement of the field of Women's athletics on the campus. Teams were chosen and the date for the tournament was fixed. Due to the poor condition of the field, however, only one game took place, which resulted in a tie score between the Frosh and Soph teams. The remainder of the tournament is to be played in the spring, the finals of which will distinguish the Winning team. At present, all of the groups seem to be of equal strength. Lacking in any individual stars, these teams will Hght hard for the championship. The captains and managers of the Sophomore and Freshman teams are, respectively, Marie Fleishaur, Helen Dietrich, Marjorie Leach, and Beryl Webber. V 513611 L 1 uv- i u 1 i i THE 1932 :Q EKANAKADEA 3- 1 -1. Swimming Club M. GLADYS HEARD . . Manager MARIAN VANDUYNE . ........ Treasurer Hrs year witnessed the forming of the Swimming Club, sponsored by Alpha Tau Theta, the TWO1116H,S honorary athletic sorority. Each Tuesday evening the team travels in a special chartered bus to Hornell, where the Y. M. C. A. tank has been made available for their use through special arrangement. The existence of this newly organized club seems to fill a long felt need of athletic prof gram for women, as proven by the enrollment of some thirtyfsix members. Several members are now practicing for the Senior Life Saver Test. A meet is to be held in May, in which the various class teams will compete for individual and class awards. Those competitors who will be a great aid to their respective teams are Roberta Leber, a Seniorg Anne Whitneld and Ruth Mitchell, Juniorsg Dorothy Ravit and Vivian Parmalee, Sophomoresg and Edna Bastow, a Freshman. ll137ll THE 1932 2 EKANAKADEA p- Q Basketball Club OFFICERS MARIAN VANDUYNE . . . junior Captain Lois ACKBR . . junior Manager VIVIAN PARMALBB . Sophomore Captain VIRGINIA TAYLOR . , Sophomore Manager ETHEL CARPENTER ...., Freshman Captain and Manager ASKETBALL is the oldest and most popular of the organized athletic activities for the women of B Alfred University. A larger number than usual reported this year for practice to Miss Meyers, the Wonien's Athletic Coach. The squads practiced for several weeks, after which teams were chosen to represent their various classes in the tournament. This year's tournament will be more closely contested than before, because the Junior team, for the past two years winner and containing five letter women, Gardner, Heard, McLean, Rogers, and VanDuyne, are out to defend their laurels. The Sophomore team is stronger than in previous years, in having Fleishaur, Parmalee, Sheheen, and Taylor. The Freshman team, with their large squad of players, Bastow, Carpenter, Eaton, Smathers, and Webber, threaten the championship. Alpha Tau Theta is awarding a silver basketball to each member of the winning team, and the Athletic Association is giving a cup to the champion class. 1113811 .AV A ,f-jf., - --y-f'- D.: , . ,. 35235 EQ THE 1932 gh -3-KANAKADEA KLAN ALPINE DELTA SIGMA PHI TIPIETA TI-IETA CHI PHI PSI OMEGA PIII SIGMA GAMMA CERAMIC SOCIETY CERAMIC GUILD STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE u- -u Organizations FRATERNITIES KAPPA PS1 UPSILON THETA KAPPA NU SORORITIES PI ALPHA PI HONORARY FRATERNITIES ETA MU ALPHA ALFIKED BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY BETA PHI OMEGA KAPPA ETA PIII SIGMA CI-I1 NU PI GAMMA MU BETA PI KAPPA MISCELLANEOUS STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS WOMBNIS STUDENT GOVERNMENT STUDENT SENATE MENIS INTERERATERNITY COUNCIL WOMENIS INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL DEPARTMENT OF CAMPUS DUTIES STUDENT CAMPUS COURT Y. W. C. A. A. U. C. A. 513911 BURDICK HALL THE BRICK SPIKED SHOE FRATERNITY INTRAMURAL ASSOCIATION VARSITY "A" CLUB INTERSCHOLASTICS FIAT Lux KANAIIADEA FOOTLIGHT CLUB PURPLE KEY ALPHA TAU THETA THE 1932 2, TEKANAKADEA - ur- in y'QfL.4--r-v w I I Klan Alpine 114011 THE 1932 NUI' null' ll H H KANAKADEA IRWIN A. CONROE BURTON J. CRANDALL MRS. MARGARET KING, A. JAMES COE EDWARD H. CAUGER FREDERICK L. CHUBI3 B. STOCKTON BAssETT LEWIS R. BEYEA WILLIAM S. DAVIDSON SIDNEY R. DELANEY KLING S. ANDERsON EUGENE R. CRANDALL DONALD A. DICRENS JOSEPH N. BIDWELL CHARLES W. CLARKE FRANK W. COsAD ROBERT G. COX'ENY B. FRANKLIN DEWEY RALPH D. FRENCH Founded 1919 FRATRES IN FACULTATE CHARLES M. HARDER MURRAY J. RICE PAUL C. SAUNDERS FRATRES IN URBE Matro11 M. ELWOOD KENYON HAROLD MCGRAW FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 KENNETH M. ERWIN HAROLD W. GULLBERGH 1932 MICHAEL H. DURANTE ROBEIKT L. FLINT LEWIS J. GRAHAM EUGENE R. GUINTER M. DALE LOCKWOOD 1933 GEORGE L. DUKE RAYMOND A. FRAHM VAN R. OSTRANDER ROIIERT M. RAZEY PLEDGEES FREDERICK G. HANKS ALLEN E. HEIMLICK JOHN E. KEENE EDGAR A. KING RICHARD H. LAWNRENCE ROBERT E. LYONS J14IJJ JOSEPH SEIDLIN WALDO A. TITSWORTI-I CLYDE EHRET L. EUGENE REYNOLDS GEORGE W. HILL JAMES W. SADLER FREDERICK A. MORSE ROBERT C. NOBBS HOWARD A. SPLITT J. DUANE SI-ROUL LEON M. ROE LOUIS J. SCHIPPNER HAROLD L. SHAPPEE GEORGE W. MOONEY JOHN D. MURRAY DONALD C. STAFFORD DONALD E. VAN HORN CLINTON W. WOOD ELLSWORTH S. WILSON i 1 1- -1 THE 1932 2 EKANAKADEA A M 3,5 ,135 , -5,3416 Hg I "' 3 J-Q' -L ' inf -' - mm 'QW Q QT QJ Delta Sigma Phi , u ,g L fm ".1'v"l i' I' 4 1 T5 4 H1423 THE 1932 1. -- 1- i 1 -Q1 if i u-nv -1 .2 -1 i -1 Qu i 1 3 g-. Q KANAKADEA , CHARLES F. BINNS BOOTHE C. DAVIS ANTHONY J. GALIZIO JOHN L. GALLUP G. JOHNSTON JAQUISS MICHAEL F. BLOWAT KEITH B. BUSH W. WALLACE CLARKE KENNETH L. DUNBAR RICHARD R. GAULRAIII' CALIERON E. CARPENTER MICHAEL CHAUS DONALD R. GOETCHIU5 KAIKI. M. HAMMANN ERNEST H. COI.BY FREDERICK B. DEER JAMES V. DICANDl.A WILI IAM DUXIIURY JOHN E. GILLHTT GLENN A. GREGORY KITTRIDOE J. HALLOCR DAVID J. HANNIGAN ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Founded 1920 FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. F.. CHAMPLIN W. P. CORTELYOU FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 JOHN W. KICRHAM ANTHONY P. PERRONE 1932 WADSWORTH S. GILI.ER LYMAN S. HARWOOD D. PATRICK HUGHES FRANCIS H. MCCOURT GEORGE F. MONRS 1933 CHARLES J. HEWEY LOUIS J. JOYCE RALPH W. KLINGER PLEDGEES THOMAS M. HAvENS H. MASON JAQUISS WILLIAM P. KINGSLEY KENNETH H. LEOCI-I DONALD G. NOE LEWIS C. OEOURN CHARLES H. ROBSON ISAAC P. RODLIAN PAUL T. SIMPSON lJ143J ,1l... . . ,i .. . ili.-. A ,..1..1l ,,-,l.... .-l ,.i.. i1 ,-..l.l1l ,.i.1l--- ,if--li' J. NELSON NORWOOD C. M. POTTER LESTER I... ROBINSON RAYMOND M. SHRERIP T. TALBOT TRAVIS GEORGE F.. PIERCE THOMAS F. SERVATIUS ROBERT D. STANTON LESTER T. VANCE STEPHEN A. WARDE CARLTON B. SIXBY J. BENJAMIN TOWNBR ROBERT H. SPREEN DUDLEY H. WII.COX FRANK J. SINDLER HARRY E, STERLING ROBERT J. TAFT THEODORE R. TENBROECK CORNELIUS F. TURNER DORR W. WAONER HOEART F. WHEELING DORR E. WOOD Illll MMI!! fi xx Q Xlllamw, Q .3 1- 3 1- -sn lun- -3 THE 1932 2 EKANAKADEA A . . 1iigiiIIlFfFg Kappa Psi Upsilon 514411 1 1 7- 1 i -ng THE 1932 ij EKANAKADEA -Q -- -9 AUSTIN BOND WILLIAM BURDITT EUGENE E. BRYANT EARL E. BEETON MEREDITH BARTON LAVERNE N. BAUER FRANK R. KRAOUS ROBERT E, BERLS AUGUSTINE J. FELLI ALVA S. ARWINE WILLIAM P. HUEERTUS JAMES F. MURRAY KXPY Founded 1922 FRATRES IN FACULTATE GILBERT W. CAMPBELL FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 HENRY W. ELLISON THEODORE C. FLINT 1932 W. VARICK NEVINS CARL M. OWBNS 1933 F. HOWARD HURLEUT RICHARD O. LEWIS WALTER J. MERCK PLEDGEES DANIEL NEWTON MAURICE L. PATTERSON H145JJ FREDERICK W. ROSS RAY W. WINGATB MIARCUS MASSARO ELMER E. OLANDBR HARLOW R. REITER SHIRLEY S. TRAVIS J. HENRY VIELBIG CARL H. MISBL FREDERICK W. MUL SAMUEL A. PILATO ADOLPH G. REITZ A. KENNETH VAN S LER ICKLEN gd K . U , 1 , J' - ' R 1 ik , 7-hfll 4' L Q! 'Kg - nm I lt, rg, HEI V 1 L -1 - 1- -In 13- -1 THE 1932 5, it-KANAKADEA if -ig 5- -5 QS-iii if H ght Theta Kappa Nu Fraternity, 1925 Theta Kappa Nu . J.. ,. 1' H1463 - THE 1932 9- 1 i .3 -1 1 NN H 4 I 71 IP Z D' 71 IP U F11 IP iv i in 1 P- -t E. FRITJOF HILDEERAND WILLIAM M. BOTTUM ALBERT S. BROWN JOHN W. CARR WILLIAM L. CLARKE NORMAN L. ANNIS FRANK E. BLOMQUIST WILLIAM C. FULLER CHARLES J. ALLEN RICHARD L. CHAMEERLAIN THEODORE CORE W. JAMES ACKERMAN LEONARD BREEMAN GEORGE BUGKLEY GERALD F. BURDICK FRANK G. COOK EVERETT P. CURLEY DONALD J. CREGO PAUL E. EGGER Ross H. EVANS NEW YORK BETA CHAPTER Founded 1925 FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLARENCE MERRITT FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 TRUMAN N. CHASE DONALD O. FENNHR JAMES F. MACFADDEN PAUL A. MARONEY LAVERNE A. MESSIMER 1932 JOHN GRANTIER PAUL R. HILL ROBERT L. HALLENBEOK JOHN K. HILLMILLER 1933 J. ROBERT COMMON E. CLAIRE GREENE PLEDGEES DONALD C. HALLENEECK WILLIAM J. HENNING RICHARD K. HILL JOHN C. HOLDEN WPIITNEY W. KUENN ARTHUR T. LABELLE L. DONALD MORRIS REGAL ORSON PERRY H1471 PAUL ORVIS HARRY N. SAGKETT PAUL J. WEBSTER SMITH D. WRIGHT DWIGHT F. YOUNG HAROLD W. HUFPCUT RICHARD E. REGAN WALTER R. SGHLEHR CRAWFORD W. HALLETT BENJAMIN W. BENTLEY FRANCIS N. BENTLEY JOHN H. PHILLIPS FRANK M. RYLL WILLIAM A. TOEIN RICHARD E. TRAVIS HAROLD F. STEINROD WILLIAM R. WELCH HENRY F. WALLER MARK H. YOUNG A. VINCENT YOUNG TIiE 1932 -. up -- -1 2- .1 ul NN 'UNH Beta Phi Omega. .lf fff ' mug!! Il ll - KANAKADEA iEljgg1QiI!!i155, WILLIALl V. CAPOWSKI CARMINE J. MASIBLLO JULIUS CAPOWSRI PHILIP L. BENZA GEORGE J. COLUCCI GEORGE W. HOPRO ISIDOR C. BIANCO HARRY CARLSON FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 SILVIO A. MATTUOCI 1932 LAWRENCE A. MAZZERBLLA 1933 NORMAN H. LBTOURNBAU FRANK V. MAzzA LOUIS H. PALMILR1 PLEDGEES ALBERT E. HOLLIS HAMMON TORELLA H148 11 5 L fits- f , , 37 JOSEPH PROVENZANO S. BENJAMIN VANERIA DOMINICR A. VARONR ALBEIKT J. ROVRGNO WILLIAM W. SARIUELSON LUERTON G. WHITEMAN ALFRED J, SHBLVOCK, JR. FRANK A. VALENTI 1. -1. if -Q 1- gg. THE 1932 'Q QKANAKADEA -1. t Kappa Eta Phi 'W-03' 149 A k4mrA ETA 0" I la Alfxl wr Founded 1930 PERRY ELKIN LAWRENCE GREEN M. WILLIAM ADLEII OSCAR A. FRIEDMAN ROBERT L, JOSEPHS CARL S. KAPLAN FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 DANIEL ROTHSTEIN PERRY M. SAcIIs 1932 NATHAN I. KAHN MICHAEL P. LEEKOWITZ 1933 JESSE LIPscI-IITz PLEDGEES MARTIN H. PUEITZ MAUEICE RACHMIH JACK RIND H1149JJ MEYER J. VOLINSKY IRVING P. Wxscu IRVIN H. ROBERTS JAY RYSKIND HAROLD RINZLER WILLIAM ROSENEERG -v 1, au- -an THE 1932 '-Eg QQKANAKADEA 1 ffdfjgslw E BW? rt f 1' Jw fm! 