Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)

 - Class of 1933

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1933 volume:

ALFRE D U N IVERS ITY LIBRARY Qiv-fl: J 14' g f'1J'fvfa in K' f muklnxlj! ANP 'V 19 1T li 'W Q N xy 4 aj lu My wwf 7. HL' 511 gtw I 17 Ik' I ff " ms 5 ffm?-'-3 ' Wy 342' ,--arf: ALFRED 4 NEW YORK , 1' ff.-11. m . , ' C-21.21 gang., ,,.t.,, "ilk, 4 ., I 1 'E' 'L .4f' 4-- .sz f--15::jEQ-"" - ,... 'l' ,Q ' fd' 45 ' 37.3 0 in - ,j.-fffw -' 'f'4'-'9-'f'!.:f.':'Z 5 : fi:-ala' A fi B1 , uf- , Q , ul .. , wut.,-.,. A . n 1 'q - -,I ,M K :G:k1..,' v - - ., .' fks-lufgj--5 A 'gn ' R B I 1 L L, . W 5 4. a.,-2,1 .L , .7 . I 7-54 -J , Q . N. A 4 I N . rv U ' I 'I lJ' l'1'g.?..41 A . qv if 4!f5,gh' ,fr ll' ,w f ha' '!f1',,gj.1? - I Fi 'f , I Ll' - -' 'G V- -. Lff1"': f 2 ' ,",C--Q45'3'9-'wf' . . . , , . , , i H . . . ,px 1, , - .X fx-J H., .WN yu' "','-T.- .ff .fgru9- 9 f ' , - - 1' ' .' gb-A ' 'M'f.4j',.. ,LIU ,-.1 .,.... ml, Q ,V -1 , f., - - - ft .mm . R fwf:-'. .' 11 W, Y .. -'-- -1 - L....:.1n-fs - 'i,4Q...1w. 1141 '-'-' xxi' f V" 'ff ""' :U " ' f V'-., " , ,... . '..-' ' -U-. ,4-4- "'-:J-.:' . .. . . nh ..- - I .fs-: ..- - ,,.:.u,.,.,.4f 4- j - -f - .... .11 fQ2'+f2E-"' - 1, I COPYRIGHT, 1932 RAYMOND A. FRAHM Editor-in-Chief VAN R. OSTRAN DER Business Manager 4 -E Y L TE-IE KANAKADEA , 19233 Y i N f L -mfx.n,fx.A.JX.,fk.J'x.Jx4Jx:Jxg.Jx.gJx., .-nina ,ETYQQ All the w0f'ld'J zz .rmge C THE 1933 NIAKAD PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS VOLUME X X V I I ALFRED U N I VER S I TY ALFRED, NEW YORK fxfxzxzb . 'JSI' 'lC'5X0 04160 U65 C 5 C 3 L....iI l..-...I FOREWORD THE PURPOSE OF THIS ANNUAL SHOULD ALWAYS BE TO REFLECT THE CHARACTER OF ITS SCHOOL. THUS WE HAVE ATTEMPTED TO PORTRAY THE ALFRED WE KNOW, AND INA SO DOING, TO STIR IMAGINATION RATHER THAN TO MERELY SET FORTH A RECORD 6 D C MGI! HWS GJIQII 'ISV C 3 LL -L L-I .I DEDICATION TO IMAGINATION, THAT VITAL CREATIVE MIND OF YOUTH- IMAGINATION WHICH COLORS LIFE AND TRANSFORMS THE COMMONPLACE, WHICH LAYS BEFOREUS A VISTA OF GLORIOUS POSSIBILITIES, AND IS AS DRY FUEL TO THE SMOULDERING FIRE OF THOUGHT 'Qi' 'Kew mei' ,fem C A f , ,X h C TL.wW,J L...,MI CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS FEATURES ga sa I yu '00l'. .'lnl'. .'lll'. . "IlO' cvvvu cvvvu Mau naw Q60 UQ -1., ',.m3.w-:f- 1, 2. I.,-4' ml.-H -- fl ,- 1:.. M..-. . 4 ,- , - - - ',. I LQf:'Hf'f"rl -Q Qifgafyn .-I., 'KJV v -4 ' l"'l I' 'hd Gif" V - -i3.3EfJAx.J ,fgzl-.,...-:hh -,Q fi, 7lr.,i':'!1- - 354 , ' , ,I l --1:1-,'..-,"'-" UL- p'f3':?gj47f ly: A ' " '.'. v.- gr... qw 'fQf2fiv4,.:.K.eJQ?1:f,g3E,-fl -A r, 5.4 : : 3 ' 7:"f,. 1-uf pw- .1 '-1'1" -'T :"'.3iff1f ' , : I J:f"' , , ' 1 ' .v r- , 1" .i "7:":T?i"" M 1 -N -w'!l'9l9'W f .. V kS'l!7I!fgl7f .1'p!:1.rbiz1g l'bl'0llfQl7 the trcef Aw'uJ'.s' the jmtlf that lc'ml.r in tbiy, T120 .rcwlc of gfqcgf,--mn! the .rzwet blim Of youth- 'lfllllffllg .... ltlllgflflllg . . Lonely the .fllllfjflif mf if zffnlcuf 011 Mc Imtw, Brizllqirlg dro1v.s'i11c.r.r am! 111el11w'ic.r, wc111m'ie.f fflllcqlrifzg Af flue fate Qf mmgy 11 paw' "dnb" Wlaa lam felt flue civil! zzfntcw of "Pre,xjy'.r Tlfbf' 'i i Q"!Lg...,4- Am! here j11'c'.ride tlmfe 10170 decide For each .l'fI'llAQKQ!fillQ .Yllllfvllf the gmzfc qllL'.fffUII "To be or not to be." . Y .. . ,.. Mmm' 'J I X. R0lll:ll1ffC tmcrt - - Memwiax' Qf umww1f.r . . . zfcfigbtfzzl, fffqfoqfgettffblc. Qgisgi .N Q N. W.,-1, ,.,..,f ,. -Awxffgvr Y -1,131-,J -'-ur-:K HH:-, . -. V. ,.....A..xy:..eq-af-.L-N..,..,,- ..E-1-.-.. ... ,4f,,.,.,- 4-.1M..,..4 1-:::,:-W kg, E 5 5 s I. . E, ll E1 L 4 5 L 3 E QL L 3 ia FE H E gm'2.-5:.:zw55,g,:fg: 3,5 g- Q:rffzii-f,rf2:g:1fz:.v.:1afN".a 'fair' '1:1.'f'afir2:- .rs-A2551 Enzbadyizzcg the .rpirit of the new Alfred 'I ' . , I. E 4-,gf g gfgvfzi - 1 Nr. ,QV A. . ' 4 ,Q . . if A Q - . ogg. Q, . '1- 1 .Y ..v Liqf , " 1255. . ' 1 r r .. 'C 3,5-4' .4 , 'MJ' ' '.-wr! "' ' in---':': :Tin WO" Organization of Alfred University The following divisions comprise the organization of Alfred University: the Alfred Uni- versity Corporation, the Board of Trustees, the President, the University Faculty and the College Faculty. The members of the Board of Trustees and every person contributing a hundred dollars or more to the permanent funds of the University, constitute the Alfred University Corporation. The election of the thirty-three members of the Board of Trustees, electing eleven annually for periods of three years, is controlled by the corporation. TheTrustees act as the legal directors and to them is given the Hnancial responsibility con- cerning University affairs. They have the ultimate power in buying, selling or letting college property, and the construction of all buildings must have their sanction. The President of the University is elected by the Board of Trustees. In his capacity as Presi- dent he has immediate care of the education of the students, and exercises such supervision and direction as to promote the utmost efliciency. He is the head of all the educational depart- ments, presides at Faculty meetings, and acts as intermediary between the students and the Board of Trustees. The President signs and presents all diplomas for degrees. The University Faculty, elected by the Board of Trustees, includes the President, the Deans, the Directors of the State Schools, and the teaching force of all departments. The University 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 the College and Ceramic School. The College Faculty submits, subject to the approval of the Trustees, requirements for admission, courses of study, conditions of graduation, the nature of 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 Dean 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. ll15ll lub-' ORRA S. ROGERS Officers of the Board of Trustees ORRA S. ROGERS . 'FALPHEUS D. KENYON CURTIS F. RANDOLPH D. SHERMAN BURDYCK 'Died September 15, 1931 H1711 . Prefident Vice-Prexident . Treasurer . .Yecretaqy UQ. mlb-4 BOOTHE COLWELL DAVIS, PHD., LL.D. 1895 Prefizlwzt of the Ulziffenrity A.B., A.M., Alfred Universityg B.D., Yale Universityg Ph.D., National Normal Universityg D.D., Alfred Universityg LL.D., Temple Universityg President of the Association of Colleges and Universities of New York State, 1918-194 Chairman of the New York State Agricultural Board, 1920-24g Member of the National Educational Associationg Member of the National Civic Associationg Vice-President of the National Society for Broader Educationg Member of the Commission on High Institutions of the Association of Colleges of the Middle Statesg President of the Council of Church Boards of Education, 1929. Delta Sigma Phi. 1181 W.. BOOTHE C. DAVIS . J. NELSON NORWOOD DORA K. DEGEN . IRWIN A. CONROE . WALDO A. TITSWORTH CORTEZ R. CLAWSON CURTIS F. RANDOLPH J. WESLEY MILLER . JAMES CURRIE MCLEOD FRED W. Ross . R. ARTA PLACE RUTH P. GREENE . RAYMOND O. HITCHCOCK LYDIA E. CONOVER . HAzEL E. KENYON . EVA B. MIDDAUGH . JENNIE L. CAMP . DALE LOCKWOOD . LUCILE B. KNAPI1 . RUTH A. ROGERS . HELEN TAYLOR . RUTH K. TITSWORTH HARRY C. GREENE . GEORGE B. WILLIAMS Officers Of Administration . Preeident . Dean Dean of Women . . . . Afsistant Dean Retgictrar and .Secretary of tbe Faculty . . . . . Librarian . . . . Treaxurer . Director, Department of Finance . . Director of Religious Activities, and Pastor of tbe Union Cburcb Curator of Allen Steinbeim Muxeum . As.ri.rtant Curator for Care of Public Buildingx, Etc. H1911 . . Aixfixtant Librarian . . Unioerxigf Pbycician Superintendent of Clawfon Infirmag' . . Amixtant Nurfe . Matron, Dormitogf for Women Matron, Dormitory for Freshman Men . . . Head of Burdick Hall Secretary to the Prefident A.r.ri.rtant to the Treaxurer . . . . . Secretary Secretary to tbe Dean and Regiytrar Superintendent of Building: and Ground: . . . . Cbief Engineer ..q. rub-- University Faculty J. NELSON Nonwoon, 1910 R, F, BENNETT, 1930 Dzan and Cbarlu Patrer Profcfror of Hixtogy and Political Anoriate Profzrraf' af Hiring' s"""7' ' I I A.B., Bethany College, A.M., Yale Graduate School Ph.B., Alfred University, A.M., University ofM1ch1- B.D., Yale Divinity School. Sigma Psi Epsilon. gan, Ph.D., Cornell University. Delta Sigma Phi. GILBERT W. CAMPBELL, 1924 HAROLD O- BORAAS, 1928 Proferror of Philomphy and Edumzigu Armorial: of Plailompby and ljflfdfidil A.B., A.M., Transylvania College, B.D., Yale Di- A.B., Sf- Olaf College, A-M., C9lUml-7'-l University. vinity School, A.M., Yale Graduate School, Ph.D., Kappa Phi Kappa, PhiDClI2 Kappa. University of Halle. Kappa Psi Upsilon, Alpha Sigma ' Phi, Acacia. ll20ll nqu lb" i w Donn K. DEGEN, 1925 JAMES C. MCLEOD, 1929 Dean of Wamm and Prafcuor af Religiolu Education and .Ytudmt Paxtor and Dirrrtor of Rcliigialu Activities Effsffflf Bfblf Es., 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 Dcpafrmml of Theology and Proj'e.r.rar of p,0f,Jlm,.of Chunk Hindu, Tb"'f"U A.B., B.D., Alfred University. A.B., A.M., University of Rochester, B.D., Rochester Theolo ical Seminary, D.D., Milton College, L.H.D., Salem ollege. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, P1 Gamma Mu. ll21ll -.QI np.. EDGAR D. VAN HORN, 1928 G. STEWART NEASE, 1930 Prafefrar nf Theology William C. and Ida F. Kenyon Arxociarr Profe.r.r0r af Latin AIBH A.M', D.D', Milton College, BHD., Alfred and Wifliam B. Maxon Alzrociatc Profcuor of Greek University. A.B., Otterbein College, B. Music, Otterbein Con- servatory, A.M., Ohio State University, Ph.D., Ohio State University. l l 1 E E Conraz R. CLAWSON, 1908 RUTH P. GREENE, 1929 Univnzrity Librarian and Profenor of Library Economy ' Auixtant Librarian Ph.B., B.Litt., A.M., Alfred University. A.B., Alfred University, Columbia. Theta Theta Chi. 11221 .nga lug.. FRED W. Ross, 1926 AUSTIN D. BOND, 1929 Anirtant Pr0fe.r.ror of Biology and Curator of the Allm Arrariate Profexror of Biology -Slffinhfim MWUW1 B.S., A.M., Columbia University. Kappa Psi Upsilon, B.S., M.S., University of Rochester. Gamma Sigma, Pi Gamma Mu. ' Kappa Psi Upsilon. H. O. BURDICK, 1931 BURTON B. CRANDALL, 1930 Imtrurtor in Biology Prafcnor of Ecanomirr A.B., Milton College, A.M., University of Wisconsin. A.B., University of California, M.B.A., Harvard Mqmlvcr Association for the Advancement of Science. Graduate School of Business Administration. Klan Ph1S1gma, Sigma Xi. Alpine, Pi Gamma Mu. ll23ll ..4m mb-- BEULAH N. ELLIS, 1923 LELIA E. TUPPER, 1926 Prafeuor af Englirb Auistant Professor of English Ph.B., E.B., University of Chicago, A.M., Columbia A.B., A.M., Cornell University. Sigma Chi Nu. University. Sigma Chi Nu. IRWIN A. Common, 1923 WENDALL M. Buimrrr, 1929 Prof:.r.rar of Englirb and Public Speaking and Artimnzl la Arrixtunt Profeuor of Englirlw and Dramatii-.r fb' Dfw' B.S., Kansas State Teachers College, A.M., Columbia A.B., A.M., Alfred University. Klan Alpine. University. Pi Kappa Delta, Kappa Psi Upsilon. ll24ll aqui l' 1 EVA L. FORD, 1926 ILDRA A. HARRIS, 1925 Prnfnmr of Romance Languuger A.r.ri.rrant Prnfcrrar of Romana Luugualgcx A.B., Ohio University, A.M., Middlebury College, A.B., Alfred University, A.M., Middlebury College Teaichers Diploma Sorbonne. Zeta Tau Alpha, Sigma Eta Mu Alpha, Pi Alpha Pi. Chi Nu. MARY LOUISE CHEVAL, 1931 CHARLES D. BUCHANAN, 1930 . Pro :.r.ror o Grrmsm lmtrurlor nz Romance Lunkg1zage.r f f A.B., Akron University, A.M., Middlebury. Profcs- A-Bu AM" University of Michigan' sorat, Sorbonnc. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Association des Etudiants Franco Am.rica1ns. H2511 aqui Up" WALDO A. Trrswonrn, 1912 Josavu SEIDLIN, 1920 Registrar and .Ytephm Babrock Profnmr of Higher Prafcnar of Mathematiu Mafhfmafif-f A.M., Ph.D., University of Missouri, Cornell Univer- A.B., Rutgers University, A.M., Alfred University, sity, Columbia University. American Mathematical M.S., University of Wisconsin. Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Society, Mathematical Association of America, A. A. Kappa Epsilon, Klan Alpine. A. S. Omicron, Alpha Tau, Klan Alpine. LESTER RAY POLAN, 1931 CLIFFORD M. POTTER, 1920 Auirmnt Pr0fe.r.ror of Mathematics B"bMck.PmfffM' of h3"'f"r A . A.B., Mum College. university of west virginia. B-5'f5'M".A'ff9d U"1"C'S".Y,UmVC.'S"Y0fM'Ch'gan- Cornell University. Delta Sigma Phi. H2611 Iggy.. ,qu l PAUL C. SAUNDBRS, 1924 DAVID W. WEAVER, 1930 Profmvr of Cbemixto' Imrmrror in Chfmimy B-S., Alffcfl U0iVCl'Sify, M-S-, Ph-D-, University of B.S., Randolph-Macon College, M.S., University of Pittsburgh. Alpha Chi Sigma, Klan Alpine. Delaware, MURRAYJ. Rica, 1927 WARREN P. CORTELYOU, 1929 Prafumr af Ceramic Cbzmirfgf Arrixtant Profmwr of Czramic Clacmirtqy B.S., Kalamazoo College, A.M., Clark University, B.S., University of Illinois. Phi Lambda Upsilon, State University of Iowa. Gamma Alpha, Klan Delta Sigma Phi. pine. Q H2711 ' or 1 l . . CHARLES F' BWNS, 1900 Cufuxnus M. HARDBR, 1927 Dirrrtor of New York .Yfarr .frlwnl of Clfgv VV0rking and l'Uf""'7'W ff' D""Wi"3 'md Cm"""" AN Cmrmicr Art Institute offlhicago. Delta Phi Delta. Klan Alpine M.S., D.Sc., Alfred University. Delta Sigma Phi, Beta Pi Kappa. MARIKJN L. Fosmcx, 1915 CLARA K. N1zLsoN, 1920 Pmfc.r.ror of Ceramic Art, N411 York Sizzle .Yrbonl of Chg' I' af Dmwirxg mul Daritgn Wf"'kf'15 WU! C""""'f' Rhode Island School of Design. Theta Theta Chi. School of the Museum of Fine Arcs, Bosrong Kuntzge- wcrhe Museum Schulc, Berling Berkshire School ofArt, Alfred Summer School. Pi Alpha Pi. 1281 nqii IIC' CHARLES R. Amnrsrm, 1929 CLARENCE W. Mmuurr, 1925 Prafc.r.ror of Ceramic Engirzerriflg Arxociute Prnfermr of Cmzmic Enggimcring B.S., Alfred University, M.S., University of Illinois. BS., Ohio Stare University. Theta Kappa Nu. Klan Alpine, Phi Kappa Beta, Eta Mu Alpha, Slgma Xi I E. FRITJOF HILDEDRAND, 1922 LELAND E. WxLL1AMs, 1929 George B. Rodgerx Arrixtant Prafnxor of lndzutrial lmtructor in lmlzutrial Mcrlmuicr Mccharziar B.S., Alfred University. B.S., Alfred University. Phi Delta Kappa, Theta Kappa Nu. 1291 "Q" ,g,.. JAMES A. MCLANE, 1928 JOHN E. GALLQWAY, 1930 Dircrtor of Pbyfirfll Educarian and A.r,mrif1te Profe.r.rar of Hfflff C0405 af Iflffffdffgidff Afbfffifiy lflffflffmf iff Phwim! Edlzmtian Pbyriml Edumrinn B.P.E., Springfield. International Y. M. C. A. Cvlgarc UI1iVCfSlfy. Phi Kappa Psi. l l RAY W. WINGATE, 1912 ADA BECKER Sz11m.1N, 1920 Prafcuor nf Vatu! MllIiC and Director of Mlz.ric Pfvff-Har Qf Pi4Nl0f0Vff New England Conservatory of Music, Pupil of Dudley Malkin Conservatory of Music- Sigma Chl NU- Buck, Eastman Conservatory. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Psi Upsilon. 13011 -.Qu mg.. l ERMA B. Hawnvr, 1924 Aomzs K. Cnamcz, 1927 fewzlcr Anirrant Profeunr of Home Economist Pratt Institute. Theta Theta Chi. Ph.B., Alfred University, B.S., Teachers College. Looking Ahead To further the development of Alfred, its Trustees have adopted an IMPROVEMENT FUND PROGRAM. In this program was included Alfred's Million Dollar Centennial Program Fund, and the campaign to raise this Fund was successfully completed on December 20, 1930. The following ten-year program, promising a grea::r Alfred for the future, was adopted by the Board of Trustees. Physics Hall ........ .... S 100,000 Ladies Dormitory: 1. Renovation and Improvement of present Ladies Dormitory ..... . . 25,000 2. New Ladies Dormitory .................................,. . 150,000 Provision for Executive Ofhces and Additional Class Rooms ..... 75,000 Added Endowment Including Scholarships ..........,...... . . . 500,000 Stack Room Addition to Library ,......... . . 25,000 Chemistry Building ............... . . . . . 100,000 Chapel and Furnishings .................. 75,000 Ladies Gymnasium and Swimming Pool ..... . . 100,000 Boothe C. Davis Hall of Liberal Arts ...... . . 350,000 Total .... .... S 1,503,000 ll31ll ..Q,Il 47 Student Assistants PHILIP L. BENZA, Biology ELIZABETH A. VAN HORN, Biology MEREDITII BARTON, Ceramic Cloeinimgf ALBERT S. BROWN, Ceramic Clneiniftfgf LAVERNE N. BAUER, College Claeinifny JULIUS CAPOWSKI, College Cloeznietry JOHN R. COOK, College Claeinimgf CLARENCE E. DUNGAN, College Cbenzimjf MAX GIVENTER, College Clveinimy BENJAMIN LIPTON, College Cbfflliffijf HENRY A. SCI-IWARTZ, College Cloemimly WADSWORTH S. GILLER, Econoinicf ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD, Englifla HELEN K. HAWKEY, Englixls ISABEL E. MOORE, Englieb JANET T. REAMER, Englifla VIRGINIA W. GARDNER, Geology FREDERICK A. MORSE, Hietory ana' Political Science F. LUCILE ALSWORTH, Mathematics ELIZABETH ORMSBY, Matloeinaticf A. KENNETH VANSICKLEN, Matlaeinaticf F. LUCILE ALSWORTH, Philoxoploy ana' Education LAVERNE N. BAUER, Philosophy and Education LEWISJ. GRAHAM, Plailofoplny and Eclucation LEONA HICKS, Plvilofoplvy ana' Education CLARA REED, Pbiloxopby and Eeliication ALBERT S. BROWN, Playficx ELIZABETH ORMSBY, Pbyxicf ROBERT D. STANTON, Phyficf A. KENNETH VANSICKLEN, Pbysiar ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD, Public Speaking LEONA HICKS, Romance Language! 3211 X-.,.f A .,. U v L ..,u s- . 'JsAY"' ' 4 . .,. f- I 'I.v ,V ,2- J' 000 9.-4 fu' . 71. 1 -5, g m" ' 5.-W," . . . ' ' -'Eff'-' 'awr- 'tK75.- -'U -K . ,f-rf-.--. - v A K - A:1Lt5',Lgf,.j. . T .. gdb? :g,Q.,ri --Qll nb LEWIS C . OBOURN LEWIS C. OBOURN W. VARICK NEVINS, III MIRIAM F. VANDUYNE FRANCIS H. Mc COURT, ,IR . MIRIAM F. VAN DUYNI2 Cilass of 1932. OFFICERS CHEER Full of fight! Always true! A. U.-'32 COLORS Green and White H363 W. VARICK NEVINS, III . Preficleut . Vice-Prexident . Secretmgv . . Treamrer FRANCIS H. MCCOURT, JR --Qui mg.. .5 i if A ii ' ii I' V Y 1 Senior Farewell Another school year is rapidly drawing to a close. We are Seniors now! Balmy spring days remind us that the graduation exercises are quickly approaching. With respective honors con- ferred, we shall bid farewell to Alfred friends. With a final glance at favorite rendezvous, we Shall pass out from under the pleasant shelter of our Alma Mater to a world of many uncer- tainties. How clear is this realization to all of us, as we hasten to make final preparations for the undertakings before us! Since the first wearing of the green, we have faced many varied situations. Characters have been tested, weaknesses discovered and strengthening materials added. Each scholastic, social, and athletic experience has served as a stepping stone in our personal advancements. Our final status truly indicates the utility of our individual opportunities. And as we now stand on the threshold ofa new era of life, realizing the many pleasant experiences and acquaintances of the last four years, we look forward impatiently to the new responsibilities which lie before US, each as a test of the structures built under such favorable conditions which Alfred has offered, lvl 4" Ill? LOIS FRENCH ACKER Biunoa l-IAMPTQN Classical Theta Theta Chi, Chaplain C31, President C415 Fiat Lux C2, 3, 41, Associate Editor C415 KANAKADEA Staff C315 Basketball C2, 3, 415 Swimming C315 FRANCES LUCILE ALSWORTH OLEAN .Ycimre Eta Mu Alpha C3, 41, Secretary-Treasurer C415 Honors C1, 2, 3, 415 Student Assistant in Mathe- matics C3, 415 Student Assistant in Education C415 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 31, Treasurer C215 University Chorus C315 Mathematics Club Treasurer C41. Plays Cl1. NORMAN LEWIS ANNIS CANISTEO Clarriml Theta Kappa Nu, Social Committee C415 Scalp and Bladeg Ceramic Society Cl, 215 Intramural Basket- ball C315 Hygiene Committee C41. MEREDITH BARTON EMPORIUM, PA. Engirmrifzg Kappa Psi Upsilon, House Manager C3, 415 Eta Mu Alpha C415 Beta Pi Kappa C3, 41, President C415 Ceramic Society C2, 3, 41, President C415 Fiat Lux C2, 3, 415 Cross Country C2, 3, 415 Track C2, 415 Student Assistant in Chemistry C415 Carnegie Tech, CI1. BAYLIES STOCKTON BASSETT ALFRED Clarriml Klan Alpine, Social Chairman C415 Football C115 Tennis CI, 2, 3, 415 Intramural Basketball C2, 3, 415 Footlight Club C3, 41, Coach C31, Business Manager C415 Plays Cl, 2, 315,Iunior Follies C2, 3, 415 Chair- manjunior Prom C315 Assistant Manager of Tennis C31- LA VERNE NORMAN BAUER ALEXANDER .Yrimre Kappa Psi Ucpsilong Basketball C115 Track CI, 215 Intramural ross Country C215 Wrestling C315 Student Assistant C415 Eta Mu Alpha MIRIAM LEWIS BENDER P1.EAsAN'rv1LLa Ceramic Arr Orchestra C1, 215 Glee Club C115 University Chorus C115 French Club C115 Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 415 Class Basketball C2, 315 KANAKADEA Secretary C315 Ten- nis C2, 315 junior Follies C315 Class Swimming C315 4 Y. W. C. A. 113. LEWIS ROMAIN BEYEA BROOKLYN .Science Klan Alpine, President C415 KANAKADEA Staff C2, 3, 41, Sophomore Class Editor C21, Editor-in-Chief C31, Senior Class Editor C415 Vice-President Mathematics Club C415 Assistant Manager of Ten- nis C31, Manager C415 Student-Faculty Committee C415 Athletic Governing Board C415 Y. M. C. A. C2, 31, Secretary C215 Interfraternity Council Repre- sentative C215 Campus Court Juror C215 Fiat Lux C13215 Track CI, 215 Cross Country C1, 21, Wrestling C1 . ll33ll 'Sill 9 MICHAEL FRANK BLAWAT ALFRED Efzgirzcerifig Delta Sigma Phig Tennis Cl, 2, 3, 435 Campus Court C235 Attorney C335 Fiat Lux C135 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 435 Beta Pi Kappa. LOIS ALICE BROWN Cuazlzx' Clarrim! Brick Secretary C335 Orchestra C1, 235 University Chorus C335 Hockey C3, 435 Choir C1, 2, 3, 435 Latin Club C435 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 43, Treasurer C33, PresidentC43. HENRY ALFRED BRUSH ARKPoR'r Clfmfirul giaippa Psi Upsilong Michigan CZ, 335Cross Country, 4 . HENRIETTA