Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)

 - Class of 1934

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 191 of the 1934 volume:

main unwznsm' -. - -. Lramnv "'f' 1'.ff2 Alfred University, Alfred, New York COPYRIGHT 1933 , O VINCENT E. WESSELS EditorfinfChief o EDGAR A. KING Business Manager ' 7.3. A 3 Q W f aB: FYI BAKER, JONES, HAUSAUER INC DISTINCTIVE COLLEGE ANNUALS BUFFALO N Y The1934 KANAKADEA OF ALFRED UNIVERSITY Lefr ro Right Theophilus A. Gill, Floyd E. Gilbert, Gardner B. Kenyon, George Browning President Davis and his senior class U8961, in his first year as President of Alfred University + The 1934 + ANAKAD EA VOLUME XXVIII I I fPublished by the junior Class ALFRED UNIVERSITY 0 ALFRED, NEW YORK Q TO PRESIDENT BOOTHE COLWELL DAVIS, SCHOLAR, EDUCATOR AND GENTLEMAN, TO WHOSE EFFORTS AND WIDE VISION ALFRED UNIVERSITY HAS RISEN FROM HUMBLE BEGINNINGS TO A POSITION OF HIGH RANK AMONGST THE UNIVERSITIES OF THE COUNTRY AND IS DESTINED TO RISE TO STILL ' X H x r G 1- a N 1- 9560 dd! V GREATER HEIGHTS, AND TO MRS. DAVIS, HIS WIFE, HELP'. MATE AND CO WORKER, WHOM WE SHALL ALWAYS HOLD AFFECTIONATELY IN OUR RECOLLECTIONS, THIS EDITION OF THE KANAKADEA IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED BY THE CLASS OF OF ALFRED UNIVERSITY. I ' S I NJQIIQSF-3 ml m f 1319 Liv' , ffc'IIIIIX"-4 i 'X Ulf I -bln or X, IN' 7 X 'wif 9 j ,I ul. U ' . K N 45' --I A .ga ,1 U , AQ, 3...--15, . A gm, - ' , N' 1 Wi" " 21'l.'ii-aa, ' CCDNTENTS UNIVERSITY CLASSES ATHLETICS GRGANIZATIQNS FEATURES . ff -'H ,511 ss. IVERSITY ""' 1 :' .-11 7 .,-1 --- - 4-11- .111 .- -' ..-.T - ,1- 11 ...- "'-.,- 1' .. Q--1. l .Y, 1 ,...., ..- ..--.. , il- ..l.-- - ...- ,-,..., ...Z ...- ,,..T i- .- .- ,- 1 .-.11 --1- ..- -...i-,1- -- iii " .1- ..- .-..- ... ...Q- Q- ..... .- .- ,il ...-.1 "- ...- ...- 1- ,.. - .3 ,-...-- T ,-. .1 ,. ...- - -:' ..- ... - l."" , .-. .... i .- -- -, .4 -v 7 f: ' ...ii -- V li-1 f ... ,, - J ,....-- -J... fr Y - , .....-- .....-- 3-J 1. 1 ,,, --- ,- -,-, ...... -45:5-3 . ,,,, - ,, 3 i. i 3- L- Q.. . - L' .ti . ,.lV"'5 .- .i..... l , - ....... - - ---" .1-'i ff 1 f-. ' -...' f' 'ff iw-. N 11: ,.f-M"'-f"-"':-ft-:,- 'W 'A' F L 4,--di 1...- ..l.1--- ,--,,-1,53 if ,..,X J ,N I . A ' 1 .-..... A' W -".-WK M5 I' arm ww . Nur PM W I 1 M J ' f ' QV . ' ."' ' s -W- , I M.. S55 ,BMI Gif' If 'V -iii 'Ein ' f"' AI ,mix pf cv' '. -,iz 'Ifvla.RQ,q, A U, . ' ly' 1: W.-1 ol' u ar li I, I .xi ,F Y v fu ,f .W ngq Q l all Q .1 iw J F' r , qi, 1, 1 " 1 A Q 71 wif, MN,- ' , 'fit' . . ,L X 5. ,TQ wlxfllr ff ,. fix, U t ffflwg 6- 1 Xin? K 2 an .- i l 1 'A J X ex: It 1 3 ' I , Nw. ne? 'skji k Mi! 5 Ai , 1 All gfhgegp Qllii-iQ,QhQ5 P ff? ' E ff v- 'imflf ,IIB ZCZQL ln-Qi'L"""fL lll' L ' "fl il mlylllifal 'Agfa' lille-'lx KANAKADEA- HALL Namesake of the roaring banks it oven looks, this building holds our fates, past, present ancl future. The weighty archives of Dean ancl Registrar lie beneath its tenra cotta 'roof l L K G I. I. J J lloiwlz cl! el? Ole lzvgclg Hegel? el! 20203 4 4 r i ., .6--" ' ,EB rg F- .1-H '-' alilx f MIN -Atl . " '. Rus:-fl SOCIAL HALL With the prestige of glistening white columns, Social Hall reigns over the camf pus from its vantage point on the hillside, recalling to those who have known it vivid scenes of clancing ancl gaiety. 5?f?f Amf I uk: 44 will 5' X, -iLld,5,ff.J.l Eliifif V4 rr f liullri -ffl '.:l7AiS'.gfi?: STEINHEIM The 'majesty and strength of old Teuton kings is embodied in this castle of gray stone and vafre woods. But no less historic than the walls themselves are the valuable collections of which they are custodian. V' .4 fs 1 f , , .ww . .vw , .V V. , , .wiv , . .wmv f many. , .Www r"A"17v wwvn- fr-'Gln-v Q fi us. rf-'Ai Av fgw' A- gg' WM fQ'f9 -" ' 'f rim. " . . -'-9 , H-Qi in--. :-'-4 . ' an'-hi s'r fs Xa"'1- Km" R-wX a'f 33" wxa' 'K Qi 'E'5A'5 'wg-J' 'wx-T H331 wwe-3 -s A . ,. 1 ' w , ' 5111! lk:-'Us l'2:"iE V P amlli ,I ':'.'l,,g:L """.,'o lf. ' Mill? -All KENYON HALL Its tower surveys the lrillsg its steps ojjfer rest to weary climbersg chapel services within its halls are an inspiratiorzg Kew yon Hall is a true memorial to our first President. I-356'-DC!-JG0'Gd csc Q C, HB1-?ffH 0 -CPEQXDBG, , -flfickiif, 0 523331, ,. Y. The Crganization of Alfred University The Organization of Alfred University is made up of the following divisions: the Alfred Uni' versity Corporation, the Board of Trustees, the President, the University Faculty and the College Faculty. The Alfred University Corporation is composed of the members of the Board of Trustees and every person contributing a hundred dollars or more to the permanent funds of the University. The corporation controls the election of the thirtyfthree members of the Board of Trustees, electing eleven annually for a term of three years. The Board of Trustees are the legal directors and to them is given the final responsibility conf cerning the University's affairs. They have the ultimate power in buying, selling or letting college property, and the erection of all buildings must have their sanction. The President of the University is elected by the Board of Trustees. He is the head of all educaf tional departments, presides at Faculty meetings, acts as intermediary between the Faculty and the Board of Trustees, and between students and the Board of Trustees. All diplomas for degrees are signed and presented by the President. The University Faculty, which is 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 through the year. The College Faculty consists of the President, the Deans, the Dean of the Ceramic College and all the members of the teaching staff in both the Liberal Arts College and the College of Ceramics. The College Faculty submits, subject to the approval of the Trustees, requirements for admission, courses of study, conditions for graduation, the nature of the degrees to be conferred, rules and methods for the conduct of educational work, and recommends to the Trustees candidates for de' grees to be conferred. Through the President and the Deans it administers discipline. It has authority to prescribe such rules as may be expedient for the proper regulation of student publications, athf letics, musical and dramatic societies, literary or residence clubs, sororities, fraternities, and all other student activities. 'gn' mfg 'Eli-gr I ,gg -ggi . KANAKADE : 1. f -1 -1 , ll 3 4- 'I 9 ORRA S. ROGERS Oflicers Of the Board Of Trustees ORRA S. ROGERS . President JOHN J. MERRILL . Vice-President CURTIS F. RANDOLPH . Treasurer D. SHERMAN BURDICK . Secretary Q Njfw - QZEKANAKADEA 'IS 19 Al 5:7 .5 ' .Q 2 tg :E " 7 "il 'Pi 4- Boormz COLWELL D,-xvis, PHD., LL.D., 1895 President of the University A.B., A.M., Alfred Universityg B.D., Yale Universityg Ph.D., National Normal Universityg D.D., Alfred University, LL.D., Temple University, President of the Association of Colleges and Uni' versities of New York State, 1918494 Chairman of the New York State Agricultural Board, 192024, Member of the National Educational Associationg Member of the National Civic Associationg Vice' l President of the National Society for Broader Educationg Meinber of the Commission on High Institutions of the Association of Colleges of the Middle States, President of the Council of Church Boards of Education, 1929. Delta Sigma Phi. I D 'ffl-SQAQ mil 1. f L 1 i s-. . :' " nm' 'Q I "ws .L 9 . "E .S-gl, I 1 I Qi'-J-5-glff . KANAKADEA Cfiicers Of Administration 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 CURRIB MCLEOD . FRED W. Ross . R. ARTA PLACE . RUTH P. GREENE . . RAYMOND O. HITCHCOCK LYDIA E. CONOVER MILDRED W1LcOx . EVA B. MIDDAUGH JENNIB L. CAMP WILLIAM HENNING LUCILE B. KNAPP . RUTH A. ROGERS . HELEN TAYLOR . RUTH K. TITSWORTH . C. LOOMIS ALLEN . HARRY C. GREENE GEORGE B. WILLIAMS . . President . . Dean Dean of Women I . Assistant Dean . Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty . . Librarian , . Treasurer . . . . . Director, Department of Finance . Director of Religious Activities, and Pastor of the Union Church . . . . . Curator of Allen Steinheim Museum . Assistant Curator for Care of Public Buildings, Etc. . Assistant Librarian University Physician . Superintendent of Clawson Infirmary . Assistant Nurse Matron, Dormitory for Women . Matron, Dormitory for Men Head of Burdick Hall Secretary to the President Assistant to the Treasurer . . . Secretary . Secretary to the Dean and Registrar . Plant Manager Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds . Chief Engineer WKANAKADE ' E University Faculty J. NELSON Nonwooo, 1910 DORA K, DEGEN, 1925 DMT' and Clmflf-9 P0991 Professor Of History and Political Dean of Women and Professor of Religious Education and Science English Bible Ph-B-r Alfred UniVel'5ifY, A-M-, UnlVCfSitY Of Mimi' Ph.B., Alfred University, A.M., Boston University. , gan, Ph.D., Cornell University. Delta Sigma Phi. IRWIN A. Cosmos, 1923 WALDO A. Trrswoivrn, 1912 Professor of English and Public Speaking and Assistant to Registrar and Stephen Babcock Professor of Higher the Dean Mathematics A.B., A.M., Alfred University. Klan Alpine. A.B., Rutgers University, A.M., Alfred University, M.S., University of Wisconsin. Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Klan Alpine. ll'x.:a-?, X s UA ' Tiff 2 KANAKADEA JAMES C. MCLEOD, 1929 WALTER L. GREENE, 1926 Student Pastor and Director of Religious Activities Professor of Church History B.S., Middlebury College, B.D., Yale Divinity School. A.B., B.D., Alfred University. Delta Upsilon, Kappa Phi Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon. HAROLD O. BORAAS, 1928 Cokrnz R. CLAWSON, 1903 Associate Professor of Philosophy and Education University Librarian and Professor of Library Economy A.B., St. Olaf College, A.M., Columbia University. Ph.B., B.Litt., A.M., Alfred University. Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa. ' 23 GILBERT W. CAMPBELL, 1924 G. STEWART NBASE, 1930 Professor of Philosophy and Education William C. and Ida F. Kenyon Associate Professor of A.B., AUM., Transylvania College, B.D., Yale Divinity Latin and William B. Maxon Associate Professor of Greek School, A.M., Yale Graduate School, Ph.D., University A-B-, Offefbein College, B- Ml1SiC. Otfefbeirl COD' of Halle. Kappa Psi Upsilon, Alpha Sigma Phi, Acacia. servatory, A.M., Ohio State University, Ph.D., Ohio State University. Theta Kappa Nu. i H. O. BURDICK, 1931 EDGAR D. VAN HORN, 1928 Associate Professor of Biology Professor of Theology A.B., Milton College, A.M., University of Wisconsin. A.B., A.M., D.D., Milton College, B.D., Alfred Uni' Member of Association for the Advancement of versity. Science. Phi Sigma, Sigma Xi. 24 l i LELIA E. Tuvmaix, 1926 II-DRA A- HARRIS, 1925 Assistant P1-Ofgssm of English Assistant Professor of Romance Languages A.B,, A.M., Cornell University. Sigma Chi Nu, A.B., Alfred University, A.M., Middlebury College. Eta Mu Alpha, Pi Alpha Pi. r Piijjjsix jFIiZZ"1i3i?iCS Cnirroain M. POTTER, 1920 ' A.M., Ph.D., University of Missouri, Cornell Uni- B S S M Alt-gabcock Proflssm of inhysics f . . Verilty, Columbia University. American Mathematical C- '1 il Uv , red UUIVUSIFY, Umlferslty O Mlchlgim- Society, Mathematical Association of America, A. AJ Ome mverslty' Delta Sigma Phi' - A. S. Omicron, Alpha Tau, Klan Alpine. f-41 Aff -0 'ka QQKANAKADEA 'A 25 - I f 'ri L EVA L. FORD, 1926 Professor of Romance Languages J l li I I 1 1 5 BEULAH N. ELLIS, 1923 4 Professor of English A.B., Ohio University, A.M., Middlebury College, Ph-B-. E-B-. UI1iVCl'SiUY of ChiCHg0, A-M., Columbia giachers Diploma Sorbonne. Zeta Tau Alpha, Sigma UHiVCrSify- Sigma Chi Nu. - i Nu. ' PAUL C. SAUNDERS, 1924 WBNDALL M. Bukmrr, 1929 Professor of Chemistry Associate Professor of English and Drarnatics B.S., Alfred University, M.S., Ph.D., University of B.S., Kansas State Teachers College, A.M., Columbia Pittsburgh. Alpha Chi Sigma, Klan Alpine. University. Pi Kappa Delta, Kappa Psi Upsilon. 26 fins rrra ge-QV -. lf.1l.'.- -L., -L . M' u mil 1. 1 f E r I . - I -N, W I Qi KANAKADE 1 MARY LOUISE CHEVAL, 1931 ' RUTH P. GREENE, 1929 Instructor in Romance Languages I Assistant Librarian and Instructor of Library Economy A.B., Akron University, A.M., Middlebury. Profes- AB., Alfred University, Columhia.Theta Theta Chi. sorat, Sorbonne. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Chi Nu, V Association des Etudiants Franco Americains. 1 DAVID W. WEAVER, 1930 LESTER RAY POLAN, 1931 Instructor in Chemistry Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., RandolphfMacon College, M.S., University of A.B., Milton College. University of West Virginia. Delaware. Delta Sigma Phi. Delta Sigma Phi. f 27 -T 1 QZEKANAKADE I i ' l BURTON B. CRANDALL, 1930 M- ELLIS DRAKE, 1926 George W. Rosebush Associate Professor of Economics A5-90ff0'W P'f0f5-9507 of Hmm? A.B., University of California, M.B.A., Harvard Gracluf A-B-, Alfred .UniVefSlfY, 5Yl'HCU5e University, ate School of Business Administration. Klan Alpine, Pi PhD-, Amefleafl UH1Vef5ltY Graduate School- Delta Gamma Mu. Sigma Phi, Pi Gamma Mu, Eta Mu Alpha. ALFRED E. WHITFORD, 1932 CHARLES D. BUCHANAN, 1930 Stephen Babcock Professor of Higher Mathematics Associate Professor of German A.B., Milton College, University of Chicago, A.M., A.B., A.M., University of Michigan, Ph. D., Cornell University of Wisconsin, Sc.D., Alfred University. University. Linguistic Society of America, Modern Mathematical Association of America, A. A. A. S., Language Association, Delta Sigma Phi. Kappa Psi Upsilon. 28 FRED W, ROSS, 1926 Wicus U. VAN HORN, 1932 Associate Professor of Geology and Botany and Assistant P'f0feS-901' Of Biology Curator of Allen Steinheim Museum A,B., Milton College, M.A., University of Wisconsin, B.S., M.S., University of Rochester. Gamma Sigma, Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. Gamma Alpha, Sigma Kappa Psi Upsilon. Xi, Phi Sigma. 'l i A' 4 ll LLOYD R- WATSON. 1931 WARREN P. Conriztvou, 1929 Director of Research Assistant Professor of Ceramic Chemistry A-M-, Ph.D., Alfred University, Cornell University. B.S., University of Illinois. Phi Lambda Upsilon, Delta Sigma Phi 29 l E 91ieKANAKADEA l MAJOR E- HOLMES- 1932 SAMUEL R. Scnouzs, 1932 A Dean Of Cffmmlcs College Professor of Glass Technology A-Bw Indiana UniV9l'SifYr A-M., Cornell University, A.B., Ripon College, Ph.D., Yale University. Sigma Xi, Ph-D-.CornellUr1iverSifv.KlwA1p1r72.S1gm21X1, AIPM Acacia, Alpha Chi Sigma, Fellow American Ceramic Chi Sigma, Fellow American Ceramic Society. Society' nl A MURRAY J. Rice, 1927 CHARLES R. Amnaac, 1929 Professor of Ceramic Chemistry Professor of Ceramic Engineering B.S., Kalamazoo College, A.M., Clark University, B.S., Alfred University, M.S., University of Illinois. Ph.D., State University of Iowa. Gamma Alpha, Klan Klan Alpine, Phi Kappa Beta, Eta Mu Alpha, Sigma Xi. Alpine. I r I 'WALQ 6E3' . KANAKADE 30 - :Juv-5 'T-9.-Tn ira 11- ', CLARENCE W. Meiuurr, 1925 FRANK E. LOBAUGH, 1932 Associate Professor of Ceramic Engineering Assistant Professor of Ceramic Engineering B.S., Ohio State University. Theta Kappa Nu. B.S., Alfred University. Delta Sigma Phi. E. Farrjor HILDEBRAND, 1922 LELAND E. WILLIAMS, 1929 .George B. Rodgers Assistant Professor of Industrial Instructor in Industrial Mechanics Mechanics B.S., Alfred University. ES., Alfred University. Phi Delta Kappa, Theta Kappa u. 31 MARION L. Fosmcx, 1915 CLARA K. NELSOIQIQZO Professor of Ceramic Art, New 'York State College of Professor of Drawing arid Design Cemmws Rhode Island School of Design. Theta Theta Chi. School ofthe Museum of Fine Arts, Bostong Kuntzge- werbe Museum Schule, Berling Berkshire School of Art Alfred Summer School. Pi Alpha Pi. CHARLES M. HARDBR, 1927 RAY W- WINGATB, 1912 Instructor in Drawing and Ceramic An Professor of Vocal Music and Director of Music Art Institute of Chicago. Delta Phi Delta, Klan Alpine. New England COUSCYVNOFY Of Music, Pupil Of Dudley Buck, Eastman Conservatory. Phi Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Psi Upsilon. 32 JAMES A. MCLANE, 1928 ,IOHN E. GALLOWAY, 1930 Director of Physical Eclifcation and Associate Professor of Head Coach of Intercollegiate Athletics, Instructor in Physical Education - Physical Education B-P-E-, Springfield. International Y. M. C. A. Colgate University. Phi Kappa Psi. ERMA B. HEWITT, 1924 ADA Blzcicizix SEIDLIN, 1920 jeweler Professor of Pianoforte Pratt: Institute. Theta Theta Chi. Malkin Conservatory of Music. Sigma Chi Nu. 33 l AGNES K. CLARKE, 1927 NATALIE M. SHBPARD, 1931 Assistant Professor of Home Economics Instructor in Physical Education Ph.B., Alfred University, B.S., Teachers College. Ithaca School of Physical Education, Alfred University. The Ceramic Festival On March 15, Alfred enjoyed the inauguration of a unique celebration offered by the Ceramic College in honor of the patron saint of all engineers, Saint Patrick. The celebration, which will take place annually henceforth, lasted two days and was enjoyed and highly approved by both students and faculty. I The program began with the arrival of St. Pat, impersonated by a chosen Senior engineer CFreddy Mullerj, at the Ceramic School. From there he was escorted by a colorful parade to Alumni Hall where he gave a very humorous oration and ceremoniously knighted Seniors and Professors of the Ceramic School to the Order of St. Pat. Immediately following this, a corned beef and cabbage luncheon was served to all at the new Ceramic building under the auspices of Keramos Fraternity. In the afternoon the students and faculty enjoyed a tea dance in the social rooms of the new building. At night the building was open to all visitors and various demonstrations were offered by students and others. Later a movie, sponsored by the engineers, was presented at Alumni Hall. The program for the following day began with two very excellent plays by the Footlight Club at Alumni Hall. The Festival came to an end that evening with a formal dance at the Davis Track and Field which was colorfully decorated for the occasion. During the evening Miss Elsie Bonnet was crowned as Queen of the Festival. The ceremony was elaborate and cleverly executed. The well known Joe Nesbit and his Pennsylvanians supplied delightful music. On the whole the Festival was a huge success, made possible by the enthusiastic cofoperation of all. if + wr u p-,V .gl -gat, KANAKADEA : i, L -.1-T21 - , Te- if """ll. 1' I f 'h, uf, I - 4- s 'I 9 I . , 1. , x 1 -five Q 4 nv is The New York .State College of Ceramics Through the efforts of President Davis, the State of New York has established at Alfred University the New York State College of Ceramics. This replaced the State School of Clayworking and Ceramics which already existed at Alfred. Major E. Holmes was asked to become the Dean of this college and he gladly accepted. Dean Holmes immediately set about to change the curriculum and the courses of study in many Ways. Some courses were dropped, others were added, and many suggestions were made and carried out in still others. Several new professors were added to the faculty. Dr. Samuel R. Scholes was elected as the director of the Glass Technology divisiong Frank E. Lobaugh was chosen as an inf structor in ceramicsg and Miss Dorothy Hallock took the position as an instructor in drawing and pottery. A new S175,000 building was erected on the campus which houses over 540,000 worth of modern machinery, kilns and furnaces. Dean Holmes' oflices, Dr. Scholes' oflice, a library, several lecture rooms and laboratories and a wellffurnished meeting room, constitute the rest of the building. At the Opening of school in September 1932, classes started in this new regime of ceramics at Alfredg and by the end of the first year we can see that great progress has been made. Dean Holmes is to be con- gratulated on the fine start he has made at Alfred University. The erection of a new S175,000 building by the State, an increase in the University faculty and a new and better curriculum surely reward President Davis for his work at Alfred. It is indeed a fitting ending for his reign which has been filled with so many improvements of this University. 96eKANAKADE INMEMQRIAM AT the age of eightyfsix and onefhalf years, after a lifetime of service in theological work in the Seventh Day Baptist faith, Dean Arthur Elwin Main passed away on january 29, 1935. The death of so prominent and wellfloved an individual caused great sorrow in the hearts of those who were at all acquainted with him. His activity in religious affairs was marked by an energetic flow of en' thusiasm for whatever he turned to-a quality that remained with him to the lastg that attitude of progressiveness combined with his understanding and tenderness for the young people. After serving two years as President of Alfred University and for some time as pastor of a church in Plainfield, N. J., he became Dean of the Alfred Theological School, where as a teacher and philosf opher, he found his true life work. He continued in this capacity until the time of his death, which many have accepted with a depth of profound sorrow that will be hard to alleviate. Dean Main was a person of whom Alfred University may justly be proudg one whose life should serve as an example for others. 