'L gh IFPS WW' i, Q Fw!! '-I11nii f l JfJrBh,fi1vQ1w .f 'wrwrm-Jjwmu, lgfm.M'..un1u'1 -has-A All iw, F Theta Theta Chi H1501 - i aa- -1 1- -1 THE 1932 :TQ SKANAKADEA qv i MRS. C. L. ALLEN MRS. B. O. BASSBTT MRS. H. O. BORAAS MARY B. ALLEN GARNETT G. BLACRMORE LOUISE G. HURFE LOIS F. ACKER HENRIETTA L. BURDICK E. MAXINE ARMSTRONG MARCIA E. COLEGROVE MARIE C. FLEICHHAUSER ELSIE F. BONNET IVA O. BURDICK DOROTHY H. EATON C-DC-DX Founded 1921 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. F. H. ELLIS MRS. J. GALLOWAY MISS E. HEWITT FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 VIRGINIA F. HAUSELT MILDRED E. KNEERIM RUTH 1. MARLEY MARJORIE F. PHELPS 1932 M. GLADYS HEARD 1933 OLIVE C. JENKS DORIS E. MARLEY VIVIAN H. PARMELEE PLEDGEES MILDRED E. HOLDEN EMILY B. JONES BERNARDINE F. SMITH 1115111 MISS C. K. NELSON MRS. F. S. PLACE MRS. P. C. SAUNDERS RUTH E. POTTER EDITH G. SICKINGER ELIZABETH D. SMITH WILMA C. MGLEAN ELIZABETH L. ROGERS MARGARET C. SCOTT PHLAVIA A. SI-IEHEEN ELIZABETH A. VANHORN W. ELIZABETH STILLMAN ALICE S. THORNTON MARY S. TRAIN Tfiudir- THE 1932 :LE EKANAKADEA 4: 3 XX I Pi Alpha Pi 1 II15211 i 7 cv- 't THE 1932 5 -. Q -- - uv- --n if "NIH tu: pv- KANAKADEA MRS. C. A. AMRERG MIss ELSIE BINNS MRs. L. C. BOYCE MRS. G. W. CAMPBELL MRS. A. E. CI-IAMPLAIN KATHERINE L. CHAMBERLAIN MARGRIETA E. COIT ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD NELLIE M. DICKBNSON RUTH L. MITCHELL RUBY D. ROBINSON AGNES W. RUTIIERPORIJ AROLENE H. ALBEE MARIE L. BANGERT BERNEDINE BARRY ERNBSTINE BARRY E. MARGARET BAsTOw Founded 1923 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. BOOTH C. DAVIS MIss MARION Fosmcx MRS. C. M. HARIJBR MISS B. S. LARKIN FRATER IN FACULTATE ILDRA A. HARRIS FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 ROEERTA N. LBBBR M. WINIERED LOVE 1932 IEAEEL E. MOORE HAZEL E. MOTT JANET T. REAMER CLARA A. REED 1933 LOLA M. SIIEETZ PLEDGEES DOROTHEA L. DUNTON DOROTHY B. EATON ELSIE M. HALL KATIAIRYN J. LATI-IROI2 PAULINE MARTIN VERA M. WESTON H1533 MRS. D. PECR MRS. R. F. REYNOLDS MRS. M. J. RICE MISS ELVA STARR MRS. R. WINGATE A. EUDORA PERRY AGNES C. WOODEURN MIRIAM F. VANDUYNE A. FRANCES WELLS ANNE M. WHITFIELD VIRGINIA M. TAYLOR MILDRED L. WESTPHAL MARY J. MOURHESS MARY E. SWAN MIRIAM H. WALTON SAXONE WARD BERYI. A. WEEBER S 3 1 1 ar- -.1 in .49 THE 1932 'E :Q-LZKANAKADEA f Q Qi? Sig ma Chi Nu 1115411 1- 1 1- i 3- 1 THE 1932 Q 3-KANAKADEA Q- 3 1 MRS. D. S. BURDIOR MRS. CORTEz R. CLAWSON MRS. BEULAH N. ELLIS CORINNE L. ADAMS ROSE E. DAWSON RUTH M. BAKER MARIE N. HISERODT E. EVA ASCHMAN ETHEL M. CARPENTER CATHERINE E. DAVIS MARY K. DAY M. JANET HAWK XN Founded 1924 HONORARY MEMBERS MISS EVA L. FORD MISS RUTH A. ROGERS FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1931 AVIS STORTZ LOUISE M. TWOHILL 1932 E. CLARE LEYENEERGER HELEN L. MCCARTHY 1933 CECELIA A. O,CONNELL GERTRUDE A. OLCONNBLL PLEDGEES HELEN K. HAWKEY DOROTHY R. HOUSE DOROTHEA J. INGERSOLL VERA M. KRASITY HELGA E. O. LARSON HISSJJ MRS. GRACE SANTEE MRS. JOSEPH SEIDLIN MISS LELIA TUPPER MARGARET L. WESTEROOK DORIS L. RINGLEKA VIRGINIA D. RICHTER CAROLINE B. SUTHERLAND MARGARET J. MCCULLOCH GENEVIEVE A. MARSHALL MARGARET E. PLACE LAURA G. THOMPSON LAURA W. WILLIAMS 1 1 1- if 3- -Q THE 1932 is TKANAKADEA Nl r.,,la,.-.i....-. FV pr, Gam, W .:, ,. , l Phi Psi Omega OFFICERS JAMES F. MCFADDEN . . , , . President MARTIN STAIMAN . . VicefPresident JOHN W. KICKHAM , Sec'reta'ryfT'reasmer ANTHONY P. PERRONE ......,.. Historian HI Psi OMEGA is an honorary fraternity founded for those who have been Willing to participate in college activities in behalf of their Alma Mater. The fraternity forms a bond among men from all groups on the campus. It is free from personal interests, and has only the betterment of Alfred for its goal. Character, above all, is considered in choosing those for membership. Scholastic ability and extra' curricular activities are secondary requirements. It is the obligation of the members to actively support all college enterprises which are, in the opinion of the fraternity, of a constructive nature. Better athletics, better college life, and a finer morale are some of the services which Phi Psi Omega seeks to render. lI156ll 1 -1 1' --In 3- 1 THE 1932 5, ZEKANAKADEA Phi Sigma Gamma OFFICERS GARNETT G. BLACKMORE . , . . . President MARY B. ALLEN . Secretaryffeasurer ANNBTTE P. CLIFFORD . , , . Historian HE purpose of Phi Sigma Gamma as an honorary society is to recognize those Upperfclasswomen Twhose loyalty and service to Alfred University has been outstanding, and, through this unit, to sponsor the progressive ideals of the college. Thus the organization creates an incentive for achieve' ment among college women, since its interests include all phases of college lifeg scholarship, extra' curricular activities, and cofoperation. During the last two years the organization, in collaboration with Phi Psi Omega and Eta Mu Alpha, has sponsored the Students' Athletic Fundg at the close of the college year Phi Sigma Gamma offers, as an award, the Loyalty Medal, which is voted by the student body to that Senior Woman Whose attitude and ideals have been most constructive and active in service during her college career. H6711 .3 -p 7- me THE 1932 SQ- EKANAKADEA I , V . Eta Mu Alpha OFFICERS JOHN L. GALLUP . . . . . President MARY B. ALLEN . . , VicefP1csident GARNETT G. BLACKMORE . . . . . Sec1eta'ryfT'reasu.1er TA MU ALPHA is the honorary scholastic fraternity of Alfred University. It was founded in 1924 E by a group of students who wished to encourage high standards of scholarship and character and to recognize the individual attainment of such standards. Membership is granted to those Upperfclassmen whose index satisfies the requirements and whose ideals of honor and loyalty to the school seem to coincide with the aims of the fraternity. Each year, Eta Mu Alpha edits a small booklet describing Alfred's societies and traditions for distribution among the members of the incoming Freshman class previous to their arrival at Alfred. Thus, it hopes to present the different phases of college life in their correct values to the new students. 1115811 - 1 qu- mp- Q1 4. THE 1932 Z 'QKANAKADEA Pi Gamma Mu OFFICERS HAROLD W. GULLBERGH . . President JAMES C. MCLEOD . . Secretaryfqureasurer THE National Social Science Honorary Society, Pi Gamma Mu, was established at Alfred in 1927. The aim of the society is to popularize the idea of the scientiiic study of all human problems and to develop the scientific attitude toward all social questions. Its motto is i'Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free." The fundamental purpose of the society is to encourage and reward undergraduate activity in the field of social science and to foster a high degree of interest on the part of young men and women in a cofoperative analysis of human relations. The requirement for membership is a minimum of twenty hours of the social sciences with an average grade of over eightyfnve per cent. Though the society is comparatively young, its roll of members includes thousands of outstanding men and women distributed in every state of the Nation. In the realm of social sciences, Pi Gamma Mu fulfills a purpose similar to that of Sigma Xi in the field of natural sciences and Phi Beta Kappa in literary achievements. l ll159ll i -Q 1- Q- THE 1932 -22. "fi-KANAKADEA gnu 1 "' t Alfred Biological Society OFFICERS DANIEL RoTHsTB1N . . . President KENNETH M. ERWXN . , Vicefllresident Lewis J. GRAHAM . . Treasurer A. FRANCES WELLs . . . . Secretary HE Alfred Biological Society was founded in 1926 by Professor Donald L. Burdick, for the purpose Tof creating an interest in those subjects which involve the field of biology. The organization aims to arouse enthusiasm for the varied phases of the biological world and en- deavors to acquaint its members with the most recent attainrnents in the realm of scientific discovery and research. The program of the Society consists of a series of lectures and debates presented by both faculty and student members. These assemblies hold a prominent place among campus activities and develop among the student body a keen appreciation for the value of scientiic achievement. Membership is restricted to those who show special ability in biological subjects. Candidates for admittance into the Society must have a scholarship index of 1.5, and an average of B for a minimum of fourteen semester hours in the Department of Biology. il16Oll -, up 1- xg THE 1932 5, EKANAKADEA Beta Pi Kappa OFFICERS JOHN L. GALLUP . . , , . President HARRY N. SACKETT . VicefPresident EARL E. BEETON . . Secretary EUGENE E. BRYANT . . Treasurer - JOHN HILLMILLER ....,... Sargeam:fatfArms HE New York Chapter of the National Ceramic Engineering Fraternity, Beta Pi Kappa, was Testablished at Alfred in 1928, supplanting the local engineering fraternity of Delta Pi Alpha. The active members of Beta Pi Kappa comprise graduates and undergraduates of the departments of Ceramic Engineering. UpperfClass engineers who have shown a favorable scholarship and a special aptitude for ceramics are eligible for membership. In elections to membership, character, interest in ceramics, and scholarship are considered. n The fraternity's aim is the promotion of ceramics as a science. In its yearly programs it endeavors to contribute to the advancement of this study in Ways which vary from year to year as new problems arise. M6111 THE 1932 2 QKANAKADEA nv i The Ceramic Society OFFICERS JOHN K. HILLMILLBR . . . . President DALE M. Locicwoon VicefPresident HAROLD W. HUFFCUT . Secretary GEORGE HILL .......... Treasurer THE Ceramic Society was founded at Alfred University in the New York State School of Clay Working and Ceramics, June 10, 1915. It was reorganized in the fall of 1929 as the Student Branch of the American Ceramic Society. This Organization is composed of members of the School of Clay Working and Ceramics who are regularly in the College of Ceramic Engineering. The Society is backed by an alumni organization which assists in matters pertaining to organizations and educational programs. Its meetings are held twice a month at which time lectures and films are presented. This year the Society has presented several moving pictures on factories and other ceramic subjects. It has sponsored several speakers from the industry, including the Geologist for the Canadian Pacific Railroad. The primary aims of the society are to advance ceramic knowledge among the engineers and to inspire outside interest in the school and bring its members into closer contact. As time goes on and the ceramic Held enlarges, the power of the organization will increase. The Ceramic Society will then become of more and more influence to the men entering the different fields of Ceramics, not only in the wealth of material derived from the meetings but also from the associa- tions of their fellow men. iI162ll Q- -1 cr- -1 1- -1 . i i .THE 1932 '-gt LEKANAKADEA r Ceramic Guild OFFICERS MYRTLE A. KLEM . . . President THERESA M. A. MANIERI VicefP'resident RUTH L. MITCHELL . . Secretary MARY B. ALLEN . . . . . . Treasurer HE Ceramic Guild was founded in 1917 to provide for the social contacts which would stimulate the work of the art students. Since then the number of members has increased, its organization has become more complex, its interests more varied, and its activities more and more traditional. It was organized on the plan ofthe medieval guilds. There were apprentices, journeymen, and master craftsmen. Last year the rules for the admittance of journeymen and apprentices were revised, making the group more selective. This year there is a new rank of members, the Biscuit, which is comprised of those who take part in the Guild's social affairs but are not yet ready to produce pottery. With the growth of the Ceramic Guild there is also a growing interest in the development of a Textile Guild. This new group would supply the interests, goals, and opportunities for textile workers that are now enjoyed by the Ceramic craftsmen. This year the Ceramic Guild sent two representatives to the Ceramic Convention in Cleveland. Through the contacts which they made with professional ceramists, they have acquired and brought back to the Guild novel ideas and visions of greater accomplishments. M6311 - 1 THE 1932 '-Qi EKANAKADEA The Student Life Committee THE Student Life Committee was inaugurated in the Spring of 1927 to replace the former all' faculty committee. It has for its purpose the formulation of policies relating to student activities, and purely executive action remains under the jurisdiction of the deans. This committee assumes a clearing house, where the views of faculty and students may be interchanged. Another function is to prepare the Social Calendar for the year. The Committee is composed of seven persons, of whom four are members of the faculty and three are students. The student body elects two of the faculty members and two students while the faculty selects two faculty members and one student. The present personnel includes: Dean Dora K. Degen, Dean J. Nelson Norwood, and Frederick A. Morse, elected by the faculty. Those elected by the students are: Professor Ildra A. Harris, Chaplain james C. McLeod, john W. Kickham, president, and Garnett G. Blackmore, secretary. This organization attempts to exercise advisory supervision over student social activities at Alfred University, thus bringing about a clearer understanding of problems on the part of both faculty and students. H1643 THE 1932 Q EKANAKADEA Women's Student Government OFFICERS MARGRIETA E. Corr . . . . President VIRGINIA W. GARDNER . . VicefPresident ALICE S. THORNTON . . Secretary GEORGIANNA R. KENNEDY ........ Treasurer HE WOIHCDNS Student Government strives to help each girl in attaining a high moral character Tand in living according to the ideals for which Alfred University stands. The organization endeavors to encourage the normal friendship between young men and women which would tend to further development of well rounded personalities. Through this organization the women of the University are invested with a voice in making the regulations which they feel to be necessary in attaining a high standard in scholarship, activity, and social life. The honor system is employed to encourage obedience to the regulations. In this way it is hoped that personal responsibility will be developed, which in time will lessen restrictions. The Council, a select group representing all the women of the University, holds meetings on Monday at which time those girls who have broken rules are tried and sentenced. As greater cofoperation and responsibility are developed, the WoInen's Student Govern' ment will become more efficient and worthy of Alfred University. ' iI165ll -- 1- r- -- , 1- -us iv I-1 THE 1932 in SKANAKADEA lj 5 - A - T The Student Senate OFFICERS jAMizs F. MCFADDEN . . . President SIDNEY R. DELANBY , . VicefPresident MARY BROWN ALLEN . . Secretary JOHN GRANTIER .......... Treasurer HE Student Senate of Alfred University was established in 1906 to fulfill the growing demand for Tan intelligent, selffgoverning unit. Its purpose was designated to serve as an intermediary between the faculty and the student body, and to express student opinion. The membership is comprised of three Seniors, two Juniors, the judge of the Campus Court, the President of the Woinen's Student Government, and one associate member from each of the two lower classes, all of whom are chosen by the student body. The oflicers are elected within this group. The duties of the Senate have gradually enlarged until at present this organization stands as the supervisor and the judge in all class contests and elections, the legislative body for inaugurating new laws and their maintenance, and the sponsor and final court of appeal in all matters pertaining to the Honor System. It strives to express the student's sentiment, and towork for the welfare and preservaf tion of the best of Alfred's traditions and ideals. M6611 1 1 1- 11 1- -1 l THE 1932 '-Ls, 'KANAK-ADEA can an u- 11 I IH ':..- jp: 1-131' 1525: gas was L- Q55 "ll 'i1 .... : 1. T' ' ,A ' 4 , W.. " u i ff WE Men's lnterfraternity Council CFFICERS HENRY W. ELLISON . . . . President HAROLD W. HUFFCUT , VicefP1esident GEORGE F. MONKS . Secretary ROBERT C. Nosss .......... Treasurer HE need of an interfraternity council to handle the various relations among the fraternities on the campus and to look after the pledging of Freshmen was long felt, but it was not until 1922 that such an organization materialized. It was through the efforts of President Davis that a constituf tion was finally drawn up and the organization became a reality. The council immediately set about to promote a friendly spirit among the various fraternal organ' izations and to discourage that type of competition which leads to ill feeling. This has been the constant aim of the Council in all its proceedings. For this purpose, the constitution has been enf larged so as to cover almost all phases of interfraternal relations. This year its interest has been centered on a new rushing program. It has made many favorable advances, which will aid both the Freshmen and the fraternities in becoming better acquainted with each other before any affiliations are made, The new system will shorten the season a little and will eliminate excessive rushing. The organization now holds a position of vital importance in maintaining and initiating conf structive working principles for the promotion of campus harmony. iI167ll 1. 4 g- - -1 -1: THE 1932 '-IQ., 3-KANAKADEA .1 Q . , , zz-ssfswfgzaaitfsvf i gg 14 2 msfismfsfsaas , fl Womenls Interfraternity Council OFFICERS Avis Sroiuz . . . . . . President RUTH L. MITCHELL . . . , . . Secretary THE Women's Interfraternity Council was founded in 1923, to establish a more friendly feeling among the sororities and to formulate rules for rushing. Representatives are elected from each sorority to serve a period of two years. Meetings are called by the President or Secretary, whenever it is expedient. The method of preferential bidding of Freshmen has been introduced and encouraged by this Council. The WOlH6H,S Interfraternity Council in the past has accomplished much in promoting a har' monious feeling among the sororities. One of the steps taken by the Council this year, to help in the advancement of friendship, was an intersorority party given at the Susan Howell Memorial Hall. This was successful in the realization of all its purposes. The Women's lnterfraternity Council could do little to bring the sororities together in a feeling of harmony, if all the sorority girls were not cofoperating with enthusiasm and approval. H1683 i i 1- -1 3- -1 i THE 1932 2 'KANAKADEA i F- -9 Nl I H , Y, I Jig. , -QI,-J ag N V " - ,H Iiigimggfs si 'M 4,51-gi ,Q ii ,W ,I .1 ft, bmi ' I M ,,M44s2z4ss7H,", s HH. ,affix ,ff W, l ,Slim I I ' 21, ,im I I X, , ,I I I 5233 5. il ass 1 : I3 A p A 4 I ,Z , . ' 1 nr 5' E", ,. V 6. ,1 Q' ,, I Vp, . . 7, , , ' -iff It Q-15 -N v Eff, A ' Department of Campus Duties CFFICERS WILLIAM M. BOTTUM . . . . . Administrator FREDERICK A. MORSE . . junior Assistant ROBERT L. HALLBNBBCK. . junior Assistant HE Department of Campus Duties was organized in order to insure a fair distribution of campus work to Freshmen. This organization has a complete record of each Freshman, his ability to Work, residence, class schedule, and other matters aiding in the fair assignment of campus duties. The Department is a selffgoverning body consisting ofa Senior, the Administrator and two junior Assistants. The Campus Administrator assigns Freshmen to work, when notified by a manager of needed help, by posting a notice tvventyffour hours in advance with the time, date, and location of the Work. I The Student Senate has direct jurisdiction over all actions of this Department, serving as a check on its organization. The Department is a great advancement in the fair treatment of Freshmen and it has been uni' formly successful in the achievement of its objective, namely, the equitable distribution of Work among the yearling classmen. l169l I Q- i ,un -1 THE 1932 E 'QQKANAKADEA Q- q Student Campus Court OFFICERS J. WILBERT CARR . . . . fudge DALE Locicwoon . . Clerk MICHEAL F. BLAWAT Attorney HARLON R. REITBR ......... Attorney FTER careful observation and arbitration, the Department of Campus Court was organized by A the Student Senate in 1925. Up to that time the traditions and regulations of Alfred were upf held and the Freshmen were more or less intimidated by a group of individuals who served in an unorganized capacity. As in the early Pioneer days of our country, the law was stringently and sometimes unjustly executed by individuals who "had taken it unto themselves to enforce the law." Thus, the need for a more just and sound system was felt, As a result We have at this tune the Conf stitution of the Student Campus'Court, arranged according to Parliamentary Law. The Campus Court, in addition to being operated according to Parliamentary Law, incorporates the Honor System in its procedure. The Underclassman, more frequently the unruly Freshman, is brought before the Court when charged with a misdemeanor. He is tried and, if found guilty by the Sophomore jurors, sentenced by the Senior judge, according to the seriousness of the offense. It is the opinion of the Court that humility, resulting from the compulsion of the guilty to ridicf ulous conspicuousness in the sight of the public, is the greatest and most suitable of punishments. Corporal punishment is sometimes imposed, however, depending on the case. ll170ll ..-. -- ,-- -..-Q 1- -3 THE1932 if, EKANAKADEA f --A-+V'v? ,- - , ' Q . . as-i' IIA W' 49 W-.J Y. W. C. A. CFFICERS MARGARET L. WESTBROOK .... . President ISABELA E. Moozuz . VicefP'resident MIRIAM F. VANDUYNE . Secretary Lois A. BROWN . . . , . Treasurer THB Young Women's Christian Association was organized m 1893 to broaden and enrich the out' look ofthe young Women of Alfred University. It has tried to raise high standards and ideals as a guide to the highest and fullest life, religiously, scholastically, and socially. The vveeklymeetingsare devoted to discussions of religious and social problems. Much has been done to encourage an intellif gent outlook on life's problems. Representatives were sent to a convention in Rochester this year where there were discussions pertinent to campus problems and their adjustments. National and state Y. W. C. A. leaders were present and assisted in the discussions. The Y. W. C. A. and the A. U. C. A. unite in editing the Freshman Handbook, obtaining a Commencement speaker and giving a reception to the new students and the faculty at the opening of each school year. The Y. W. C. A. sponsors the "Little Sister Movement." This year the Freshman women were entertained at a Halloween party in the Brick "Utopia" The Y. W. C. A. attempts to influence the Freshman women and help them to adjust themselves to the standards of Alfred University. ll171l 1. i 3- -1 3 -ng THE 1932 :Q EKANAKADEA A. U. C. A. OFFICERS FREDERICK A. MORSE . . President HARLON R. REITBR . . VicefP'resident FRANK D. YOUNG. Secfetaryffreasufer SHIRLEY L. TRAVIS . . . . Council Representative HE Christian Association was organized in Alfred University thirtyfseven years ago. Having Torganized in the spirit of prayer and the honest desire of earnest men to make Christian influence significant on the campus, the organization has ever since continued its activities, primarily with its emphasis on the development of character, fellowship, and faith in God as exemplined by Christ the Savior. The A. U. C. A. assumes a comprehensive and widely diversified program of activity-social, mental, religious, and economic. Its activities and privileges are open to all college men upon the same basis and conditions. The