LUCILLE BURDICK WILKINSBURG, PA. Cluxriml Fin! Lux C1, 235 KANAKADEA Staff C335 Tennis C235 Track Cl, 235 Soccer C235 Swimming C33. MARION ALENE BURROWS FRIENDSHIP Ceramic Arr Track C235 Field Hockey C335 Soccer C235 Y. W. C. A. C3, 43, Cabinet C435 Ceramic Guild C3, 43, Presi- dent C43g Brick Treasurer C43. BARTON KEITH BUSH JORDON Cl11.r.rir.'1l Delta Sigma Phi, Chaplain C435 Frosh Basketball C135 Varsity Basketball C2, 335 Interclass Basket- ball Cl, 23. JULIUS CAPOWSKI SPRING VALLEY .S'rit-ure Beta Phi Omegag Eta Mu Alpha C435 Alfred Bio- logical Society CZ, 3, 43, President C435 Mathematics Club C435 Student Assistant in Chemistry C435 Foot- ball C1, 2, 3, 435 Intramural Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 435 Intramural Baseball C3, 43. YVILLIAM WVALLACE CLARKE ANnovnR .fciwcv Delta Sigma Phi, Football C1, 2, 3, 435 Basketball C135 Intramural Basketball CZ, 3, 435 Campus Court C235 Junior Follies C335 Varsity "A" Club ll39ll qui 4' ANNETTE PAUSCH CLIFFORD GREAT KxLLs Clauiml Pi Alpha Pi, Treasurer C3j, Corresponding Secre- tary C434 Phi Sigma Gamma CZ, 3, 41, Historian C3D, President C4Dg Class President C3D, Footlight Club CZ, 3, 4D, Vice-President C414 Frosh-So h Plavs C1,ZD,Fo0tlight Club Plays C1, Z, 3, 4D,C0acl1 C3, 4D, Fiar Lux Cl, 2, 3, 43, Assistant Editor C455 KANAKADBA C1, Z, 31, Faculty Editor C3D, Student Assistant in Public Speaking and English CZ, 3, 43, Student Life Committee C2, 43, Secretary CZ, 4D, junior Follies C1, 2, 33, Church Executive Council CZ, 3, 43, Women's Student Government Cl, Z, 31, Y. W. C. A. Cl, Z, 3, 4D, Commencement Play C1, 2, gl, gentennial Drive C3D, Examination Committee 3, 4 . FRANCES ANN CODY ONHIDA Cla.r.riml Syracuse University Cl, Z, 3D. JOHN RICHARD COOK CORNING Scinzte Kappa Psi Upsilon, Treasurer C4D, Student Assistant C3, 43, Frosh-Soph Plays CU. SIDNEY REED DELANEY WILLIAMSPORT, PA. Elllgiflfffillg Klan Alpine, Sergeant-at-Arms C3D, Vice-President C415 Frosh Football, Varsity Football C2, 3, 4Dg Frosh Track, Student Senate C3, 4D, Vice-President C3D, President C4D, Student Life Committee C41 WILLIAM LYNN DAVISON SILVER CREEK .Ycimte Klan Alpine, Ceramic Society Cl, ZD, Class Football Cl, 2D,DClass Basketball Cl, ZD, Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, 4 . NELLIE MARGARET DICKINSON HORNELL .Yrimcc Pi Alpha Pi, Chaplain C4D, Women's Student Government CZD, Chairman Brick Prom C4Dg University Chorus MARGARET MARY DIXON HAMILTON Clarriml Brick President C4D, Women's Student Government Council C4D, Newman Club CZ, 3, 45, University Chorus CQ, Fiat Lux Reporter KENNETH LAWRENCE DUNBAR ELMIRA .Yrimrc Delta Sigma Phi, Track CID, Basketball C1, Z, 3, 43, Fin! LuxC1, ZH, Football CID. l4Oll Qu lub CLARENCE ETHELBERT DUNGAN ALFRED .Ycievre Beta Phi Omegag Eta Mu Alpha C3, 41, Vice-Presi- dent C415 Honors C1, 2, 3, 415 Student Assistant C2, 3, 415 Mathematics Club C41. MICHAEL HAROLD DURANTE ROCHESTER Science Klan Alpine, House Manager C315 Fiat LuxC1, 2, 3, 415 Trainer Cl, 2, 315 So h-Frosh Plays Cl, 215 Intrpamural Cross Country 82, 315 Orchestra C1, 2, 3, 4 . ROBERT LEON FLINT HOIINELL Engineering Klan Alpine, Historian C315 Pine Knot Editor C315 Fiat Lux C1, 2, 3, 41, Associate Editor C2, 3, 415 KANAKADEA Cl, 2, 31, Business Manager C315 Busi- ness Manager Junior Prom and Junior Follies C314 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 415 Tennis Cl, 21. WILLIAM COOPER FULLER PALATINE BRIDGE .Ellgillfffillg Theta Kappa Nu, Scribe C31, Archon C415 Class Vice-President C315 Phi Psi Omega C415 Beta Pi Kappa C3, 41, Vice-President C415 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 41, Secretary C415 Purple Key C215 Assistant Manager Football C2, 31, Varsity Manager C415 Assistant Manager Wrestling C2, 315 Intramural Basketball C2, 3, 415TrackC1, 215 Athletic Govern- ing Board C415 Varsity "A" Club FRANCIS WILLIAM GAGLIANO VALLEY STREAM Ellgillttffllg Delta Sigma Phi5 Basketball C1, 2, 3, 41, Captain C415 Football Cl, 2, 3, 415 Track Cl, 2, 3, 415 Campus Court C215 Varsity "A" Club VIRGINIA WHYETTE GARDNER LAKEWOOD .friwzrc Track C1, 215 Basketball Cl, 215 Soccer C215 Tennis C215 Alpha Tau Theta Treasurer C2, 315 Hockey C315 Women's Student Government Vice-President C315 Student Assistant RICHARD ALFRED GAULRAPP QUEENS VILLAGE Efzgimwring Delta Sigma PlIi5 Beta Pi Ka pa5 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 415 Junior Follies C1175 Assistant Manager Football C21, Assistant Manager Basketball C2, 31. WADSWORTH SERRE GILLER QUEENS VILLAGE .FCi4'IIL'l' Delta Sigma Phi, Corresponding Secretary C31, Secretary C415 Frosh Football5 Frosh Trackg Intra- mural Basketball CI, 2, 3, 415 Assistant Manager Track and Cross Country C315 Manager Track and Cross Country C415 Purple Key C215 Fiat L11xC2, 3, 41, Associate Editor C415 Athletic Governing Board C415 Varsity "A" Club C415 Student Assistant in Economics ll41ll dll IO MAX GIVENTER IN aw Yomc CITY .Yrimn Student Assistant in Chemistry. LEWIS JAMES GRAHAM Sclo .Ycimce Klan Alpine5 Phi Psi Omega, Historian C415 Pi Gamma Mu5 Eta Mu Alpha5 Alfred Biological Society. Treasurer C31, Vice-President C415 Spiked Shoe C3, 415 Student Assistant in Psychology C415 Purple Key Secretary-Treasurer C215 Wrestling C3, 415 Cross Country CI, 2, 3, 415 Track C2, 3, 415 Middle AtlanticsC1, 215 Varsity "A" Club C3, 41, EUGENE RICHARD GUINTER Secretary C415 Honors C2, 3, 41. JOHN GRANTIER WIIITESVILLE Srimce Theta Ka pa NL15 Football CI, 2, 3, 415 Wrestling CI, 2, 3, 455 Track Cl, 3, 415 Student Senate C2, 3, 415 Purple Key President C215 Class Vice-President C115 Intramural Basketball Cl, 215 Campus Court C21. WxLL1AMsPon'r, PA. Clatriml Klan Alpine, Treasurer C415 Football C115 Intra- mural Basketball C315 Manager Interscholastic and Freshman Track and Cross Country C415 C ass Vice- President C215 Fiur Lux C1, 215 Purple Key C215 Athletic Governing Board C41. ROBERT LANGWORTHY HALLENBECK RAVENA Clfarriml Theta Kappa Nu5 Band C1, 215 Orchestra C115 Assistant Manager Track and Cross Country C215 Assistant Campus Administrator C315 University Choir C3, 415 Ceramic Society C11. LYMAN SEE HARWOOD Locxvorvr Engi Delta Sigma Phi5 Interclass Track CI, 2, Tennis C1, 3, 415 Intramural Basketball C1, 2 Varsity Wrestlin C2, 3, 415 Varsity Track C2 Ceramic Society 5, 2, 3, 41. MARIAN GLADYS HEARD ' S'rA'raN ISLAND Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chi, Secretary C31, Critic C415 Fiat Lux Cl, 2, 3, 41, Associate Editor C415 Hockey C3, 41, Captain C315 Soccer Captain C215 Basketball C1, 2, 3, 41, Captain C1, 215 Alpha Tau Theta C2, 3, 41, President C31, Treasurer C415 KANAKanEA C2, 31, Circulation Mana er C315 Cheer Leader C215 Ceramic Guild Council C55 junior Follies C315 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C415 Tennis C1, 2, 3, 415 Track Cl, 21, Manager C215 Swimming rlecrintg 3, 414 53, 419 ,3,41: LEONA GERTRUDE HICKS HICKSVILLE Cfurricul ll42ll Q1 D PAUL ROWAN HILL NEW YORK CITY Claniml Theta Kappa Nu, Chaplain C355 Critic C45, Steward C455 Football C155 Business Manager Frorb Hand- book C355 Dramatics C3, 455 Footlight Club C455 Junior Follies C355 University Choir C2, 3, 455 Uni- versity Chorus C355 Assistant Manager Wrestling C355 Varsity Wrestling Manager C455 Athletic Governing Board C45. JOHN KARL I-IILLMILLER SALAMANCA Eilgillltliflg Theta Kappa Nug Cross Country C155 Track C155 Iunior Fol ies C355 Ceramic Society C1, 2, 3, 45, President C355 Beta Phi Kappag Student Assistant. HAROLD WINTERS HUFFCUT Aunumsr Engirzzcring Theta Kap a Nug Track C1, 255 Football C2, 455 Orchestra CI55 Interfraternity Council C2, 35, Vice- President C355 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 45, Secre- tary C355 Beta Pi Kappa. DOMINICK PATRICK HUGHES Svimcusrz tfcimcc Delta Sigma Phig Phi Psi Omega, Secretary-Treas- urerg Cross Country C1, 2, 3, 45, Captain C455 Track C1, 2, 3, 455 Intramural Track C1, 2, 3, 455 Spiked Shoe C2, 3, 455 Varsity "A" Club C2, 3, 455 Fiaf Lux C2, 3, 45g,Iunior Follies C455 Mathematics Club C455 Newman Club C2, 3, 45, Vice-President C41 NATHAN IRVING KAHN B1v.ooKLYN Claniaf! . Kappa Eta Phig Frosh Footballg Frosh Trackg Var- sity Football C3, 455 Varsity Track C2, 35. OKVILLE LESTER KNOX WELLSVILLE Clu.r.rim! , Fiat Lux Cartoonist Cl, 2, 355 Wrestling C2, 355 Football C2, 355 KANAKADEA C2, 35 Cartoonist C355 Purple Key FRANK ROBERT KRAUS Qumms VILLAGE .fticncr Kappa Psi Upsilon, Vice-President C35, President C455 Intramural Basketball C2, 3, 455 Football C355 Intramural Association C355 Purple Key C255 Intra- mural Volley Ball C2, 35. MICHAEL PAUL LEFKOWITZ SPRING VALLEY Scirzlcc Kappa Eta Phi, Vice-President C355 President C455 Campus Court C255 Alfred Biological Society C2, 3, 45, Treasurer C455 Pi Gamma Mu C3, 455 German Club C455 Wrestling C455 Intramural Basketball ll43ll BENJAMIN HERMAN LIPTON New Yom: CITY .Ycimce Intramural Basketball C1, Z, 3, 415 Cross Country C1, 215 Cheer Leader C1, 2, 3, 41. MERVIN DALE LOCKWOOD PORTLAND MILLS, PA. Engineering Klan Alpineg Football C1, 2 3, 41, Captain C415 Basketball C115 Track C115 Wrestling CZ, 3, 415 Class President C215 Class Treasurer C315 Fiat Lux Advertising Manager C315 Cam us Court C2, 3, 4 Clerk C31, Judge C415 Ceramic Siociety C1, 2, 3, 4 Vice-President C315 Beta Pi Kappa. ANTHONY MILTON LOTOWYCZ BROOKLYN .Ycimte Pi Gamma Mu C3, 415 Alfred Biological Society C3, 415 Orchestra C1, 2, 315 Fiat Lux C1, 215 Junior Follies CZ, 315 Newman Club CZ, 3, 41, Recording Secretary CZ, 3, 415 Non-Fraternity Representative C415 Student Committee C41. HELEN LOUISE MCCARTHY PUNXSUTAWNEY, PA. .Ycimrc Sigma Chi Nu, Secretary C31, Vice-President C415 Women's Student Government C3, 41, President C415 Footlight Club C3, 41, Secretary C415 Mathematics Club Secretary C415 Intersorority Council C3, 415 Student Senate C415 Junior Follies C215 Frosh-Soph Plays C115 Hockey C41. FRANCIS HIGGINS MCCOURT, JR. HBMPSTEAD Scittlcc Delta Sigma Phi, Vice-President C415 Frosh Foot- ball5 Frosh Track5 Cheer Leader C1, Z, 31, Head Cheer Leader C315 Frosh-Soph Plays Cl, 215 Foot- light Club C2, 3, 41, President C415 Ceramic Society Cl, 215 German Club C415 Assistant Football Man- ager CZ, 31, Manager C415Junior Follies C1, 2, 3, 415 A. U. C. A. C3, 41, Secretary C415 Senior Class Treas- urer C415 Varsity "A" Club C415 Athletic Governing Board C415 Freshman Reception Committee C3, 415 Intramural Volley Ball CZ, 315 Intramural Basket- ball C1, 2, 3, 415 University Choir WILMA CHRISTINE MCLEAN HEMPSTBAD Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chi, Alumnae Correspondent C31, Historian C415 Student Senate C115 junior Follies C1, 215 Basketball C1, 2, 415 Track C1, 215 Soccer C215 Hockey C3, 415 Class Secretary C215 KANAKADEA C2, 31, Art Editor C315 Cheer Leader C215 Ceramic Guild5 Alpha Tau Theta. PAULINE MARTIN Amfnun Ceramit Art Pi Alpha Pi, Critic C415 Fiat Lux C115 Basketball C1, 2, 3, 415 Track C1, 2, 3, 415 Soccer C21. RUTH LOIS MITCHELL HOIINELL Cfrllfllif Pi Alpha Pi, Secretary C415 Phi Sigma Gamma5 Alpha Tau Theta5 Intersorority Council C3, 41, President C415 Fiat L11xC2, 3, 415 KANAKADEA C2, 31, Organization Editor C315 Ceramic Guild C3, 41, Secretary C315 Women's Student Government CZ, 3, 41, Secretary C415 Basketball Cl, Z, 3, 415 Swimming C3, 415 Hockey C3, 415 Soccer C2, 415 Class Secretary C335 Honors C215 Frosh-Soph Plays5 Cheer Leader C2 . 1. 1, ll44ll 4--+ I-4- GEORGE FRED MONKS VALLEY S'rxusAM .Ycienee Delta Sigma Phi, Entertainment Committee C2, 35, President C455 Football Cl, 2, 3, 455 Basketball CI, 255 Track C1, 2, 3, 455 Wrestling C2, 355 Intramural Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 455 Campus Court C255 Inter- fraternity Council C2, 3, 45, Secretary C35, President C455 Ceramic Society C1, 255 Newman Club C2, 3, 455 Wrestling Manager C455 Athletic Governing Board C455 Intramural Volley Ball C2, 355 Footlight Club Plays C455 German Club C455 Varsity "A" Club C3, 455 Class Wrestling C1, 255 Freshman Reception Committee C3, 455 A. U. C. A. C3, 45. ISABEI. EVELYN MOORE HOLLAND Clumrim! Pi Alpha Pi, President C455 Student Assistant in English C3, 455 KANAKADEA C355 Junior Banquet Committee C355 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 45, Vice- President FREDERICK ALVIN MORSE STAMFORD, CONN. Clemrieul Klan Alpine, Secretary C455 Pi Gamma Mu, Presi- dent C455 Eta Mu Alpha5 Frosh Cross Country5 Fiat LuxC1, 2, 3, 45, Circulation Manager C35, Business Manager C455 KANAKADEA Cl, 2, 35, Assist- ant Editor-in-Chief C355 Y. M. C. A. Cl, 2, 35, President C355 Assistant Campus Administrator C35, Campus Administrator C455 Editor-in-Chief College Handbook C3, 455 Student Life Committee C3, 45, President C455 Executive Church Board C355 Assistant Mana er InterscholasticSpeaking Contest C25, Manager Honors C2, 3, 455 Assistant Man- ager Basketball C35, Manager C455 Honor System Committee C3, 455 Student Assistant in History and Political Science C3, 45. HAZEI.. EVELYN MOTT MOUNT Klsco Ceramic Art Pi Alpha Pi5 Ceramic Guild Council C3, 45, Treas- urer C455 Commencement Play C255 KANAKADEA WILLIAM VARICK NEVINS, III BROOKLYN Srierzee Kappa Psi Upsilon, Secretary C25, Treasurer C35, Wosr C455 Class Vice-President C455 Photographic Editor KANAKADEA C355 Footlight Club C455 Presi- dent Mathematics C455 Campus Court C255 Inter- fraternity Council C2, 3, 45. ROBERT CHARLES NOBBS EDEN Engineerintg Klan Alpine, Critic C455 Cross Country CI55 Basket- ball C155 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 455 Soph-Frosh Plays C255.Iunior Follies C2, 355 Intramural Basket- ball C2, 3, 455 Footlight Club C2, 3, 455 Inter- fraternity Council C3, 45, Treasurer C355 Scalp and Blade C3, 45. LEWIS CASSIMIR OBOURN CORNING .Yeienee Delta Sigma Phig Class President C455 Football Cl, 3, 455 Basketball C3, 455 Track C1, 3, 455 Varsity ' "A" Club C3, 45, President HELEN PARRY FLORAL PARK .Yeimrc Honors C155 Track C1, 255 Tennis C255 Mathematics Club C45. li-till Q1 lb GEORGE EDWARD PIERCE Macums Scinlcz Delta Sigma Phi5 Wrestling CI, 2, 355 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 35. JANET TUDOR REAMER FAI nvoxrr Cluuiml Pi Alpha Pi, Critic C35, House Manager C45, Editor Sorority Yearbook C455 Basketball C255 Student Assistant in English C3, 455 Student Senate C3, 45, Secretary C455 Sanitation Committee CLARA ANGELINE REED FRxENDsi-uv Clarriml Pi Alpha Pi, Alumnae Secretary C355 University Chorus C355 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 455 Student Assist- ant in Education RICHARD EDYVARD REGAN Rloourmtn PARK, N. Clfuriml Theta Kappa Nu, Critic C2, 45, Archon C355 Foot- ball CI, 2, 3, 455 Campus Court C2, 35, Attorney C355 Newman Club CZ, 3, 45, Treasurer C35, President C455 Phi Psi Omega, Vice-President C455 Varsity "A" Club, Vice-President C455 Spanish Club Vice- Presitlent C455 President Athletic Association C455 Interfraternity Council C455 Athletic Governing Board HARLON RICH REITER WALES CENTER C!f1.r.ricr1! Kappa Psi Upsilon, Chancellor C3, 45, Social Com- mittee Chairman C455 A. U. C. A. C2, 3, 45, Vice- PresidentC355PurpleKey C255CampusCourtC2,3,45, Attorney C35, Associatejudge KENNETH ALVIN ROBINSON NEW YORK CITY .Yrienrc Football CI, 2, 3, 455 Track CI, 2, 3, 455 Intramural Basketball C2, 3, 455 Spiked Shoe5 Varsity "A" Club. ELIZABETH LOUISE ROGERS DAYTONA BEACH, FLA. Ceramic Arr ThetaTheta Chi,ChaplainC455Eta Mu AlphaC455Phi Sigma Gamma Historian C455 Basketball C1, 2, 3, 455 Soccer C255 Hockey C3, 45, Track C1, 255 Plays Cl, 2, 3, 455 Footlight Club5 Alpha Tau Theta President C455 Intersororit Council C3, 455 Women's Student Government C355 Class Secretary C155 Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 3, 45, Council C35, Vice-President C455 unior Follies I 2 KANAKADEA I 2 3 Feature .ij 'c,D. cuz, Editor C355 Cheer Leader Cl, 25. WALTER RAYMOND SCHLEHR CLEVELAND, OHIO Engilmriug Theta Kappa N115 Beta Pi Kappa5 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 3, 455 Honors C155 University Chorus C3, 455 Campus Court C255 Wrestling CI, 255 Fiat LnxC1, 2, 3, 45, Associate Editor C35, Editor-in-Chief C455 KANAKADEA junior Editor C355 junior Follies C355 Student Assistant C3, 45. ll46ll Q1 ROBERT DICKENS STANTON l I0 HENRY ABRAHAM SCHWARTZ SPRING VALLEY Science HARRY HAROLD SI-IERRY NEW Yoruc C1TY .Vczencc FRIEDA EDITH SMIGROD Clznanuunsr PARK Ceramic Art Fiat LIINCI, 21 KANAKADEA Staff C31,Iuni0r Follies C1 , 2, 31 Chairman C31 Footlight Club Plays C2, 31 Biological Society C3, 41 Phi Sigma Gamma C3, 41 Secretary-Treasurer C41 Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 41 Track Cl, 41 Cheer Leader C2, 31 Brick Prom Mu- sic Committec Chairman C21 BERNADINE FRANCES SMITH ALFRED Ceramic An Theta Theta Chi, University Choir, Ceramic Guild JAMES DUANE SPROUL DELEVAN .Ycienre Klan Alpine, Coach C41 Varsity Basketball C41 Intramural Basketball C1, 2, 31Imcrclass Football C11 Interclass Basketball CI, 21 Spanish Club ALFRED SCIHIN Delta Sigma Phi, Footlight Club C3, 41 Historian C41 Mathematics Club C41 Student Assistant C3, 41 Frosh-Soph Plays C11 Commencement Play C21 Cross Country Cl, 2, 3, 41 Wrestling Cl, 2, 3, 41 Track C1, 2, 3, 41 SHIRLEY LAURISTON TRAVIS HORNELL Clurriml 3 Kappa Psi Upsilong Campus Court MIRIAM FRANCES VAN DUYNE HICKSVILLE Clarriml Pi Alpha Pi, Chaplain C31 Treasurer C41 Associate Editor of Yearbook C41 Pi Gamma Mu C3, 4,j Vice-President C41 Alpha Tau Theta C2, 3, 41 Vice-President and Sccretar C31 Swimmin Club Treasurer C31 Fiat Lux C31 KANAKADBA Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 4,1 Secretary C31 Tennis C2, 31 Soccer C2, 31 Hockey C41 Track Cl , 2, 3, 41 Basket- ball Cl, 2, 3, 41 Captain C31 Spanish Club C1, 21 Class Secretary C41 llawll -qu 1'9" AUGUST KENNETH VAN SICKLEN ISLIP .Yciezzce Kappa Psi Upsilong Ceramic Soc ety Cl, 2, 335 Basketball C1, 2, 3, 435 Student Assistant in Physics and Mathematics C435 Mathematics Club C43. FRANK ALPHONSE VALENTI BROOKLYN Science Junior Follies C2, 33, Advertising Manager C335 Campus Court C235 KANAKADEA Advertising ManagerC33. LESTER TREVETI' VANCE Yoxtxsmmz Science Delta Sigma Phi, Delegate, Treasurer C3, 435 Cross Country CJ, 2, 3, 435 Track C1, 2, 3, 435 Basketball C135 Intramural Basketball C2, 3, 435 Phi Psi Omega C3, 43, President C435 Spiked Shoe CZ, 3, 43, Presi- dent C435 Varsity "A" Club. STEPHEN ANTON WARDE Nawnunoi-t Science Delta Sigma Phig Track CI, 2, 3, 43, Captain C335 Cross Country C1, 2, 3, 435 Wrestling C3, 435 Phi Psi Omegag Spiked Shoe5 Purple Key C235 Varsity "A" Club. ANNA FRANCES WELLS PLAINFIELD, N. J. Clarrical Pi Al ha Pi, Critic C235 Eta Mu Alpha C3, 43, Presi- dent C3435 Alfred Biolo ical Society C3, 43, Secretary C335 Lpatin Club C3, 43, President C435 Honors Cl, 2, 3, 4 . ANNE MOREHEAD WHITFIELD RICHMOND, VA. Ceramic Art Pi Alpha Pi5 Plays C235 Junior Follies C2, 3, 43, Chairman C335 Fiat Lux C3, 43, Associate Editor Y 3 C435 KANAKADEA C335 Track C235 Hockey C33. Orlaer Member: of the Clan TRUMAN NATHANIEL CHASE ROBERT GAMEROFF ROSENBLOOM ELIZABETH ETHALINE HARTGE CORTELYOU ALBERT MAXWELL SHERMAN FLORENCE THALIA DEARBORN RAYMOND MAXWELL SHREMP GEORGE THOMAS GILLERMAN RAYMOND HILBERT SIMMONS WILBUR FISK GREEN HERMAN KENNETH TANOWITZ PAUL ANTHONY MARONEY JOSEPH HENRY VIELBIG HELEN MARGARET POST EILEEN RUTH WHITNEY BERNARD FLOYD WILSON Member: in Medica! School JACKSON HARRISON FRIEDLANDER LAWRENCE AURELIO MAZZARELLA I48ll Q I lub MARIE N. HISERODT MARIE N. HISERODT WALTER QI. MERCK RUBY D. ROBINSON RALFE W. KLINGER RUBY D . ROBINSON Cllass of 1933 WALTER MERCK OFFICERS . . . Prexidmt Vice-Prexident . Secretary . Trezzfurer CHEER Ever :rue We will bc, A. U.