36 INMEMCRIAM IT was with deep regret that on February 6, 1953, the students and faculty alike of Alfred Uni- versity and especially those of the Ceramic School, learned of the death of one of its most valuable members, Dorothy Emma Hallock,who was born in Oneida, N. Y., on March 26, 1908. She occupied the position of an assistant instructor in the Applied Art Department of the Ceramic College, and those who came in contact with her, either slightly or intimately, know that a beautiful character was hersg always patient, kindly, and ready to be of service to all at any time. During her college career, 1926f1930, she was an outstanding student, both in scholastic standing and in extrafcurricular activities. Ample proof of her popularity with the student body is attested to by the fact that she was one of the five candidates for the Women's Loyalty Medal in 1930. She gained honors in the ceramic field not only at home, but in larger circles by her pottery and Craft work which characterized by beauty and sincerity of expression, the product of her own un' selfish and beautiful personality, the memory of which will ever be an inspiration to those who knew her. 37 f i,- Student Assistants O. W. BABCOCK, Biology ALBERT N. ROGERS, Biology ALBIN ANDERSON, Chemistry HARRELL CLEAVES, Chemistry DONALD R. GEOTCHIUS, Chemistry MAURICE L. PATTERSON, Chemistry OWEN J. REYNOLDS, Chemistry PHILIP L. BENZA, Chemistry ARTHUR R. GAIsER, Chemistry RALFE W. KLINGER, Chemistry ADOLPH G. REITZ, Chemistry ALAN L. TEITEL, Chemistry ROBERT H. SPREEN, Economics HELEN K. HAWKEY, English AGNES W. RUTHERFORD, English GENEVIEVE A. MARsHALL, English PHLABIA A. SHEHEEN, English 'UA Af' 19 HILDA CRANDALL, Library CHRISTINE PIETERS, Library HELEN CLARKE, Library RUTH M. BAKER, Geology LEE G. HOROWITZ, German GEORGE L. DUKE, History and Political Science EDWARD W. HAINES, History and Political Science WILLIAM V. NEVINS, Mathematics AROLENE H. ALEEE, Philosophy and Education CLARA A. BENSON, Philosophy and Education RAYMOND A. FRAHM, Philosophy and Education EDWARD W. HAINEs, Philosophy and Education IRWIN H. ROBERTS, Philosophy and Education RUTH KENYON, Philosophy and Education L. DONALD MORRIS, Physics GEORGIANA KENNEDY, Public Speaking VIRGINIA RICHTER, Romance Languages 9 "QW KANAKADEA Il -Q 38 'O 1 '11, .- ,.' n 411 - gs, :fo 3 if 31- ', ii !'-4 . WET. , x? ? 9 'S -': 5 K J '?l5'13iW"'54 ' ' ' , me sw. ,, 5 Y 'g vw Q3 Q3 A? - , .. f ' . - I ' 1 f I "" 'Q 3, Q' m 5 6 ' v, , 'Yi , : iq X A :Fw QM 'li 'Vigil Mx ',f 1: - 5 Magi '5' , ' 'X L 1, fr!! A ,K . g l ,, ni. -. 1, 8090445 .Qi awk 'I Z . 1,3 ll , , 'f' " J' -gl I y Z, - im' , R , . M f ,M aasew '11 , ,3 f M w , 5:91 in 1 1 I 1 ' , "ri: Fiffff f ' ' I ,QN , n , 1 , ff V I L 'fL'M'M'm ' W, -11 M ' f ' -rr-I lf'lS' :ff it J - The History of IQ33 We have been in Alfred four years. Is it that long? It seems only yesterday we were wondering what college life was like. And then sometimes it seems as if we always belonged here, and the sudden thought that our leaveftaking is so close, flashes these four full years across our memories with new meaning. We were Frosh, and so "green" that we blustered to cover our timidityg we were Sophs, and so confident that we believed our own confidenceg then we were juniors, and knowing more, we knew less, and now we are Seniors, and that's all. But the end is only a beginning,a preparation for a new start. Like the famed chambered nautilus, we leave the upast year's dwelling for the new," but unlike it we shall not say that we "knew the old no more," for there will always be the memory of Alfred, too much a part of our life to be for' gotten. We thank you, Alfred, for what you have given us. Classes come and classes go, but you are here forever, like the bed of a river, guiding the course of its stream, the one permanent, the other end' lessly moving, but each necessary to the other, and although we be merely a ripple on the current, I we hope we have not too much muddied the stream. "-tif' ' 'mag . A ,g5a.m1.,. KANAKADE 40 f .ci Ffa, I . N--D EJ, 5 s lui- 'Z' 7 ',,' -7.2 ,f RALFE W. KLINGER RALFE KLINGER . THEODORE COBB RUBY ROBINSON . FREDERICK MULLER RUBY D. ROBINSON rf Class! Of 1933 OFFICERS CHEER Ever true We will be, A. U.k'33 COLORS Blue and Silver THEODORE COBB . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer FREDERICK XV. MULLER 4 -41 QKIKANAKADE O 5 I O' f -?- I I 'lil-.hli AROLENE H. ALBEE BUFFALO Classical Pi Alpha Pi5 Student Senate C455 Editor of Sorority Year Book C455 Student Assistant in Education C453 Track C255 Spanish Club C155 junior Follies C25. ELNORA MAXINE ARMSTRONG ALFRED Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chi, Corresponding Secretary C355 Class Secretary C255 KANAKADEA C1, 35, junior Editor C355 FroshfSoph Plays C155 Hockey C255 Basketball C1, 2, 455 Track Cl, 255 Choir C1, 2, 3, 455 Ceramic Guild C3, 45, President C455 Reading Room Assistant C255 Y. W. C. A. C3, 455 Swimming Club C25. RUTH MAE BAKER DALTON Science Sigma Chi Nu, Treasurer C355 Women's Student Government, Treasurer C355 Soccer C155 Hockey C25. CLARA ADA BENSON SPRINGDALE, CoNN. Science Choir C1, 2, 3, 455 Chorus C2, 355 Biological Society C2, 3, 45, Secretary C455 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 355 Deutsch Verein C3, 45, Chairman C35, VicefPresident C455 Pi Gammaf Mug Student Assistant in Educaf tion C45. PHILIP LAWRENCE BENZA BROOKLYN Science Beta Phi Omega, Social Chairman C35, President C455 junior Follies C1, 2, 355 Wrestling Cl, 2, 3, 455 Bio' logical Society C355 Trainer C1, 2, 355 Student As' sistant in Biology I C2, 355 Student Assistant in Ex' perimental Genetics C35. GEORGE BUCKLEY. JR. JEROME, IDAHO Science Theta Kappa Nu, Treasurer C3, 45, Scholastic Com' mittee C455 Track C1, 2, 355 Varsity "A" Club: Spiked Shoeg Cross Country C355 Football C25. CHARLES MILTON BURDICK, JR. DANNEMORA Classical Klan Alpineg Williams College CI, 255 Counselor of Bartlett Dormitory C355 Editor Freshman "Handf book" C45. THEODORE COBB GREENWOOD Science Theta Kappa Nu, Archon C455 Intramural Basketf ball C1, 2, 3, 455 Campus Court C255 Interfraternity Council C2, 3, 45, Treasurer C355 Intramural Baseball C355 Class Vice-President C45. Ness- f KANAKADE ll -M 42 .gg.'-'. 'L+-1 , '.- E,l' ""5.1' ' ',,' L..-it ' .'E ,, Z6 WXJWA ' 'l 9 3 MARCIA ELIZABETH COLEGROVE l HORNELL Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chig Student Senate C453 junior Follies Cl, 2, 35, Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 3, 45, EUGENE ROGERS CRANDALL ALFRED Ceramic Engineering Klan Alpine, Secretary C45g Frosh Footballg Intraf mural Basketball Cl, 2, 45g Fiat Lux Cl, 2, 3, 45, Circu- C lation Manager C35, Business Manager C45. l CHRISTINE MARY DEVORE WELLSVILLE Classical Mathematics Club C3, 45. MARY LOUISE DAY WELLSVILLE Classical Footlight Club C3, 45. DONALD APPLEBEE DICKENS l ELMIRA HEIGHTS Ceramic Engineering Klan Alpineg Phi Psi Omega: Keramosg Cross Counf try C15g Track C154 Football C253 Basketball C1, 2, 3, 45, Captain C45g Honors C15. ELIZABETH MAY DICKOVER FLORAL PARK Classical Adelphi C253 Basketball C355 "Brick" President C45. GEORGE LOUIS DUKE WELL5W'ILLE Classical Klan Alpine, Historian C35, "Pine Knot" Staff C25, Editor C35, Critic C45, Social Chairman C453 ,lunior Assistant Campus Administrator C354 Co'Manager Freshman Basketballg Manager Varsity Basketball C45g Manager Interscholastic Speaking Contest C355 Cheer Leader Cl, 25g Intramural Basketball C1, 2, 3, 45g Student Assistant in History C45. NATHAN BERNARD ERDHEIM New YORK CITY Classical Kappa Nug Intramural Basketball C45. in .. 43 I Z 94eKANAKADEA ' EDWIN CLAIRE GREENE 'rl' .Ag fx it my' 0 Ji MARIE CATHERINE FLEISCHHAUER HUNTINGTON Classical Theta Theta Chi, Treasurer C35, Women's Student Government, Secretary C35, Alpha Tau Theta, Publicity Manager C35, Cercle Francais, Secretary C35, Basketball C1, 2, 3, 453 Soccer C15, Hockey C25, Track CI, 2, 35, Swimming Club C25, Spanish Club C35. RAYMOND ALSON FRAHM LITTLE VALLEY Classical Klan Alpine ,"Pine Knot" Staff C1, 25, Correspondf ing Secretary C25, Class President C153 KANAKADEA Class Editor C2, 45, EditorfinfChief C35, Eta Mu Alpha, President C45, Pi Gamma Mu, Honors C1, 2, 45, Intramural Basketball C2, 45, Frosh Basketball, Student Assistant in Education C45, ARTHUR R. GAISER ELMIRA Science Klan Alpine, Sergeant'atfArms C35, VicefPresident C45, Football C1, 2, 3, 45, Frosh Basketball, Frosh Track, Purple Key, President C25, FroshfSoph Plays Cl, 25, Interfraternity Council, President C35, Vice' President C45, Bartlett Dormitory Counselor C3, 45: Varsity "A" Club C3, 45, Campus Court C35, Junior Follies C15, Intramural Basketball C2, 3, 45, Director of Freshman Camp C45, Phi Psi Omega, Student As' sistant in Chemistry C45, Honors C2, 35. DONALD RALPH GOETHCHIUS New Yoiuc CITY Ceramic Engineering Delta Sigma Pi, Corresponding Secretary C35, Treasurer C45, Purple Key C25, Cross Country Cl, 2, 35, Track C1, 25, Keramos, President C45, Honors C1, 25, Student Assistant in Chemistry C45, JOSEPH DAVID GOLDBERG New Yoiuc CITY Science Long Island University C1, 2, 35, Kappa Nu. SYLVIA LOUISE GORDON LITTLE YORK Science Pi Alpha Pi, Secretary C45, Track C1, 25, Soccer C15, Hockey C25, Mathematics Club C35, Honors C35. ANDOVER Science Theta Kappa Nu, Chaplain C353 Class Football C1. 25, Frosh Basketball, Wrestling C25, Intramural Basketball C45, Frosh'Soph Plays C25, Footlight Club Play C35, Student Senate, President C45, Stu- dent Examination Committee C35, Campus Court C2, 35, Assistant Varsity Tennis Manager C35, Counselor Bartlett Dormitory C453 Freshman Initiaf tion Committee C45, Phi Psi Omega. KARL MUTCHLER HAMMANN, JR JAMAICA Ceramic Engineering Delta Sigma Phi, President C45, Football C1, 2, 3, 45, Frosh Basketball, Frosh Track, Keramos, Campus Court C25, Ceramic Society. KANAKADE E his I. Ll ', -. I S Te- Er! guoql ,ig 1 faq-E-g..i i,.'r' 1 ' 'l 9 3 CHARLES JAMES HEWEY I QUEENS VILLAGE Science Delta Sigma Phi, Entertainment Committee C35, Sergeant-at'Arms C455 Frosh Football5 Frosh Wrestf ling5 Frosh Trackg Cross Country C255 Assistant Basketball Manager C2, 355 Freshman Basketball Manager C455 Athletic Governing Board C455 Stu' dent Life Committee C455 Counselor Bartlett Dorf LEE GEORGE HILL ALLENTOWN Science Theta Kappa Nu, Chairman Social Committee C455 Fiat Lux C155 Football 1 l MARIE NAOMI HISERODT RED CREEK Science Sigma Chi Nu, Chaplain C25, President C3, 455 Class President C355 Choir C255 Chorus C255 Mathematics Club C355 Soccer C155 Hockey C255 Track C1, 255 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 25. mitory C45. OLIVE CHAMBERLAIN JENKS PITTSBURGH, PA. Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chi, House Manager C35, President C455 Ceramic Guild C3, 455 Fiat Lux C2, 35, Associate Editor C455 KANAKADEA C25, Assistant Art Editor C355 Hockey C155 Swimming Club C2, 455 Student Chaperon C45. SCHULYER ALFRED KALISH BaookLYN Science New York University C1, 255 Sophomore Trainer5 Footlight Club Play C45. GEORGIANA RUTH KENNEDY HORNELL Classical Fiat Lax C1, 2, 35, Associate Editor C355 Footlight Club Play C255 Footlight Club C455 Cerclc Francais, President C355 Y. W. C. A. C2, 355 Women's Stu' dent Government, Treasurer C25, VicefPresident C355 Soccer C155 University Chorus C255 KANAKADEA Staff C355 Spanish Club C355 Forensic Club C455 Stu' dent Assistant in Public Speaking C455 Phi Sigma Gamma C45. RUTH KENYON ASHAWAY, R. l. Classical i Women's Student Government C3, 455 Fiat Lux C2, l 35, Associate Editor C455 "Brick" Treasurer C255 Footlight Club Play C155 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 45, i VicefPresident C35, President C455 Cerclc Francais C3, 455 Soccer C155 Chorus C255 Choir C255 Spanish Club C3, 455 Forensic Club C45, Secretary C455 Stu' dent Assistant in Education C455 Honors C3, 45. RALFE WEISEL KLINGER WICIIITA, KANSAS Ceramic Engineering Delta Sigma Phi, ViccfPresident C455 Keramos5 Purple Keyg Class President C2, 45, Treasurer C355 Football Cl. 2, 3, 455 Track C1, 2, 3, 455 Wrestling C155 Varsity "A" Club, Secretary-Treasurer C455 As sistant Interscholastics Manager Cl, 2, 355 lnterclass Football C1, 255 Intramural Volley Ball C155 Inter' - class Track C1, 255 Ceramic Society5 Student Senate C455 Phi Psi Omega5 Manager lnterscholastics C455 Student Assistant in Chemistry C45. 45 . l 94eKA AKADEA ' 206 nfllgltq, w .ATX-'ff NORMAN HAROLD LETOURNEAU BROOKLYN Science Beta Phi Omega. DORIS ELAINE MARLEY HORNELL Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chi, Entertainment Chairman C35 Secretary K455 Ceramic Guild C3, 45: KANAKADEA C1 2, 35. FRANK VIRGIL MAZZA BROOKLYN Science Beta Phi Omega. WALTER JOHN MERCK QUEENS VILLAGE Ceramic Engineering Kappa Psi Upsilon, Secretary 125, Vice-President C35, President C455 Football fl, 2, 3, 455 Track fl 2 3, 45, Captain C455 Intramural Basketballg Spi e Shoe, Vice'President C25, Secretary C455 Varsity A Clubg Assistant Basketball Managerg Keramos VicefPresident C455 Ceramic Society5 Class Vice President C355 Treasurer A. U. C. A. C35 Inter fraternity Council C2, 3, 455 Phi Psi Omega Presi dent C455 Student Life Committee C45: President Athletic Association C45. CARL HENRY MISEL, JR. NAPLES Science Ka pa Psi Upsilon, House Manager C455 Frosh Foot- balll Basketball and Trackg Intramural Basketball C2, 3, 455 Intramural Baseball C355 Ceramic Society fl, 255 Wrestling Q2, 355 Cheer Leader Cl, 25. DEAN IVAN MOWERS FILLMORE Science Theta Kappa Nu, Captain of the Guard C45 Intra mural Basketball 12 3 45' Assistant Cam us Ad 1 1 i P ministrator C355 Campus Administrator C45. FREDERICK WENTWORTH MULLER BBLLEROSE Ceramic Engineering Kappa Psi Upsilong Football Cl, 2, 3, 45: Track C3, 455 Wrestling Q1, 2, 355 Intramural Basketballg junior Manager of Wrestling C355 Varsity Manager of Wrestling C455 Keramos5 Purple Key5 Ceramic Society, President C455 Varsity "A" Clubg Campus Court5 Class Treasurer C455 junior Follies C355 Phi Psi Omega5 Counselor Freshman Camp 1455 Coun- selor Bartlett Dormitory C455 Student Assistant in Ceramics C45. DONALD CARRINGTON NOE Woonmunon, N. J. Science Delta Sigma Phi5 Football Cl, 2, 3, 45. 46 2 KANAKADEA 1.9-53-L A ADEE HILDA NORDENSTEDT ELMONT Classical Y. W. C. A. C153 Choir CI, 353 Tennis Cl, 253 Swim' ming Club C253 French Club C353 Sodalites Latina, SecretaryfTreasurer C3, 453 Ladies' Glee Club C453 junior Follies C453 Fiat Lux C452 Honors C35. CECELIA ANNE O'CONNEI.L ANDOVER C lassical Sigma Chi Nu, Secretary C353 Tennis C15. l GERTRUDE ANN O'CONNELL ANIDOVER Classical Sigma Chi Nu3 Tennis C153 Intersorority Council C35' I..'1tin Club C35 VIVIAN HOPE PARMALEE LOUIS H. PALMIERI BROOKLYN Science Beta Phi Omega, Vice-President C353 junior Follies C1, 253 Track Cl, 253 Assistant Tennis Manager C251 Tennis Manager C453 KANAKADEA Staff C353 Busi- ness Manager Weekly Talking Pictures C353 Bio' 5 logical Society C35. RUBY DONNA ROBINSON ONBIDA Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chi, Secretary C353 Ceramic Guildg Tennis C15, Winner of Tournament C253 Junior Follies C1, 2, 353 Track Cl, 2, 3, 453 Hockey C253 Swim- ming Club C253 Basketball C1, 2, 3, 45, Captain C253 KANAKADEA C25, Organization Editor C353 Fiat Lux Cl, 353 Costume Manager of Footlight Club Plays C35. ROBERT MARTIN RAZEY HORNBLL Ceramic Engineering Klan Alpineg Cross Country Cl, 2, 35, CaptainfElect C353 Varsity "A" Club3 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 3, 453 Track C1, 253 Spiked Shoeg Keramos. OWEN JOSEPH REYNOLDS ADDISON Ceramic Engineering Cross Country C253 Wrestling C253 Track C253 Stu' dent Assistant in Chemistry C1, 2, 3, 453 Campus Court C25. ANDOVER Ceramic Art Pi Alpha Pi, Teller C25, Treasurer C353 Intersorority Council C353 Ceramic Guild, Secretary C35Q Hockey C253 junior Follies C253 Ceramic Guild Council C353 Fiat Lux C2, 353 KANAKADEA C353 Class Secretary C3, 45. V l l 4' 96eKANAKADEA ' 'lll'.s!L9 A f5'l' 1 M LEON MARGESON ROE HOIlNELL Science Klan Alpine, House Manager C35, President C455 Cross Country Cl, 2, 45, Track C1, 2, 35g Varsity "A" Clubg President Student Senate C45. ROBERT WARNER ROWLEY .IAMESTOWN Ceramic Engineering Theta Kappa Nug Scalp and Blade, Assistant Man' ager Wrestling C35, Manager Freshman Wrestling C459 Advertising Manager KANAKADEA C35. AGNES WHITING RUTHERFORD DUNKIRK Classical Pi Alpha Pi, Treasurer C35, President C453 Fiat Lux C1, 2, 3, 45, Associate Editor C35, Assistant Editor C455 KANAKADEA C2, 35, Faculty Editor C351 Hockey C25g Women's Student Government C35, President C453 Student Senate C459 Student Life Committee C452 Phi Sigma Gamma, Student Assistant in English C45. JAY WALTER RYSKIND SPRING VALLEY Science Kappa Nu, President C45g Frosh Football, Basketball and Track, Junior Follies Cl, 35g FroshfSoph Plays C255 Purple Key, Intramural Basketball C1, 2, 35g Campus Court C25, Attorney C355 Interclass Track C1, 2, 35g Track C2, 35g Varsity "A" Club, Spiked Shoe, President C455 Cercle Francais C3, 45: KANAKN mm C35g Press Club C35. LOLA MAY SHEETZ AI.I'IiED Classical Pi Alpha Pig French Club, Treasurer C353 Frosh- Soph Plays C159 Track C1, 25. NATALIE MARIE SHEPARD HARIKISON VALLEY, PA. Science Theta Theta Chi, Graduate Ithaca School of Physil cal Education, Director of Physical Education at Pawling High School, Instructor of Physical Edu- cation at Alfred Universityg Alpha Tau Thetag Alfred Biological Society C453 Women's Athletic Governing Board, Chairman C45. ALICE ETHELYN SKINNER Wiasr SAYVILLE Classical Adelphi. WILMA MYRTLE SMITH Cum Ceramic Art Ceramic Guild C2, 3, 45g Choir C253 Art Editor KANAKADHA C355 ,lunior Follies C35. -8 48 5 Z- - , UQKANAKADEA 'I 9 3 I ROBERT HENRY SPREEN PLAINFIELD, N. J. Classical Delta Sigma Phi, Historian C313 Cross Country C113 Assistant Manager of Cross Country C2, 31, Man- ager Varsity Cross Country C413 Assistant Manager Track C2, 311 Chairman Sophomore Dance Com' mittee C213 Men's Interfraternity Council C2, 3, 41, President C413 Fiat Lux C21, Associate Editor C31, Editorfin Chief C413 Intramural Basketball CI, 3, 41: Student Assistant in Economics C41. ALAN LEWIS TEITEL New Yom: CITY Science Kappa Nu, Vice President C413 Intramural Basket' , ball C3, 413 Intramural Baseball C313 Student Assist- ant in Chemistry C41. Jossrn BENJAMIN TOWNER l HoIiNIzI.I. Ceramic Engineering Delta Sigma Phi3 Frosh Football and Track3 Assist' ant Football Manager C313 Manager Varsity Foot' ball C413 Keramos3 KANAKADBA C21, Cartoonist C313 Ceramic Society. DONALD EDGAR VAN HORN ALFRED STATION Classical IClanDAlpine3 Tennis C1, 2, 3, 413 Sodalites Latina 3, 4 . ELIZABETH ALICE VAN HORN Atrium STATION Science Theta Theta Chig Honors Cl, 2, 3, 413 Eta Mu Alpha, Secretary-Treasurer C413 Biological Society, Secretary C313 Student Assistant in Biology C313 Pi Gamma Mu, VicefPresident C41. DANTE VEZZOLI WINI'IELD Sgfgncg Wrestling C1, 2, 3, 41, Captain C413 Football C113 Tf219k Cl, 2, 41: Varsity "A" Clubg Footlight Club, Business Manager C413 Campus Court C213 Junior Follies Cl, 3, 31, Director C313 Spanish Club, Presif dent C313 Interclass Basketball C213 Interclass Wrestling C213 Boxing C213 Frosli'Soph Plays C13 213 Assistant Announcer Interscholastic Meet C213 Honor System Committee C313 Phi Psi Omega, SccretaryfTreasurer C413 Director Athletics at Freshman Camp C413 Cheerleader C413 Fiat Lux C413 l Honors C31. - LURTON GINGHER WHITEMAN HORNBLL Science Beta Phi Omega, Historian C31, Editor of"Trifolio" C313 Niagara University C113 Tennis C2, 313 Fiat Lux C213 Intramural Basketball C31. Other Member.: of the Class RALPH BERSON VAN RENSSELAER OSTRANDER LEONARD BREEMAN, JR. DOROTHY MARION RAVIT JULIET DRABKIN VIRGINIA IZILDA RICHTER AUGUSTINE JAMES FELLI IRWIN HERBERT ROBERTS OSCAR ABERBANEL FRIEDMAN PHLABIA ANN SHEHEEN HAZEL ALMEDA WATTS 49 - 'R 94eKAN.AKADEA i N it .---..,,. The History of 1934 In this yearbook we have reached the most significant stage of our college career. From this high spot We may look appraisingly at our past and hopefully into our future. Athletically, scholastically, and socially we have done our bit. To athletics we have contributed several outstanding individuals as well as many loyal supporters. Our standard of scholarship has been highg and we have bided by Alfred's agefold traditions in so far as We have found it advisable. Years from now, to look back upon these golden days with a rightful pride and a tinge of regret, that pleasure shall be the heritage of the Junior class. To be able to recall the accomplishment of our efforts and the attainment of our desires will be the pleasure reserved for us alone. 50 fill!-!Q i Q51 AZKANAKADEA 1 9 i. 1 .71-1 , 'i - 5,1 """5l.'Q' f X' --Q -7 .Ev .." 3 4- 6 HELEN SMATHERS HELEN SMATHERS RICHARD LAWRENCE GENEVIEVE MARSHALL LEE Hoaowrrz . GENEVIEVE MARSHALL Class of 1934 OFFICERS CHEER Out in frontg Evermore, A. U.