organization brings to the campus prominent inspiring speakers of international fame, assists the College in its Freshman Week program, edits the Freshman Handbook, and cofoperates with the College in giving a reception for the Freshman class at the opening of the school year, and in the opening service of Commencement Week, the Annual Sermon before the Christian Associations. While primarily interested in the deeper spiritual life, the A. U. C. A. does much to enrich every phase of college living. mi 1- 1 3 I1 fi- .1 l 'i THE 1932 '12, S-KANAKADEA rj - .. f--iii? I ' Q'-nr Yi Alpha Tau Theta OFFICERS M. GLADYS HEARD , ....... President FLORENCE T. DEARBOIIN . ViccfPresider1t and Secretary VIRGINIA W. GARDNER. . . . Treasurer ELIZABETH L. Rooms . .... Publicity Agent LPHA TAU TIHIBTA, an honorary athletic sorority, recognizes those women having superior athletic A ability who have endeavored to promote organized athletics, they themselves being outstand' ing in character, ideals, and sportsmanship. The sorority was organized in 1930, when the charter members were elected by a committee of three, including Dean Dora Degang Coach Sheppard, Director of Women's Physical Education, and Coach McLane, Director of Men's Physical Education. A college woman, having completed the first semester of the Sophomore year and fulfilling all other qualifications of the society, is eligible for membership. In striving to bring more systematic cofoperation among the classes in organized athletics, Alpha Tau Theta wishes to exemplify and promote the qualities of good sportsmanship, clear thinking, and loyal leadership. Thus, by cofordinating athletic and scholastic skill, this organization hopes to establish close relationships among the idealistic and the realistic elements of sport in identifying itself with such women. l173l 1. Q 3- i 3- -1 THE 1932 in EKANAKADEA as -1 Y Burdick Hall OFFICERS ISAAC P. RODMAN, JR. . . . . . President WHITNEY W. KUENN . VicefPresident LEE Hoaowvrz . . Secretary HARRY E. STERLING ......... Treasurer BURDICK HALL,or North Hall,as it was previously called,was built on the site of the Steinheim in 1845. In 1868 it was sold to the school district to be used as the public school. It was moved several times before it finally became the property of Alfred University, as a gift of the heirs of Wil' liam C. Burdick. It is now used as the men's dormitory. This is the last year that Burdick Hall will be used as the Freshman dormitory. The notable feature of this, its last year, is the remarkable improvement in spirit compared to previous years. All the men in the dormitory have cofoperated faithfully in making it the most pleasant and successful year. Several smokers and dances have been given during the course of the year. As this is Burdick Ha1l's last year as a Freshman dormitory, the boys have tried to do their full duty as the last of the "Qld Guard." lL174ll .1 Q. nr- i 1- -3 THE 1932 '-lf EKANAKADEA gn- 1 ?" I . X B ' B' The Brick OFFICERS MARGARET C. LYON . '. . . President Lois A. BROWN . . Secretary RUTH KENYON .......... Treasurer INCB 1858 the Brick has proved a center of social attraction. Its forbidding appearance belies the S Warmth, good cheer, and friendliness which are to be found Within its walls. The Brick is rich in the traditions and memories of the history of Alfred University. It was originally a residence for both men and Women. During the war it served as barracks for the S. A. T. C. Recently it has been exclusively a girls' dormitory. Here girls laugh, work, and play, learning the science of living with others amicably. The big social event of the year, to which every girl in the Brick looks forward with anticipation, is the Brick Prom. "Proc" Week and its activities, the Christmas party, Mrs. Middaugh's birthday party, and occasional dancing privileges, also add to the store of pleasant memories of the Brick which each girl carries away with her. lI175ll THE 1932 '-2 EKANAKADEA Q1 3 . 9' is The Purple Key Society OFFICERS Joi-IN GRANTIBR . . . , . . President Lnwxs J. GRAHAM . .,.... Sec'retaryf'1'1easwre'r THE Purple Key Society is an honorary Sophomore fraternity of Alfred University. It was founded in 1929 by the Board of Directors of the Alfred University Christian Association, under the direction of Chaplain McLeod. Its aim is to promote good interfraternity spirit, aid in conducting college activities, and specifically to make itself of use to the college as a whole by welcoming visitors to the campus and so treat them that they will carry from Alfred impressive thoughts of the college. It is self perpetuating, two Sophomores being chosen annually from each fraternity and two from the neutral group. Membership in the organization is honorary. The charter members were chosen by the A. U. C. A. Board while the new members are selected from the Freshman class by the succeeding society. The members will be designated by a white cap with an emblem of a purple key symbolical of Alfred's hospitality. The Purple Key Society is still young, but as it grows and increases in tradition it will become of greater importance to Alfred's Campus life. ll176ll ,. 1 ji il 1- -up THE 1932 2 EKANAKADEA 1- i rv- fb l l i The Spiked Shoe CFFICERS ELMER E. OLANDBR . . . . President FRANK E. STEELE . VicefPresident ANTHONY J. GALIZIO . Sec1eta'ryfTrei1swrer N organization started for the purpose of creating a national spirit of sportsmanship in track and A crossfcountry resulted in "The National Collegiate Society of the Spiked Shoe," with head' quarters at Columbia University. This honorary society has developed into twelve chapters include ing this one which stands out as one of the four leaders. The local chapter has in its membership a national mile champion and several Middle Atlantic States Champions. The Army has seen the heels of a recent member and his record time at Army and Colgate will be envied by other chapters. The present active membership is the largest in the history of the Alfred organization. This indicates that the future of crossfcountry, track, and field sports on our campus should develop to greater national recognition among the colleges heretofore excelling in these contests. At present, the purpose of the organization is the recognition of the line spirit of the loyal members who are doing their best to give Alfred a great name on the field and in the track world. il177ll 1- 1 .- -gf i .gg THE 1932 -Z3 EKANAKADEA pm ug Varsity MA" Club OFFICERS JOHN W. KICKHAM , . . . . President ANTHONY P. PERRONE . . VicefPresident ELMBR E. OLANDER . . . . . Secretaryfreasurer HE Varsity "A" Club was formed in 1923 through the efforts of T. J. Ahern, then president of Tthe Athletic Association, and former coaches Wesbecker and Ferguson. The purpose of this organization is threeffold. First, it strives to foster all worthy movements in the interest of Alfred, primarily those concerned with clean vigorous athletics, second, to establish a bond of true fellowship and loyalty among the athletes of the University, and third, to stimulate a keen interest among the alumni in the University athletics. Membership is awarded to any person who has earned a varsity "A" in any recognized branch of athletics. Honorary membership is granted to those interested in the athletic welfare of the Univerf sity, although they may not possess a varsity HAM. Through the interscholastic track and field meet, crossfcountry meet, and annual basketball tournament, sponsored by the Varsity "A" Club, Alfred is made known to the High School students of surrounding towns. It is also instrumental in publishing the various athletic programs for Alfred sports. l178l 1: i 1- ui 1- ui THE 1932 -5. 2-KANAKADEA .Ea EDWARD H. CAUGER The Intramural Athletic Conference OFFICERS EDWARD H. CAUGBK . . . . . President W. LEWIS CLARKE . VicefP1esident DALE M. LOCKWOOD ....... Sec1etaryfI"reaswrer HE Intramural Association was founded in 1926. The aim ofthe Conference, as the name indicates, Tis to promote athletic competition as a basis of spirited and friendly rivalry, as Well as physical development, among those attending the University. Any fraternity, dormitory, club, or other campus organization may enter a team. Two representaf tives from each organized unit entered in the Conference has a vote in all matters pertaining to the organization. All disputes are to be settled by the Executive Council, comprised of the ofiicers of the association and the College physical directors. The officers are chosen by ballot from the representaf tives of the teams. The realm of intramural competition has up to now only been in basketball,volley ball, and cross' country. Delta Sigma Phi has won permanent possession of a beautiful basketball trophy, and has also a leg on the new trophy. Theta Kappa Nu also has a leg on this new trophy. Burdick Hall has been permanent possessor of the Russell Ferguson Intramural CrossfCountry Plaque since 1929. It is hoped that next year intramural competition will be extended to football and boxing. The present collegiate athletic competition is tending toward intramural athletics, rather than inter' collegiate competition, which, it is hoped, will furnish the physical, mental, and entertaining values of athletics to the majority of students rather than the minority. lf179ll THE 1932 5, EKANAKADEA F. DWIGHT YOUNG Interscholastics OFFICERS F. DWIGHT YOUNG . . . . . Manager EUGENE R. GUINTBR . . Assistant Manager Track and Field Meet INTERSCHOLASTIC Track and Field meet was held at Merrill Field, Friday, May 9th. Competition was very keen as indicated by the scores of the leading teams, Schenectady 38, Bennett High of Buffalo 26Va, Buffalo East High ISVQ, GeneseeWesleyan and Lafayette High of Buffalo with 15 points each. Four men tied for individual honors after a tossfupg Townsend of Lafayette receiving the silver loving cup, the other three high scorers being awarded gold medals bearing the inscription "high scorer." Four new records were set. Caramer, of Schenectady, established a new mark for the 440'yard dash, his time being 51.2 seconds. Beck, of Jamestown, finished the mile run in 4.44 seconds. Magus' zewski, of Schenectady, broke the discus record by 16 feet when he threw 125 feet and 4M inches. Schenectady and Buffalo East High tied in the fivefmile relay, setting a record of 2.48 4 X 5 minutes. 