-'33 COLORS Blue and Silver l RALFE W. KLINGER liol --Qli up.. The Junior Synopsis We are nearing the last scene, in the third act of our part ofthe drama of Alfred. In one more Year the great purple and gold curtains will be drawn for us and our college days will be but memories, The Class of '33 now stands at an interesting perspective. We see ahead of us our goal, so near and so desired. Yet, as we recollect our underclass days we wonder, will it not be dillicult EO tear ourselves from these pleasant surroundings? In retrospection, we see a growing Alfred. We witness with pride and appreciation the suc- cess of fl 31,000,000 centennial campaign, the dedications of Social Hall and Bartlett Dormitory, and the addition to our campus of a new Ceramic School building. Since the time we cast aside our caps of green, night football has been inaugurated and the Saxon spirit has clone wonders. We S have gloried in the successes of our athletic teams and are glad that we could contribute Ome of our classmates to the cause. We find that this, our Junior year, is proving to be our busiest and perhaps our best year, HS WC, in our turn, publish and present to you the KANAKADEA. If YOu will glance at the next few pages you may see for yourselves our cast of characters. ll 51 l S Q mo.. MAXWELL A. ADLER Brooklyn SCIENCE Kappa Eta Phi Kappa Eta Phi .Yecretarjf CZD, Vice-Prerielent CQ: Frorh Foothall CZDJ Varsity Foothall C351 Track C2D,' German Clah CD: flmior Follier C1 , 31' Irzterclafr Track CZ, 33 Bill is a foremost exponent of COITIITIOU-SCHSC philosophy. His wide experience he views with scorn, yet always returns for more. Bill's many accomplishments are excelled only by another of his admirable traits-his modesty. AROLENE H. ALBEE Buffalo CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Arolene, conscientious and positive of nature, works and plays with extreme enthusiasm. She is always ready to undertake a novel venture and at all times enjoys a joke- even one played on herself. E. MAXINE ARMSTRONG Alfred CERAMIC ART Theta Theta Chi Clam Secretary CZDJ Theta Theta Chi Correfpomling Secretary C3D,' KANAKADEA Staff Cl, BD, fzmior Editor C331 Frorh-Soph Plays C1 Dj Hockey CZDJ Bafkethall Cl, 21' Track Cl, Di Choir Cl, 2, DJ Ceramic Guild C31' Reading Room Arfirtant CZDJ Y. W. C. A. CQ! Swimming Clah CZD Starry-eyed Maxine! One always knows that she will utter a cheerful word, express an understanding sympathy and display sincere interest in every activity. Result, the popu- lar, indispensable classmate that she is. H5211 .qaq Q RUTH M. BAKER Dalton SCIENCE .Yigma ClJi Na Sigma Cbi Nu Treafzirer CDI Women'J .S'taa'ent Government Treasurer Soccer C1 Dj Hockg' C21 Ruth reflects ncatness and unaffectedness. Her constant serenity and concise manner of thinking will shield her from the turmoil of a hustling world. CLARA A. BENSON Springd ale, Conn. SCIENCE Choir Cl, 2, 3D,' Cborw C215 Biological Socieify C2, 311 Y. W. C. A. C35 Efiiciency, ambition and independence of thought mark well Clara s way to medical success. PHILIP L. BENZA Brooklyn SCIENCE Beta Phi Omega Beta Phi Omega Social Chairman .Ytnelent A.rJi.rtant Biology I 35: junior Folliec Cl, 2, Dj Wrextling Cl, 2, 351 Biological spflfli' CD: .Yraalent Arcistant Experimental Genetics Trainer C1 , 25 This handsome, dapper young man, as a diminutive but doughfy memher of the varsity wrestling squad, has Cstablished a reputation for energy and good sportsmanship. His industry is another proof that upholds the well-knovvn abilities of small men. H5311 go.. FRANK E. BLOMQUIST Ebenezer SCIENCE Theta Kappa Nu Frank's happy-go-lucky conception of life is so much a part of him that it is readily Conducted to his friends and asso- ciates. We really should add that he has his serious mo- ments, too. LEONARD BREEMAN, JR. Alfred CERAMIC ENGINEERING Ceramic Sociegy "Dutchie" is that quiet blond chap from "Col3bler's Nobbf' Though he does not make himself known to flocks of peo- ple, those who are acquainted with him find a fun-loving, yet serious-minded young man. GEORGE BUCKLEY, JR. Jerome, Idaho SCIENCE 4 Theta Kappa Nu Track Cl, 21' Varfigv "A" Club: .Slpiked .Yhaej Theta Kappa Nu Treasurer C31 "Buck" is out rugged classmate from the Wild West whose hardiness is the wonder of the campus. When a dependable person is wanted "Buck" is always there, in athletics or in the routine of school work. lvl IIC' CHARLES M. BURDICK, JR. Dannemora CLASSICAL A Klan Alpine Williams College Cl, 2D,' Comarelor of Bartlett Dormitory C32 Chuck is as industrious as a swarm of bees and as keen and true as a new "Gillette" blade. Because he is so capable, we are expecting a great deal from this little man. THEODORE COBB Greenwood SCIENCE Theta Kappa Na Intramural Bafketball Cl, 2, 31' Campur Court QD: Purple Key QD: Treasurer of Interfraternigf Council CD 'Ty's" reticence belics the clever and entertaining per- sonality with which his intimate friends are familiar. MARCIA E. COLGROVE Hornell CERAMIC ART Tlaeta Theta Chi junior Fellier CI, 2, 3D Marching through life with a defiant air, Passing us by with a haughty stare, Marcia's misleadingg you might think her vain, But never believe thatg she's as nice as her name. Unique, lovable, having her way Marcia is Marcia, that's all we can say. 115511 HQ.. EUGENE R. CRANDALL Alfred CERAMIC ENGINEERING Klan Alpine Frorlv Football: "Fiat Lair" Cl, 2, D, Circulation Manager CBL' Intramural Basketball Cl, 23 Crandall is one of the stand-bys from the home town. Geniality of manner, seriousness ofnature and ready willing- ness to help make him worth knowing. CHRISTINE M. DEVORE Wellsville CLASSICAL Matbeinatiex Club C31 Her faculty for drawing within herself makes one probe deeply to Gnd the real Christine-a warm-hearted friend, a persevering, consistently successful student. DONALD A. DICKENS Elmira Heights CERAMIC ENGINEERING Klan Alpine Honorr Beta Pi Kappaf Croer Countgf CD: Track Football QD: Baxlzetball C1 , 2, 3D "Don" is a living proof that one may be both an athlete and student without neglecting his social duties. His calmness in tense moments has helped the Varsity basketball team, just as it will assist him when he is a Ceramic Engineer. H5611 up ELIZABETH M. DICKOVER Floral Park CLASSICAL Adelphi C211 Barketball C35 Few things escape those brown eyes of hers which are per- haps her most intriguing feature. Her quiet and dignified air is balanced by a love of fun. HELEN M. DIETRICH Rochester CLASSICAL Uuiverfity of Rocbefter CD1 Fraxb-Sopla Playas QD: Hockey M4714 gel' C21 Helen's versatility and poise are admirable traitsg her good humor makes her a desirable companion for any occasion. .IULIET DRABKIN New Haven, Conn. CLASSICAL .luliet-conservative girl she is-possesses accomplishments of which she rarely speaks. Those who have penetrated her reserve have found her a lovable person. lvl Q! pp.. GEORGE L. DUKE Wellsville CLASSICAL Klan Alpine junior Arriatant Canzpiir Administration C311 Co-Manager Freflnnan Barketoallj Claeer Leader Cl, 21' Hirtorian Klan Alpine C3D,' Bzirinerr Manager "Pine Knot" CZD, Editor C311 Manager Interreloolartic 5' peaking Context C3D,' Intramural Barlzetball Cl, 2, 35 "Bud" is making the most of the advantages college life offers in rounding out a man. If his plans of becoming a judge materialize, perhaps he will be of service to former fellow collegians? CONSTANCE W. EDMISTER Canaseraga SCIENCE Matlaernatitf Club C321 Y. W. C. A. C3D,' Reading Rooin Amirtant C35 We all stand by in admiration as we watch "Connie" push forward, in spite of all obstacles, to reach her goal. She is an excellent student, a good friend, and always ready to tackle the hardest task. AUGUSTINE J. FELLI Rochester SCIENCE Kappa Pri Uptrilon Football Cl, 355 Track C2, 31' Wrestling Cl, 2, 3D, Captain C3D,' Gerinan Clnbf Newman Clabg Intramural Barketball and Track C1 , 25 What lies behind his rather inscrutable face is often difhcult to understand. But of his aggressiveness, his determination and constancy we are certain. It will take more than a hard opponent to down Felli. H5811 --Qui io MARIE C. FLEISCHHAUER Huntington CLASSICAL Theta Theta Chi Treasurer Theta Theta Chi CD: Woinenlr Student Government Secretary C351 Alpha Tau Theta Publicity Manager C3D,' Cercle Francaie Secretary Bafkethall Cl, 2, 351 Soccer CD5 Hockey CZDJ Track Cl, 21' Szoiinrning Cluh C2D,' Spanish Club CBD A keen sense of fair play in the game of basketball or in the game of life, an unfailing generosity, a willingness and better still a rare ability to understand, make Marie what her every friend calls her-a real pal. RAYMOND A. FRAHM Little Valley CLASSICAL Klan Alpine Clam President CD1 KANAKADEA Clan Editor CZD, Eelitor-in- Chief C351 Honore Cl, 21' Eta Mu Alpha You hnd behind Ray's apparent cynicism that he is an ldealist. You realize that back of his critical appraisal is the desire for utter frankness and truth. He is indeed a baffling personality, one whose depth it is most interesting to penetrate. OSCAR A FRIEDMAN Brooklyn SCIENCE Foothall C1 , 2D Oscar has an indestructible faith in everybody. His retiring nature and extreme modesty hold him in reserve, but he is a patient, diligent worker, and approaches all his problems with thoroughness. 115911 lp.. ARTHUR R. GAISER Elmira SCIENCE Klan Alpine Sergeant-at-Arm: Klan Alpine C3D,' Football C2, 311 Froxlo Bafketballj Frorb Traekj Purple Key Prefident CZDJ Frorb-Soplo Playr CI, 251 Interfraternity Council Prerielent C3D,' Bartlett Dormitory Counxelor Varfigf "A" Club Campus Court C351 junior Follier CD1 Intramural Baxketball Cl, 25 A good athlete? Yes. A fine scholar? Assuredly. A depend- able friend? By all Ineans. In short-a real man. JAY G. GELLER New York City SCIENCE Long Iflanel Uniuerritby Cl, 2D,' Sphinx of Long Iflanel University "Loquacious"Jay during his few months' stay with us, has rightfully earned this title. But above all he is the scholar. His ethical philosophy, spattered with much humor, is well known to his colleagues. DONALD R. GOETCHIUS Queens Village CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Plot Purple Key C2D,' Crow County Cl , 2, D1 Trask Cl, 2D,' Intramural Croix Country Cl, 2, 31' Beta Pl Kappaj Delta Sigma Phi Correfponding Secretary C35 Don is possessed of an ability to master any subject he under- takes. His ambition confines itself not only to scholastic tendencies, but prevails in his social activities, which he lIas also mastered with the seeming ease of a "Don juan." H6011 Ib SYLVIA L. GORDON Little York SCIENCE Pi Alpba Pi Track C1, 21' .footer CD1 Hockey C2D,' Matbernaticr Club C3D The curtain of shyness hides the true Sylvia, for she has a telltale twinkle in her eye. It doesn't take long to find dependability and conscientiousness as characteristic of "sweetSue." E. CLAIRE GREENE Andover SCIENCE Tbeta Kappa Nu Clary Football CI, 251 Frorb Bafketballj Wrextling C211 Frorb- Sopb Playa C211 .S'rua'ent Senate C3D,' Footligbt Club Play Student Examination Committee C3D,' Campur Court C2, 3D,' Tbeta Kappa Nu Cbaplain C3D,' Artrirtant Varriziy Tennis Manager Intramural Barketball CD Claire is one of those fellows about the campus who is seen but seldom heard. Friendliness is the keynote of his per- sonality, and his foresight and perseverance mark him a future doctor of note. CATHERINE M. GREENING Morganville SCIENCE Geneyeo Normal C1D,' Barketball CZ, 31' Y. W. C. A. CZ, 31' Matloematicr Club CD There's laughter and thoughtfulness woven together in K21y's expressive brown eyes. The day is never so dark that it cannot be brightened by her happy countenance and in- fectious smile. ll61ll Q gig.. KARL M. HAMMANN, JR. Jamaica CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Pbi Frosb Football, Basketball and Track: Varsity Football CZ, 31' Beta Pi Kappaj Campiu Court CZD: Ceramic Society Karl, with his smooth temper and mild disposition, sur- prises us with his set, determined ways. To many who do not really know him, we can analyze him in two words- "worth knowing." THOMAS M. HAVENS Troy, Pa. SCIENCE Delta Sigma Pbi Frorb Footballj Frofb Track: Track CZ, 31' Football C311 S piketl Sboe CBD: Varsity "A" Club C3D,' Intramural Barketball CZ, 31 Tommy is one of those fortunate persons who shall never be depressed by 1ife's difliculties. People gifted with his brand of disposition are worth knowing. CHARLES J. HEWEY Queens Village SCIENCE Delta Sigma Pbi Frorb Football, Wrestling antl Trackj Croc: Country C251 Acfixtaizt Barketball Manager CZ, 3D Conservative man that he is, "Chuck" displays an inquisi- tiveness and interest in others, quite unexpected and pleas- ing. A certain practicality of mind gives to him his own convictions and fixed purposes which at lirst belie his jovial disposition. ll62ll ..Ql! LEE G. HILL Allentown SCIENCE Them Kappa Nu Lee came to us this year after several years of absence and by his sincere Congeniality and friendly generosity has already won his place in our esteem. MARIE N. HISERODT Red Creek SCIENCE Sigfna Chi Nu -Yigfild Chi Nu Cbaplaifz CZD, Prefident CBD: Clan Prefident UD! Chair CDI Cboruf C22 Matbefnaticf Club CD1 Soccer CII Hockey CD1 Track Cl, DJ Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2D Maries poise and serenity together with her managing ability have made her the capable leader that she is. She has a certain sophistication all her own. GEORGE W. HOPKO Sou thington , Conn. SCIENCE Apparently he is the most happy-go-lucky fellow in the world. But his determination and achievements in athletics are enough to belie his indifference. ll63ll Q ug... OLIVE C. JENKS Bronx CERAMIC ART Tbeta Theta Cb! Tbeta Tbeta Cbi House Nlanager C351 Ceramic Guila' "Fiat Lux" C2, 35,' KANAKADEA C251 .Ywirntning Club C25 Olive selects the sunny side of life--laughing and teasing as she merrily goes her vvay. Efhcient, thorough in everything she does, Olive is as conscientious as she is gay Cand should receive commendation upon the punctuality of that daily letter5. GEORGIANA R. KENNEDY Hornell CLASSICAL "Fiat Lux" Cl, 2, 35, Afroeiate Editor C351 Footligbt Club Plaw C251 Cercle Francais' Prerulent C351 Y. W. C. A. CZ, 351 Wbrnen'.r Student Gavernrnent Treafurer C25, Vice-PreJia'ent C351 Soccer C151 University Cboruf C251 KANAKADEA Staff C351 .fparzisb Club C35 "Georgie" has a sympathy, an eager helpfulness that makes her a loyal friend. She has a willingness, a dependability that makes her a good student. This is "Georgie" as all her friends know her. RUTH KENYON Ashavvay, R. I. CLASSICAL Wornen'J Student Government C351 "Fiat Lux" C2, 351 Brick Treafurer C251 Faotligbt Club Play C151 Y. W. C. A. C1 , 2, 35, Vice-Prefielent C351 Cercle Francais C351 Soccer C151 Cboruf C251 Cboir C151 Spanirb Club C35 She can't repress that sense of humor. It crops out in her brilliant English compositions, and sparkles in her eye in the midst of the serious, intelligent conversations of which she is capable. ' ll64ll ,Qu Q2 RALFE W. KLINGER Wichita, Kansas CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Pbi Beta Pi Kappaj Purple Keyj Clam President C2D,' Trearurer C3D,' Football Cl, 2, 3D,' Track C1 , 2, 3D,' Wrertling C1D,' Vanity "A" Club CZ, 3D,' Anirtant Manager Interrcbolartic Meet C1, 2, 3D,' Interclare Football C1 , 2D,' Interclarr Track C1, 2D,' Intramural Valley Ball C1D,' Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3D Ralfe is not the sort of fellow one commonly encounters. From a great deal of traveling he has acquired a broad un- derstanding of men and their ways, which he uses to good advantage in all phases of his college life. JOSEPH KLHTE Salamanca SCIENCE Tennlr Cl, 2, 3D,' Wrertling CID JCC" is nonchalance personined. With his quiet composure, he is not the sort to push his way into the foreground. I-le seems to stand by and observe, but does not speak. KATHRYN LATHROP Angelica CERAMIC ART Pi Alpba Pi Ceramic Guild C2, 3D,' junior Follies C3D H2-Ppy-go-lucky, fun-loving "Boots" divides her time be- fWCen work and play so well that this strawberry blond is a P0pular member of every set. UGSH an mp.. JACOB LIEBERMAN Brooklyn SCIENCE Some people, on first acquaintance, reveal their innermost thoughts, while long association with others still leaves a puzzle. "Jake" is one of this latter type whose personalities are always hard to decipher. But repute has it that he is a good student, and that in itself is a recommendation. JESSE LIPSCHITZ Brooklyn CLASSICAL Kappa Eta Phi Frorh Football: Froih Barkethallj Intramural Batrkethall C1 , 2, 35: German Clah jesse has the manner ofthe so-called "collegiate" type, but contrary to his appearance, he is in reality the applied student. One finds, also, that he possesses that essential quality known as optimism. DORIS E. MARLEY I-lornell CERAMIC ART Theta Theta Chi Theta Theta Chi Entertainment Chairman CBL' Ceramic Guild C311 KANAKADEA Cl, 2, 31 Doris, present at every college party and seldom seen with- out an escort, is substantiating the value of a pair of mis- chievous brown eyes, a friendly smile, and an attractive air of sophistication. il66ll ..Qq1 Q FRANK V. MAZZA Brooklyn SCIENCE Beta Phi Omega Frank presents an unrufiled nature to the world. Apparently he has an indifferent attitude toward life. His quietness and extreme reticence make it difhcult for many to know him intimately. WALTER J. NIRCK Queens Village CERAMIC ENGINEERING Kappa Pri Uprilon Foothall Cl, 2, 31' Track Cl, 2, Dj Intramural Bafkethallj Spikeel 5 hoe, Vice-President C255 Vanity "A" Cluhj Amirtant Bafkethall Manaxgerj Beta Pi Kappaj Ceramic .S'ociety,' Clan Vice-President C351 Treasurer A. U. C. A. C331 Interfraternity Council CZ, 3D,' Secretary Kappa Pri Uprilon CZD, Vice-President CBD 111 "Mick" we find a real pal. His captivating personality has won him innumerable friends. His executive ability Should prove invaluable in later life. And need we mention his contribution to Alfred's football team? Good luck, "Micky!" DEAN I. MOWERS Fillmore SCIENCE Theta Kappa Nu Intramural Barkethall CZ, 351 Afrixtant Campuf Adminiftrator C35 Whether he is participating in sports, studies, or a card game, Dean's cheery disposition and sense of fair play are ever present, and make him a welcome member of every group. lwll qu up.. FREDERICK W. MULLER Bellerose CERAMIC ENGINEERING Kappa Pri Upxilon Football Cl, 2, 3D,' Wreftling C1, 2, 31' Intramural Baeketballf junior Manager Wrestling C351 Beta Pi Kappaj Purple Ktgfj Ceramic .Yocietyj Vanity "A" Clubj Campus Court C21 "Buddy," athlete and student, displays a tower of spirit and strength in all his undertakings. His happy, carefree disposition hides his genius for mastering hard tasks with consummate ease. JAMES F. MURRAY Lynbrook SCIENCE Kappa Pei Upxilon Football C1, 2, 311 Track CZ, 31' Treasurer Newman Club C351 Varfitjf "A" Clubj Carnpuf Court C25 To converse with him is to know that he comes from the vicinity of "New Yawk," and that he holds his share of the famous Irish wit. "Jim" is a true sportsmang his leader- ship and cool logic make him dependable in every instance. In shortjim is "regular" ADEE H. NORDENSTEDT Elmont CLASSICAL Y. W. C. A. CD1 Claoir Cl, 351 Tenni.rC1, Dj Swimming Club C2D,' Frencb Club C3D,' Secretary-Treasurer .Yoelalitaf Latina Here is another of those who help to uphold the scholastic standard of the Class of '33, Adee works persistently toward her goal. To many she hides her real self under a cloak of reserve, but those who know her find innumerable sparks of wit and humor in her personality. ll68l ug., nb CECELIA A. O'CONNELL Andover CLASSICAL Sigrna Chi Na Tennir C1D,' .Yigma Chi Nu Secretary C35 Unlike her twin in disposition, yet with similar ideas and attitudes, Cecelia travels her own dainty and demure way. A touch of Irish in her make u adds zest to her otherwise ' P unrumed nature. GERTRUDE A. O'CONNELL Andover CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Na Temzix CD1 Interxorarizjf Caancil Latin Clah C3D One knows what Gertrude will be like by that pert, de- cisive walk of hers. Vivacious, with an ever ready wit and contagious laughter, she is a most delightful companion. ELIZABETH ORMSBY Alfred Station SCIENCE 4 Soccer ClD,' Hockey C2D,' Track Cl, 211 Chorus C2D,' Y. W. C. A. C1D,' HWWJ Cl, 2D,' Eta Ma Alpha C3D,' .ftudefzt Affiftam' C331 Mathefnaticf Clah CQ We don't often see Elizabeth except in classroom and library. Perhaps the best explanation of this is that she is completing her four-year course in three years and is making enviable ilgades at that. She has a ready laugh for the funny side of 1 e. il69ll 411 mg.. VAN RENSSELAER OSTRANDER Olean CERAMIC ENGINEERING Klan Alpine Arrixtant Manager Croix Country and Track C23,' junior Follies C231 Froxh-Soph Plays C23,' KANAKADEA C23, Bu.rine.r.r Manager C33 Van makes friends on first sight. This ability is partly due to his easy, congenial manner, and partly due to that sunny smile curving up the Corners of his mouth. Although he has a business-like air, Van fairly radiates good humor and always displays an interest in others. LOUIS H. PALMIERI Brooklyn SCIENCE Beta Phi Omega Beta Phi Omega Vice-President C331 funior Follies Cl, 23,' Track Cl, 231 Tennis Afrirtant Manager C23,' KANAKADEA Staf C331 Burinem Manager Weekly Talking Picture: C331 Biological Society C33 Companionship with "Lou" eventually leads to lasting friendship. In his undertakings you can rest assured that he will bring out some novel Contribution. VIVIAN H. PARMALEE Oneida CERAMIC ART Theta Theta Chi Theta Theta Chi Secretary C331 Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 33,' Tennix C13, Winner of Tournament C231 junior Follier Cl, 2, 33: Track Cl, 2, 33,' Hockey C231 .fioimrniizg Cluh C231 Barkethall Cl, 2, 33, Captain C231 KANAKADEA C23, Organization Editor C331 "Fiat Lux" Cl, 331 Corturning Footlight Plays C33 Utter frankness, decisiveness, a personality as versatile as her activities, a Characteristic lilting laugh! If you have not guessed we will tell you-for it's "Viv." lvfvl HQN M, DOROTHY M. RAVIT Stapleton CLASSICAL C500 CI1' Frencb Club Frofb-Sopb Playa Cl, 21' junior Follies Cl, 2, 31' Footligbt Club C2, 31' Footligbt Pluyr Cl, 2, 31' Swinnning Club C21' Tennis Cl, 21' Hockey C21' Buelzetbull C1 , 2, 31' .Yoccer CI1' Truck Cl, 21' Vice-President Brick C31 "Dot" requires a reason for everything. She analyzes, criticizes, is even cynical, but nevertheless she enjoys this life with an untold zest. Such traits give to "Dot" hex' dramatic ability which is so manifest on the stage. ROBERT M. RAZEY Hotnell CERAMIC ENGINEERING Klun Alpine Crow Country Cl, 2, 31 Cuptuin Elect C31' Vureity "A" Clubj Intrurnurul Bufketbull C1 , 2, 31' Truck Cl, 21' .Ypikecl .Yboe C31' Beta Pi Kuppu i'l3Ob" is one of the quiet type who prefers a few lasting friends to Wholesale companionship. His ability as a runner has left its print in the cross country and track history of Alfred. OWEN REYNOLDS Addison CERAMIC ENGINEERING CWJJ Country C21' Wrestling C21' Truck C21' Student Aniftunt Cl, 21' Curnpue Court furor C21 Our scholarly Owen has a keen thirst for knowledge, and he often startles us with his comprehensive knowledge of many subjects. He is always willing to assist any of his Classmates who find "Chem" or "Math" a tangle, a tangle Which Owen always seems to have the art of unraveling. H7111 Q gb.. VIRGINIA I. RICHTER I-lornell CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Nu