--'34 COLORS Maroon and Gold P RICHARD LAWRENCE . President VicefPresident . Secretary . Treasurer LEE HOROWITZ 9f?eKANAKADEA WILLIAM JAMES ACKERMAN Belmont PaEfLAw Theta Kappa Nu Frosh Football, Theta Kappa Nu 'Yearbook Editor Czjg Alumni Secretary C351 Scribe C3l "jimmy" divides his time pretty much between Belmont, Horf nell and Alfred. If he has any disagreeable traits he must carry them to these adjoining towns, for we have never seen them on our campus. ALVA S. ARWINE Hornell GLASS TECHNOLOGY Kappa Psi Upsilon Basketball CIDQ Intramural Basketball C2, 355 Assistant Manager Track Cz, 3lg Ceramic Society CI, 2, 325 Campus Court Czjg Attorney C3Dj Purple Key Czlg Student Senate C31 "Al's" easy manner and ready laugh tend to conceal an ability of which his friends are well aware, and when we add to this a sterling character, we have all the requisites of a college man. LAMMECHIENA BAKKER Plainfield, N. CERAMIC ART C2, gjg German Club CI, zjg T. W. C. A. C2, 35 "Lam" goes about her work calmly denying the power of failure to carry her to ill success. Steadfastness of purpose and high ideals have made "Lama" the dependable and determined spirit A ceramic Guild ff, 2, 371 ohms qi, 39, choir 41, 2, 33, Glee Club I that she is. Cfllfll' r' 19 KANAKADEA 3 4- P MARIE LOUISE BANGERT Corfu CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Basketball CI, 2, 355 Hockey CI, 2, 35,' 'Track C155 Tennis C255 Hiking C255 "Fiat Lux" C2, 35gjunior Follies CI, 2, 35j Intersorority Council C35: T. W. C. A. Beneath her quiet and reserved exterior, we find a girl full of fun and vitality. Williiigness to help others is the keynote to "Snoot's" personality. Once a friend, always a friend. BERNEDINE BARRY Lyndonville CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Cabinet Member T. W. C. A. C35j Chorus C155 Hiking CI, 25 That mischievous Smile is a dead givefaway to "Bernie's" sparkling wit and jovial personality. Behind it we Find a per' severance and determination which are indicated by her scholastic achievements. ERNESTINE BARRY Lyndonville CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Y. W. C. A. CI, 2, 355 Chorus CI5g Hiking CI, 255 Treasurer Pi Alpha Pi C355 Faculty Editor KANAKADEA C35 Is it "Ernie" or "Bernie"? Really knowing them reveals their striking individuality. "Ernie's" sincerity, dependability, desire for frankness and truth portray her positive and genuine nature 5 'lies I We KANAKADEA 'I 'I 9 fv'T'-'Q?- EDNA MARGARET BASTOW Dobbs Ferry CERAMIC ART Pi Alpha Pi Phi Sigma Gamma C2, 35: Alpha 'Tau 'Theta C2, 355 Women's Student Government C35, Secretary C35j Basketball CI, 2, 35, Cap' tain CI, 255 Hockey CI, 2, 355 Track CI, 255 Swimming CI, 2, 355 Hiking CI, 25,' Athletic Governing Board, Secretary C2, 355 Women's Athletic Governing Board C351 Hockey Manager C35, T. W. C. A. C2, 35: Ceramic Guild C2, 35g Assistant Art Editor KANAKADBA C355 Sorority 'Yearbook C255 Church Executive Council C35 "Marg's" accomplishments are as broad as her well known grin. A unique sense of humor and carefree nature are a contrast to her dignity and good judgment. HAROLD BEDELL Brooklyn SCIENTIFIC Kappa Nu "Skip" is a matriculated scientist of the Erst water, an accom' plished literati, and a brilliant philosopher. For him, libraries were builtg for us, his classmates, stadiums and flying colors. BENJAMIN W. BENTLEY White Plains CLASSICAL Theta Kappa Nu Wrestling CI, 25g Gross Country C455 'Track C455 Varsity "A" Clubg Student Senate C455 Theta Kappa Nu Oracle C35, House Manager C45 In "Benjy" we End a clever entertaining fellow who, with the aid of a droll dry humor can lighten the darkest, most depressing moments. C filflbtq .gf- R KANAKADEA ll -V - 54 :. I Lx- -amz, , ie- E' "'a'3l. 3 3 4- 19 ELSIEE FERRAR BONN ET Ridley Park, Pa. CERAMIC ART Theta Theta Chi Theta 'Theta Chi Alumnae Correspondent C215 Editor of "Theta Cry" C271 Chaplain Cglg Footlight Club Plays C215 Footlight Club C2, gl, Secretary C315 French Club Czjg Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 3jg "Fiat Lux" CI, 2, 355 Assistant Editor of KANAKADEAQ Eta Mu Alpha C335 T. W. C. A. CI, 2, 33, Cabinet Cgjg Church Executive Council C315 Choir C2, 31 "Bunnie" has the power of enveloping those about her with gay whimsical chatter, under which lies genuine sincerity and real friendliness. She thrills to a good argument, even inventing a point if the need be. Many are attracted by her golden hair- as many seek her clever Inind. ERMA JOSEPHINE BURDICK Alfred CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Nu Eta Mu Alpha C3Dg T. W. C. A. C2, 3,1 Hockey CI, 2, 315 'Track CI, zjg Student Assistant English C31 Erma, conservative girl that she is, possesses accomplishments of which she rarely speaks. However, those who have penef trated her reserve have found her a lovable person. HAZEL BERTHA BURR Salamanca CLASSICAL Her faculty for drawing makes one probe to End the real Hazel Y--a warm hearted friend, a persevering, consistently success' ful student. ,- 96eKANAKADEA X C V 'Malia ETHEL MARGARET CARPENTER , Nanuet CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Nu Secretary Intersorority Council C311 T. W. C. A. C2, 315 junior Follies C115 Hockey CI, 2, 315 Basketball CI, 2, 31, Captain C115 Tennis CI, 2, 315 Swimming C1, 215 Track CI, 2, 315 Das Deutsche Q Verein C215 'iFiat Lux" C31 "Carp" is our girl of boundless energy and vitality. She is a scholar as well as an athlete. Her infectious laugh and pleasing personality Inake this world a better place to live in. RICHARD LEE CI-IAMBERLAIN Cuba SCIENCE Theta Kappa Nu Football CI, 2, 31j Basketball C115 Intramural Basketball C2, 315 Class VicefPresident "Dick" has a good eye Whether it's on the gridiron, with the surveying, or choosing from the fairer sex. It is even said that he can drive from here to Canaseraga with both optics closed. MICHAEL CHOUS Spring Valley CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Plii Football C115 Basketball C115 Wrestling C2, 31 Scholastically, socially and athletically, "Mike" gives promise of distinction. Never idle, never serious, and never worried, one finds him industrious in his endeavors and loyal to whatever cause has Won his allegiance. 5 ' fa KANAKADE. 1 ' 3 4- I ' ROSARIO CASIMIR CIBELLA Rochester GLASS TECHNOLOGY Kappa Psi Upsilon Kappa Psi Upsilon Treasurer C35, Historian C355 Cross Country Qi, 2, 355 Indoor 'Track Q1, 355 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 355 Ceramic Society C2, 355 Purple Key C255 Varsity "A" Club C355 Boxing C25 Whether at work or play, "Ross' " coolness and consideration for others has won his way into the hearts of the faculty and students. In cross country, "Ross" is known as the "little fellow with the big stride." HARREL FREDERICK CLEAVES Mactiruck SCIENCE Beta Plii Omega Frosh Wrestling C155 Wrestling C355 Student Assistant Chemistry C35 "Sully" must be a true Alfredian-he is ever ambitious for his Alma Mater, whether he is assisting in the care of the Organic stock room or the "verdant Freshman." His two outstanding weaknesses are wrestling and ping pong. An unrutlled chap, easy to get along with and well-liked. DORIS MARIAN COATES Whitesville CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Hockey QI, 2, 355 Basketball Cr, 2, 355 Pi Alpha Pi Critic5 junior Follies Cl, 2, 355 Latin Club Q2, 355 VicefPresident Q355 Tennis Q25 Independence and reticence limit "Do's" intimate friends to a chosen few. Her quiet nature does not reveal the true depth of her character and her keen interest in everything around her. -41 ,U 4 WeKANAK DEl' 'I EVERETT PATRICK CURLEY Troy I CLAssroAx. Theta Kappa Nu Track CI, 2, 3,1 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 355 Campus Court Qzjg Football CI, zjg German Club C3l: French Club C3l. Brains, brawn, and beauty just cannot help making a fellow what he is, so guess we ought not blame "Pat" because he's such a "smoothy." PETER ANTHONY DECARLO New York City SCIENCE Beta Phi Omega Alabama University CO5 Frosh Basketball Qzjg Frosh Track C255 Newman Club CI, zjg Peace Club Czjg Assistant Trainer Q2, 3jg "Fiat Lux" Q3jg Sports Editor KANAKADEA C315 Intramural Basketball C3Dg Beta Phi Omega SergeantfatfArms C3j Behind a curtain of indifference and frankness of expression "Pete" hides his industrious, even diligent nature coupled with high ideals and plans for the future. We know you'll succeed, Pete. CATHERINE ELEANOR DAVIS Hornell CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Nu Sigma Chi Nu Historian Czj, Alumnae Correspondent C3jg Track fzj and conscientious endeavor to accomplish any task set before "Kay" reflects neatness and unalfectedness. Innate earnestness her will protect her from the turmoil of a hustling world. - - KANAKADEA Q .lap ss Lx-. -fa- m r.,, B ri 32 3 4- EARL KILMER DAVIS Rushford GLASS TECHNOLOGY '1' I-ww Kappa Nu Ceramic Society CI, 2, 315 Honors C2, 311 Keramos C31 Conscientious, industrious, unassuming and always considerate Earl has every reason to hope for a place of importance in the not too distant future in the ceramic world. JOSEPH EUGENE DEEGAN Elmira CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi Keramos, C315 Intramural Basketball C2, 315 Baseball C21,' Assistant Manager Wrestling C2, 315 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 31 As a friend, "Gene" is congenial, entertaining and loyal. As a worker, he is not only conscientious, but optimistic and un' tiring. When he is really interested, he is very serious and attentive. - BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DEWEY Wellsville CERAMIC ENGINEERING Klan Alpine Campus Court C215 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 315 Intramural Baseball C2, 315 Klan Alpine Board Treasurer C31 "Bud" has accomplished much in attracting a host of friends, and a loved one in the "fairer sex." Being small in body but great in mind, We wonder where he gets this unceasing energy. 59 if-E J ' QAZKA AKADEAW DOROTHEA LUCILLE DUNTON Hornell SCIENTIFIC Pi Alpha Pi junior Follies CI, 255 FroshfSoph Plays CI5 We Wonder how a girl as small as "Thea" can be equally capable in her studies and in enjoying all social activities. Huge brown eyes reveal to all, frankness, vivaciousness, and determination. DOROTHY HELEN EATON Oneida CERAMIC ART Theta Theta Chi Theta Theta Chi Frosh Chairman C355 Class Secretary C155 Wom- an's Student Government CI55 junior Follies CI55 Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 355 Guild Council C2, 355 Footlight Club Plays C255 Choir C355 T. W. C. A. CI, 2, 355 Hockey CI, 2, 355 'Track CI, 25jU1GLltL1,LXH CI, 2, 35, Associate Editor C355 Intersorority Council C35, Treasurer C355 junior Prom Chairman C355 Frosh'Soph Plays C25 When L'Dottie" is present, either as chairman or participant, the party is bound to succeed. Golden hair and blue eyes, coupled with a sweet nature and her ability both as an executive and an artist, make "Dot" one ofthe most respected and adored members of our class. ROSS HUGH EVANS Granville PRE'LANV Theta Kappa Nu Wrestling CI, 355 Intramural Baseball C255 FroshfSoph Plays C255 Theta Kappa Nu Activity Committee C25 This "little boy" has proven himself to be a pretty big boy on the campus, especially during the last year when he spent alternate Saturday nights pounding the drums for "The Royal Arcadiansu and the visiting 118 pounders on the wrestling match. 