1118011 5 -Q i 1- -9 THE 1932 5, Zi-KANAKADEA JOHN NV. KICKHAM The Newman Club OFFICERS JOHN W. KICKHAM . . . . . President Louisa M. Twonxu. . Secretary RICHARD E. REGAN .... .... T reasurer ON March 13, 1930, there was organized a Catholic student organization known as the Newman Club of Alfred University. This Club is a member of the Federation of College Catholic Clubs. As stated in its constitution, the object of the club is as follows: "The Newman Club shall be to foster the spiritual, intellectual, and social interests of the Catholic students of Alfred University, and to weld them together into a common union, to assist the University and its students wherever and whenever possible and to aid in the work of the Church." With the consent of the College authorities, the club has been given permission to use the Gothic as a place of meeting. Frequent talks and lectures by Reverend Charles McHugh, the club's chaplain, on subjects pertinent to the students' knowledge regarding his religion, have opened new vistas which have long been unavailable to Alfred Catholic students. The club's activity in making this organization a vital factor in campus life is evidenced by the increase of its membership and its realization of the ideals upon which it was founded. ll181ll .THE 1932 'li 5-KANAKADEA HAROLD W. GULLBERGH FREDERICK L. CHUBB Editorfinfffliief Business Manager The Fiat Lux FTER seventeen years of trial and resultant progress, the Fiat Lux finally reached ua position of near perfection during its 192960 edition, which found itself firmly entrenched commercially, editorially, and at a point of high literary achievement. In 1913 the publication received a meager start through the voluntary support of a loyal student body. A period of financial and organizational groping followed until the Board of Trustees aided the venture by appending the annual subscription fee to the individual students tuition bill. With the necessary support of student conscript at its service, the Fiat Lux then embarked upon a term of substantial organization, and the several departments of this unit were brought into systematic relaf tion as parts of a whole. . Compulsory subscription, however, on behalf of Alfred's student body aroused an appealing problem in supplying a just return for involuntary support. Thus, with a wholesome background, experimentation in view of enlarging the weekly publication became a policy of the 1930451 Staff. Two more pages were added to ten editions in the allotted thirty issues of the school year. In this manner an aggregate amount of collegiate circulation was presented, which equalled thirtyfhve of its smaller editions in volume of news. Further expansion resulted in established connections for the Hrst time with the Intercollegiate Press and the National Student Federation of America-press agencies which enabled the Fiat Lux to embrace the entire scope of the collegiate world. In this fashion, the 193061 policy assumed a multiple aspect in its humble efforts to perpetuate the service of one of the most permanent and useful organizations on the local campus. H1823 1. .- 1- 11 an -su THE 1932 if, 2-KANAKADEA nv i The Fiat Lux QContinLIedj MANAGING BGARD HAROLD W. GULLBERCH, '31 ..... Edirorfinfflhief FREDERICK L. CI-IUBB, '31 ...... Business Managef EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editors ROBERT L. FLINT, '32 A. JAMES COE, '30 W. RAYMOND SCI-ILEI-IR, '32 MARY B. ALLEN, '31 PAUL J. WEBSTER, '31 ROBERTA N. LEBER, '31 GARNET G. BLAOKMORE, '31 Reporters MICHAEL H. DURANTE, '32 VIRGINIA D. WALLM, '31 CRAWFORD W. HALLETT, '33 ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD, '32 RUTH L. MITCHELL, '32 Advertising Manager DALE M. LOCKWOOD, '32 MEREDITI-I BARTON, '32 BUSINESS STAFF II 183 H MARGARET B. SKINNER, '31 WADSWORTH S. GILLER, '32 LOIS F. ACKBR, '32 GRVILLE L. KNOX, '32 MILTON KURIAN, '31 Circulation Manager FREDERICK A. MORSE, '32 1, 1 i 1 3- 1 ' THE 1932 'EL EKANAKADEA - i 1 yn i Lnwrs R. BBYEA ROBERT L. FLINT Editorfinffflaief Business Manager The 1932 Kanakadea Ain previous years, the Class of 1932 held its election in the early part of the spring for the officers of the College Yearbook. The staff began work immediately, striving to present those facts and occurrences of another school year which have added to Alfred's History. After careful consideration, the theme "Black Knight" was chosen. This has indeed made it a Class Book, for the Black Knight represents all the traditions of the class, and reminds one of those who have gone before us and their words and deeds which have helped make Alfred what it is today. Recent KANAKADEAS have chosen themes exemplifying the rapid progress of civilization. We have tried to stop a moment to glance behind, that we might not lose sight of the honor, earnest endeavor, and noble results of those who have struggled to furnish what we now so fully enjoy. Color was introduced to the Yearbook of this school last year, with the hope that it would be 'Lcarried out in a larger and more elaborate way in the following years." But we have been brought face to face with a new problem which can no longer be ignored. Year after year the staffs have attempted a larger and more elaborate book than presented by the preceding class. This situation, sponsored by the enthusiasm of the editors and staffs, had outfstepped the advancing growth of the college. Thus, our efforts have chiefly centered in eliminating all which is unnecessary in furnishing a book that meets the needs of the student body, records the facts of the year, and is representative of Alfred's Hscal status. By the cofoperation of the Editor, Business Maiiager, and the Administraf tion, a book has been produced which will not burden too heavily the members of the class- and at the same time fulfill the requirements and deserve the name of a College Annual. For this reason, we have reduced the art work to black and white and the use of the second color. Those who tend to criticize this publication severely are asked to remember that it is a student product, compiled by persons lacking in experience and limited in time. Minor mistakes will occur among the most experienced, so may we be pardoned for any discrepancies which have been over' looked in this earnest and energetic attempt. By popular opinion of the Class of 1932, Professor Paul C. Saunders has been chosen as the dedicaf tee of this book. This is an expression of our appreciation of one in our midst whom we sincerely respect as teacher and friend. ff184ll - 1 1' -11 1- -i THE 1932 'E 2-KANAKADEA an i Y LEWIS R. BEYEA . ROBERT L. FLINT . WILMA C. MCLEAN ANNE M. WHITFIELD FRANK A. VALENTI M. GLADYS HEAIKD W. VARICK NEVINS, III ORVILLE L. KNOX . KENNETH M. ERWIN FREDERICK A. MORSE ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD MARY B. ALLEN . WALTER R. SCHLEHR RAYMOND A. FRAHM VERA M. WESTON RUTH K. MITCHELL ELIZABETH L. ROGERS PAUL J. WBBSTEIQ MIRIAM L. BENDER OLIVE C. JENKS The 1932 Kanakadea Staff EditorfinfChief . Business Manager . Art Editor Assistant Art Editor . Advertising Manager . Circulation Manager . Photographic Editor . Cartoonist . Cartoonist Assistant Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor . . . . . . . .Secretary SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS , Faculty . Senior . . junior Sophomore . Freshman , Organization . Feature . Athletic CRAWFORD W. HALLBTT VAN R. OSTRANDER WILMA M. SMITH AGNES W. RUTHERFORD VIVIAN H. PARMALEE JOSEPH B. TOWNER MILDRED L. WESTPHAL DORIS E. MARLEY 1118511 THE 1932 'ii KANAKADEA The Footlight Club THE Footlight Club was founded in 1905, and celebrates its silver anniversary this year. As a progressive organization, it has few equals on the campus. Members of the club are selected from the junior and Senior classes on the basis of talent in acting, or ability shown in the technical production of plays. In the Spring of 1930, the Footlight Club produced four onefact plays, 'LWreckage," "A Girl to Order," "The Gray Overcoatf' and "Evening Dress Indispensable," which were Well received. The Commencement Play, "The Cat and the Canary," was probably the most ambitious presentation ever staged by the Club, and it received much praise. "Candida," by G. B. Shaw, was the highlight of the present season. ' The season began with the sponsoring of the annual FroshfSoph plays, which Were four onefact plays, and a short onefact play in Assembly. ' With provision made for the presentation of two threefact plays, and four more onefact plays, as well as another Assembly play, this year bids fair to be the most enterprising and successful one in the history of the club. Oflicers of the Footlight Club are negotiating with several national organizations, for the purpose of establishing an honorary dramatic fraternity on the campus. M8611 1- i THE 1932 'gl EKANAKADEA 05 nv- -b The Footlight Club JAMES P. MORRIS F. DWIGHT YOUNG . WILLIAM MURRAY AVIS STORTZ . J. WILEERT CARR HAROLD W. GULLBBRGH MILDRED E. KNEERIM JAMES P. MORRIS B. STOCKTON BASSETT ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD FRANCIS H, MCCOURT, JR. ROEERT C. NOEEs HONORARY MEMBERS PROFESSOR W. M. BURDETT OFFICERS MEMBERS 1931 1932 if 187 ll . President VicefP'resident . Business Manager . . Secretary WILLIAM H. MURRAY AVIS STORTZ ALFRED A. TITSWORTH F. DWIGHT YOUNG ELIZABETH L. ROGERS RAYMOND M. SHREMP FREIDA E. SMIGROD ROBERT D. STANTON MRS. R. REYNOLDS 1. Q 1- in i- .gg THE 1932 'Q EKANAKADEA gnu- -Q Cheer Leaders THis year the cheer leading has been organized on a somewhat different basis than in previous seasons, the squad having been made up of men only. It was felt that the men could better perform the duties of this department and obtain more impressive responses from the spectators. Many snappy pep meetings were held this year under the direction of George Duke and Benny Lipschitz. With the assistance of Coach Galloway, the Cheer Leaders have encouraged the general expression of appreciation for the athletic support so willingly rendered by the members of the teams. The mass meetings being attended by the players through the cofoperation of the Coach, gave the student body a tangible opportunity for showing their enthusiasm. Lipschitz, Duke, and occasionally McCourt, made up the main organization of the cheering squad this year. The ranks were frequently refenforced by Milward and Eaton, Freshman recruits. HISSH ,1 FILA ' 'L' 5 i'Iii4fQTIfigl-'-iTfL1AU:L..L9iLY: -A ' i4.Ll,.igLTligQ f ,YI Q'-f...2"'4. fm X 4 -4- ' 'fx ,I 'll 1 T gf : 5-r , . I, 1 E 5 -1 I '1 V N Y A Y 1 V1 W1 2 1 li M 1' ' :Q 11 H5 W in Lg ar n 4 115 ,N ,, L ga E-5 il 'O I' L 111 5 5 I Ar l.. 1 W JS. 1 C yu . I HQ If 5 V Q F! V' Q H Wi "rf 5: ' Q 'I V" I :Zhu H r Q15 'I ch .EI ' fm-1 37 fr rn M 315 if W gp w ww 6 l 'P ,- F3' -3' n.g Q.: I f fx FI if Vox VOL. XXVI KANAKADEA, 1932 No. 1 C. F. Randolph Heads Million DollarProgram The Haneher Organization com- pleted its work on the 20th of Decem- ber, the final date of the Million Dollar Centennial Campaign. The balance of the work of this gigantic program is now in the hands of the Treasurer of the University, Curtis F. Randolph. A large amount of the funds raised in this drive was made in the form of pledges. These are five-year pledges, payable in ten semi-annual payments beginning January 1, 1931. State- ments are to be sent out every six months to those who have pledged, the payments being made to the Treasurer's Office. The work of collecting the money on these pledges is now left to the Treas- urer and his assistants. This will truly be a great task added to the regular duties of that oflice, and it is hoped that the subscribers will co- operate to the fullest extent in real- izing this financial program. In this gradual accumulation, funds will be had for the progressive pro- gram which is now in the back of the minds of the College Administrative Board. These plans are adventurous, a part of a fifty-year program. It is hoped that a Fraternity Row will be built around the new Bartlett Dormi- tory, which will mean the extension of North State Street. Visions of adding a wing to the Brick, the present girls' ClOl'll'lll10I'y, to extend toward the In- firmary, have also been exp1'essed. These, and still others, are the hopes of Alfrcdians who have so willingly aided this movement. Thus, the col- lection of this money will be of great importance to the advancement of Alfred, which task