Sigma Chi Nu Alumnae Correspondent C211 French Cluh C31 Petite ",Iinny" with her keen intelligence and eager ambi- tions, makes herself known in both the scholastic and social world. One soon realizes that her two aims in life are to master the French language and to become better acquainted with the "Irish." IRWIN H. ROBERTS Brooklyn SCIENCE Kappa Eta Phi Biological Society C211 Secretary Kappa Eta Phi C311 German Cluh C31 Keen intellect, pleasant sociability, and idealism, added to a keen sense of humor, gives us the answer to "I. H.'s" agreeable personality. RUBY D. ROBINSON Andover CERAMIC ART Pi Alpha Pi Clan Secretary C311 Interrororigf Council C311 Trcafurer C311 Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 31, Secretary C311 Pi Alpha Pi Teller Hockey C211 junior Follief C211 Ceramic Guild Council "Fiat Lux" C2, 311 KANAKADEA C31 Ruby goes about her work calmly denying the power of failure to carry her to ill success. Steadfast purpose and high ideals have made Ruby the dependable and determined spirit that she is. . lvl --on lc- ROBERT W. ROWLEY Jamestown CERAMIC ENGINEERING Theta Kappa Nu That quizzical look on "Bob's" face, is that secret cynicism, or is it the forerunner of a subtle Witticism? "Bob" interests us, for one moment he gives way to humorous expressions, and the next subsides into a sudden serious mood. AGNES W. RUTHERFORD Dunkirk CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi "Fiat Lux" Cl, Z, 31, Associate KANAKADEA CZ, 31, Faculty Editor C 31' Hockey CZ1' Womeifs .ftuileiit Gooerrzmeiit C 31' Pi Alplaa Pi Treasurer C31 Included in her southern charm Agnes has a dignity, a Steadfastness of character and a great sense of loyalty which makes the girl who says "cain't" beloved by all. JAY W. RYSKIND Spring Valley SCIENCE Kappa Eta Phi Frosh Football, Basketball, Traekj junior Follies Cl, 31' Frosb- -Slopb Plays C211 Purple Key CZ, 31' Intramural Basketball Cl, Z, 31' Campus Court CZ1' Attorney Campus Court C311 Ifitertlass Tmfk CI, 2, 31' Varsigf Track CZ, 31' Varsity "A" Club C31' -Vpikeal Shoe CZ, 31' Cerele Francais C31' KANAKADEA C31' Press Club C31 Jay is the kind of person you can't help but know and like. He holds an unfailing enthusiasm for everything which attracts his attention. His unceasing effervescence and good will would dispel the blues from any pessimist. lol Q nb.. WILLIAM W. SAMUELSEN Brooklyn SCIENCE Beta Phi Omega Charter Meinher Beta Phi Omega, Hirtorian Cl, ZD, Prefitlent C3D,' Biological Society CZ, Dj Prerielent A. U. C. A. C321 Trainer C1 , ZD,' junior Trainerj Circulating Manager KANAKADEA C32 "Bill" is exemplified through his Courtesy and considera- tion for other people, these very traits having made him out- standing on the Campus. Much travel has given him a pleas- ant manner of formality and well becomes the gentleman he is. LOLA M. SI-IEETZ Alfred CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Trearurer French Cluh C3D,' Froxh-.Yoph Playf CID: Track Cl, 25 Anyone possessing the strength of mind, sparkle of wit and unselfish desire to help others, as does Lola, could not help but succeed. PHLABIA A. Sl-IEHEEN I-Iornell CLASSICAL Theta Theta Chi Phi Sigma Gamma CBD: Secretary W07HElZ'J Interrorority Council C3D,' Frorh-Soph Playr CD1 Footlight Club CZ, 33: "Fiat Lux" CZ, Dj KANAKADEA CZ, BD, Ayrirtant Editor C3D,' French Circle C3D,' junior Follier C1 , 31' junior Prom Chairman C351 Honor Syrtein Committee C3D,' Barkethall CZ, 31' Soccer C1D,' Hockey C25 "Phil," your charm, like any thing of beauty, is too deep to be gathered in a word. One feels the poet in you surging upward in your idealism, in your impulsive moods, in that true refreshing frankness which serves not to fool itself- and through all are bright spatters of humor. lull .411 14, WILMA M. SMYTHE Cuba CERAMIC ART Ceramic Guild CZ, 3D,' Choir CZDJ Cboriir CZD,' Art Editor KANA- KADEA C3D,' Follief "Billy," with her ever spontaneous laugh is refreshing and different to know. Perhaps it is the gift ofthe artist in her which makes her see the beauty in everything and every- body. ROBERT H. SPREEN Plainfield, N. J. CLASSICAL Delta S igma Phi Delta Sigma Phi Hi.fI0fidIl C351 Croco Cozmtfy CID, Maiiatger CZ, 31' Track Marzager CZ, 3D,' Chairman S opbomore Dance Com- mitteej Meiz'r Iiiterfraterniigf Council CZ, 3D,' "Fiat Lux" CZD, Arrociate Editor C331 Iiztramiiral Barketball Cl, 33 One wants to acquire the habit of looking upward in order not to miss his infectious grin beaming down from that commanding height. Though this is characteristic of "Bob," likewise characteristic is his clever intelligence displayed in classes. BENJAMIN TOWNER Hornell CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Plai Frorb Football and Track: Arfiftant Football Maiiagef' C331 Beta Pi Kappaj KANAKADEA CZD, Cartoo1ii.rtC3D,' Ceramic Society You think he's shy? Well, just watch him at a dance or in a Crowd and you'll see a "Ben" you never knew before. Then, too, his wit expresses itself in the caricatures which he can so cleverly sketch. H7511 Q Ing.. ELIZABETH A. VAN HORN Alfred Station SCIENCE Theta Theta Chi Honors C1 , 251 Eta Mu Alpha C351 Biological Society, Secretary C351 Student Axfiftant "Betty" is a true student. She has a definite purpose, and is here to make the most of her opportunities. And so we find her abilities evidenced with equal distribution in music, in scientific and in classical pursuits. DANTE VEZZOLI Winfield SCIENCE Wrextlingg Cl, 2, 35,' Foothall Cl5,' Track CI, 251 Vanity "A" Cluh C251 Footlight Cluh C2, 35: Campus Court C251 junior Follies Cl, 2, 35, Director C35,' Spanish Cluh C35, President C351 Inter- cla.r.r Basketball C251 Interclan' Wrestling C251 Boxing C251 Froch-.Yoph Playf Cl, 251 Assistant Announcer Interfcholastic Meet C25 What an amazing person you are, Dante! Yours is an energy that is tireless, a versatility that arouses admiration, an originality that makes you a distinct individual. HAZEL A. WATTS Pine City CERAMIC ART Freelonia Normal Graduate: Y. W. C. A. C35 Although a newcomer to Alfred, Hazel has already proved herself to be a sincere worker. Those who have formed her acquaintance find her ready to offer friendship and help- fulness. 117611 --QI: Q, LURTON G. WHITEMAN Hornell SCIENCE Beta Phi Omega Niagara Univermgf CD: Termix CZ, Dj Beta Phi Omega H irtorian QD! Editor of "TrifolZo" CBD: "Fiat Lux" CZDJ Intramural Bafketball C35 Because Of his vim, vigor and vitality Whiteman is right- fully dubbed "Ginger." His unsellish nature has made it possible for many Of his friends to receive kindly welcome in his Hornell home. OTHER MEMBERS OF THE CLASS JOHN HUBBARD PHILLIPS NATALIE MARIE SHEPARD ALAN LEWIS TEITEL UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS ROSE ELLEN DAWSON SAMUEL ALBERT PILATO CARL HENRY MISEL, JR. LEON MARGESON ROE REGAL ORSON PERRY ALBERT JOIIN ROVEONO MARGARET CLAIRE SCOTT Il ul 1 GLENN A. GREGORY GLENN A. GREGORY MAURICE L. PATTERSON MARY E. SWAN . MARY HAWK . MARY E. SWAN Cllass of 1934 MAURICE L. PATTERSON OFFICERS . Prefident , Vice-President . .Yecretagf . Treamrer CHEER Out: in front! Evermorc! A. U.-'34 COLORS Maroon and Gold N MARY J. HAWK ll 8011 .nb ...gk 'oh i 4 The Sophomore Viewpoint The Class of 1934 has acquired, after a year of social contact with college life, something more outstanding than green caps with which to distinguish itself. Now we havd cast the degrading apparel aside and are outstanding, as yet, by externalizing the qualities that lie beneath the former resting place for those green barriers. We have learned much from our experience gained as Freshmen, which may be cited as the basis for broader and better views to our success in life. With this foundation we are prepared to strive hard to strengthen our personalities and train ourselves to exercise our talents to the best of our abilities. Encouragement from our upperclassmates has helped to instil within us a college spirit which we have held in mind while occupied with our work. .Our class was represented by both girls and boys in sports. Not always did they bring forth victories, but behind it all that same fighting spirit was present as in the "proc" iight of last year. We can recall many other past experiences and at the same time are reminded of new CUl0yable ones that mark a stepping stone in the history of Alfred, and point toward the ad- vancement of individuals according to their use of initiative. And so we must carry on sincerely the traditions of Alfred, and stabilize the spirit of loyalty to our Alma Mater in ourselves and to the incoming classes, thus fulfilling our duties, li81l HQ.. Sophomore Class Roll WILLIAM JAMES ACKERMAN Belmont ALVA STEWART ARWINE Hornell ELSIE EVA ASCHMAN New York City LAMMECHIENA BAKKER Plainfield, N. MARIE LOUISE BANGERT Corfu BERNEDINE BARRY Lyndonville ERNESTINE BARRY Lyndonville EDNA MARGARET BASTOW Dobbs Ferry HARRY BAUMAN Spring Valley HAROLD BEDELL Brooklyn BENJAMIN WEBB BENTLEY White Plains FRANCIS NORTHRUP BENTLEY White Plains ROBERT EDWIN BERLS Queens Village ISIDOR CHARLES BIANCO Floral Park JOSEPH NORTON BIDVVELL Friendship ELSIE FERRAR BONNET Ridley Park, Pa. ERMA .JOSEPHINE BURDICK Alfred GER.ALD FREDERICK BURDICK Little Genesee MILTON EDWARD BURG Newark, N. J. HAZEL BERTHA BURR Salamanca ETHEL MARGARET CARPENTER Nanuet RICHARD LEE CHAMBERLAIN Cuba Science Engineering Ceramic Art Ceramic Art C lacficai C lauicai C lauical Ceramic Art Science Science C larrical C iauical Science Science Engineering Ceramic Art Science Engineering Science C iamical C lamical Science ROSARIO CASIMIR CIBELLA Rochester HARRELL FREDERICK CLEAVES Mattituck DORIS MARIAN COATES Whitesville ERNEST HALDWELL COLBY Wellsville DONALD JAMES CREGO Depew EVERETT PATRICK CURLEY Troy PETER ANTHONY DECARLO Baldwin JAMES VINCENT DICANDIA Bath CATHERINE ELEANOR DAVIS Hornell EARL KILMER DAVIS Rushford JOSEPH EUGENE DEEGAN ' Elmira BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DEWEY Wellsville WILLIAM DUKE, III . Wellsville DOROTHEA LUCILLE DUNTON Hornell CLAIR FRANK EASTERBROOK Bath DOROTHY BALDWIN EATON Syracuse DOROTHY HELEN EATON Oneida ROSS HUGH EVANS Granville FELIX CHARLES FERTIG Mount Vernon WILLIAM MANSFIELD FOWLER Savannah WALTER GILBERT GASNER Brooklyn BERT EUGENE GRAPE White Plains lS2ll Engineering Science C larsical Science Science Science Science Science C lauical Engineering Engineering Engineering Science Science Science Ceramic Art Ceramic Art C laerical Science Engineering Science Science ..Qll np.. Sophomore Class Roll fConrinneciJ LOUIS GREENSTEIN Suffern GLENN ALBERT GREGORY Skaneateles ELSIE MAE HALL Buffalo WILLIAM MILFORD HAMPTON Englewood, N. J. MARYJANET HAWK Kittanning, Pa. HELEN KATHERINE HAWKEY Salamanca WILLIAM JOHN HENNING Ridgefield Park, N. J. LESTER MAX HENRY Hornell RICHARD KERMIT HILL New York City ALBERT EUGENE HOLLIS Hornell SEYMOUR SCHUYLER HOLSTEIN New York City EARL HENRY HORNBURG Wellsville LEE GERALD HOROWITZ Arverne DOROTHY RUTH HOUSE Chester HARRY MASON JAQUISS Floral Park CHARLES KALISH Brooklyn SCHUYLER ALFRED KALISH Brooklyn MADGE LUCILE KIDNEY Little Valley THEOLA EVELYN KILBURN Little Valley EDGAR ALLEN KING Medina WILLIAM PAUL KINGSLEY Newburgh RUTH SHELDON KIRKLAND Dcwittville C larrical Engineering Ceramic Art Science Ceramic Art Clarrical Science Engineering Science C laerical Engineering Science C larrical Ceramic Arc Engineering Science Science Clarrical Ceramic Art Clarcical Engineering C larrical ANDREW WILLIAM KNEBEL Addison VERA MARY KRASITY Riverhead WILLIAM WHITNEY KUENN Franklmvrlle HELGA EVELINA OTTILIA LARSON Keeseville RICHARD HARVEY LAWRENCE Friendship KENNETH HUGH LEACH Elmira MARJORY PHYLLIS LEACH Whitcsville CHARLES LEWIS New York City OLO11 HERALD LUNDBERG Greenwich WILLIAM JOSEPH LUNDRXSAN, JR. Hornell ROBERT EDWARD LYONS, JR. Freeport MARGARET JEAN MCCULLOCH New York City GENEVIEVE ADELE M.kRSfi.XLL Lyons MINERVA FELICE MENZ Hempstead EDWARD SHERIDAN MERRY Ogdensburg LEWIS DONALD MORRIS Conesus MARY JANET MOURHESS Washington, D. C. JOHN DELANEY MURR.KY Elkland, Pa. MILDRED CHURCHILL NIZHJLS Hempstead DONALD CARRINGTON NOE Woodbridge, N. MARJORIE OLMSTEAD Waverly MARY RIGHTMIRE OLYEY Waverly ll83l Science C lasrical Engineering Ceramic Art Science Engineering Ceramic Art Science Science C lacrical Science Science C larrical Science Clarrical Engineering Science C larrical C larrical Science Ceramic Art Ceramic Art Pittsburgh, Pa. l.. Nqr up Sophomore Class GERALD DAN PARENTE Hamden, Conn. Science MAURICE LEE PATTERSON Otisville Science ANTHONY JOSEPH PELONE Elmira Engineering HENRY IRWIN PERSKIN Brooklyn Science THELMA LEIGHTON REDMOND Avon Clarsical ADOLFH GOTTFRIED REITZ Bolivar Engineering MARTIN RICHMOND New York City Science RICHARD WILSON RICKER Galion, Ohio Engineering HAROLD JEROME RINZLER Brooklyn Science ISAAC PEACE RODMAN, JR. South Orange, N. J. Science WILLIAM ROSENBERG Brooklyn Science STANLEY RUzOw Brooklyn Science MORTON ALVIN SCHIFFER J Brooklyn Science HOWARD SCHURR Spring Valley Science PAUL THURSTON SIMPSON Friendship Engineering RUTH DOLORES SMALLEY Rochester Clanical HELEN LOUISE SMATHERS Bradford, Pa. Ceramic Art VIRGINIA LEE SMATHERS Bradford, Pa. Clauical DONALD CHASE STAFFORD New Berlin Science WINIFRED ELIZABETH STILLMAN Alfred Ceramic Art MARY ELEANOR SWAN Lyndonville Clafcical THEODORE ROOSEVELT TENBROECK Newburgh Engineering Roll fConrinieecZJ ROBERT JAMES TAFT Hornell JOSEPH MICHAEL TETA Port Washington LAURA GRIFFIN THOMPSON Westerly, R. I. WALTER IVAN TOLBERT Elmira HAMMON TORELLO Hamden, Conn. MARY STILLWELL TRAIN Savannah, Georgia CORNELIUS FRANCIS TURNER Newburgh MARION EVELYN UNDERWOOD Bemus Point DONALD EDGAR VAN HORN Alfred Station JENNIE LOUISE VINCENT Alfred NEWELL GORDON WALLACE Sherrill HARLAN FRANKEN WALLER New Baltimore MIRIAM HELENE WALTON Canastota SAXONE WARD Wellsville ALEX WEINEERG Brooklyn VINCENT ELDRIDGE WESSELS Avoca VERA MILDRED WESTON Niagara Falls HOBART FERDINAND WHEELING JESSIE WYNN WILLIAMS Great Kills LAURA WINIFRED WILLIAMS Great Barrington, Mass. ALBERT VINCENT YOUNG Buffalo MARK HARDY YOUNG Buffalo ll84l Engineering Science Clauical Engineering Science Ceramic Art Engineering C lauicai Science Ceramic Art Science Science Ceramic Art Clanical Science Engineering Ceramic Art Engineering C lauical Clacricai Engineering Science W qw 'HC' PHILIP E . COMSTOCK PHILIP E. CoMsTocK HENRY E. BLANCHFORD EVELYN H. ZEILER HAROLD S. BASSETT EVELYN H. ZEILER Cilass of 1935 HENRY E. BLANCHFORD OFFICERS . Prefident Vice-Preyidem' . Secretary . Treamrcr CHEER Ever forward We will strive, A. U.-'35 COLORS Buff and Blue l HAROLD S. BASSETT l88l --QI, lub-- Freshman Chronicle The Fall of 1931 brought forth upon this fair campus of Alfred University, the largest and most outstanding Freshman Class in its history. Having been orientated and warned against "Horncllitis," we proceeded to enter into the daily routine of college life. Then came the "proc" fight as an aftermath of the "proc" hunt. The "Sophs" were vic- torious in the latter. These so-called mighty "Sophs," who called us many embarrassing names, found, much to their surprise and chagrin, by virtue of the fact that we won the fight, we were their superiors. Athletically, the Freshmen have proved themselves to be most outstanding. Sterling teams in football, cross country, basketball, and wrestling have been produced, while unusually good material for varsity competition has been uncovered, with prospects pointing to a suc- cessful track season. Thus the "Frosh" will carry out the program which they have started. The "Frosh" men have been most fortunate in having a marvelous home provided for them in the form of Bartlett Dormitory. It is hoped that in the future Freshmen will appreciate it as much as have the men of '35. The Freshmen of 1935 Continue onward with colors flying and always cry "Ever Forward." ll 89 ll nql: up-. Freshman PHILIP PATRICK ADESSA Cortland BERNARD ALEXANDER Poughkeepsie MAR.JORIE LALA ARMANT Johnson City LUCILE CUSHING BAILEY Olean VIRGINIA MYRNA BARDEEN Hornell HAROLD SHEFFIELD BASSETT Alfred MARGARET ESTELLE BEDELI. Tottenville BERNARD BERGER Lyndhurst, N. J. HARRY ABRAHAM BERKMAN Greenwich AMERICO BERTINI Cortland JOSEPH FRANCIS BEVACQUA Johnsonburg, Pa. HENRY ELMSLIE BLANCHFORD Richmond Hill GLEN BOYLAN Hornell THELMA BRASTED Hornell LOT DONALD BROOKS Tioga Centre ROSCOE CLIFTON BURCH Cambridge ARTHUR METCALF BUSH Belmont MAX EUGENE HAWLEY BUTLER Elmira Heights WILLIAM FRANCIS BUTLER Troy LOWELL WHITBORD BUTTON Wellsville THOMAS ARNOLD CAREW New York City JAMES SHELDON CAREY Bath Engineering Science Ceramic Art Ceramic Arr C laccicai Engineering Science Science Science Engineering C lacficai Engineering Engineering C iaccical Science Engineering Science Engineering Engineering Engineering Science Ceramic Art H90 Class Roll HARRY ARTHUR CARLSON Brooklyn MARY CHAMBERLIN Shinglehouse, Pa. ROBERT ROPER CLARK Valley Stream MARY ROBERTA CLARKE Alfred MARION ELIZABETH CLEMENTS Franklinville RUDOLF DONALD COHEN Brooklyn PHILIP EDWARD COMSTOCK Scottsville GRANT LISLE CONDERMAN Hornell MARTHA MARIE CORNISH Canisteo THELMA JANET CORNISH Elmira ROGER DE CORSAW Alfred MARY HILDA CRANDALL Alfred LAURA THERESSA CRITTENDEN Portville MARY MARGARET CURRY Hornell MARY GEORGIANA DEWITT Alfred JOSEPH DITROLIO, JR. Kearny, N. J. FRANCIS EDWARD DANAHER Wellsville ALBERT WILLIAM DAVIDSON Friendship CHESTER ALAN ARTHUR DAVIES Queens Village THOMAS LEIGHTON DONNELLY Waterloo FRANCES MILLICENT DOUGLASS Brooklyn SAM DWORETT Brooklyn ll Science Science Engineering C laccicai Ciafeicai Engineering Engineering C laccical C iaccical C iaecicai Ceramic Art C larcicai Science Science Ceramic Art Science Science Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Science ..qII mp.. Freshman Class FRANK HATLEY EARL Nutley, N. J. MARY JOSEPHINE EMERY Beacon ANDREW JOSEPH FEDOR Franklin, N. ARTHUR GEORGE FIRESTINE Warsaw ROBERT FREDERICK FOOTE Hollis HYMAN GALCHINSKY Brooklyn HYMAN BERNARD GALCHINSKY Brooklyn BARBARA LEE GALLTON Nunda IRVING IRWIN GARELICK Spring Valley CRAIG ARGYLE GATHMAN Fanwood, N. J. ELIZABETH BOND GILLESPIE New Haven, Conn. VIRGIL HUGHIE GLEDHILL Avoca MILTON HAROLD GOLDSTONE Woodcliffe, N. J. DEE MILLIS GOODRICH Richburg LEONARD HERBERT GRANDBERG New Rochelle KENNETH TITSWORTH GREENE Alfred MANDALAY DOLORES GREMS Canastota FREDERICK WILLIAM GROHE, JR. Bayside GEORGIA CHRISTINE GROW Avon GLENN RENSSELAER GULLIVER Hornell ARVID HOLGER HANSON Corning RUTH IRENE HARRINGTON Bolivar I Claecical Ceramic Art Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering C Zafcical Engineering Science Ceramic Art C larcical C lacrical Science Science Engineering Science Science Engineering Engineering Engineering C lauical Roll Q Concinnecij WILLIAM STUART HAWKES Manchester BETHEL MARY HENDERSON Hornell DONALD RICHARD HENNEKEY Rochester WILLIAM ALONZA HILLWIG Olean ELIZABETH ROSEBUD HYDE Salamanca JOHN JAMES ILLINGWORTH, JR. Utica RALPH FRANKLIN JAcOx Alfred MICHAEL JOSEPH JAVA Mineville CHARLOTTE DOROTHY JAZOMBEK Mattituck FRANK ANTHONY JENKINS, JR. Port Washington DENNISON E. JOHN Gowanda KATHLEEN SARA JOHNSON Hornell VIRGIL LOVILLO JOHNSON Friendship PAUL KALMIS Tarrytown CLIFTON KATZ New York City JOSEPH PETER KAZUKEVICH' New York City CLEMENT LAURENCE KING Franklinville JAMES LOUIS KNAPP Avoca CLARENCE EDWARD KOEY Naples LESTER PETER KOHN Brooklyn WILLIAM KORNHISER Franklin, N. J. MILDRED MILLER LANDIS Alfred ll91l Engineering Ceramic Art Science Engineering C laceical Science Science Engineering C Zaccical Science Engineering Ceramic Art Engineering Science Science Engineering C larcical Engineering Science Engineering Engineering Ceramic Art PHYLLIS MAE LEHMAN JOSEPHINE POMEROY PARTRIDGE --QI! Hb Freshman Class Alfred Station CLARK HENRY LEONARD East Aurora MARGARET ETHEL LLOYD Olean JOHN RODERICK MCLEAN Hempstead EVERARD EARL MANN, JR. Hornell EMMET RICHARD MARZELLO Troy FRED LAWRENCE MEAGHER Clearfield, Pa. EDMOND LOUIS MEINFELDER Floral Park JANE ELISABETH MESSIMER Elmira LOUIS SAM MILITELLO Silver Creek Science Science Ceramic Art Engineering Science Engineering Ceramic Art Science Ceramic Arc Engineering HENRY EDWARD MOORE MITCHELL White Plains EDWARD ALDRIDGE MULLIGAN Buffalo JESSE CLINE NEWTON, JR. Homer RALPH PRESTON NORTHRUP Addison RUTH ELIZABETH NORWOOD Alfred HARRY PILGAARD OLESEN Troy HELEN COOPER OLNEY Waverly HOWARD HENRY OLSEN Queens Village SIGFRED ALEXIUS OLSON, JR. Freeport MABEL ALICE ORVIS Hornell WALTER MICHAEL OSIAKOWSKI Perry DOROTHY ELIZABETH PARMELE Newburgh Engineering Science Engineering Engineering C larrical Engineering C lauical Engineering Science C lafcicnl Engineering Ceramic Art Roll fC0niinieeciJ Ridley Park, Pa. EDWARD FLOYD PERKINS Ceramic Art Salamanca Engineering JAMES ROY PERRONE Johnsonburg, Pa. Science RAPHAEL MICHAEL NICKOLAS PERROTTI Cohocton Claeeicai MARGARET ELLEN PLACE Hornell Science ROBERT JOHN POPPITI , New York City Science THOMAS EDWARD QUINN Corry, Pa. Science JOHN JOSEPH REIMER Hamburg Engineering CHARLES PHILLIP RILEY Hornell Engineering HAROLD ROSENBAUM New York City Science HENRY CHARLES ROTH Brooklyn Science JOSEPH ANTHONY SARANDRIA West New York, N. J. Engineering ROBERT LEONARD ScHWARTz Fall River, Mass. Science MORTON SCILKEN Edgemere Engineering CARL WALTON SCOTT Brooklyn Science MARGARET VIRGINIA SEESE Cuddebackville Cinyeiceil IRENE FAITH SHUCHOWSKY Cohoes Science TOBIAS SILOWITZ New York City Science RUDOLPH JOSEPH SIMARI Brooklyn Science MARILYNNE ELIZABETH SIMPSON Canisteo