60 IDP 'ffl MB ' 5 61 .5 - 1- KANAKADE 3 4- WILLIAM BURTON GAUDE Silver Creek SCIENCE Delta Sigma Phi Fredonia Normal School CI, 255 Intramural Basketball C355 Inter' fraternity Glee Club C35 It is typical of "Red" to make friends easily. As a result we find him as much one of us as though he had come when we were Frosh. "Red" is an enterprising, goodfnatured, strongfwilled, and wellfliked fellow. LOUIS GREENSTEIN Suffern ARTS Kappa Nu Frosh Football C155 Varsity Football Cz, 355 junior Varsity Wrestf ling C155 Varsity Wrestling C355 Intramural Basketball Cz, 355 Intramural Baseball Cz, 355 President Intramural Association C 355 Campus Court Cz, 35, Attorney C355 Varsity "A" Club Cz, 35 At Blair Academy, "Lou" was reputed to have been transferred from a story book-he was that institutioifs star athlete and scholar. At Alfred nothing lies undiscovered. He is most optif mistic, propitious and deserving. He's candid, genuine-a com' bination of intellectuality and masculinity. GLENN ALBERT GREGORY Skaneateles GLAss TECHNOLOGY Delta Sigma Phi Phi Psi Omega C355 Football C1, 2, 355 Intramural Baseball Cz55 IntramuralBasketballC1, z, 355 Varsity "A" Club Cz, 355 Ceramic Society CI, z, 355 Campus Court C255 Class President C255 Student Senate VicefPresident C35 As an active member of his class, in his fraternity, and in athletics, "Greg" is one of Alfred's popular men. Responsif bility coupled with social ease make him a regular fellow. g " 'Lf AEKANAKADE' 'I 9 ELSIE MAE HALL Buffalo APPLIED ART Pi Alpha Pi Ceramic Guild Cr, 2, 315 "Fiat Lux" C1, 21, Reporter C2, 315 Swim' ming Club C115 T. W. C. A. C315junior Follies Cr, 215 Hockey C11 Witty remarks, contagious laughter' and a pleasing personality have won for "Els" many friends. Serious at times, but always ready for fun, she goes through life with a richly endowed nature. CRAWFORD WILLIAM HALLETT Canisteo Gr.Ass TECHNOLOGY Theta Kappa Nu Ceramic Society Cr, 2, 315 Assistant Manager Football C215 Manager Frosli Football C31j Athletic Governing Board C315 Var' sity "A" Club C31i "Fiat Lux" Reporter C11, Associate Editor C2, 315 Frosl1fSopl1 Plays C115 Interfraternity Council C215 Interfraf ternity Glee Club C2, 31 Crawford needs no introduction to the campus. If you haven't seen him managing the Frosh football team this past season, or haven't heard him sing and tickle the ivories, certainly you have witnessed one of his naps in class after an allfnight study session. WILLIAM MILFORD HAMPTON Englewood, N. J. SCIENCE Football C115 Intramural Cross Country C215 Intramural Track C115 Intramural Basketball C1, 2, 315 Biological Society C21, 'freasf urcr C315 Assistant Sports Editor KANAKADEA C31 Generosity and joviality characterize "Bil1." His unusual per' sonality has made a lasting impression on those of us who know him well, and we are sure that with his enthusiasm and thorf oughness he will know only success in his chosen field. 62 IUTTCA I ,gg KANAKADE 9 3 4- MARY JANET HAWK Kittanning, Pa. APPLIED ART Sigma Chi Nu Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 315 KANAKADBA Cz, 315 T. W. C. A. CI, 215 Choir CI, 2, 315 Chorus C115 Glee Club C2, 315 Class Treasurer C21 Anyone would go a long way before finding so keen and inf terestingasenseof humor as "jane's."Although her manner may often give the impression of nonchalance and detachment, she misses none of the fine points of a humorous situation. Frank- ness, earnestness of purpose, and toleration of others' opinions, combine to endear her to the hearts of all who know her. HELEN KATHERINE HAWKEY Salamanca CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Nu Sigma Chi Nu Critic C21, Chaplain C315 T. W. C. A. CI, 215 Latin Club C2, 31 Helen goes about her work calmly but confidently. When she undertakes a task We are sure of its ultimate achievement. Un- ceasing industry on her part spells success in any phase of life she may encounter. WILLIAM JOHN HENNING Ridgefield Park, N. - SCIENCE Theta Kappa Nu Class Treasurer C115 Football CI, 315 Basketball CI. 2, 315 Track CI, 2, 315 Cross Country C215 Varsity "A" Club C2, 31: Footlight Club Plays C315 Director Burdick Hall C315 "Fiat Lux" Reporter C315 Exploration Research Society C31 "Bill" is one of those 111611 who just seem to have an abnormal capacity for "doing things." He plays football, is newspaper reporter, actor and suitor, all in such a way as to make him ad- mired by the great and small Inen and women of our campus. -41 f 1, IU' 63 ii 96eKANAKADEA taker 'I 9 LESTER MAX HENRY Hornell GLASS TECHNOLOGY Keen intellect, pleasant sociability, and an unusual sense of humor, coupled with his ability as a musician, make "Les" a welcome member of every group. ELI HENRY HERZOG Spring Valley SCIENCE Though a newcomer to our campus, Eli has already made his presence felt by his cheery, breezy personality, which should carry him a long way on the road to success. RICHARD KERMIT HILL New York City SCIENCE 'Theta Kappa Nu Ceramic Society C155 FTOSl'l'SOpl'l Plays Czjg Campus Court Czjg KANAKADEA C231 Choir Czjg Assistant Manager Basketball C315 Assistant Campus Administrator Cgjg junior Prom Committee C3jg Theta Kappa Nu Social Committee Following in the trail of his brother of '52, "Dick" has made great progress in his three years toward making himself respect' ed by the Frosh and admired by the student body in general. 1 0 TCI 'AQ-Q 9,33 f KANAKADEA ex is I C1-1 3 4- LAWRENCE STEINHAUR HOPPER Buffalo CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi Ceramic Society QI, 2, 3,5 Campus Court Qjjj "Fiat Lux" QI, 315 Wrestling Q05 Track Q05 Intramural Baseball Q10 "Larry's" happyfgoflucky conception of life is so much a part of him that it is readily conducted to his friends and associates. We hear that he has occasional serious moments-but know him only as the typical "life of the party." LEE GERALD HOROWITZ Arverne SCIENCE ' Class President Q05 Class Treasurer Qjjj Student Assistant Q3J5 Football Q05 Basketball Q05 Track Q05 Intramural Basketball QI, 2, 3l: Intramural Baseball QI, 2, 3,1 Campus Court Q05 Orchestra Q0 "Lee" is a striking example of generosity and nobleness of characte1'. His executive ability has established him as a leader in his group. Great things are expected from this lad. Good luck to you, Lee. DOROTHY RUTH HOUSE I Chester APPLIED ART Sigma Chi Nu Sigma Chi Nu Stewardess QBDQ Basketball QI, 2, 3D5 Track QI, 2,5 Hockey C351 Swimming Q05 Choir Q05 junior Follies Q05 T. W. C. A. QI, 2, 3D5 German Club Q0 Those who can count "Dottie" among their friends are for' tunate indeed. She is ever bubbling over with the joy of living, and is always her own sweet self. "Pretense" is not in her vocabulary. 65 4 96eKANAKADEA QNQI . I1 9 3 4- MADGE LUCILE KIDNEY Little Valley CLASSICAL Her reserve and quietness make it difiicult to become ac' quainted with Madge. Even though she is small, she is here for the very great purpose of absorbing all she can. THEOLA EVELYN KILBURN Little Valley APPLIED ART Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 355 KANAKADBA Art Editor C355 Chorus CI, 355 Glee Club C2, 355 Choir CI, 2, 355 Basketball CI, 255 Hockey CI, 255 Swimming Club C15 "Theo" with her ever spontaneous laugh and dark eyes is ref freshing and different to know. She is always among those present whether it be Social Hall or Ceramic School. Efhciency and kindness as well as appreciation of others make her an out' standing member. EDGAR ALLEN KING Niagara Falls CLASSICAL Klan Alpine Football C155 Intramural Baseball C2, 355 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 355 Klan Alpine House Manager C355 Spanish Club C255 Business Manager KANAKADEA C35 "Venit, vidit, et vicit." "Ed's" jovial personality has won for him many friends, as has his more serious side. His liberal attif tude between right and wrong shall place-him among the Natioifs most noted judges. 1017K-Ffa., ,git . KANAKADE 'I 3 4- :01. 'E-. E . --. I Ji nfnal 1. 1 I 'QL f I WILLIAM PAUL KINGSLEY Newburgh CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi Campus Court Cz, 315 Clerk C315 Basketball CI, 215 Intramural Basketball C315 Intramural Baseball C215 Ceramic Society CI, z, 315 Interfraternity Council Cz, 31 The quiet, unassuming type personified, is "Bill." Though popularity and social prominence are natural to him, his studies have their share of his valuable time. RUTH SHELDON KI RKLAND Dewittville CLASSICAL Ruth is an energetic thinker and worker, unobtrusive of manner, quiet in voice. She puts her whole self into everything she does, and has a puissant faculty for getting those things done. WILLIAM WHITNEY KUENN Franklinville GLASS TECHNOLOGY Theta Kappa Nu Basketball C115 Varsity Basketball C215 Intramural Basketball C315 Purple Key C215 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 31, VicefPresiclent C31j Interfraternity Council Cz, 315 Assistant Manager Football C215 Football C315 "Fiat Lux" Cz, 31, Advertising Manager C315 KANA' KADEA Circulation Manager C315 Theta Kappa Nu Scribe C31 Although "Whit's" present interests are devoted to Glass Technology, those who know him best predict a brilliant career in a business way. He has the personality and "old pep talk" that would sell an ice-cream freezer in Alaska. 