lies largely in the hands of the Treasurer. REACHES GOAL President B. C. Davis Hancher Company Handles Funds Campaign On December 20th, 1929, Alfred's Million Dollar Centennial Campaign closed, the results of which spoke well for those who had worked so hard in the interest of Alfred. Through the untiring efforts of President Davis, this ambitious plan has become a reality, which promises many pos- sible irnprovements and additions for our campus. This Hnancial campaign was in the hands of the Hancher Organization, Philanthropic Finance, with head- quarters in Chicago, Ill. It was under the direction of Dr. J. WVesley Miller, who worked in co-operation with the Finance Committee of Alfred Uni- versity. Through the efficient man- agement of this concern, all those interested in the college were reached and asked to help in this great move- ment in the progress of Alfred. Three Thousand Alumni Support Fund Program On the eve of December 20th, the final date set for the Centennial Drive, records showed that the soughfffor million ma1'k had been exceeded by about fifteen hundred dollars. In all, there were about three thousand sub- scribers, among whom were present students and faculty members, alumni and many others who showed their deep interest in Alfred University. Ames donated fifty thousand dollars for a beautiful new social hall, which served as a good beginning for the campaign. The benefits of this new social center, which is located on the site of the old Allen home over- looking the campus, have already been felt to a g1'G2l.t extent by the students and faculty members. With this needed addition to Alfred's cam- pus as a result of the Centennial Cam- paign, Alfredians look forward with anxiety to the future Alfred which will be made possible by the results of this campaign. The members of the student body supported this financial movement with full force, showing their interest in their Alma Mater. All of the four classes enrolled in the subscription of class pledges to the extent of one hun- dred per cent. The Freshman class was the first to announce their whole- hearted support, which was made by President Davis in the College As- sembly. The remaining classes soon followed, making it a one hundred per cent student body movement. These pledges on the part of the classes will constitute the Class Gifts of the Junior and Senior classes, which in the past have been customary appro- priations of the graduating classes. Not only has the million dollar mark been reached, but it has been exceeded in this great movement in the history of Alfred University. This fact doubly proves the success of the campaign. Posterity will enjoy the benefits of this rapid step in the prog- ress of this institution, but who will enjoy it more than those who have worked and struggled and can see the effects of their efforts? Page 2 FIAT VOX, KANAKADEA, 1932 Howell Hall MFS- N- B- Laughlin New Dorm To Offers Novel IS Dfmfff Of Be Completed Art Features Buffng By This Fall N ICELY EQUIPPED, Shows Results of Much Thought In Design The Susan Howell Social Hall was built on the site of the old Allen home. It has been built on the design of the old home, with its columned front overlooking the campus. Upstairs there is a large room for dancing and other social activities, while down- stairs there is the dining room and kitchen. About the walls of the upper room there hangs several original paintings of noted artists, which have been brought from the New York home of Mrs. Ames. An old Dutch clock, brought from Amsterdam, Holland, about two hundred years ago, hangs on the wall just above the stairway. At one end of the hall is a large open fireplace, beautifully decorated with Dutch titles, some three hundred years old, bought in Middleberg, New Zea- land. Near the fireplace is the Stein- way piano, which was given to Dr. Mees, the first husband of Mrs. Ames, by the New York Steinway concern. In the dining room and kitchen, there is a complete set of dishes, bearing the Alfred crest- and colors, designed by Bruce Thorngate, former Alfred student. There is also a complete set of silverware with the Alfred seal. As one enters the campus through the Main Street archway, he sees this beautifulfour-columnedbuildingover- looking the campus. After visiting this campus addition, he realizes, with much appreciation, the thoughtful- ness of its generous donor in respect to every detail with reference to de- sign and equipment. Nothing was left undone by the donor in furnishing this complete social center, which is greatly appre- -ciated by all Alfredians. Mrs. Nancy Bartlett Laughlin re- cently contributed one hundred and fifty thousand dollars to the Univer- sity for a new men's dormitory. Mrs. Laughlin is the daughter of the former Alfred University Trustee, Frank L. Bartlett, late of Olean. She now re- sides in Olean when in America, and also has a home in Paris. Through this generous gift it is possible to fulfill a need which has long been felt on this campus. Words cannot express our appreciation in this matter, it must be left to the use and care that such a benevolent gift deserves. To all of us, this will not be merely another building on the cam- pus, but it will be a memorial to those who have known and loved Alfred. Mrs. W. L. Ames Sees Purposes of Hall Reached The purposes of the new Social Hall as intended by its donor, Mrs. W. L. Ames have been met to the advantage of Alfred as a whole. She wished the Social Hall to be a place where "social contacts would occur in an atmos- phere of refinement and observance of the social amenities, the easy use of which marks the cultivated and well- bred." And well is this wish being ful- filled, for the students have learned to recognize the Hall as a place for refined social activity, where a pleas- ant atmosphere lends much to this effect. The Social Hall has proved ex- tremely useful to the members of the facility as well as the members of the student body, to such a great extent that we now often wonder how we got along before we were able to enjoy the advantages of this wonderful gift. IS FIREPROOF Will House Over One Hundred Freshmen The new Bartlett Donnitory, which is located on North State Street, will be ready for occupancy by the Fresh- man elass of the next school year. The final work is to be completed this summer, making it ready for use when school resumes in September. This latest addition to the campus will accommodate over one hundred Freshman men, with all of the modern features known to recent construc- tion. With this space, including over fifty rooms for living quarters, and dining and recreation rooms on the first floor, the entire Freshman men's group will be housed, whereas in pre- vious years only a part of that class was accommodated in Burdick Hall, the remainder living in private homes about the village. Those of us who are familiar with the conditions of Burdick Hall, even after the improvements of last sum- mer, easily realize the need of such a dormitory for the Freshmen. No long- er will there be cramped quarters, for the new building provides such room that there will be many single rooms, and never will there by any need for more than two boys living together. With this new wholesome atmosphere and clean environment, those who have made this addition possible have attempted to brighten the early days of Alfred students' campus lives by furnishing that which will aid greatest in making life pleasant for the new- comers to Alfred, that being pleasant surroundings. Such a building will be greatly ap- preciated by all, for its presence will aid much in bettering living condi- tions for students on the campus, and furnish an additional attraction to all visitors. FIAT VOX, KANAKADEA, 1932 Page 3 Armstrong is Phi Psi Omega F. A. Ploetz Takes Charge Loyalty Man Takes Award , of Last Year Leland R. Armstrong The Class of 1930 was honored last June when the student body of Alfred awarded the highest token of appre- ciation that can be given by an under- graduate vote to Leland R. Arm- strong, a former vice-president of the class. The award, the Men's Loyalty Medal, at that time was given to the one man who, in the eyes of the stu- dent body, had given the greatest service to his Alma Mater during his four-year college career. Armstrong unself-ishly devoted his best efforts toward a well-rounded career in athletics, campus activities and scholastic endeavors, In the active fulhllment of his duties he gained an early reputation for gentlcmanly re- serve and steadfastness of character. It was this high regard and worthy esteem for him among members of the student body which finally established him as one of the outstanding can- didates for the annual Loyalty Medal award. More Strict Cut System Finds Faculty Favor January 24, 1931 saw a new cut sys- tem installed by the faculty ruling. The new system reduced cuts to a more strict basis. Of Awards For the past eight years, one of the main duties of Phi Psi Omega, men's honorary society, has functioned in controlling the Loyalty Medal ballot- ing for male students. This privileged duty was assumed by the organiza- tion without definite authority for such an action, and since that occa- sion time and custom have handed the duty to the organization in the form of tradition. In the more or less select ranks of the organization are several of the Loyalty Medal winners during the past few years. It is indeed a tribute and mark of distinction, in that rep- resentatives ef the society should also be representative of Alfred's most loyal and respected citizenry. Each spring a Junior member of the unit suggests a vote on the medal candidates, and furnishes through the efforts of his organization a Loyalty Medal. Complete control is given then to this body to conduct a con- clusive vote before the annual Mov- ing-up Day program. Phi Sigma Gamma Has Co-ed Award Five years ago, following the prece- dent which was set by Phi Psi Omega, Phi Sigma Gamma, a women's honor- ary society, decided to offer a Loyalty Medal for women students. The vot- ing and eligibility of candidates for the award was fixed on the same basis as the rules governing the men's medal. Miss Dorothy Holland, '27, was the first winner of the new award. Student Balloting Makes Wrestling Major Sport On March 16, 1931 the Student Athletic Association balloted in as- sembly to make wrestling a major sport by a vote of 259 to 34. For omen Florence A. Ploetz To Miss Florence A. Ploetz of Elli- cottville, New York, was voted the Womcn's Loyalty Medal for the year 1930. Miss Ploetz, vice-president of the graduating class, received the award as the one woman student of Alfred who had accomplished the most in the best interests of her school during her four years in college. Last year's winner had been prom- inent in campus activities for some time, while enjoying an enviable rep- utation in the scholastic field. She had, during her final two years in college, assumed an instructorship in German in which she acquitted herself in a capable manner. She climaxed her last year of campus activities in the presidency of the Women's Student Government, as well as being one of the few girls represented on the Stu- dent Senate. Miss Ploetz likewise had played on class basketball teams for the entire period of four years. She clearly showed her merit of the reward in scholarship, athletics and