A Science ALBERT TRAHERN SKINNER Patchogue Clncxicnl GILBERT SMIGROD Cedarhurst Park Engineering l92l --QI! up.. Freshman Class FRANK LYNN SMITH Cuba CLIFFORD ELEY SNYDER East Aurora GRACE HAMILTON STEERE Brooklyn JAMES HUNT STEERE Hornell PAUL DANIEL STEPHENS Canisteo MILDRED ELLEN TASKER Tottenville LAURETTA ANNA THOMPSON Bath NINA RUTH THOMPSON Nutley, N. KATHARINE TITSWORTH Chestertown, M.D. CHARLES RICHARD TOOMAJIAN Troy LESLIE WINPIELD TOWNSEND Salamanca ELEANOR GORDON VANTYLE Weehawken, N. J. ABRAHAM BACHER Brooklyn TORD BECK Wellsville MILDRED LOUISE BOWEN Fulton ALBERT STOKES BROWN, Sc.B. Williamsville CHARLES WALTER CLARK Bath EDWARD WILBERT HAINES Forked River, N. J. FRANCIS ADAMS HENDRICKS Albany CARL CRANDALL HOPKINS Almond CHARLES SETH HOPKINS Olean Ceramic Art Science Clarriceil Science Roll fConcinziedJ ANNE LILLIAN WALZER Brooklyn MADILENE DAVIS WARNER Syracuse WILLIAM WILLISON WELCH Rochester ARTHUR HAMMOND WHALEY Parchogue SAMUEL WHITE Engineering East Aurora CLINTON SHERMAN WHITPORD Clnrcicnl Alfred Station RALPH WIENER Clnuicezl Nanuet RALPH CLAYTON WILLIAMS Clnrrical Andover ELEANOR JOANNA WITTER Clnuical Hornell RALPH GEORGE WOLF Engineering New York City CHAUNCEY WILLIAM YOUNG Engineering Lindley EVELYN HELEN ZEILER Science Brooklyn Specials JAY RALPH LOCKWOOD Science Woodcliffe, N. J. KENNETH DEXTER LUCE Claerical Alfred MADELEINE ESTELLE LYNCH, A.B. Science Wellsville RUSSEL ARNOLD MILLER Science Liberty, Pa. ELSIE GROW POTTER Science Alfred ARCHIBALD CAMPBELL REID, JR. Clnreical Jersey City, N, J. JACK PAUL RIND Clni-:ical Brooklyn JOHN FREDERICK SHVULZ, A.B. Ceramicr Salamanca ARTHUR KENNETH WOOD Science Punxsutawney, Pa. H9311 Science Ceramic Art Engineering Engineering Science Engineering Science Science Clnrcicnl Science Science Clncrical Science C larriceil Science Science Science Clnnical C leirriceil Science Science :TQ 1 1 .4 L R 'v A J f .L.. . -.,s .l J ,qi nb'- PAUL ORVIS . MARGARET SCOTT WILLIAM C. FULLER FRANCIS H. MCCOURT, ,I WADSWORTPI S. GILLER EUGENE R. GUINTER RICIIARD A. GAULRAPP PAUL R. HILL . GEORGE F. MONKS . LEWIS R. BEYEA . oIIN E, GALLOWAY AMES A. MCLANE . JAMES C. MCLEOD . RALPH LOCKWOOD . WALDO A. TITSWORTII CURTIS F. RANDOLPH RICHARD E. REGAN . D. H. ANDERSON . D. G. GARDNER . Athletic Governing Board R. I OFFICERS . . , Chairman . .fecretmy MEMBERS . . . Manager of Varsity Football . . Manager of Freshman Football . Manager of Varsity Cross Country Manager of Interscholastic Track . Manager of Varsity Basketball . Manager of Varsity Wrestling . . Manager of Freshman Wrestling . Manager of Varsity Tennis . . . Coach of Varsity Football and Basketball Coach of Freshman Football, Basketball and Wrestling Coach of Cross Country and Track Assistant Coach of Football . . Faculty Representative , Trustee Representative . President Athletic Association . . Alumni Member . , . ' Alumni Member l96l 0' lib Varsity Football Hamilton Rochester Buffalo Susquehanna Niagara Hobart Cornell Long Island SCHEDULE 1931 Season ll97l Alfred 6 Alfred 6 Alfred 13 Alfred 26 Alfred O Alfred 2 Alfred O Alfred O Nqr 'on l l WILLIAM c. FULLER COACH GALLOWAY M. DALE LOCKWOOD Mafzager Cdpfflifl Review of the Season Running up against stiff competition, and in several cases playing teams out of their own class, the Alfred eleven came through for only two wins out of eight contests. Alfred 6 - Hamilton 7 The Varsity experienced a discouraging defeat when they lost the season's initial encounter to Hamilton College by the close score of 7-6. Both teams scored a touchdown apiece and the game was won when Hamilton kicked the goal, and Alfred failed to duplicate this accomplish- ment. A wet and soggy field hindered the Saxons considerably. During the first quarter, the game was confined largely to the Hamilton side of the field. Delaney, quarterback, sprinted for a gain of nineteen yards. But when Alfred came within a yard of scoring, they were held back by a stonewall defense. Merck, substituting for Obourn, displayed brilliant running and scored the lone Saxon touchdown. The Varsity surpassed the visitors in punting and passing. Alfred 6 - Rochester 19. One of the biggest surprises of the year was received at the hands of the supposedly inferior Rochester eleven which broke through the Saxon's line for two touchdowns. Alfred opened up with a dazzling attack early in the first quarter when Obourn raced 37 yards and Grantier crashed over for the touchdown. In the second quarter Rochester reeled off big gains to leave the teams deadlocked at the half to the score of 6-6. In the last half the Saxons tried in vain to check by a passing attack the slow but continuous march which led finally to the Yellowjackets' winning touchdown. Homecoming Day attracted a large crowd of Alumni to witness the night game, and Hornell High School's 50-piece band added to the colorful and enthusiastic display. ll98ll ag., lo Alfred I3 -Buffalo zo Another important upset in the Conference race resulted when Buffalo downed the Saxons on Merrill Field. Alfred opened up a strong attack, smashing repeatedly through the well-balanced Buffalo line, but came to a standstill on the Bulls' one-yard line. Grantier finally edged his way over for the first six points. Buffalo ran wild in the second quarter for two touchdowns, one from an Alfred fumble. Malanowicz scored another Buffalo touchdown at the beginning of the fourth period. Alfred then opened up a flashy passing attack that finished the scoring of the game. Delaney, Obourn, and Gagliano bore the brunt of the Saxon attack, while Grantier's defensive work was outstanding. The Purple outplayed their opponents but lacked the necessary drive at the critical moments. Alfred 2.6-Susquehanna IZ For the first time in many years, a badly battered Alfred eleven came from behind in the second half to completely rout an opponent. In the first fi-ve minutes of play the visitors scored from a long side-line sprint. In the second quarter the Keystoners scored again, following a series of line plays. In a determined effort to score, Merck carried the ball for 38 yards and Grantier plunged through for the first score. In the final fifteen minutes the Purple and Gold eleven ran rough- shod over a tired Susquehanna team. The mud and cold caused costly fumbles for both teams. This victory for Alfred was the first defeat of the season for the visitors. Alfred o - Niagara 33 Alfred's hopes for a victory received a severe jolt at the hands of Niagara at Merrill Field. Niagara produced a hard- hitting, well-trained machine of cham ionship caliber. 'In the opening minutes of play, folilowing Obourn's poor klflk which went out of bounds on Alfred's 33-yard marker, Niagara in six plays scored their first touchdown. "Square- hea. " Clark, the Cataract City star, made many brilliant runs which in the main spelled defeat for Alfred. The work of Grantier, Murray and Robinson was the most outstanding, especially on the defensive. Robinson was a con- stant worry to Niagara because of his speed in cutting through the line. Several times the Saxons carried the ball to the 10- yard line, but failed to score when passes went wild. ll99l --Qu lb.. ' x , - f , 'Q Alfred 1 - Hobart o Journeying to Geneva for their fifth Conference tilt, the Saxons barely managed to eke out a two-point victory over a supposedly inferior Hobart eleven. Four times within the shadow of its goal posts, a "never say die" Hobart team turned into a virtual brick wall. But bad passes in the first quarter spoiled what was otherwise the best exhibition of football that Hobart has shown in three seasons. On offensive merits Alfred deserved to win by a larger score than was shown. The ball was in Hobart's territory most of the second half, but the Saxon backs could not carry the ball over for a touchdown. Alfred gained 193 yards during the game while the Deacons scored 128 yards. - . H I v 5- I, , f ' .- 'V -' - Ll Alfred o - Cornell 66 The Saxons journeyed to Ithaca to engage in a one-sided affair with the Eli warriors. The first string men of either team did not see action, since both Dobie and Galloway were saving their men from plossible injuries which would 'keep them out of the games sc eduled for the coming week-end. Felli and Chamberlain showed up well in their new berths at tackle, and prpxmislp to makp rlplipble players for the coming season. t t e start o t e ray the Saxons were unfortunate in bein severely penalized. Both teams had many penalties called anel action was slowed up. The Pur le's running attack was com- pletely smothered throughout tliie game. 1.41 4 h ,. I l ""1 al gl ll j ,. .. rl., -. gh . A 'J BWI ' . I I I pz vkrylma , A r,, , . .p - I - .va- ' l' 1 - wriifff-'Zz. - ' Alfred o - Long Island 33 The Saxons closed their strenuous season by losing a hard- fought contest with Long Island University at Dexter Park. The Varsity held the Long Islanders scoreless during the initial period, and then became careless when Janus of Long Island scored twice on long runs in the second period. In the second half, Alfred several times threatened to carry the ball over the goal line. However, a blocked kick on Al- fred's 10-yard linedpaved the way for a third touchdown by Janus. Murray an Delaney were outstanding in defensive work, especially in breaking up the Islanders' passing attack. Captain Lockwood, Monks, Regan, Gagliano, Grantier, Robinson, Obourn, and Delaney, donned the Purple for their last game of collegiate football. ' Hiooll N I --an -cw wanswomu s. GILLER Manager coAcH Mc Laon D. PATRICK 1-worms Captain Varsity Cross Country SCHEDULE Alfred 15 Alfred 36 Alfred 19 Alfred 23 Alfred 26 Alfred 33 1931 Season 11Low .ware 141211111 at Alfred at Ithaca at Beaver Falls Conference Meet at West Point Middle Atlantics 1110211 Hobart 40 Cornell 18 Geneva 36 Hamilton 38 Rochester 59 Army 29 Manhattan 34 Union 67 Lafayette 113 Ursinus 125 Lehigh 160 ...,. iv-- Review of the Season The fall of 1931 witnessed the best cross country team in the history of Alfred, although things looked bad at the outset of the season when very few men reported for pre-season drill. Lyons and Ten Broeck showed excellent form from the start, but Coach McLeod's veterans found trouble in getting into shape. Vance, who reported late, did not reach good form until the Middle Atlantics, where he was instrumental in his team's victory. Captain Hughes, who Suffered stomach pains in all six races, was running for the first time since an operation which he underwent last year. The Alfred hills, however, sent out a team that handed Army its second defeat in six years. lncidentally, Army swamped the crack University of Pittsburgh team a few days after the Alfred encounter. Captain Hughes, Lyons, Ten Broeck, Razey and Warde were the most con- sistent Alfred scorers. Ten Broeck and Lyons ran especially well and tied in nearly every race, while Razey, captain-elect for 1932, always trailed them closely. Vance, Wessels, Tolbert and Cibella completed the team. Three veterans are lost by graduation in Captain Hughes, Warde and Vance. The rest of the squad will be back to continue the good work of the hill and dale sport. On the six races the team maintained a balance of thirty-two to fifty seconds, a remarkable performance. They won the State Championship for the ninth consecutive time and the fourth MiddleAt1antics title in seven years. In the words of President Davis, "This team has made for Alfred, this year, a distinction never equaled by any team of any sort in the past." 1110311 41 lib-- Alfred 15 - Hobart 40 The Saxon team was not given a chance to uncover anything against the Hobart outfit. Alfred placed ten men in a tie for first place. The entire squad finished fully two hundred yards ahead of Orbacker of Hobart, looking very fresh at the finish. Alfred 3 6 - Cornell 18 The Purple harriers journeyed to Ithaca and met their only defeat of the season. Alfred was forced to run a six and a half mile course on level ground, which handicapped them greatly, as the local course is only five miles and very hilly. Martin, who was a bad third against Alfred in 1930 tied for first with Eibcrt and Mangan of Cornell. Ten Broeck and Lyons trailed them closely but the famous Alfred team balance had not yet developed. Alfred I9 - Geneva 36 For the second time in two years Alfred trounced Geneva College. Dontbit, Geneva leader, set a terrific pace from the starting gun, with Ten Broeck and Lyons fighting hard to stay with him. Things looked bad for Alfred at the half-way mark, but everything was Purple and Gold at the finish when Ten Broeck took first place with a sprint that Dontbit was unable to match. Lyons dropped back to successfully pull up Hughes, Razey and Warde and clinch the Saxon victory. Alfred 9.3 -Hamilton 38 -Rochester 59 The New York State Conference Meet proved to be but a "breather" for Alfred. Lyons and Ten Broeck, scrappy Sophs, led the Way for their victorious team to tie with Razey for second place behind Pritchard of Hamilton. Hughes and Warde followed closely in third and fourth places respectively. Little did the Saxons realize that this easy conference victory was ushering them into the two most sensational races of Alfred history. H1043 UQ, lb Alfred 16 - Army Z9 The Alfred runners arrived at West Point determined to avenge the previous season's one-point defeat. At the half-way mark Army had the advantage. Ten Broeck was clinging to Slade of Army but Lyons, his legs streaming with blood from aibad fall, was having a tough time keeping ahead of Northam and Skidmore, hard-running Army veterans. Hughes, troubled with stomach pains, floundered in the rear, pulled along by Bob Razey. The old Alfred fight told in the home stretch, how- ever, as Ten Broeck and Lyons finished hand in hand,aclose second to Slade. Hughes, with a hundred-yard sprint, passed Northam and Skidmore, clinching the meet for Alfred. Razey and Warde completed the Alfred scoring. Alfred 33, Manhattan 34 Union 67, Lafayette 113 Ursinus 125, Lehigh 160 The intense strain imposed on the Alfred team before the Middle Atlantics was not a bit alleviated when the Manhattan Outfit easily trounced Cornell, sole conquerer of the team from the Alfred hills. Thejaspers with their best team in years were heavy favorites to win and at the bark of the gun set out to do things. Alfred fans were downcast when the teams came out Of the Van Cortlandt Park hills for the first time with the Purple and Gold far in the rear of the Manhattan runnerswho were well bunched in the lead. It was a different sight, how- ever, when the teams shot from the hills a second time, for the Gold swarm was moving up fast and, as the finish line was reached, Alfred had won by a one-point margin their second consecutive Middle Atlantics championship. lIlO5ll .4511 nb RICHARD A. GAULRAPP Manager COACH GALLOWAY Varsity Basketball SCHEDULE 1931-32 Season 'Alumni 29 .......,.... .... 'Rochester 23 ..... .... Brockport 33 ..... .... Hamilton 31 ..... .... "'St. Lawrence 18 ..... .... 'Alleghany 28 ..... .... ,"Hobart 19 ..... .... Cornell 42 .,... .... Hobart 20 ..... .... 'Clarkson 28 ,.... .... "Niagara 46 ..... .... Buffalo 43 ..... ..,. Niagara 43 ..... .... House of David 53 ...., .... "Hamilton 22 ..... ...... WAI: Alfred lI106ll FRANCIS w. GAGLIANO Captain Alfred 19 Alfred 12 Alfred 32 Alfred 26 Alfred 17 Alfred 22 Alfred 18 Alfred 25 Alfred 24 Alfred 32 Alfred 30 Alfred 33 Alfred 18 Alfred 35 Alfred 41 -Qr Mx-- Review of the Season Every position on the 1931-32 basketball team was keenly contested during the current season, since no outstanding stars were left from last year's quintet. The lack of veteran material boded ill for a successful Alfred Varsity team. After a season of fifteen games, the local Varsity emerged with three victories. The fault, however seemed not to lie in a lack of fight, but rather in a lack of confidence and experience. This was evident throughout the season in nearly all ofthe C011tCStS. Moreover, the demoraliz- ing effect of three early season defeats by one-point margins, and the loss of the first five games by close scores, can not be ignored. The Purple team displayed an inferior brand of basketball against weaker opponents, and presented a skillful aggregation against stronger teams. This rather inconsistent playing brought many losses, but always hard-fought games, The outcome of several games was probably influenced by the personal foul route to the Saxon benches. Following the closely contested games in the forepart of the season, the Saxons gave promise Of strength by starting a winning streak. But, after downing its Conference opponents, Hobart and Clarkson, the local outflt dropped several games, drawing up only for a last game victory. In the annual opening battle of the season with the Alumni, the best efforts of the Varsity met defeat at the hands of five former Alfred Varsity basketball captains. The importance of steadiness and experience was readily shown in the brilliant court-work of the former Alfred stars. ll107ll ..Ql. ug.. The tangy Rochester University team next took over the Varsity for its second defeat on the Davis Gym court. Both teams possessed a smoothly working machine, but the "Flower City" five piled up the score by accurate free throws, and, because of their advantage in height, were strong on the defensive. Travelling to Brockport, the Saxon cagers led the Normal School quintet at the half, but, crippled by the loss of Captain Gagliano and DiCandia in the last period, the Purple team lagged. The last minutes of the fray brought Brockport to an almost even score, and then, with seconds to play, a foul and field goal gave them the victory by one point. Back from the holidays, the Alfred quintet bowed to Hamilton, handicapped by the small court at Clinton. A sharply contested, hard-fought game on the Alfred home court resulted in a win for the St. Lawrence University cagers, and another one-point loss for the local combine. Neither team at any time possessed more than a four-point lead, and the game was won in the last minutes for St. Lawrence by a mid-court "steve." Playing with what was probably their best form of the season, the Saxons nevertheless lost to an invading Alleghany College team of evident strength. The Hornell Armory was the scene for the Hobart game and the third one-point defeat for the Saxons. journeying to Ithaca, the Purple team was crushed with little difiiculty by the Big Red five. Coach Galloway pulled the first team, sending in the second string men who outplayed their teammates in blocking the runaway pace of the Cornell aggregation. At Geneva the Saxons avenged their former defeat by launching a spectacular offense to take Hobart for the locals' first win of the season. Encouraged by this victory, there was no stopping the Purple in their encounter with the Clarkson quintet. Fighting for a lead in the first half, the local outfit had things all their own way in the final period. But Alfred's winning streak was shortly brought to a close when Niagara's powerful squad invaded the Saxon court to romp off with a decisive victory in a fast game. A trip to Buffalo brought an expected defeat at the hands of the flashy Conference champions, and a return game with Niagara proved the superiority of the Cataract City combination. After losing to the House of David in a charity game at Bolivar, the Alfred University quintet concluded the season with a decisive victory over Hamilton on the Davis Gym floor. This was the last game of collegiate basketball for Alfred for Captain Gagliano, Dunbar, Sproul, and Obourn. Although the 1931-32 season did not turn out outstanding stars, the experience gained by the whole team will undoubtedly serve them in good stead for next year's combats. Captain Gagliano, at guard, on the whole played a steady game, but at times his eagerness put him off his stride. However, "Gag" deserves a lot of praise for his unselfishness and sacrifices for the sake of the team. DiCandia displayed a reassuring dependability at center,whileObournin the same position often pulled the score up with his ability for piercing the hoop. As a for- ward, Dunbar, a dependable basketball player, got his chance this year and proved his worth while "Chan" Young proved to be Alfred's main scoring threat. Dickens, a brilliant forward and a high scorer when hitting his stride, often fell into a slump on his "off" nights. At the guard positions, Clark, with his energy and good floor work, Henning and Sproul, with their frequent flashes of fine playing, also deserve much credit. Kuenn and Kingsley also did their share in working for the team. ' IIIOBH 14 , 'H , 3 7' K ' --.-'xnxx .4515 lg, 'aus PAUL R. HILL COACH MCLANE AUGUSTINII J TIILLI Manager Cnpmm Varsity W testling SCHEDULE 4' At Alfred 'Rochester Mechanics 'tWestern Reserve 'Case Stroudsburg Ithaca S. P. E. "SL Lawrence 1932 Season 21 16 14 27M ..... .... 14M ll 12M ...s. ..... 