67 - I fwf 1934- 962 KANAKADE iii 951193 RICHARD HARVEY LAWRENCE Friendship SCIENCE Klan Alpine Basketball C155 Intramural Basketball C2, 355 Intramural Baseball C2, 355 Manager-Elect Varsity Football C355 Purple Key C255 Vice' President Class C355 Glee Club CI, 2, 35i funior Follies CI, 255 Interfraternity Council C25 Singing, stepping, sometimes studying, "Dick" has the faculty for making everyone like him. However, behind this "easyf going" exterior there will be found much deep thought. "Dick" is a gentleman, though a crooner. MARJORY PHYLLIS LEACH Whitesville APPLIED ART Basketball C1, 2, 355 Hockey CI, 2, 35, Captain Cr, 2, 355 TrackC1, 255 Choir C355 Woman's Student Government C2, 355 Alpha Tau Theta C2, 35, Publicity Manager C35 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 "Marje" what her every friend calls her-a real pal. WILLIAM JOSEPH LUNDRIGAN, JR. Hornell CLASSICAL Theta Kappa Nu "Fiat Lux" CI, 2, 35, Reporter C25, Associate Editor C355 KANAKA' DEA Feature Editor C355 Newman Club CI, 2, 35, Treasurer C355 Latin Club C2, 35, President C355 Theta Kappa Nu Assistant Alumni Secretary K Utter frankness, decisiveness, a personality as versatile as his activities, a characteristic ready wit-yes, that's "Bill." 68 QQ' KANAKADEA 4- MARGARET JEAN MCCULLOCH New York City CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Nu Sigma Chi Nu House Manager C25, Treasurer C35, Social Chair' man C355 Chorus C155 Choir C2, 355 Glee Club Cz, 355 Basketball Cz, 355 Frosh-Soph Plays C255 T. W. C. A. C1, 35 Few things escape "Pegg's" eyes which perhaps are her most intriguing feature. Her quiet and dignified air is balanced by a love of fun. HARWOOD HILL MCSWEENEY Cuylerville SCIENCE Kappa Psi Upsilon Although a newcomer to Alfred, 'LMac" has already proved himself a sincere worker. Those who have formed his acquaint' ance find him friendly and helpful to the "nth" degree. GENEVIEVE ADELE MARSHALL Lyons CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Nu Sigma Chi Nu Stewardess C25, House Manager C355 Class Secref tary C355 T. W. C. A. CI, 255 Choir Cz, 355 Chorus C255 'Track C155 Tennis CI, 255 Woman's Student Government C355 Student As' sistant English C35 In spite of her apparent sophistication, "Gen" has a naivete that distinguishes her from all others-and that most real gift of understanding. 962KANAKADE eww 19 LEWIS DONALD MORRIS Conesus Gr.Ass TECHNOLOGY Theta Kappa Nu Honors CI, 215 Eta Mu Alpha C311 Student Assistant Physics C31g Ceramic Society C115 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 31, Intramural Baseball C215 Keramos C315 Theta Kappa Nu Treasurer C31 "Don" is sailing through his college career without a flaw. He never misses an honor index, a sorority dance, or a chance to help a fellow student in distress. MARY JANET MOURHESS Washington, D. C. SCIENCE Pi Alpha Pi Eta Mu Alpha C315 "Fiat Lux" C2, 311 Basketball CI, 2, 315 Hockey C1, 2, 315 Track C11g Tennis C1, 2, 31, T. W. C. A. Cr, 2, 31, junior Follies C21 Even though we may need to look twice to see "little Mary," she is considered an outstanding authority in her three majors-- mathematics, sports, and "Art." MILDRED CHURCHILL NICHOLS Hempstead CLASSICAL William and Mary College C115 Basketball C2, 315 Hockey C2, 315 Track C215 Y. W. C. A. C2, 315 Footlight Club Plays C31f Chorus C315 Glee Club C2, 31 Intellectually, socially and in athletics, "Billie" is not to be out' done. Vivacious, frank and loyal, she is the kind you can't help knowing and liking. , gg - .aKANAKADEA MARY R. OLNEY Waverly APPLIED ART Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 355 Delegate to International Art Exhibit C355 Women's Student Government C355 Brick Monitor C355 Brick Prom Comrnitteeg "Fiat Lux" C355 Hockey Cr, 255 Basketball C2, 355 Swimming Club C355 Hiking C255 Tennis C255 T. W. C. A. CI, 2, 355 Peace League Cz, 355 Debating Club C355 Choir C25 Mary has a quiet charm all her own. She presents an exterior of seriousness and reserve which when penetrated, shows the witty and funfloving girl beneath. GERALD DAN PARENT Hamden, Conn. SCIENCE Kappa Psi Upsilon Football CI, 255 Wrestling CI5, Captain C155 Track CI, 255 Cross Country C2, 355 Campus Court C25 Here are courage, driving force, sustaining faith in himself, a will to win, and a determinationg in short, all the qualities that go to make a Winner. MAURICE LEE PATTERSON Otisville SCIENCE Kappa Psi Upsilon Kappa Psi Upsilon Secretary C25, VicefPresident C355 Choir CI, 2, 355 Glee Club C2, 35: Cross Country C2, 355 Track C155 Wrestling C255 Campus Court C255 Class VicefPresident C255 Interfraternity Council C25, Secretary C355 Student Assistant Chemistry C35 "Mo," tactful, energetic, a combination of business ability and aesthetic appreciation, still retains an ingenious air which invites confidence. Y QAZKANAKADE F 'C ' Wah? ANTHONY JCSEPH PELONE Elmira SCIENCE Beta Phi Omega Beta Phi Omega VicefPresident C355 Intramural Basketball C2, 355 Intramural Baseball C255 Football C155 Campus Court C25 At first sight "Tons" appears to be a shy and even timid school boy, but after careful observation we find his timidity is only prudence, and shyness is none other than circumspection. Well' liked by all, we have no doubt that he will rank high in the lives of his future fellowmen. ARCHIBALD CAMPBELL REID, JR. jersey City, N. J. CLASSICAL Kappa Psi Upsilon john Marshal CI, 255 Basketball CI, 255 Intramural Basketball C355 Intramural Baseball C355 Kappa Psi Upsilon Chancellor C35 No doubt you have wondered Why you see so little of this man with the unusually funny sense of humor, so why not follow him to Theta Chi some day and watch him meet his "Jinx"? ADOLPH GOTTFRIED REITZ Bolivar CERAMIC ENGINEERING Kappa Psi Upsilon Honors C155 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 355 Chorus C155 Glee Club C2, 355 Photographic Editor KANAKADEA C355 Football Cz, 355 Boxing C255 Wrestling C255 Intramural Basketball C2, 355 Intramural Baseball C255 Counsellor Bartlett Dormitory C355 Kerarnos C355 Student Assistant Chemistry C35 Adolph is a practical man with a keen desire to know. Con- scientious, cheerful, and able, he has won for himself a host of friends. He inspires our confidence for the future as well as the present. I l -W 72 f " 1. KANAKADEA ' 4- RICHARD WILSON RICKER Galion, Ohio GLASS TECHNOLOGY Kappa Psi Upsilon Case School of Applied Science C115 Assistant Manager Cross Country C2, 315 Intramural Basketball C31j Intramural Baseball C315 Ceramic Society C21 Quiet and goodfnatured, "Dick" looks on the world with a tolerant smile, thankful for favors he has received, and absorb' ing everything that goes on about him. HAROLD JEROME RINZLER Brooklyn Scumcn Kappa Nu Tennis CI, 2, 31, Captain C315 Football C215 President German Club C315 Kappa Nu Treasurer C315 Varsity "A" Club "Happy," the only name by which he is known, adequately describes this happyfgoflucky "raqueteer" who would as soon take a jaunt to New York as to the postfoflice. MORTON ALVIN SCHIFFER Brooklyn SCIENCE Kappa Nu German Club C215 'Track C215 Intramural Basketball C2, 315 Intraf mural Baseball C2, 315 Counsellor Frosb Camp C31 "Mort" is a product of this very modern generation. He is blase, worldly, and behttingly clever. He is exceedingly wellfread, speaks fluently of the stage, wears conservative ties, and ac' quiesces to no one-not anybody. I ' " ffwf 73 --Fr 96eKANAKADEA gs irr its 1 I 'FCIALQ HELEN LOUISE SMATHERS Bradford, Pa. APPLIED ART Theta Theta Chi Phi Sigma Gamma C2, 355 Alpha Tau Theta C2, 35, Treasurer C355 Women's Athletic Governing Board C355 Class President C355 Brick Secretary C255 Spanish Club C255 Sophomore Editor KANAKA' DEA C255 junior Follies C255 Glee Club C255 Basketball C1, 2, 355 Track Cr, 255 Tennis C255 Hockey C2, 355 Swimming Club C1, 255 Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 35 A long swinging stride discloses her identity if you havenlt recognized her contagious laugh. Yes-Helen, the fun-loving and inimitable. Her initiative is evidenced in the class presi' dency as well as in the field of sport. Seek far and you'll find no companion more agreeable and no friend so loyal. DONALD CHASE STAFFORD New Berlin SCIENCE Klan Alpine Campus Court C255 Latin Club C255 Assistant Manager Inter' scholastic Track Meet C2, 35j Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 355 Inf tramural Baseball C2, 355 Freshman Camp Counsellor C355 Presif dent A. U. C. A. C355 Circulation Manager "Fiat Lux" C355 Klan Alpine Treasurer C35 "Don" never talks unless he has something to say, and then it takes only a few Wellfchosen words to express his idea. Like thunder in a valley, his personality rings true in the hearts of his many friends Who wish him "God speed." XC x-,I WINIFRED ELIZABETH STILLMAN X5 Alfred ' APPLIED ART Theta Theta Chi Theta Theta Chi Alumnae Correspondent C355 Editor "Theta Cry" C355 KANAKADEA C2, 35, junior Editor C355 Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 355 T. W. C. A. Cr, 2, 35: Chorus CI, 255 Choir Cr, 255 Glee Club C2, 355 Basketball CI, 2, 355 Hockey Cr, 2, 355 Track Cr, 255 Swimming Club C35 V "Betty's" adroitness on the basketball court or the hockey field contrasts pleasingly to her musical talents. As a friend "Betty" is loyal and congenialg as a worker, she is untiring and optimistic. Her utter naturalness creates an ease in those about ber to such an extent that her associates soon become her friends. ll W 74 ., f ' 1- KANAKADEA 'I 9 3 4- .lf MARY ELEANOR SWAN Lyndonville CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Class Secretary C155 Pi Alpha Pi Chaplain C355 T. W. C. A. C1, 255 Footlight Club CI, 255 Plays C1, 255 Coach FroshfSoph Plays C255 junior Follies C155 'Track CI, 25 Her unusual capability at once made a place on the campus for Mary. A Welcoming smile, high ideals, and a well-rounded per- sonality, make her a sought companion. Dependability and conf scientiousness contribute to her deserving popularity. THEODORE ROOSEVELT TENBROECK Newburgh GLASS TECHNOLOGY Delta Sigma Phi Keramos C355 Track CI, 25, Captain C155 Cross Country CI, 2, 35, Captain C355 Intramural Cross Country C155 Varsity "A" Club C2, 355 Assistant Manager lnterscholastic Track Meet C 35 5 Ceramic Society C1, 2, 355 Class VicefPresident C155 Honors C15 The qualities which sustain "Teddy" in cross country are carried over into the activity of his daily life. This theme of conf sistency applies to his studies as well as other responsibilities. He may be characterized by independence of thought backed by willingness to help anyone at any time. JOSEPH MICHAEL TETA Port Washington SCIENCE Beta Phi Omega Football CI, 255 Basketball C155 Intramural Basketball C355 Intraf mural Baseball C255 Sports Editor KANAKADBA C355 Beta Phi Omega House Manager C355 Newman Club C1, 25 One of the true disciples of diplomacy is the genial, kindly, "Joe." In his studies he rates among the first and we safely prophesy that he will stand out among his fellowmen in the field of medicine. Genial as he may be, he plays a man's game of football. He'll reach -his goal. X- 7 C-41 N jf U 1 9 75 .CTE 9414 KANAKADE' L" i LAURA GRIFFIN THOMPSON Westerly, R. I. CLASSICAL Sigrna Chi Nu Sigma Chi Nu Critic C355 T. W. C. A. C155 junior Follies C155 Choir CI, 255 Basketball C2, 35 "Pep" may be a small girl from a small state, but you know the old adage-"Good things come in small packages." She brings into action every ounce of vitality she possesses in living life to the full. ' WALTER IVAN TOLBERT Elmira GLASS TECHNOLOGY Kappa Psi Upsilon Cross Country CI, 2, 355 Wrestling Ci, 2, 355 Track CI, 2,355 Cerarnf ic Society C1, 2, 355 Honors Ci, 2, 355 Eta Mu Alpha C355 Campus Court C255 Kerarnos C35 A "Walt" is one of those men on the campus Whose voice is seldom heard but whose scholastic ability, athletic superiority, and upright character speak for themselves. MARY STILLWELL TRAIN Savannah, Ga. APPLIED ART Theta Theta Chi Theta Theta Chi Critic C352 "Fiat Lux" C2, 35, Reporter C355 Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 35, Secretary C355 T. W. C. A. C2, 35: Choir CI, 2, 355 Manager Class Basketball C255 Property Manager Foot' light Club Plays Cz, 35 When there is something to be done, Mary with her efficiency and persistence will see it through successfully. This girl from Georgia Ends her joy of living in the happiness of those about her. Content in her work, much of the time Mary may be found at Ceramic School. 