extra- curricular activities. Honor System Loses Place By Faculty Vote On March 16, 1931 the college faculty passed resolutions which banned the honor system for an in- definite period of time. Page 1. FIAT vox, KANAKADEA, 1932 1930 Board Alfred Grid Local Light I Favors New is Football Plant Shows F loodlights Several members of the Athletic Governing Board last year often harbored the thought of introducing the idea of installing fioodliglits at Merrill Field. But with the arrival of the board's next regular meeting these individual members were too timid to dare suggest such an abrupt departure from the usual football procedure. Finally Coach Heers, who was chairman of the board at that time, mentioned the subject as an oflicial question to be brought before the group. The board members instantly agreed to the plan, and immediately selected a committee to investigate this novel proposition. Robert Bassett, '30, Paul Orvis and Chaplain McLeod were elected to the committee, and thus was the biggest change made in the history of Alfred athletics in the course of less than fifteen minutes. The committee alternately investi- gated and reported its progress to the board for the following three months. Blueprints and plans of the field were drawn and inquiries were made at colleges where the night game was in use at the time. Satisfactory results were reported and then the board witnessed a demonstration of the two leading types of floodlights. The General Electric fioodlight was finally selected as the result of superi- or performances in a series of tests. Sixty-five foot cedar poles from the State of Washington were ordered. At the last regular meeting of the 1929-30 governing board. Plans were laid so that the installation work would be complete before the opening of thc pre-season training camp, The poles were installed first and the electrical engineers arrived. Within th1'ee days before the first game of the season the first night practice in Western New York was held. The new system will enable the ath- letic association to pay long standing debts in two years. Sport Center Alfred's nocturnal form of football brought about a great change in attendance. On one occasion seven years ago when the Saxons met St. Bonaventure, their traditional rivals, a crowd of nearly two thousand fans squeezed its way into the playing fieldf The crowd, if such it may be called, was considered one of the largest in the history of the school. But night football brought about a distinct transformation in the size of the local athletic following last fall. It is estimated that an average of nearly 4,000 spectators per game either passed through the gate or over the fence to see the Varsity in action in its four home contests during the past season. Field to Get Equipment by Next Season Merrill Field which underwent a great change in its appearance last fall may receive another rejuvenating next fall with several new and modern improvements. Further decorative features will be added in the form of semi-permanent bleachers on the east side of the field. Telephones, the lack of which greatly handicapped newspaper men in filing returns of the games into the late city editions, probably will be installed during the coming season. In view of the possibility of further olfcrs to broadcast Alfred games, broad- casting facilities will be added as well. It is likewise suggested that a series of loud speakers be placed about the field and that a centralized speaking control should be used to announce substitutions and penalties during the game. Press boxes also will be built in more permanent form. Much Power The General Electric Company's floodlight system which is now in use at Merrill Field is undoubtedly the most powerful football lighting plant in this part of the state. The forty giant searchlights are capable of shedding the playing field with a mellow glow which radiates from an illuminating source totaling over 10,- 000,000 candlepower. Such strength as this for use in night football is con- sidered as the last word in nocturnal playing equipment. These lights demand 52,000 watts per hour from the electric current, forcing the university authorities to contribute no small sum to the Ni- agara, Lockport and Ontario Power Company for the undergraduates' use of the field. It is estimated that the electric juice which is consumed dur- ing an evening's gridiron entertain- ment costs fully as much as the total expenses for football officials. From a scientific viewpoint the lights are developed to a high point of perfection for dispersion of electric light rays and for minimum reduction of resultant glare. Experiments with this type of fioodlight reveal that a man situated over one hundred yards from the source of illumination can comfortably peruse a newspaper with- out suffering any danger of eye-strain. The light bulb itself is shielded as well as protected by a diamond or speckled glass lens. The lens diffuses the normal light rays into so minute and tiny rays that the area in focus is bathed instead of being flared with illumination. Any spectator can look directly at the lights without blinking or covering his eyes. Night practice was held nearly every' week for both Frosh and Var- sity gridders. The yeailings played three night contests, and the Varsity took part in three of such contests. lt is cstintatcd that the lights were in operation nearly 110 hours, consum- ing a total of 5,720,000 watts during the season. FIAT VOX, KANAKADEA, 1932 . Page 5 Medical Group For Pre-Meds Is Formed The Alfred Medical Society formed last February with a nucleus of over fifteen charter members. Membership is open to every pre-medical student in Alfred regardless of his scholastic status. This society hopes to promote an interest in medical science and to keep its members informed of the latest developments in medicine. It also plans to offer scholastic aid to a few members of the organization. In aiding Alfred students to gain satisfactory entrance to medical school, the society believes that it can perform a definite and positive service. The secretary will note the number of Alfred students which have been reg- istered in the different schools as well as their record while in attend- ance at that school. It is believed that with a thorough knowledge of the field of medical schools, the secretary can aid his fellow members in gaining admittance over a wide area. Kappa Eta Phi Ends First Year Kappa Eta Phi, a fraternal club for Hebrews, concluded its first year of existence last February. This non- secret organization showed a pros- perous record at that time and gave promise of developing into one of the most successful organizations on the campus. The purposes of the group-friend- ship, obedience to authority, scholar- ship and the principles of true man- hood were realized during this initial year of activity. The organization has enjoyed a period of steady growth under the careful leadership of Daniel Rothstein, '31, and has made pro- gressive strides in its organizational details. The first presidency was held by Irwin J ack Cohon, a charter member and prime organizer of the club. Colle e Glider Club To Make Start oon The Alfred Glider Club took off to a hurried start last spring in an effort to bring the new and popular glider sport to the local campus. A group of fifteen members formed the charter membership, and facility sanction and recognition soon followed. Plans were made before the end of the school year so that gliding activities could begin during the following fall. However, during the summer months the Glider Club members be- came scattered and temporarily post- poned all activities due to the illness of several members and to the general economic depression. Glider Club ad- herents nevertheless reorganized re- cently and hope to have a glider by this fall. Purple Key Ends First Year On March l3th, the new Purple Key Society completed its first full year of service. At the Moving-up Day Exer- cises in May, 1930, ten charter mem- bers "fiapped'y the first group of new members. As yet, the Purple Key has failed to achieve its purpose in serving as official escorts to visitors in Alfred. Du1'ing its initial year, the organiza- tion proved its effectiveness by aiding visiting teams and offering the best of Alfred's hospitality. The organization is composed of Sophomores and it is perpetuated when on every Moving-up Day these men tap another group which is raised to Sophomore status on that date. Two men from each fraternity and two non-fraternity men compose the selection. Greater efficiency and better service will follow the years of its service. The group fulfills an original fune- tion of the Varsity "A" Club, which has dropped to a somewhat inactive capacity. Beta PhiOmega Has One Year Of Existence Beta Phi Omega, a Christian, non- sectarian social fraternity was organ- ized last May, only a few weeks be- fore the close of the regular college year. Facility advisers assured its new members of permanent existence if it could be made to prosper during it.s first few years on the local campus. The individual members remained in correspondence with each other during the following summer, and formed plans for the first year of activity. A dwelling house was selected at that time on South Main Street, and with the opening of school last fall, whole-hearted efforts were made to furnish it with the necessary equip- ment. At the present time Beta I hi Omega is not yet a member of the Men's lnterfraternity Council. However, ad- mission will be granted after it has served a satisfactory period of service. J Women's Athletic Group Organized Alpha Tau Theta, a women's honorary athletic fraternity came in- to existence on the campus during the first week in May, 1930. Members of the group resolved to stabilize and to promote the best interests of girls' athletics in Alfred. The organization adopted Alpha Tau Alpha for its name but later changed it to its present title when it discovered that another such organi- zation already existed by that name. During its first year of activity the group conducted swimming instruc- tion units to Hornell, and held bake sales and bridge parties in order to finance the project. Formation of the organization has led to the possibility of future girls, Varsity swimming teams. The group likewise supports the idea of introduc- ing intercollegiate competition in girls' basketball. 3 A EAC1j4Sff,iw,+ I f Q- EARLY IN ALFREDS . HI.STORY,A5ENEC . H CHEIFTAINX. f , ' Q7-f-Ifk. ROUGHT SOME C , ..--9-f""".-1 ETHE DAUGH W ER OF HIS ' TR BE , E 'Q 1. ' 55 EV - E-XC 5 V 58 I - R ' ff :sw 3 J ws , ,133 sigh, W ggyxwf f A . l..,,y1PF k 4 f Mg! if To B , AT THE FIRST TOWN ax MEETlNG,A 34.00 N'sMs.v5f' MW V Q auf A BOUNTY WAS VOTED W- -- f ' f , vER A xf H 'AL Trg i L f'NL -T. - 'n Q4 ,""x'X 1' A5 AN X,-' if X A, 42 ALFRED L '22 VF: 45TU DEN J' r" - -1 4' V .-4 'gi :E PRES. ALLEN T, 'xi spur wood T A TO PAY HIS L. 'Q . TUITION Tw " I A - Kr!-, - 'UML , 9,2 SOME OF THL our 1850, HENRY M- 4 7 9 - . ,gg MALE QSTUDENS ELLER,VVHO LATER. TY' 2 E Y WAS ELECTED SENATOR 'Q uses TO'WORK ' Q98 ' X THEIR TUWION :FROM COLORADO,,5NNf'lO J ' our IN Avomro WAS ONCE NONHNATED -2 EOR U.S.'PRE5lDENT , XXZ PATCH JUST E. L 1 K, or THE BRICK CAME HERE A5 A STUD- 4 3 L ., ENT om Poor AND vvnTH T J ALL or Has BELONGINGS Y - if x TIED UP IN A'RED ,BAN- W E T DANNA HH THE CHAPEL BELL WAS HUNG BY I-IIRAM R BURDICK x ww-no CARRIED IT U P TH ERE ON I-115- 'jf HEAD .:. 