110 Alfred 65 Alfred 11 Alfred 17M Alfred 15 Alfred 12 Alfred ISM UQ., Y- mb.. Review of the Season The team was handicapped throughout the season by injuries and lack of reserve strength. Time and again men would be forced to take off poundage to make the weight and thus be weakened for the meet. Other men would be obliged to wrestle in classes above their weights and thus concede an enormous advantage to opponents. Felli, Davison, and Warde had trouble all season in making their weights, while Lockwood, Graham, and Grantier repeatedly entered the contests against much bigger men. The fact that the squad was small gives an important bearing on the record of the team. Against teams comprising the hardest schedule in years, however, the local squad had a fair year, but prospects for next season are uncertain, due to the graduation of six lettermen. The men receiving letters at the Annual Varsity "A" Dance were: Captain Felli, Captain- elect Vezzoli, Grantier, Graham, Warde, Lockwood, Stanton, Benza, Davison, and Manager Paul Hill. The Alfred wrestlers opened the season, meeting the toughest opponent on their schedule, Rochester Mechanics Institute, which was later to defeat several big college teams. The lanky visitors, however, found a battle in the stubbornness and prowess of the Saxon men. Handicapped by the height of the Rochester grapplers, the Saxons lost, but not without a determined effort. Benza and Warde lost on time decisions. Graham, Grantier, Davison, and Lockwood, outclassed by their rangy opponents, were defeated by falls. Vezzoli, in a spectacu- lar exhibition, downed his man almost instantly, while Captain Felli fought an aggressive battle for a draw. lllllll lip.. --dll Western Reserve came to Alfred with a victory over the Rochester team. The Saxons forced the visitors to fight for a not too easy victory. Benza, in the pink of condition, succeeded in holding his man for a time advantage. Felli, in a spectacular match, added three points to Alfred's score by defeating Cleveland's A. A. U. champion, Boehn. Warde and Vezzoli lost decisions against their stronger opponents. Stanton, making his initial appearance, held out for two extra periods before he was pinned. Again Graham and Grantier, encountering taller men, succumbed to falls. Lockwood, in a surprise feature of the evening, downed his man in spite of a thirty-pound disadvantage. ln the next meet, with Case, the Saxons finally hit their stride and turned in a very creditable performance against a team that had been expected to defeat them. The Saxon grapplers showed good form in all the individual matches. The final bout, however, decided the meet when Lockwood again came through to take over a heavier man. The Saxons then journeyed to Stroudsburg where they encountered an unlooked for ob- stacle. Cramped by the long automobile ride, the men had trouble in loosening up and their opponents lost no time in taking advantage of this. Captain Felli and Lockwood continued their fine work and carried off victories, but the rest of the club were not so fortunate. The Saxons put up their usual stiff fight, however, and the fans witnessed a battle-royal all the way. Here again Grantier was heavily outweighed, a handicap that he had been facing all season. The strain of one ofthe toughest seasons was beginning to tell at last, and the trip to Ithaca was a heartbreaker. A close battle made it harder still for the Saxon grapplers to acceptatwo- point loss. Captain Felli, Lockwood, and Grantier continued their line wrestling, as did Vezzoli, Warde, Graham, and Stanton. But the grueling pace of a season of hard wrestling stemmed the Saxon spirit, and they could not quite turn the tide in their favor. Summoning all their strength for a final drive, the team prepared to give St. Lawrence a reception they would remember for a long time. They did, and the crowd that saw the meet will also remember it. The well-balanced Alfred team succeeded in overcoming the individual scoring power of St. Lawrence. The matches were the toughest at Alfred this year, and the referee was forced to caution the men several times. Draws were recorded by Benza's determined wrestling in the feather- weight class, and Stanton's perseverance in a rough and tumble affair. Grantier, as usual against a heavier opponent, pulled a draw in a tussle that proved thrilling, although not scientific. The most outstanding match for skill was probably the 126-pound class in which Vezzoli lost by a fall. Davison and Graham both took their men for time decisions. In the final bout Lockwood succumbed to a fall. The same fighting spirit that had characterized the team all season was evident in this meet and brought the season to a successful close. ll112ll 4 .4311 mb-- LAVERNE A. MESSIMER COACH GALLOWAY STEPHEN A. WARDE Manager Capmin Track, 1 93 1 COLLEGE TRACK RECORDS E vent 100-Yard Dash 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash 880-Yard Run One-Mile Run Two-Mile Run 120-Yard High Hurdles 220-Yard Low Hurdles Pole Vault Running High Jump Running Broad Jump 16-Pound Shot Put Discus Throw Javelin Throw One-Mile Relay Holder L. F. MCCONNELL FRANK STEELE FRANK STEELE EMIL ZSCHIEGNER WILEUR GETZ WILBUR GETZ W. L. M. Gums W. L. M. Gnans C. P. LYON DEAN FREDERICKS HAROLD L. SHAPPEE ELMER OLANDER ELMER GLANDER ROBERT BASSETT K. ROBINSON, S. WARDE, JOHN MCCONNEL, EMIL ZSCHIEGNER lI.114H 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 fc. 11 in. 5 fr. 10 in. 21 ft. 8 in. 39 fc. 991 in. 120 ft. 7M in. 157 ft. 8 in. 3 min. 33.6 sec. Year 1923 1929 1929 1929 1929 1929 1927 1926 1926 1929 1931 1930 1930 1928 1930 1,,c,.. Review of the Season The 1931 track season promised to turn out a representative Alfred team. Many men of last year's Varsity were back with experience behind them, to form a nucleus for a strong aggrega- tion. The team was also considerably strengthened by members of the last year's Frosh squad. The local track season was officially opened when Rochester journeyed to Alfred where the Saxons, captained by Warde, smothered, the Flower City men by a 96-35 score. Shappee, an addition from the Frosh team, broke the college record to take first place in the broad jump. Two weeks later the Purple, with four regulars absent, trounced the St. Lawrence cindetmen to the tune of 73-58. The locals showed up well in this meet, and put in a week of hard work to prepare for the annual Conference meet to be held at Rochester. But their hopes were dashed, for Hamilton came forward to repeat its victorylof last year, winning by the same sixteen-point margin which first downed the Saxons at the previous Conference meet. This meant the second defeat for Alfred in the history of the Conference Organization. The 1931 track team has shown a development in strength over last year which may succeed in winning for Alfred the next Conference meet. H1153 .qi Inga-- I : Alfred 96 - Rochester 35 i if 100-Yard Dfuh sim Put RYSKIND CAD GREENBERG CRD JACOBS CRD Time: 10.4 220-Yard Darh JACOBS CRD GRAHAM CAD RYSKIND CAD Time: 24.1 440-Yard Dzuh MERCK CAD GRAHAM CAD MomussEY CRD Time: 53 880-Yard Run ROE CAD - VANCE CAD Tied CRACKMOWSKI CRD Time: 2.08 I' Q , One Mil: Rim VANCE CAD . WARDE CAD Tied WOLSLEGEL RD Time: 4:44.2 . A 120-Yard High Hurdle: , :I ' BUCKLEY CAD D ' i' , Q + - ' f SCHAUMANN CR bud l A. WEEKS CRD - - . - Time: 17.2 ' C ' 2:5 220-Yarzl Low Hzzrzller 'in ' M ' SCHAUMANN CRD ROBINSON CAD KAPPELMAN CRD MONKS CAD Distance: 36.3 Pol: Vault MERCK CAD HAVENS CAD Tied CARPENTER CADQ Height: 9.6 Dimu Throw FLINT CAD ROBINSON CAD KAPPELMAN CRD Distance: 108.7 High jump COMMON CAD HAvENs CAD Tied MARONEY CAD Height: 5.2 jawlin Throw MCFADDEN CAD MCNEARNEY CRD Hovxco CAD Distance: 156 Broad jump SHAPPEE CAD GREENEERG CRD STAIMAN CAD Distance: 21.8 Mile Relay WON DY ALFRED GRAHAM, WAIIDE, BUCKLEY CAD ROBINSON CAD SHAPPBE, MERCK Time: 27.4 Time: 3:37.1 Two-Mile Run WARDE CAD MALLY CRD PHILLIPS CRD Time: 10:4O.3 CONFERENCE MEET Hamilton 84M St. Lawrence 35 Alfred 68M Rochester 23M Hobart, 13M 100-Yard Dfuh-RYsIcIND, second: STAIMAN, tied for fifth 220-Yard Daxh-RYSKIND, secondg GRAHAM, fifth 440-Yard Dafh-GRAHAM, third: SHAPPEE, fourth: Ououlm, hfth 1 880-Yard RllI1"VANCE, first: RoE, fifth Y One-Mil: RIl71'VANCE, second: WARDE, third Tufa-Mil: Run-WARDE, fourth 511611 --Qui -'IO Alfred 73 - St. Lawrence 58 100-Yard Dmh PERCY CLD RYSKIND CAD CALAIIATI CLD Time: 9.9 220-Yard Daxh PERCY CLD CALAEAT1 CLD RYSKIND TinIe: 22.2 440-Yard Darla SHAPPEE CAD CHASE CLD OEOURN CAD Time: 53.1 880-Yard Run VANCE CAD MOORE CLD GEORGE CLD Time: 2:1.4 011:-Mile Run WARDE CAD VANCE CAD VINCENT CLD Time: 4:42.1 120-Yard High Hurdlrr ROBINSON CAD BUCKLEY CAD DIAMOND CLD Time: 17.4 .wi Shot Put . ' V'-I ROBINSON CAD A 'Q 5 PARKINSON CLD E "'- bg gm VANDERWAY CLD , 1 Distance: 34 1 "U ' Pol: Vaull , , HAvENs CAD - .. .1 CARPENTER CAD Tied -3 MACARDLE CLD Height: 10.1 Dircur Throw HAVENS CAD PARKINSON CLD TEMPLETON CLD Distance: 117.4 High jump MARONEY CAD COMMON CAD HAVENS CAD Height: 5.4 fnwlifz Throw FURLONG CLD MCFADDEN CAD GILLIGAN CLD Distance: 137.3 Broad jump PERCY CLD SIIAPPEE CAD CALAFATI CLD Distance: 20.115 220-Yard Low Hurdlrr DIAMOND CLD ROBINSON CAD BUCKLEY CAD Time: 27.2 Mile Rrlay Forfcited to ST. LAWRENCE Twa-Mil: Run WARDE CAD Rvsr-IMAN CLD YANUZZI CLD Time: 1O:24.4 CONFERENCE MEET 120-Yard High HllVll!C.fLBUCKLEY, first: ROBINSON, hfth 220-Yard Law Hllfll!fJ'BUCKLEY, fourth .Ybor Pll!iRODINSON, tied for second Dirmr Th!'01U"HAVENS, first Javelin Throw-Homco, thirclg MCFADDEN, fifth Pale Vdlllf'CARPENTER, tied for second: HAvENs, tied for fourth High jump-COMMON, second: HAVENS, tied for fourth Broad jump-SIIAPPEE, tied for third: COLUCCI, fifth Rffdy Race-ALFRED, third II117H -ills 4 kit: ' " as ' ,145 - . ,pg 3,..: - , I-,XA " Q .,.:.'1-- h .p,.m.-:-- ' w 1-vL,,4,, I I I 1.2. Q15 if -WINE-.1 w, sw' . Ifvairxa- 491. . 1 A . u .. 'qty 157- V- 'NSY W- :- ..qlI lub-- I Varsity Tennis REVIEW OF THE 1931 SEASON The minor sport of tennis has suffered considerably of late years from neglect. There is no doubt that Alfred has good tennis material, but inadequate court space, and the uncertainty of using that which exists, together with the frequency of inclement weather, have all pre- sented diflicult obstacles to developing a team. The need is also felt for a tennis coach to perfect the technicalities of strokes and positions. Despite all these handicaps the 1931 Varsity Tennis team succeeded in defeating Mansfield in their opening match by a score of 4-3, making the Saxons' First Varsity tennis victory in five years. In a return match on the Alfred courts the Saxon racquet wielders were well on the way to another victory over Mansfield, when they were halted by rain. Alfred's 1931 Varsity Tennis team was represented by Captain Bassett, Wilcox, Blawat, Rinzler, and Harwood. The Alfred Frosh Tennis team won over Cook Academy, showing plenty of snap and speed, with Holstein, Van Horn, Jaquiss, and Rinzler. HIISH ..q,, wb.. 1 COACH MC LANE MANAGER MC COURT Freshman Football REVIEW OF THE SEASON The Class of 1935 turned out in the fall to comprise a large yearling football squad with a wealth of weight and speed. In the first game of the season the Frosh gridders avenged the defeat oflast year by decisively overpowering Hornell High School by a 25-O score. The Saxon line worked smoothly and deserves much praise for opening large holes, enabling the backs to make long runs. This initial performance proved the mettle of the Frosh and served to develop their teamwork. Traveling to Rochester, the Frosh eleven defeated the Rochester Freshman team in a hard- fought battle by a score of 13-2. Coach McLane's hopes for a full season of wins were broken by Cook Academy, coming down from Montour Falls to take the Frosh over by a 20-0 score. A tricky backfield and a powerful line foiled the yearlings, who nevertheless put up a creditable fight. In the last game of the season the Manlius cadets, on their home gridiron, expecting a walkover, ran up against stiff opposition in the way of the Saxon yearlings. Although the Frosh lost by a score of 19-6, they played a fine brand of football. A With such men as Wallace, Clarke, Firestine, and Button outstanding in the backfield, and Hanson, Adessa, Bevacqua, Burch, and Cohen as line men, the Varsity should receive good material for next year's eleven. 1111911 aqua mb-- COACH MCLEOD MANAGER GUINTER Freshman Cross Country REVIEW OF THE SEASON Coach McLeod's call for first year cross country men brought seventeen Frosh out to tackle the hills of Alfred. The feature of Alfred's courses is its hills, and presents a difficult obstacle to Freshmen harriers. However a season's practice is a great aid in mastering the hill-running art which is so necessary to a berth on the Varsity. The only meet scheduled was with Cook Academy. Coach McLeod started ajunior Varsity team, including some second-string Varsity material which had not yet run in Varsity meets. It was a promising but inexperienced Saxon team that met the equally unskilled cadet harriers to completely swamp them in a perfect score of 15-45. Grape, a transfer from Iowa, pulled out in front and retained possession of the lead to the finish, turning in a time of 15 minutes 39.2 seconds for the three miles. White, Buckley, Stephens, and Taft finished in the order named to make up the perfect score. A one minute balance between the first and eleventh Alfred runner showed that Coach McLeod had already effected a characteristic so essential to a successful cross country squad. With more experience and training, the Junior Varsity should develop into good material for the Varsity. HIZOH dom mb.. COACH MC LANE Freshman Basketball REVIEW OF THE SEASON Although the Frosh Basketball season was not successful from the standpoint of games won, the yearling squad played some good basketball. In the opening game of the season the Frosh smothered Cuba High School at Cuba by a score of 31-16. 1 Still playing in good form the Frosh cagers decisively defeated Geneseo Normal on the Davis Gym floor by a 39-21 score. Thereafter the yearlings experienced a slump, dropping several games in succession. The first was a final period loss of 20-16 to the Split Rock High School aggregation. At Lima, the Frosh were unable to overcome an early lead which the Geneseo Wesleyan team had built up. The final score was 36-24. In the next encounter a last minute spurt won for the Rochester Frosh, putting the Alfred courtsters on the short end of 27-21. On the home court again the Frosh downed the Rochester School of Commerce by a score of 34-26. Geneseo Normal's cagers avenged their first defeat, when on their home court, they suc- ceeded in nosing out the Saxons in the last few minutes of play for a 39-35 score. At the Hornell Armory the Alfred Frosh put up a stiff battle against the I-lornell Elks, losing by a 30-21 tally. Coach Lobaugh's charges broke through for a last game victory over Geneseo Wesleyan, avenging the previous defeat by a decisive trouncing, with 25 points for Alfred and 7 for the Lima cagers. Prospects for next year Varsity material were shown by the consistent playing of Hanson and java at guard positions, Goodrich, Button, and Captain Adessa at forward, and the scoring ability of Whaley at center. ll121ll ,bn COACH MC LANE Freshman Track REVIEW OF THE 1931 SEASON Only one dual. meet was scheduled for the 1931 Frosh track season. Although the amount of training involved deserved more competition, nevertheless this training served to develop and bring to light some promising material of future Varsity strength. The yearling track men went down to a 67-41 defeat at the hands of Cook Academy. The prepsters had already shown their strength by winning the Annual Interscholastics Meet conducted by Alfred University. The Saxon yearlings threatened the Montour Falls aggregate on the einder tracks, but fell behind in the field events, in which Cook Academy displayed a remarkable strength. Clark led the Frosh in scoring with 12 points secured by a first place in the pole vault, a second in the 100-yard dash, and a third in the broad jump. In the pole vault he cleared the bar at ll feet 7 inches, and presents excellent promise for future Varsity material. The Saxon yearlings ran away with the distance events, with TenBroeck, Wessels, Tolbert, and Patterson scoring. The Frosh cinclermen captured the first three places in the half mile with ease, and all four of them finished in a dead heat for first place in the mile. HIZZH --qu lub-- Interscholastic Track Alfred's twenty-third Annual Interscholastic Track and Field Meet took place on May 8, 1931, at Merrill Field with more than two hundred entrants. Cook Academy won the team trophy with an amassed total of 51 points, through its strong showing in the field events. Second place honors went to Buffalo Bennett with 48M points, Geneseo Wesleyan took third place with 25 points, Bolivar fourth with BM, and fifth place went to Buffalo Seneca with 12M points. - The individual trophy went to Flint of Cook Academy. Buffalo Bennett broke the record in the four-fifths mile relay in 2 minutes and 4695 seconds. Interscholastic Cross Country The sectional cross country run of the New York State Public High Schools Athletic As- sociation for Western New York, was staged under the auspices of the Alfred Interscholastic Association on Thursday, October 29. Seven schools were entered, but one withdrew, leaving forty-one individual participants for the six remaining teams. The trophy went to Naples High School. The others finished in the following order: Benjamin Franklin of Rochester, Edison Tech of Rochester, Geneva, Canandaigua Academy, and Almond. The individual scorers were presented with medals. Intramural Cross Country Bartlett Dormitory and Burdick Hall tied for first place in the Ferguson Intramural Cross Country race last fall. Burdick Hall, twice winner in the past, would have gained permanent possession of the trophy had it won this time. White, of Bartlett, with a surprise victory over Grape, led the field. The rest scored in the order following: Barton, Kappa Psi, Parente, Burdick, Patterson, Kappa Psi, Brooks, Bartlett, Donnelly, Bartlett, Hampton, Burdick, Comstock, Bartlett, Brush, Kappa Psi. lntram ural Basketball The usual custom of playing two rounds in the Intramural Basketball series was not followed this year due to lack of time. Instead, one round was played in each of two organized leagues and the winners met in a championship game. Theta Kappa Nu, last year's victor, put in a strong bid for the trophy, but Delta Sigma Phi showed its superiority by nosing out the erstwhile champions, and are now the guardians of the trophy. II123ll aqui gp.- .L-' ,xasvsg 'hh gf. xzgl -v X1' Girls' Athletics Under the capable leadership of Miss Natalie Shepard, women's athletic coach, girls' athletics have taken a forward stride in the organization of sportsmanship and individual activity. The athletic program opened with field hockey which afforded keen rivalry between the classes. Due to unfortunate accidents, the Juniors were unable to enter a team into the com- petition. They manifested their interest by attending the games and encouraging the players. Although all the opponents presented equal prowess in battle, the Sophomores finally suc- ceeded in attaining the highest score, due to their excellent team co-operation. Basketball has always been the major sport of all the girls' athletic activities, and this year the program developed especially fine spirit, mainly because of the excellent directorship of the coach. The lntersorority finals resulted in a tie between the teams of Theta Theta Chi, Pi Alpha Pi, and the Outsiders. The Interclass preliminary and the final round were won by the Seniors, whose picture appears above. They gave a superb demonstration of fine technique. Everybody thoroughly enjoyed the season and is looking forward to as satisfactory a program next year. Track and tennis seasons have just opened and it is expected that there will be a hard fight for supremacy in the field events and on the Cinder paths. The tennis tournament should reveal individual ability. The girls anticipate as much pleasure from these sports as they derived from the winter activities. I H1243 ,,, Vmif' 4' Q , 4- A f 1 Il 'lb The following organizations, lacking finances, have not been able to support their pages in the KANAKADEA, and we are therefore forced to omit them. PHI Ps1 OMEGA ALFRED BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY P1 GAMMA MU CERAMIC SOCIETY DEPARTMENT or CAMPUS DUTIES A. U. C. A. BURDICK HALL BARTLETT MEMORIAL DORMITORY SPIKED SHOE FRATERNITY INTRAMURAL Assoc1AT1oN VARSITY "A" CLUB PURPLE KEY NEWMAN CLUB H126H new g,.. KLAN ALPINE DELTA SIGMA PHI THETA THETA CHI PHI PSI OMEGA PHI SIGMA GAMMA CERAMIC SOCIETY CERAMIC GUILD STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT STUDENT SENATE MEN'S INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Organizations FRATERNITIES KAPPA PSI UPSILON THETA KAPPA NU SORORITIES PI ALPHA PI HONORARY FRATERNITIES ETA MU ALPHA ALFRED BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY MISCELLANEOUS STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS BURDICK HALL THE BRICK WOMEN's INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL INTERSCHOLASTICS DEPARTMENT OF CAMPUS DUTIES FIAT LUX STUDENT CAMPUS COURT KANAKADEA Y. W. C. A. A. U. C. A. N EWMAN CLUB FOOTLIGHT CLUB PURPLE KEY ALPHA TAU THETA lf1271l VARSITY "A" CLUB BETA PHI OMEGA KAPPA ETA PHI SIGMA CHI NU PI GAMMA ,MU KERAMOS BARTLETT MEMORIAL DORMITORY SPIKED SHOE FRATERNITY INTRAMURAL ASSOCIATION Klan Alpine 5 X .XX Founded 1919 512811 ..4. vb IRWIN A. CONROE BURTON CRANDALL MRS. MARGARET KING, Matron LEE ARMSTRONG B. STOCKTON BASSETT LEWIS R. BEYEA WILLIAM S. DAVISON SIDNEY R. DELANEY EUGENE R. CRANDALL DONALD A. DICKENS GEORGE L. DUKE CHARLES W. CLARK B. FRANKLIN DEWEY WILLIAM DUKE, III HAROLD S. BASSETT JOSEPH N. BIDWELL HENRY E. BLANCHFORD CHARLES M. BURDICK, JR. ARTHUR M. BUSH MAX E. H. BUTLER FRATRES IN FACULTATE CHARLES M. HARDER MURRAY RICE PAUL C. SAUNDERS FRATRES IN URBE CLYDE EHRET M. ELWOOD KENYON FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 MICHAEL H. DURANTE ROBERT L. FLINT LEWIS GRAHAM EUGENE R. GUINTER 1933 RAYMOND A. FRAHM ARTHUR R. GAISER 1934 EDGAR A. KING RICHARD H. LAWRENCE ROBERT E. LYONS PLEDGES LOWELL W. BUTTON J. SHELDON CAREY ROBERT F. FOOTE DONALD R. HENNEKEY JOHN ILLINGWORTH, JR. RALPH F. JACOX CLEMENT L. KING IJIZQJJ JOSEPH SEIDLIN WALDO A. TITSWORTH HAROLD MCGRAW L. EUGENE REYNOLDS M. DALE LOCKWOOD FREDERICK A. MORSE ROBERT C. NOEES J. DIJANE SPROUL VAN R. OSTRANDER ROBERT M. RAZEY LEON M. ROE JOHN D. MURRAY DONALD C. STAFFORD DONALD E. VANHORN JOHN R. MCLEAN HARRY P. OLESEN HOWARD H. OLSEN WILLIAM W. WELCH CLINTON S. WHITEORD ARTHUR K. WOOD Delta Sigma Phi N, .U, .V -.s. . V P,i1j Qf "ff .A ' t :A ZH E L 5 '11 ,JL ,Eg d 2 ' gm, ,A 5, Founded 1920 'A H1303 ..4,., II!"- CHARLES F. BINNS CHARLES D. BUCHANAN A. E. CHAMPLIN MICHAEL F. BLAWAT KEITH B. BUSH W. WALLACE CLARKE KENNETH L. DUNEAR RICHARD R. GAULRAPP DONALD R. GOETCHIUS KARL M. HAMMANN J. EUGENE DEEGAN GLENN A. GREGORY H. MASON JAQUISS WILLIAM P. KINGSLEY PHILIP P. ADESSA BERNARD ALEXANDER TORD BECK AMERICO BERTINI ROBERT R. CLARK ROGER DE CORSAW UI l , 4 A ' I ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. P. CORTELYOU BOOTHE C. DAVIS FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1 932 WADSWORTH S. GILLER WILBUR F. GREEN LYMAN S. HARWOOD D. PATRICK HUGHES FRANCIS H. MCCOURT GEORGE F. MONKS 1933 THOMAS M. HAVENS CHARLES HEWEY RALFE W. KLINGER 1934 KENNETH H. LEACH DONALD G. NOE ISAAC P. RODMAN PAUL T. SIMPSON PLEDGES FRANCIS E. DANAHER ALBERT W. DAVIDSON DEE M. GOODRICH ARVID H. HANSON WILLIAM A. HILLWIG H1313 J. NELSON NORWOOD C. M. POTTER DAVID W. WEAVER LEWIS C. OBOURN GEORGE E. PIERCE ROBERT D. STANTON LESTER T. VANCE STEPHEN A. WARDE ROBERT H. SPREEN BENJAMIN TOWNER ROBERT TAFT THEODORE R. TENBROECK CORNELIUS F. TURNER HOBART F. WHEELING CHARLES S. HOPKINS VIRGIL L. JOHNSON HENRY E. M. MITCHELL JAMES R. PERRONE THOMAS E. QUINN NEWELL G. WALLACE Kappa Psi Upsilon 45: QQXHIUEW u mm J ' mm S PPA ps, Ups! Founded 1922 513211 ..QlI ,,,g,.. AUSTIN D. BOND WENDELL M. BURDITT MEREDITH BARTON LA VERNE BAUER H. ALFRED BRUSH ROBERT E. BERLS ROSARIO C. CIBELLA AUGUSTINE FELLI ALVA S. ARWINE ERNEST W. BITTNER DONALD BROOKS WILLIAM BUTLER THOMAS CAREW CHESTER DAVIS THOMAS DONNELLY FRANK EARL FRATRES IN FACULTATE GILBERT W. CAMPBELL FR ATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 JOHN R. COOK FRANK KRAUS W. VARICK NEVINS, III 1933 WALTER MERCK CARL H. MISEL, JR. 1934 CLAIR F. EASTERBROOK EDWARD W. HAINES ARCHIBALD C. REID, JR. PLEDGES CRAIG GATHMAN BERT GRAPE KENNETH GREENE CLARENCE KOBY OLAE LUNDBERG 513311 FREDERICK W. Ross RAYMOND W. WINGATE HARLON R. REITER SHIRLEY L. TRAVIS A. KENNETH VAN SICKLEN FREDERICK W. MULLER JAMES F. MURRAY SAMUEL A. PILATO ADOLPH G. REITZ WALTER I. TOLBERT EDMOND MEINFELDER RUSSELL MILLER ROBERT POIIPETI RICHARD RICKER CARL SCOTT CLIFFORD SNYDER Theta Kappa Nu Us -I H UTM f Q aa a aa 1 fifyxwf' 4.333 f'3f?f!E2f!1XVQ 1 -'Ny 04 C pyright Theta Kappa Nu Fraternity, 1925 Founded 1925 513411 ..q,, mb-' E. FRITJOF HILDEERAND NORMAN L. ANNIS FRANK E. BLOMQUIST WILLIAM C. FULLER BENJAMIN W. BENTLEY FRANCIS N. BENTLEY GEORGE BUCKLEY W. JAMES ACKERMAN GERALD F. BURDICK RICHARD L. CI-IAMBERLA DONALD CREGO EVERETT P. CURLEY GLEN BOYLAN ROSCOE C. BURCH ANDREW FEDOR ARTHUR G. FIRESTINE VIRGIL H. GLEDHILL WILLIAM HENNING MICHAEL JAVA JAMES L. KNAPID IN A GJK FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLARENCE MERRITT G. STEWART NEASE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 JOHN GRANTIER ROBERT L. HALLENBECK PAUL R. HILL JOHN K. HILLMILLER 1933 THEODORE Conn E. CLAIRE GREENE LEE G. HILL 1934 Ross H. EVANS CRAWFORD W. HALLETT RICHARD K. HILL WHITNEY W. KUENN PLEDGES FRED L. MEAGHER EDWARD A. MULLIGAN J. CLINE NEWTON, JR. EDWARD F. PERKINS JOHN REIMER CHARLES P. RILEY FRANK M. RYLL ALBERT T. SKINNER FRANK L. SMITH 1113511 PAUL ORVIS HAROLD W. HUIIFCUT RICHARD E. REGAN WALTER R. SCHLEHR DEAN MOWERS REGAL O. PERRY ROBERT W. ROWLEY L. DONALD MORRIS HENRY F. WALLER VINCENT E. WESSELS A. VINCENT YOUNG MARK H. YOUNG -JAMES H. STEERE PAUL D. STEPHENS LESLIE W. TOWNSEND WILLIAM R. WELCH ARTHUR H. WHALEY SAMUEL WHITE RALPH C. WILLIAMS CHAUNCEY W. YOUNG Qll 'llc' Beta Phi Omega 4? zzfiii' N14 IEE! llllll' in axzmf' Founded 1930 JULIUS CAPOWSKI PHILIP L. BENZA GEORGE W. HOPKO ISIDOR C. BIANCO HARRY A. CARLSON JOSEPH BEVACQUA HARRELL CLEAVES FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 1933 FRANK V. MAZZA Louis H. PALMIERI 1934 ALBERT E. HOLLIS ANTHONY PELLONE PLEDGES JOSEPH DITROLIO FRANK JENKINS Louxs MILITELLO 513611 CLARENCE E. DUNGAN WILLIAM W. SAMUELSBN LIIRTON G. WHITEMAN JOSEPH TETA HAMMON TORELLO RUDOLPII SIMARI JOSEPH SIRANDRIA Kappa Eta Phi ' UN 'NH V 'ix NLD ff' 'vf xg Founded 1930 LAWRENCE GREEN M. WILLIAM ADLER ABRAHAM BACHER JACK RIND HAROLD BEDELL WALTER GASNER KHfI1 FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 NATliAN I. KAHN 1933 IRWIN H. ROBERTS 1934 WILLIAM RosENnERG PLEDGES HAROLD J. RINZLBR HENRY ROTH MORTON SCHIFFER 513711 eww. R - M Gilman ff DOSS, fm wil' 'xv' lim-J 'vi l ' man MICHAEL P. LEFKOWITZ JAY RYSKIND STANLEY Ruzow RALPH WOLF HOWARD SCHURR ROBERT Sci-1wARTz wb, Theta Theta Chi M90 4? Q ik, luwvpvll' .Unk HU" Founded 1921 H1383 ..QlL nb.. MRS. C. L. ALLEN MRS. B. O. BASSETT MRS. H. O. BORAAS LOIS F. ACKER HENRIETTA L. BURDICK E. MAXINE ARMSTRONG MARCIA E. COLEGROVE MARIE C. FLEISCHHAUER ELSIE F. BONNET DOROTHY H. EATON LUCILE BAILEY ROBERTA CLARKE MARION CLEMENTS HILDA CRANDALL GEORGIANA DEWITT C-DC-D HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. F. H. ELLIS MRS. GALLOWAY MISS E. HEWITT FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1 932 M. GLADYS HEARD WILMA P. MCLEAN 1933 OLIVE C. 'IENKS DORIS E. MARLEY VIVIAN H. PARMALEE MARGARET C. ScO'rT 1934 MARJORIE OLMSTEAD HELEN SMATHERS VIRGINIA SMATHERS PLEDGES ELIZABETH GILLESPIE GEORGIA GROW KATHLEEN JOHNSON MAARGARET LLOYD II139H MISS C. K. NELSON MRS. F. S. PLACE MRS. P. C. SAUNDERS ELIZABETH L. ROGERS BERNADINE SMITH PHLABIA SI-IEI-IEEN NATALIE SHEPARD ELIZABETH VAN HORN ELIZABETH STILLMAN MARY S. TRAIN RUTH NORWOOD JOSEPHINE PARTRIDGE MARGARET SEESE GRACE STEERE KATHARINE TITSWORTH Pi Alpha Pi Gr- rn xN fx 7-H319 Founded 1923 1114011 ..q.n MRS. C. A. AMEERG MRS. ELSIE BINNS MRS. L. C. BOYCE MRS. W. BURDITT MRS. G. W. CAMPBELL MRS. A. E. CHAMPLIN ANNETTE CLIFFORD NELLIE DICKINSON PAULINE MARTIN RUTH MITCHELL AROLENE ALBEE SYLVIA GORDON MARIE BANGERT BERNEDINE BARRY ERNESTINE BARRY MARGARET BASTOW MARJORIE ARMANT MARGARET BEDELL DORIS COATES HAH HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. I. A. CONROE MRS. BOOTHE C. DAVIS MISS MARION FOSDICK MRS. C. M. HARDER MISS ILDRA HARRIS FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 ISABEL MOORE HAZEL MOTT JANET REAMER 1933 RUBY ROBINSON 1934 DOROTHEA DUNTON DOROTHY B. EATON ELSIE MAE HALL PLEDGES MANDALAY GREMS KATHRYN LATHROP II141H MISS B. S. LARKIN MRS. LOBAUGH MRS. A. MCLANE MRS. R. F. REYNOLDS MRS. M. RICE MRS. R. WINGATE CLARA REED MIRIAM VANDUYNE FRANCES WELLS ANNE WHITFIELD AGNES RUTHERFORD LOLA SHEETZ MARY MOURHESS MARY SWAN MIRIAM WALTON VERA WESTON MILDRED TASKER ELIZABETH VANTYLE SAXONE WARD nb , Sigma Chi Nu QW? m"-pa P Founded 1924 514211 ,,g,. MRS. D. S. BURDICK MRS. CAMPE MISS MARIE CHEVAL MRS. CORTEZ R. CLAWSON ROSE DAWSON RUTH BAKER MARIE HISERODT EVA ASCHMAN ETHEL CARPENTER CATHERINE DAVIS JANE HAWK THELMA BRASTED XN HON ORARY MEMBERS MRS. BEULAH N. ELLIS MISS EVA L. FORD MRS. NEASE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1932 1933 CECELIA O,CONNELL 1934 HELEN HAWKEY DOROTHY HOUSE VERA KRASITY HELGA LARSON GENEVIEVE MARSHALL PLEDGES JANE MESSIMER ff143H MISS RUTH A. ROGERS MRS. GRACE SANTEE MRS. JOSEPH SEIDLIN MISS LELIA TUPPER HELEN MCCARTHY GERTRUDE O'CONNELL VIRGINIA RICHTER MARGARET MCCULLOCH MARGARET PLACE LAURA THOMPSON LAURA WILLIAMS TI-IELMA REDMOND --dll 2-be 3 5 Phi Sigma Gamma OFFICERS ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD . , . . . . Prefident FRIEDA SMIGROD . . .Yerretary-Treamrer ELIZABETH L. ROGERS . ,...,.,. Historian The foremost objective of Phi Sigma Gamma as an honorary society is to further the growth and progress of Alfred University by creating an incentive for achievement amon the wome g n students of the college. It recognizes for membership those upper-class women whose efforts and general attitude have been defined as being constructive in carrying out the ideals and traditions of Alfred Th 'H h . . . . . . us, a p ases of college life, scholarship, extra-curricular activities, and co-operation are of vital interest to Phi Sigma Gamma. In striving to bring more systematic co-operation among the upper-class women in scholar- ship, Phi Sigma Gamma Wishes to exemplify and promote the qualities of good character, clear thinking and loyal leadership. So, at the close of each year they award a Loyaltv Medal h to t at Senior girl voted by the student body as being the most loyal and active in service to Alfred during her college course. H14411 ..Qp 'Kr- Eta Mu Alpha OFFICERS A. FRANCES WELLS . . . . . President CLARENCE DUNGAN . . Vice-President F. LUCILE ALswoRTH ,...... Secretagf-Treasurer In 1924 a group of Alfred students who wished to encourage high standards of scholarship and character and to recognize the individual attainment of such standards formed an honor- ary scholastic fraternity, namely, Eta Mu Alpha. Membership may be gained by those Seniors who have maintained an index of 2.2 and Juniors who have maintained an index of 2.4 and whose ideals of honor and loyalty coincide with those within the fraternity. A summary of all the organizations and the traditions of the college is compiled and pub- lished to the Freshman class every year, by Eta Mu Alpha. Thus, the incoming class is pre- sented a gauge in the form of a small booklet by which they may evaluate the different phases of college life on the Alfred campus. 514511 HQ.. --Qu Keramos Society OFFICERS MEREDITH BARTON . . . President WILLIAM FULLER . . Vice-President JOHN HILLMILLER . . Secretary . . Tremurer MICHAEL BLAWAT ...... Two years ago at Cleveland, the Keramos Fraternity and Beta Pi Kappa Fraternity repre- sentatives met to forward a correlation movement whereby a single national professional ceramic engineering fraternity might be realized. On February 10, 1932, the merger was com- pleted and the new fraternity was named "Keramos." The Keramos Fraternity has chapters at the University of Illinois, Ohio State, North Caro- lina State School of Agriculture and Engineering, and Alfred University. National officers of F. Greaves-Walker, President, Professor George A. Bole, Vice-President, Professor C. K. Hursh, Secretary, Dr. Charles F. Binns, Treasurer, Professor the fraternity are: Professor Arthur Arthur S. Watts, Herald. The fraternity endeavors to promote a closer friendship between the undergraduates and graduates of this and other institutions, and to advance ceramics as a science. H1463 --dll mp.. Ceramic Guild OFFICERS MARIAN BURROWS . . . . . Prerident ELIZABETH ROGERS . Vice-Prerident RUBY ROBINSON . . . Secremfjf MARY BROWN ALLEN ......... Trearurer In 1917 the Ceramic Guild of Alfred was organized by students interested in the production of line pottery. The purpose of the Guild was to form an incentive for art students as well as to further their endeavors within the range of ceramics. This year emphasis is being placed on textiles in regard to their use with pottery. The demand for suitable and practical textiles has been recognized and is being supplied by students working in this field. Last year two delegates were sent by the Guild to the Ceramic Convention in Clevelandg this action was repeated this year when two members were sent to represent Alfred at the Washington Convention. These representatives returned to Alfred fired with renewed zeal, ready to convey their inspirations and acquired ideas to their fellow members. 11147K Nqr wb-- QC Student Life Committee MEMBERS DEAN NELSON NORWOOD ILDRA A. HARRIS DEAN DORA K. DEGEN ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD CHAPLAIN JAMES C. MCLEOD FREDERICK MORSE SIDNEY DELANEY As an outgrowth of the Policy Committee composed originally of faculty members Whose duty was to advance Alfred in athletic endeavors, the Student Life Committee was formed in the spring of 1927. With the general advancement of the school came the need of advisory supervision in other phases of college life and a means of balance between the faculty and student opinion. The organization is capable of this because it is composed of four faculty members and three stu- dent representatives who may present their ideas, pleas and complaints and in so doing receive immediate attention. These people also prepare the Social Calendar of the year, as much to the satisfaction of both students and faculty as possible. Although occupying a difficult position, this organization has functioned long and well, and its existence today is proof of the respect and co-Operative need that the students and faculty have for each other. i H148H mlb-- Student Campus Court OFFICERS DALE Loclcwoon . . . fudge CLAIRE GREENE . . Attorney JAY RYSKIND . Attorney FRANK MAZZA ....,..... Clerk The Student Campus Court was organized under the direction of the Student Senate in the fall of 1925 in order that the traditions of Alfred might be venerated. Previous to this date, the traditions and regulations of Alfred were supported, and the Freshmen rather intimidated, by 21 group of individuals who served in an unsystematized manner. It seemed necessary to have 21 more substantial and just system, so the Student Campus Court was organized and its Con- stitution arranged according to parliamentary law. Comprising the court are a Seniorjudge, two Junior Attorneys, one Junior Clerk and twelve Sophomore jurors. The underclassmen who violate the traditions and regulations are brought before the Court, tried and if found guilty by the Sophomorejurors are given a proper sentence by the Judge. Corporal punishment is seldom inflicted except in extreme cases, for the Court believes that to appear ridiculous in the eyes of the public is much more effective than any other means of exhorting obedience. H1493 Nqr rub-- Q 5' Women's Student Government OFFICERS HELEN MCCARTHY . . . Prcridmt GEORGIANA KENNEDY . . Vice-Pmrident MARIE FLEISCHHAUER . . Secretary RUTH BAKER . . . . . . . . Trearurer The organization known as the Women's Student Government is representative of the gov- ernmental activities of Alfred womeng it is an indication of their independence in formulating their own rules and regulations and penalties for violationg it is an aid to every girl in attain- ing a high moral character and in living according to the ideals for which Alfred stands. Within the organization is a council, representing all the women of the University, which holds meetings every Monday for the purpose of trying and sentencing offenders of the law. The aim of the group is to obey the spirit of the law and to form an ideal social relationship at Alfred. As greater co-operation and responsibility are developed rules will become more and more superfluous, and the Women's Student Government will finally realize its ideal. H:l50ll --qu: mb-- :nga- Student Senate OFFICERS SIDNEY R. DELANEY . . . Preridcnt E. CLAIRE GREENE . Vice-Pferidmt JANET REAMER . . .Yecretmy M. DALE LOCKWOOD . . . . . Treasurer Student opinion must be expressedg an intelligent, growing group having ideas must give vent to them. Such a group is the student body of Alfred University which is represented through the Student Senate, composed of five Seniors, two Juniors, the Judge of Campus Court, President of the Women's Student Government and one associate member from each of the Sophomore, Junior and Freshman classes. This organization has met with much approval because it operates sincerely and directly, giving student sentiment candidly, and fearlessly demanding administration. At present its additional duties consist of acting as a legislative body for inaugurating new laws and provid- ing for their maintenance, as supervisory judges in class contests and elections, and as a bene- factor for the welfare and preservation of Alfred's true ideals. 515111 ..Qr lb" l ' 39 , ? f ' LJ Uvli R W." 'va ' ,... . 11 . Men's Interfraternity Council OFFICERS GEORGE MoNKs . , . , President ARTHUR GAISER . , Vice-President WALTER MERCK . . .Y6Cf6ldfj THEODORE Conn ..4...,... Treasurer The necessity of an interfraternity council to promote friendly relationships among the various fraternities on the campus, and to inspect the pledging of Freshmen, was long realized but did not materialize until 1922. At that time, through the efforts of President B. C. Davis, a constitution was drawn up by the chosen charter members and the organization established. The present council is composed of three delegates from each of the fraternities, who meet regularly once a month to discuss interfraternity matters. This year a regulation revising the rushing period was made, as well as setting a time limit for each rush party. This council may be commended for its efforts in promoting a friendly spirit among the fraternities on the campus in all endeavors and relations, whether social, scholastic, or athletic. IIISZH .-Qui lib-- pun- ,,, 1 lik il 1l'.,,i ,V Women's Interfraternity Council OFFICERS RUTH MITCHELL . . President PHLABIA SHEHEEN . . Secretary RUBY ROBINSON . . Treasurer The sororities of Alfred University pride themselves on their feeling of mutual friendliness which is in a great part due to the Women's Interfraternity Council. In order to insure a har- monious feeling among the sororities this Council has established rules for rushing and has made provisions in their Constitution for violation of these rules. This year they have revised the Constitution, making rules more specific, less elastic and evasive, and have introduced a budget system which requires dues from each sorority for combined activities, besides having also issued copies of the rushing rules to the Freshmen girls to prevent any misunderstanding whatsoever. The Council is composed of two members from each sorority who serve for a period of two years and are required to be present at any meeting called by the president or secretary of the organization. The Women's Interfraternity Council is important because of its aid as a binding force within the Universityg a means of total unification rather than factional amalgamation. H153l ,,g,.. Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Lois BROWN . . . . . Preiidmt RUTH KENYON . . Vice-Pruidmt ELSIE EVA ASCHMAN . . Secretary MARIAN Bunnows .......,, Trearurer 1895 marked the organization of the Young Women's Christian Association in Alfred. To raise the standards of the University's ideals and to guide the incoming Freshmen girls was the purpose for which it was founded. Sunday night is the time of the meetings which are held in the Y. W. C. A. rooms in the Brick. Problems of both a religious and social nature are discussed. The organization has done much to help the new girls adjust themselves to meet scholastic and social demands by sponsoring the Little Sister movement. Each year the Y. W., in col- laboration with the A. U. C. A., edits the Freshman "Handbook" and gives the reception for the faculty and Freshmen. There has been a stimulated interest in the Y. work this yearg the Y. W. rooms have been redecorated and now afford recreational privileges to all college girls. 515411 ..Qn nb.. The Brick OFFICERS MARGARET D1xoN . . . Preridmt DOROTHY RAVIT . . Vice-Prerident HELEN SMATHERS . . Secretary MARIAN Bunnows ......... Treasurer In the heart of each girl who graduates from Alfred is one memory which time cannot efface: "The Brick" wherein she has wept, laughed, worked and played her college years away. It is the scene of triumphs and defeats, lessons prepared and neglected, friends made and lost, hopes raised and illusions shattered. In the background there is a wealth of story hoarded away. Since 1858 the Brick has proved a center of social attraction. Originally it was 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' dor- mitory where girls learn the science of living with others amicably. ' 'Proc" Week, the Christmas party, Mrs. Middaugh's birthday party, and occasional dancing privileges all form a Part of life in the Brick. However, the big social event of the year, toward which each girl looks with anticipation, is the Brick Prom. H1553 ..qu: IIC:-4 l EUGENE R. GUINTER Interscholastics OFFICERS EUGENE R. GUINTER . . . . . Manager RALFE W. KLINGER .,...,. Amiftant Manager In 1908 a group of Alfred Alumni agreed to start an organization to sponsor interscholastic track meets, baskezball tournaments, and cross country meets, provided that, after running a certain length of time, the college would then take over its responsibility. Since that time the Alfred Athletic Association has always found a place in its budget for Interscholastic funds. The purposes of the association are to promote good sportsmanship through friendly com- petition among high schools, and to familiarize the students with something of college life. The organization has gradually grown in efficiency, until it is now one of the largest of its kind in the east. For the first time, this year, in order to insure fair competition, "prep" schools have been eliminated from the track meets, and those schools entered have been clas- sified into two groups according to their student registration. This year a trophy will be awarded to the winning team, to the individual high scorer, and to the relay team winner in each class, and gold, silver, and bronze medals will be awarded to the first three places in each event. 