'f nz. J: -D 3 9 W a . ' I I 'WG ' IN usqa THE Enosu fx'-FREDg Lf WERE WARNED BY FIRST FOOTBALL X6 X 'GAME WAS 'PLAYED ONASIDE I-HEL NEAR THE HOME. OF DR, 12AuL SAUNDERSJ- ,- I ALFRE OSQON5 AND -X DALIGHTERS AM SI-IOWED THEIR ,gm LOYALTY BY II." "fi 'MM CELEBRATING "AQ " HER 50TH W , ANNIVERSAR A ,E WITH A WHOP I xv 4- 3 . PlN,G BIO PAG- Q 11- I i- . T' E' ff-I Bur lin if ... ' X THEY 'X I SHOWED 16155 ITSTILL. X MORE WHEN Q THEY GAVE 1 ovengloooooo K -,QFOR HER X ccmznmm. . I - f QS f' . QE XE.. - 'Sam S, :- If X, Ei I5 9 'Si 1 , 'VI 0 f X 1 ' I I , - 'V 1. , J Z ,gy THE SOPHS NEVER TOWEAR ILKHATS f I, NOR CARRY Nb CANES NVD V, ,. ' ' , l- THE MAILSER- ' :cms HANDIER' X' Coma 1- MAMA , 7 Tin: HARD'HEART- miie" ED SAY ALFRED Q - NEEDSABOUNTY on - -" DOGS -' A I ONCE swnsurs HAD TO GO TO THE STATION MAIL, our Now HE GIRLS CAN GET IN Rncm' HERE IN Town 9' 'Q 5 XFOR THEIR. !f??W , ,.. , X ff: 'fH'.2? wif! ,- A Y r , x. -.M gy! X. , M 7 M M Q, , -as ' -H' 'fx-rw 'xN"X.Ac'gQ X a 21 WSE? X . l X X! ' 'vw f xx -Q A , g I ,Y?QQJ1n,f qw ,ARL 'E V ,'9f bk if fl ' . Xxx WW F' f f -Z I fi' "EH" 5 ff 4 2 I 'wr' ZW? 7 X I I M 53,49 mf Till fHmuum4 Enwnm A X U , '1 Q-., X J X' Q , A A K ,1-a,,,'fM i, A xy:-xxx ,QL - A I-"' . 6 ,..., W-SLM h 'G J-tix' my K 5 W I" . 5 I '7' " - F1 X. .,1g,j 6, ,jf K Q" sg fb if' fi' ff" 3ff7.f f f'7LiH'- C' 159"' xgwx -5 M5255 Wi'-WW Q . f i 9,1353 J . 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I -:anae2'f"' ' xf'5i?ffU' A ,Raimi auf.-',5':::1 'ffl A I ful" 2 C-Qin! gh Q I LIMITED STILL SQ gi f ,X I PASSES BYALFIQE 2 N I vs L I : - Q 'Si SI 5,225 ' Jayyl A 9 ENTNQII CIQOWD AT ALFIQE I .4 BOWL IIITIVESSES , - ' A GIEEAT SA-xoIv VICTORY f 1 ' .W ""--T" V-LZZE ak If' W I S X 2ZA?2!" A1406 - ff: X? -5 1:-E:-:T mlllklluuici Q 3 -T WHATS A -ST: - 5 -N EANQUE7' THE SK Z' E aff! If' E THE LIMIT PINE HILL IS ONLY A MOUND S322 f L12 IWESUEEEWAI 49 rw V A IEIIEi X X X .4 ' ' S WHO TOOK UP 5121065 THE KANAKA DEA FEIQIQY TIEUMP-5' H15 WQTNEIES TWC MAKES 2 TIQIIDS DAILY ,5 5-ti-.3 ' 33 P 0 ' , . S-v K s rg I , 'JT 0 5 gl ,-I R I e N A a i A' ' 'Q 'EFL , , - A N' S . 2 SJQSAWI. , S151 Q ' -I I 3.1 Q. 'L ifw' -if , 51: ' .,,,,,, . , , ' ' I , A W Tr:---..-.. I - . " " - I M N 5 X L "'wm0wh71h 'n' I T 1- K' fff "KT L4 - - THE SOLITAIIQE IJLAYEIQ 1fAfTfffAWfAF-'STJSHJ H W - , . Z I A A I king.. A ALFRED UNIVERSITY A COLLEGE OF STANDARD COURSES IN LIBERAL ARTS, SCIENCE, APPLIED ART AND CERAMIC ENGINEERING U U AS GOOD AS THE BEST For information regarding courses in Liberal Arts, Science, Ceramic Engineering Applied Arts, Summer School, etc., address WALDO A. TITSWORTH, Registrar, Alfred, New Tork 520211 Alfred Telephone and Telegraph Go. Local and Long Distance Telephone Service Gas Company Tested Gas Appliances ROPER Ranges HOTZONE Water Heaters Gas Refrigerators Minneapolis Heat Regulators Bryant Furnaces and Boilers Humphrey Racliantfires Everything in Gas Appliances Y HORNELL GAS LIGHT CO. ALFRED NEW YORK HORNELL, NEW YORK SHOES F h U N IV E R S IT Y 07' lf C B AN K COLLEGE Students 45 "T5i'f9c"' On Time Deposits HAMILTON SHOE STORE 83 Main St. Wellsville, N. Y. Phone 240W ALFRED NEW YORK THE NEW YORK STATE SCHCCL CE CLAY WCRKINC AND CERAMICS AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY, ALFRED, NEW YORK fw COURSES IN CERAMIC ENGINEERING AND APPLIED ART Tuition F-ree to Residents of New 'York State Catalog upon application to CHARLES F. BINNS, Director 520411 Compliments of the W amer Brothers' MAJESTIC THEATRE HORNELL, N. Y. House f off Better f Pictures PRESTON WHITE AND His ORCHESTRA "Music of Quality" Phones: 1020fW or 1640 20 Bennett St. Hornell, N. Y. Compliments of M. M. LANPHERE R. A. ARMSTRONG Ei CO. Everything in Hardwafre and Paints REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS ALFRED NEW YORK Hagadornls Studio fm PORTRAITS -M ENLARGEMENTS HORNBLL New YORK DR. W W. COON Dentist ALFRED, N. Y. Office 56fYf4 House 9fFfIlI Compliments of Compliments of F, H . E L L I 5 LANGWORTHY'S PH ARM ACIST PLUMBING SHOP ALFRED, NEW YORK Phone 5OfFf21 ALFRED, N. Y. 205 ARTHUR STUDIOS, INC. SPECIALIZING IN SCHOOL AND COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY ONLY Equipped for making Photographs of every description for illustrating COLLEGE ANNUALS 'WBXQGW Highly Artistic Workmanship, and the capacity for Prompt and Unequalled Service 131 WEST 42ND STREET NEW YORK BUBJKCZF' FFLCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE 1952 KANAKADEA 1120611 Dry Launclvy Carpet Cleaning ffff WELLSVILLE LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Co. Mrs. F. E. Stillman, Local Agent HILL'S COFFEE AND GIFT SHOP iff! Special Attention Given to Teas and Parties VAN PATTEN PLUMBING AND HEATING Co. 308 RAILROAD AVENUE ELMIRA, N. Y. Ofh Ph 1194 Residence 2070fR Compliments to the Class of IQ32 .... THE FIAT LUX L. C. WHITFCRD Cvenevfal Building Contfractoof WELLSVILLE, NEW YORK 207 QQQQQQQQOQQQQOooQQQQOOOQQOQQQQQQQQQQQOoo Hotel Sherwood E. M. CHASE, PROPKIETOR Banquets and Parties a Specialty HORNELL, NEW YORK TUTTLE E99 ROCKWELL CCJMPANY "H0rnell's Largest and Best Department Store" MA1N STREET HORNELL, N. Y. With Our Compliments to the Class of '32 0 BUTTCNS GARAGE ALFRED, N. Y. MRS. F. E. STILLMAN Dry Goods and Notions Alfred, New York R O O S A E99 C A R N E Y Clothing and Furnishings 117 Main Street Hornell, N. Y. Compliments of ELMHURST DAIRY HORNELL NEVJ YORK Compliments of STRAND THEATRE Home of Paramount Pictures HORNELL NEW YORK Always the Latest in Coats, Dresses, Millinevy I, "x 'Nil ,ix FCOAI suit x, X t 'X ,f-joR.ESQ C0,l J 1 X c. . HORNELL NEW Yom: Y 0'N E I L L'S DINER 32 Broadway Hornell, N. Y. "Thee Place to Eat" OPBN DAY AND NIGHT U 208 11 COMPLIMENTS OF THE ALFRED BAKERY FANCY BAKED GOODS AND CONFECTIONERIES H. E. PIETERS, Proprietor HEARTS DELICHT FOOD PRODUCTS ujust hit the spot" Scoville, Brown E99 Co. W. H. BASSETT TAILOR SHOP QTelcphone Olliccl COOK'S CIGAR STORE U p-Tow11fMeeLi11g-Place G O O D S E R V I C E Dry Cleaning and Pressing Alfred, N.Y. 157 Main Street Hornell, N. Y Compliments of Comphmcms of CorsaW's Barber E99 Beauty Shop R S THGMAS Phone 51Y2 Alfred, N- Y- ' ' ll Compliments of the "Say It With Flowers" ' 'P Temple Theatre 5 ' C t t 11 H S We TBLBGRAPH FLOWERS HIGH CLASS PICTURES Phone 1128 Wellsville New York 162 Main Street Horuell, N.Y J. o. PENNEY oo. HEAD TO FOOT OUTFITTERS FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY 5264 MAIN STREET HORNELL, N. Y. Peck Motor Sales Co. LINCOLN FORD FORDSON Cars Trucks Tractors Authorized Sales and Service 9Of98 Broadway Hornell, N. Y ZOO The Corner Store G. A. COON All Schrafltfs Candies Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables W. T. BRCWN Tailor Cents' Suits Cleaned, Pressed Repaired and Altered BT ALFRED NEW YORK CHURCH STREET ALFRED, .Y. . I 5 Eslubllslwrl 1554 Peek s Hardware ERLIC H BRCS. "1f1fS Haydwaye HORNELL, N. Y, Think of Peclfsn G'We Sell Everything a Womaii or Maiii Street Hornell, N.Y. 4 Ml35 Wea75'ExC5pt Shoe-Sv u F , CofCK"1o8ih InfantryN.Y.N.G ci DANCE INVITATIONS, PROGRAMS, STATIONERY, MENUSJ ETC. State Armory, Hornell, N.Y. go to 'D THE cc -is OFFICE Basketball Every Thursday Night Dancing Every Saturday Night Cc-ni imen s o Pl t f Hornell J. Z. DAVIS Wholesale Grocery Co. Plumbing ancl Sheet Metal HOWELL' NEW YORK Works Lily of the Valley Amman NEW Yom: Caiiiiecl Goods Unsurpassecl 210 11 YOUR SATISFACTION MAKES OUR SUCCESS JAOOX GROOERY B. S. BASSETT KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES XA7ALK'OVER SHOES LONDON HATS GRQCERIES MEATS Arrow Shirts and Collars AND FRUIT-S And all other jixings that College Men demand ALFRED NEW YORK ALFRED, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS Or PECKQS CIGAR STORE .'. Billiards .'. Cigars, Tobacco and Candy ALFRED, N. Y. Compliments of The Hornell f Alleghany Transportation Company James' Flowers Mean Dependable Quality We Crow Them JL Hornell Wellsville Nmq-u-1 'Ili .wr N450 Ln EEE CHCXJKX J!! ' , A l I , " " 1 lzcfgilg 3 I lg i"f'ff I 15,11 M ' A A 1 '-Il .Q:llf... . ......... mx .11 l . - LONGINES AND BULOVA WATCHES Celebrated the world over for their beauty and accuracy A. MOHENRY 5.99 CO. jewelers for 77 Tears HORNELL, N, Y. Compliments to the Class Of up" DICKINSCNS GAS STATION Compliments of the City Steam Laundry HORNELL, N.Y. M. Blawnt Pl Al1nondfAlfred Roads Local Agent A3321 12 ll211 Golf- Tennis- Base Ball- Swimming- Track- ana' prachkab evegv game Hom P' P 1 F23 Bc.-QW 0 JY 268 Mai1u Street, Buffalo, N.Y. YGUNG MEN'S SUITS 518.50 to 350.00 Yorke Shirts, Mallory Hats, Mulusilug Wear, Interwoven Hose GARDNER Es? GALLAGHER 111 Main Street Hornell, N. Y College Service Station CNext to Athletic Fieldl SHELL PRODUCTS Firestone Tires cmd Batteries Phone 7F12 Alfred, N. Y. D. S. BURDICK 9 O With Cur 1118101617166 Complments to ALFRED NEW YORK The Class of 1 52 H v Q Q C. F. Babcock Inc. . ,Th Collegmte e Department Store Whiiii2Y?5uZ12i13lfmY Res liaurcmt HORNELL, N. Y. I o H212 THE ACI-IIEVEMENT OF AN IDEAL +++ YEARBOOK is more than a series of printed pages bound into a cover. It is the result of hours of anxious thought and patient, persistent effort. The staff of THE KANAKADEA have accepted a real responsibility, and under the leadership of the Editor, Mr. Lewis R. Beyea, and the Business Manager, Mr. Robert L. Flint, they have pro- duced a book of which they may Well be proud. We feel sure that you who turn these pages and re-live the events of the year just concluded, will join us in congratulating them. ff In our humble capacity as pub- lishers, it has been a privilege to be associated with the pro- duction of this book. Perhaps we have in a small way caught some of the enthusiasm displayed by the staff itself, for in our hands the production of a yearbook becomes a very per- sonal matter. ' f' We are justly proud ofthe con- fidence placed in our ability to produce a book in keeping with the ideals of the staff and school which sponsor it. We earnestly hope that this feeling of confidence will persist, and that it will be our privilege to place the facilities of our or- ganization at the service of the yearbook staff at Alfred Univer- sity through successive years. BAKER-JONES-HAUSAUER, INQ. 45-51 CARROLL ST.,BUFFALO, N.Y. HZIBH Y Y r 1 , ,,,,,x,, ,m,,,,P,,,,,.,,...,,5....,7.l,.f.,,.,., " ' " A-fun ,ma-1-,Y H fgzaq' . ,- 1 fx A pri- lj x., '..', 4 4.4 , ii J 5 , . . S QW . QV: Lili' 52' QM , wi: .4 fn buff 'E Y' 4 4- WSW , Nofwv xs-fx-4 nf-of Y H' 1 4 mm 44525455 , . W, 1 - u ' NL. . 1192 pr- ' 4 ' -M ....,. --..L.....Y:..- VA,-H... -.vf dm B lx Ati. wg A 'l pff ' aff fl! I "fun unmmnmmsmnnnlunnu I- HI, X A :nl 0 ' A"A' , 3. O Q 'f'w'1gff Y' bf" W I n X I I lg ,- ggi ff ff 1 1 5 ,155 1 X "af Q-,f 1 If 4" M' ft s x fa X I K rf . f 4 ,,,,g1'L lllilllllllllllll mrnv"""""fl 5511 E fnailfw ll :muuullll H" K ' JZ' X xL I X I ' fir' W 1 nu. fm 1 11 J' I If mg , UF I L49 Xxx X :db Nl, 1 , 3451 My 2 5, ffm in X ' . 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Suggestions in the Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) collection:

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

1928

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

1929

Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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