515611 ..Qll 1'9" Alpha Tau Theta OFFICERS ELIZABETH L. ROGERS . ....... President VIRGINIA W. GARDNER , . Vice-Prcrident and .fecrctafgf M. GLADYS HEARD . . . . Treasurer NATALIE M. SHEPARD . . . Honorary Preridcnt For those college women who have shown superior athletic ability, outstanding character and high ideals, Alfred University has made provision in Alpha Tau Theta. This honorary athletic sorority is making a sincere effort to develop the qualities of good sportsmanship, clear thinking and loyal leadership, to promote a spirit of co-operation and vital interest among competitive classes in organized athletics. Dean Dora K. Degen, Coach Shepard, who is Director of Women's Physical Education in Alfred, and Coach McLane, Director of Men's Physical Education, comprised the committee that in 1930 elected charter members and sponsored the formation of such an organization. Any Alfred University woman who has completed one semester of her Sophomore year, and fulfils the necessary requirements, is eligible for membership. lI157ll --qv, rub-- The 193 3 Kanakadea Now, after a feverish search for your picture, followed by a hasty glance through this book, some of you are ready to shut the covers and pronounce your judgment. It is true that to a lot of people a yearbook is nothing more than a place for their picture, but most of that kind have probably closed this book quite a while ago. To many, however, a yearbook has someother interest, and it is for you this page is here. However, what they may have glanced through in several minutes, has taken several people several months to prepare. And, having the prejudiced air of a father for his own child, the editor needs must present to those who will listen, some of the reasons for "this" and "that" of the book. First of all, we made an effort to view each detail impar- tially and in its true light and use, disregarding the influence of time-honored custom or the desire for the so-called fad of being "different" for its own sake. With the aid of Alex- ander Pope's apt expressions we mean to "Be not the first by whom the new are tried, RAYMOND A, FRAUM Nor yet the last to lay the old aside." The theme, "Modern Drama," is not an original idea Cfor what is?j, but our own interpretation can strike the note of individualitymakingit"clever" or"dull,"as thecasemaybe. It answers its purpose in tying the various sections together, and in giving an opportunity to dis lay an ingenuity and individuality. he dedication "To Imagination," has several reasons. We, who are supposed to be able to think without the aid of toy blocks, often dedicate a book to a person, when what we really are dedicating it to is some abstract quality in the person. The significance of imagination in our lives Cand as partic- ularly shown in modern dramal is evident upon thinking about it for a while. Through the art work we have endeavored to suggest the theme, and we feel that Miss Wilma Smith, in imagination and technique, has succeeded admirably well, and is to be commended for her efforts. A yearbook is always limited by its financial budget. It has been our aim and one of our biggest problems this year to put out the best possible book for theleast possible money. We offer Cputting it into practice this yearl a suggestion to future yearbook staffs that the organizations included in the book finance their respective pages, as they should right- fully do. Otherwise hnancial success will be difficult to ob- tain. Editor-in-Chief We sincerely ap reciate the efforts of all those who have helped in the pro uction of this book, we do not appreciate those who should have worked but did not-about the rest ofthe world we are noncommittal. To our critics we say, "Whoever thinks a faultless piece to see, .VAN R- OSTRANDER Thinks what ne'er was, nor is, nor e'er shall be." Buriueu Manager 515811 .qju IQ.. 1 4 f K: 'v. IF' A L The 1933 Kanakadea Staff RAYMOND A. FRAIIM PHLABIA A. SHEHEEN VAN R. OSTRANDER ROBERT W. ROWLEY WILLIAM W. SAMUELSEN WILMA M. SMITH . OLIVE C. JENKS . DORIS E. MARLEY . J. BENJAMIN TOWNER AGNES W. RUTHERFORD LEWIS R. BEYEA . E. MAXINE ARMSTRONG HELEN L. SMATHERS ARTHUR H. WIIALEY VIVIAN H. PARMALEE JAY RYSKIND . MICHAEL H. DURANTE D. PATRICK HUGHES GEORGIANA R. KENNEDY LUCILE C. BAILEY ERNESTINE BARRY UNDERCLASSMEN ASSISTANTS B. FRANKLIN DEWEY ROBERT F. FOOTE H1593 . Editor-in-Chief . Auixtant Editor Businen Manager Adoertifin g Manager Circulation Manager . . Art Editor Auiftant Art Editor Auixtant Art Editor . , Cartoonixt . Eaeulgf Editor .Yenior Editor . junior Editor Sophomore Editor . Erexloman Editor Organization Editor . Feature Editor . Atlaleticf . Athletic: . Secretary RICHARD K. HILL ELIZABETH STILLMAN ..qu. Hb-- l Q 1 . w 1 1. 1 4 1: 1 4 1. , CAST Fon "SK1DD1NG" Footlight Club In all the twenty-six years of its history, the Footlight Club has been united by a common motive-to gain a broad and comprehensive understanding of drama and to learn the secret of dramatic growth by actual participation in plays. In an effort to entertain from the stage, self-control and social ease are necessarily developed. Any Junior or Senior in the University who has indicated that he is a possessor of dramatic or executive ability in play production, is eligible to membership. Recently a criterion by which competitors for membership are valuated was installed, making entrance qualifications into the club constant and definite. Great improvements have been effected in the way of appropriate scenery and adequate stage equipment this year, as well as estimable accomplishment in play production. This year's program has been unusually successful. The Frosh-Soph plays in early fall were well received, while "Skidding," produced in December, met with such hearty approval that it was reproduced at Keuka College. Other productions for late spring are under consideration, and decisive action will be taken in the near future. 1116011 fa Tw-- The Footlight Club OFFICERS FRANCIS H. MCCOURT, JR. . . . . ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD HELEN L. MCCARTHY B. STOCKTON BASSETT MEMBERS B. STOCKTON BASSETT, '32 ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD, '32 MARY Lou DAY, '33 PAUL R. HILL, '32 HELEN L. MCCARTHY, '32 ' FRANCIS H. MCCOURT, JR., '32 DANTE VEZZOLI, '33 . President Vice-Prexidefzt . .Yecretmjf . Bzefineu Manager W. VARICK NEVINS, III, '32 ROBERT C. Nouns, '32 ELIZABETH L. ROGERS, '32 PHLAEIA A. SHEIIEEN, '33 FRIEDA E. SMIGROD, '32 ROBERT D. STANTON, '32 HONORARY MEMBERS PROFESSOR W. M. BURDETT ff 161 11 MRS. R. REYNOLDS It "9 I V I ,. W. RAYMOND SCHLEHR FREDERICK A. MORSE Editor-in-Chief BIz.rif1e.rJ Mlllldlgfl' MANAGING BOARD W. RAYMOND SCHLEHR, '32 .... . Edifor-in-Cbief FREDERICK A. MORSE, '32 . . Bzzfizzem Mdlldlgfl' EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT W. RAYMOND SCHLEHR, '32 ..... Editor-in-Chief ANNETTE P. CLIFFORD, '32 . . . Auiftmzt Editor Affaciate Editanr LOIS F. ACKER, '32 M. GLADYS HEARD, '32 MICHAEL I-I. DURANTE, '32 AGNES W. RUTHERFORD, '33 WADSWVORTII S. GILLER, '32 ANNE M. WIIITFIELD, '32 Reporter! NIISREDITI-I BARTON, '32 ORVILLE L. KNOX, '32 GEORGIANA R. KENNEDY, '33 RUTH L. MITCHELL, '32 RUTH KENYON, '33 PIILAIIIA A. SIIEHEEN, '33 ROBERT H. SPREEN, '33 BUSINESS STAFF Circulation Mazinger EUGENE R. CRANDALL, '33 H162H f 1 yt:-.7 .rv , ,Q .ww pq: :.'3 ,,-,,. . s.,,., . w .U'I'- - Announcement - Once again the KANAKADEA crashes through! Announcing the first appearance in Alfred of a real yearbook! Yes, sir, this is our real yearbook-that other one just ahead of this got in by mistake. Here you are, ladies and gentlemen! Featuring the absolutely new "Fill in Your Own Choice" picture section, the only one of its kind in existence. In a great effort to please all humanity and beneht mankind, the KNOCKIDEA is now ready to announce its remarkable findings on "How to please all the people all the time." Here's your chance-just paste your own choice in the blanks provided for the picture. If you have a friend who should be de- dicatee, just telegraph him congratulations collect, and paste his picture in the book. You have to write nothing, the KNOCKIDEA has done it all for you. Then put yours and your two best pals' pictures in the other picture spaces, and there you have it all complete, a "Fill in Your Own Choice" yearbook, guaranteed to satisfy or your money back. Here it is. Eat it up. Even tear it up-but, sh-sh-, be careful, do it when nobody's looking, else if you don't, it will look bad for you. And, oh yes, we wish to thank all those who helped to make this yearbook possible. Take a look and see who they are. 516411 THE 1933 OCKIDEA PUBLISHED BY THE LOONIER CLASS C During the Claezpel Period in 4 Moment of Meednexyb VOLUME - INCREASING ALFRED UNIVERSITY ALFRED, NEW YORK Paste Your Choice Here Dedication To C Fill in namc hcrc. Da Whoa imbued the great living spirit of our Alma Mater, and striving ever to uphold its high traditions and ideals, has in his generosity cast "A's" right and left, has thoughtfully lost his records of "cuts," has inspired us with originality and has found an ounce of wits in us, we respectfully dedicate this book. 516611 Campus Views H167H Well? THE 1933 KNOCKIDEA 4 QA 5 5 7 u M ,fm 1 1115 625522557 xg X bv Wifi' 16811 THE 193 3 KNOCKIDEA CLASSES Yo u The Village The Fraternigf Cor Sorarityj -1 came to us from a small town where his Cot herj abilities were little realized. Although quiet and un- assuming, one Finds underneath his Cor herj cloak of I Pam' modesty one of the best types of manhood Cor woman- Fmt Chmcc hoodl on the campus, whose Fine qualities are too HUC numerous to mention. He Cor shej not only excels as an athlete, but is a leader as well in scholastic and social activities. What a personality! Pal NO. I The Village The Fraternigf for .S'0roritjO Second Choice ---- came to us from a small town where his Qor herj abilities were little realized. Although quiet and un- assuming, one finds underneath his Cor herD cloak of modesty one of the best types of manhood Cor woman- liere hoodD on the campus, whose fine qualities are too numerous to mention. He Cor Shel not only excels as an athlete, but is a leader as well in scholastic and social activities. What a personality! Pal No. 7. The Village The Fraternigz for .S'ar0rityD --1 came to us from a small town where his for herj abilities were little realized. Although quiet and un- assuming, one finds underneath his for her? cloak of modesty one of the best types of manhood Cor woman- hoodj on the campus, whose line qualities are too numerous to mention. He Cor shel not only excels as an athlete, but is a leader as well in scholastic and social activities. What a personality! Third Choice Plere 516911 Y Y I .F 'I ' DAMN TH' WATER J , ' --'Q--'sfn N SHOQRTA-GB ' x . . ' I r rf - ." u ,, , . I J ,u ' ev ff ,' I QL Z II 1 gf'-' ' I 1 I ' ' XX f' ii ig laqegggi fn v ' ill r K X Demi: Emma: ' , in-emo fs., Q X ' 1 X I K I u 4 ' fr XX mn -Umm sU . , A H O X Amusw ' B33 W F xfummcz u K Ygf! W 6 M Nix ! IT LOOKS T00 UNBECOMIN ON- .ME ' x'?-Y.- 'N c'MoN BIG 'BOYI WEAR THB ALFRBDS ITION6 X Brian Your Own CAP. HELP KEEP 'I'EAD" Asvnfor- FISI-4ER'S Fun FARM 'FRIDA1-NUFE 9 'Rczfrashmqnbf W'- Iv - "' 'N' xshx fl as I' K Q ' ' .. YOU CANT ,sffgy-1 ' ml '1 it : 5 I-r 'I Y" "1 . 'I K ' v v N ' , u x ' w Y' :I Jkiggjli ,-.X ! F 4 '1 xx X D 0 L V. 971 7 P 9,90 5 C 03 , :ego o'o'o X .. 2 X y , -:2 E- I, LI'r'r'r- E THE 193 3 KNOCKIDEA What I3 Prominent People Think of this Yearbook Ofhcial statements issued by the following well-known personages concerning this year- book: Buddy Muller-"Take it from me, this is some yearbook-tse-tse." Gandhi-"It is like the modern woman's dress-nothing to it." President B. C. Davis--"I wouldn't wish my daughter to read it." Al Capone-"After reading this book I am a new man." Professor R. J. Bennett-"Take it with a grain of salt." Ripley-"Believe it or not, this is a yearbook. Solution tomorrow." Professor B. B. Crandall-"As far as I am concerned, the book is Okeh, as such." President Hoover-"Your idea, like prosperity, is just around the corner." Professor P. C. Saunders-"This book should be rapidly oxidized." Professor A. D. Bond-"It reminds me of a joke. I don't know whether I'd better tell it or not." Paul Harris-"Is this what I have done to Alfred?" Professor W. A. Titsworth-"Isn't it fascinating?" Walter Winchell-"O. K. Alfred!" 517211 THE 1933 KNOCKIDEA Promoting Better Interfraternity Feelings ATHLETICS The End of the 1933 KNOCKIDEA lI173II ..qnl mb-- r Loyalty Medals GARNETT G. BLACKMORE To Miss Garnett Blackmore was voted the women's Loyalty Medal for the year 1931. She was indeed worthy of this high mark of distinction for her many contri- butions to the best interests of Alfred. Honors she has received prove her scholastic record an enviable one. As President of the Junior Class, holder of many other prominent offices, student in- structor in French, her qualities of leader- ship and capability were well shown. Above all she has been an outstanding participant in extra-curricular activities, not only in the literary and scientific field but also in athletics. Her character has been regarded with the highest esteem and her personality has won greatest popular- ity. It is fitting that such a well-rounded college career be merited by this reward. 175 JAMES MCFADDEN For the service which he has unselfishly given to Alfred, James McFadden was awarded the men's Loyalty Medal for the year 1931. It was voted him by a student body appreciative of his abilities and efforts in the betterment of his college. A character so outstanding seldom wears the unaffected modesty characteriz- ing McFadden. This, together with his refinement and reserve, mark him as a true gentleman. In every field towards which he directed his efforts, he excelled. He was President of both the Student Senate and Phi Psi Omega, two outstanding campus organizations. Scholastieally his achieve- ments were admirable. Particularly in athletics did he prove his metal, a true sportsman and a real fighter. No finer tribute could mark his excellence than the Loyalty Medal award.. 1 ADVERTISEMENTS CCQQQDW f ALgl ALFRED UNIVERSITY A College of Standard Courses in Liberal Arts, Science, Applied Art and Ceramic Engineering. 'k 'k ir 'k For information regarding cozcrref in Liberal Arif, Science, Ceramic Engineering, Applied Arif, Summer Scloool, etc., address WALDO A. TITSWORTH, Regiftrar, Alfred, N. Y. llnsll Complimeutf to the d Class Of 'C33" LINDSAY,S GAS STATION Almond-Alfred Roads Alfred Telephone and Telegraph CO. Local mmf Long Disnmce Teleploofze .Slwvice Sutton Studio EDWARD C. Bosmz P O R T R A I T A N D V COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY ALFRED NEW YORK Harwell, New York f Ear T With Our Compliments to HORNELL ICE CREAM , 1 . A Drink The CM-Y" Uf 33 SMILE, MOXIE AND BLUEBIRD T 1sEvERAGEs + efaee i r ?COLLE GIATE T RESTAURANT J- .,., Av? A Q Hornell Ice Cream and Candy CO Compliment: of the FISHER FUN FARM ALMOND, N. Y. 179 THE NEW YORK STATE School of Clay Working and C61f2llfI1ICS at ALFRED UNIVERSITY ALFRED, NEW YORK Courses in CERAMIC ENGINEERING AND APPLIED ART M'm2fFfG5,50Y15f2f?iZii Yi CATALOG UPON APPLICATION TO CHARLES F. BINNS, DIRECTOR HISOB Your Satisfaction Maker Oar .S'zeece.r.v JAMES' FLOWERS Mean .I Dependable GROCERIES, MEATS -QW My and FRUITS WE GROW THEM ALFRED, NEW YORK HORNELL WELLSVILLE R. A. ARMSTRONG 8: CO. Everything in HARDWARE and PAINTS REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS 0 0 ALFRED, NEW YORK Cornplinzentf of J. Z. DAVIS PLUMBING AND SHEET METAL WORKS ALFRED, NEW YORK DR. W W. CCON Compliment: of PEcK's CIGAR STORE ' Dentist ' B z Z Z z a rdf F ED NEW YORK AL R ' CIGARS . TOBACCO . CANDY O51 56-Y-4 H 9-F-III cc ousc ALFRED, NEW YORK Compliment: of F. H. ELLIS PHARMACIST Compliments of the ALFRED BAKERY H. E. PIETERS, Proprietor vans-t ALFRED, NEW YORK Fang' Baked Goodf so- Confectioneries Hotel Sherwood E. M. CHASE Proprietor O gB6l7ZQZL6f.i' and Tm'l'Ze.s' Q Sp Edjdlljl I HORNELL,NEW'YORK l TUTTLE di' ROCKWELL COMPANY H0flZ6lll.f Lflrgeft and Bart Depfzrrmenf Store MAIN STREET HORNELL, N. Y ff'5 . fi flea new Food Prodzzfis SCOVILLE, BROWN 84 Co With our Complimemtr to the CLASS or '33 Q ' BUTTONS GARAGE The Veg' Bef! COMPLIMENTS of A FRIEND GAPT CO. V GAS COMPANY TESTED GAS APPLIANCES O ROPER Ranges HOTZONE Water Heaters Gas Refrigerators Minneapolis Heat Regulators Bryant Furnacles and Boilers Humphrey Racliantlires Everything in Gay Applimzcef O HORNELL GAS l..lGl'lT CO. HORNELL, NEW YORK H1823 PECK MOTOR SALES CO. D. S. B U R D I C K HUDSON - ESSEX In Juydngg SALES and SERVICE Q Q 90-9s BROADWAY HORNELL, N. Y ALFRED, NEW YORK HORNELL WHOLESALE Complimenf.r of GROCERY CO. THE HORNEI-L, NEW YORK HORNELL - ALLEGHANY PM -ZING TRANSPORTATION Canned Goody Unmrpmxod COMPANY WA 'SWZKZW WZ U Complimcnn of TED VAN ORDERS rx U S ORCHESTRA cmilfifdl Entertainers Succrzssons TO ERLICH BROS. 99 MAIN STREET HORNELL, N. Y. PHONE 1069 HORNELL, N. Y. I-Ia.gadOrn'S Studio cw PORTRAITS rw ENLARGEMENTS HORNELL, NEW YORK J. C. PENNEY CO. Opposite the Park Head to Foot Out:HttcrS for The Whole Family 52-54 MAIN STREET HORNELL, N. Y. 183 DON SEELE STUDIO formerb EAST END, PITTSBURGH, PA. N Special Rates to Stzzdents M PORTRAITS, GROUPS AND FRATERNITIES DON L. SHARP CO NETTLETON ow BOSTONIAN AND WALK-OVER SHOES of QUALITY 150 UNION ST. OLEAN, N. Y. 100 MAIN ST. I-IORNELL, N. Y W. T. BROWN WELLSVILLE LAUNDRY 8: DRY Tqilgr CLEANING Co. CHURCH STREET A'-FRED, N- Y' Mrs. F. E. Stillman, Local Agent Camilifmnf-fvf A. DAVIDSON AND BRO. BARNETT'S RESTAURANT Fufnjtuyc 24 BROADWAY HOIINIILI., N. Y. 16-18 BROADWAY HORNELL, N. Y Compliment: of CITY STEAM LAUNDRY HORNELL, N. Y. Complimmn af B . S . B A S S E TT ALFRED, N. Y Alwayx the Latex! in COATS, DRESSES MILLINERY THE L Sc C Co., INC. I-IORNELL, N. Y. C0lI1fVlfINNI!.f of STRAND THEATRE Home af Paramount Picturex HORNELL, N. Y 'HSZU It Willa Flowerf' WETTL1N'S Hornel1WhoIesaIe Tobacco Co INCORPORATED N. M. BATES, Marmger WHOLESALE WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS CIGAIIS Q TOBACCO + CIGARETTES AND PIPES Phone 1128 phone 676 162 MAIN ST. HOIINELL, N. Y. 56 LODEII ST. HOIINELI., N. Y 184 Pnomz 45 :cu CREA College Service Station Compliments of. . . NEXT T0 ATHLETIC FIELD H Y , S SHELL PRODUCTS BARBER SHOP Firestone Tires, Tubes, Batteries Tire Repair Complete Lubrication Free Crankcase Service N. F. TUCKER ALFRED, N. Y. Phone 5O'F'21 ALFRED, N' Y' COMPLIMENTS OF DR. R. O. HITCHCOCK C. W GABLER ELECTRIC ALFRED, NEW YORK COMPANY E I Ciii C T SEQ SET Eleofricnl Confmofing I WCOMPLIMENTFS oF H W .Boas 'AB0B'S" DINER OLEAN NEW YORK ALFRED, NEW YoR1c C. B. COTTRELL 84 SGNS CO. Printing Prem Mnnnfnoinrerf EZ Factory: Westerly, Rhode Island Chicago Office: 332 South Michigan Avenue New York Office: 25 East 26th Street 185 UNIVERSITY The Q?f1QjJfqSfOfe B A N K All .S'clamfft's Candies Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables 4 Z ALFRED NEW YORK On Time Deposits EK-LsL L,L,N L, ,Y REQ? ALFRED NEW YORK For Dance Invitations, Programs, Stntioneijf, Menus, Etc. , GO TO THE 'CSUN" OFFICE L. C. WHITFORD Geneml Biiiliiinlg Contmtior ++ WELLSVILLE, NEW YORK H186 2 2 S N O T H E R . RT H U R S T U D I 0 . E N N UA L 2 T I i 2 HE Arthur Studios, Inc., E consider it a privilege to have worked with S Raymond A. Frahm, Editor, and Van R. Os- I trander, Business Manager, of the 1933 KANA- 2 KADEA, in the construction of this beautiful S volume, and to thank them for their co-opera- 5 tiorr vvhich insured the success of this vvork. E S ner 2 5 i ARTHUR STUDIOS, INC. N E W Y O R K C I T Y 2 I 518711 -L CONGRATULATIONS - . - garfioogis more than just a series of printed pages bound into a cover. It is the result of hours of anxious thought and Weeks of patient, persistent effort. Your staff has accepted and discharged a real responsibility, and 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. We are justly proud of the conhdence placed in our abihty to produce a book in keeping with the ideals of the school which sponsors it. We earnestly hope that this feeling of confidence will persist, and that it will be our privilege to place the facilities of our organization at the service of the yearbook staff at Alfred University through successive years. Q B i UC BAKER-JONES-HAUSAUER, INC. BUILDERS OF DISTINCTIVE COLLEGE ANNUALS 45-SI CARROLL STREET, BUFFALO, N. Y. .L -BY YB ll188ll

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

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


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


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


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


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


Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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