76 MIT' ,gi KANAKADE 3 4- CORNELIUS FRANCIS TURNER Newburgh CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi Campus Court C2, 35, Attorney C355 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 355 Assistant Manager Basketball Cz, 35,' Advertising Manager KANAKADEA C35 "Neil" is one of those people whose very outspokenness invites the confidence of all. He is a good student, a real friend, and is already well on his Way to victory. MARION EVELYN UNDERWOOD Bemus Point CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Nu T. W. C. A. C155 Honors CI5 Quiet, reserved, pleasant, and exceedingly industrious, Marion greets the world with a smile which betrays her inner natureee she enjoys a good joke as well as the rest of us. -IENNIE LOUISE VINCENT Alfred APPLIED ART Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 355 T. W. C. A. CI, 25g Basketball CI, 255 Hockey CI, 255 Hiking C255 Chorus C355 Glee Club C2, 35 Originality, a paramount sense of humor, and a faculty for doing the unexpected, characterize "Jane Lou." Her frequent spurts of ambition, and dissertations from an active imagination cannot fail to arouse the laziest soul. M r4I 3 QAZKA AKADEAN 'I 9 NEWELL GORDON WALLACE Sherrill CLASSICAL Delta Sigma Phi University of Kentucky C155 Football C355 Basketball C355 Track C355 Intramural Basketball C255 Intramural Baseball C255 Glee Club C2, 35: Chairman junior Follies C35 Goodfnatured, ambitious "Red" is one of the outstanding athletes of our class. As a record maker, he has done well for Alfred, and for himself, we believe he will do as Well-or better. HARLAN FRANKEN WALLER New Baltimore PREfMBDIcAL Theta Kappa Nu Theta Kappa Nu Chaplain C2, 355 Degree Team C355 Tennis CI, 255 Wrestling Cr, 255 Intramural Baseball C255 Intramural Basketball C155 Choir C155 German Club C25 "Doc's" deserting the campus and his many friends this June to enter Med. school. We know that he will prove to be just as amiable and goodfnatured in his future student days with potential M.D.'s as he has been in the past three years at Alfred. MIRIAM HELENE WALTON Canastota APPLIED ART Pi Alpha Pi Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 355 T. W. C. A. Cr, 2, 355 "Fiat Lux" C355 junior Follies C155 Basketball Cr, 2, 355 Hockey CI, 2, 355 Swimming C355 Tennis CI, 255 Hiking Club Cr, 255 Pi Alpha Pi Alumnae Cor' respondent C355 Editor Sorority 'Year Book C25 A combination of conscientiousness and determination makes "Mim" the dependable person she is. Good sportsmanship and droll humor accompany her on her demure Way through college making her an ever delightful companion. ...- 78 IHTWTTQQ 1 QL KANAKADEA 9 3 4- SAXONE WARD Wellsville CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi Student Senate C255 junior Follies CI, 255 "Fiat Lux" CI, 2, 355 FroshfSoph Plays C255 Footlight Club Play C355 T. W. C. A. C355 Spanish Club C2, 355 Tennis C2, 35 "Sacie" is as individual as her name. Admired by all she con' tinues her victorious invasion into the social and scholastic life of the campus. Her ready wit and a sample of her musical ability are a sure cure for the "blues" VINCENT ELDRIDGE WESSELS Avoca GLASS TECHNOLOGY ' Theta Kappa Nu Frosh Basketball5 Intramural Basketball C255 Basketball C355 Track Ci, 2, 355 Cross Country C2, 355 Intramural Baseball C255 Kerarnos C2, 355 Spiked Shoe C2, 355 Varsity "A" Club C2, 355 Ceramic Society Cr, 2, 35, Treasurer C355 KANAKADBA, EclitorfinfChief C355 Honors CI, 255 Phi Psi Omega C355 Theta Kappa Nu Captain of Guard C35 "Vince" has more worries than the proverbial Hold woman in the shoe." Even with track, cross country, and basketball, as Well as editing this yearbook and countless other activities, he has found time to make himself one of the most wellfknown and wellfliked members of his class. VERA MILDRED WESTON Niagara Falls APPLIED ART Pi Alpha Pi Ceramic Guild C2, 355 KANAKADEA C155 Pi Alpha Pi 'Yearbook C255 Hockey CI, 2, 355 T. W. C. A. C2, 35 Snappy brown eyes, contagious laughter, plus the rest of "Veel' and you have a welcome member to any group. In her we also find a dependable and willing worker-full of pep and ready for anything. 79 - QP .. ww, We KANAKADE E ,i 991.497 JESSIE WYNN WILLIAMS Great Kills SCIENCE Jessie is one of the members of our class of whom we really know very little. She is quiet and impenetrable to those who do not know her well, but in her own group she is a real leader. LAURA WINIFRED WILLIAMS Great Barrington, Mass. CLASSICAL Sigma Chi Nu Sigma Chi Nu Chaplain Czj, Secretary Q3jg WOMCHQS Athletic Governing Board C355 French Club Cz, 3jg Spanish Club Cz, 355 Basketball Cz, 3D,' Tennis CI, 2,17-. W. C. A. CI, 215 Newman Club 41.2, 35 In Laura we hnd such a combination of student, sport and worker that she is at home anywhere. To many her real self is hidden under a cloak of reserve-others find innumerable sparks of wit and humor in her personality. ALBERT VINCENT YOUNG Buffalo GLASS TECHNOLOGY Theta Kappa Nu Frosh Footballg Purple Key fzjg Ceramic Society QI, 2, gjg Theta Kappa Nu Oracle QD Dignified, austere and profound, "Vince" perhaps requires more than the usual amount of time to make himself known and understood. The man ultimately found, however, more than pays for the effort expounded in the doing. C , llll'.5.!Aa'un--,y ,.g,,-:grill , KANAKADEA I. f -'L -. 50 , 3 4- 'I 9 Other Members Of the Class JOHN C. HOLDEN ANDREW WILLIAM KNEBEL EARL HENRY HORNEURG JAOOE LIEBERMAN THEODORE IZSAKY ISIDOR CHARLES BIANCO FRANK ERNEST BLOOMQUIST DONALD JAMES CREGO ROSE ELLEN DAWSON ' ALBERT EUGENE HOLLIS RUTH SARAH AMERLING . BAYLIES STOCKTON BASSETT . CONSTANCB WORCESTER BOUCK ROBERT WILLIAM BRUCE . VIRGINIA CLAIRE . SANDFORD STODDARD COLE . MARY HILDA CRANDALL . JAMEs JOHN DROMAzOs . MARTHA LUCILLE GUSTAFSON EDWARD WILBERT HAINBS . JOSEPH WILLIAM HILDEERAND HAROLD WINTERS HUFFCUT KENNETH DEXTER LUCE . REX ROLLAND MAxsON GRACE HENRY NEAsE . ELsIE GROW POTTER . . ARTHUR SHERMAN RUTTER . ALFRED ALBERTI TITSWORTH SALLIE POLLARD WEAVER . HENRY CHARLES ROTI-I MARK HARDY YOUNG UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS JOSEPH KUITE JAMES FRANCIS MURRAY REGAL ORSON PERRY ALBERT JOHN ROVEGNO HAMMON TORELLO WILLIAM RAYON WELCH SPECIALS I , Erie, Pa, , Ceramic Art , A Alfred , , . Classical . , Leadville, Colo. Ceramic Art . Freeport . . Science I Friendship . Music . Hornell . Glass Technology . Alfred . . Classical . Dansville . . Classical . . Kane, Pa. . Ceramic Art . Forked River, N. J. . . Classical . . Snyder . . Science . Union Springs Ceramic Arr . Alfred . Science . Albion, Wis. Science . Alfred . . Classical . Alfred . . Classical . Brooklyn , . Science . . Alfred . Glass Technology . Alfred . . Classical gif 5 -, Ai QZEKANAKADE E " M re x 'I 9 1 '-'W The History of 1935 Within the next few weeks, the Sophomore class of today will be but another fond memory in the minds of its membersg its record of achievement but another page in the historic annals of Alfred University. But as this name recedes into the dim past, the class itself advances-will advance to assume a new and greater appellation, a designation which in itself carries new and greater responsif bilities-that which they call "upperfclassmanship." In numbers, the Sophomore class is strongg in spirit, the body is stronger and above all, it will enter into the new regime next fall, organized and financially sound. As Freshmen, it was the largest class up to that time to enter the ancient portals of Alfred University. As Sophomores, more than seventyfiive percent of the original returned-one of the most auspicious averages ever attained. The Sophomore class does not feel that its records of the past two years are the greatest ever established. Yet, on the whole, it does believe that what has been accomplished serves as a firm basis and criterion for the privileged duties that will be inherited soon. Elementary as many of the problems and projects were, valuable experience has been gained. It is felt, however, that the solidity of the class in itself is its greatest asset. In this alone lies its greatest strength. Spirit has so firmly cemented the group, that lapse of time until next fall cannot possibly reduce the array that will face those gravest responsibilities of the new regime-as best expressed in the class motto- Ever forward We shall strive A. U.--'35 82 'n -1 1. KANAKADEA 'I ' 3 4- V Class of 1935 I CARL W. SCOTT ARTHUR FIRESTINE OFFICERS CARL W. Sco'rT . , . , . President ARTHUR F IRESTINE . Vice-President PHILLP B. ADESSA , . 'Treasurer CHEER COLORS Ever forward Buff We will strive, ' and r A. U.-'55 Blue A 4- 83 x QZZKANAKADE-.7-X 'I 9 ALBERT WILLIAM DAVIlDSON . Sophomore PHILIP PATRICK ADEssA Cortland BERNARD ALEXANDER Trenton, N. J. ALBIN FRITJOE ANDERSON Long Eddy MARIORIE LALA ARMANT johnson City LUCILE CUSHING BAILEY Olean VIRGINIA MYRNA BARDEEN Hornell MARGARET ESTELLE BEDELL Tottenville BERNARD BERGER Lyndhurst, N. J. HARRY ABRAHAM BERKMAN Greenwich AMERICO BERTINI Cortland HENRY ELMsLIE BLANcHEoRD Richmond Hill MILDRED LOUISE BowEN Lysander GLEN ALLEN BoYLAN Hornell LOT DONALD BROOKS Tioga Center GERALD FREDERICK BURDICK Little Genesee ARTHUR METCALE BUSH Belmont MAX EUGENE HAWLEY BUTLER Engineering Scientifc Classical Ceramic Art Ceramic Art Classical Scientific Scientifc Scientijic Engineering Engineering Scientific Scientijc Scientific Engineering Scientific Elmira Heights Glass Technology 1110 iff' H-Q I Class Roll WILLIAM FRANCIS BUTLER Troy V THOMAS ARNOLD CAREW New York City JAMES SHELDON CAREY Bath CHARLES WALTER CLARK Bath ROEERT ROPER CLARK Valley Stream MARY ROEERTA CLARKE Alfred MARION ELIZABETH CLEMENTS Franklinville RUDOLPH DONALD COHEN Brooklyn PHILIP EDWARD CoMsTocK Scottsville GRANT LISLE CONDERMAN Hornell NATHANIEL COOPER New York City MARTHA MARIE-CORNISH Canisteo ROGER DE CoRsAw Alfred MARY MARGARET CURRY Hornell MARY GEORGIANA DEWITT Alfred FRANCIS EDWARD DANAHER Wellsville Friendship GQ 1 -1 KANAKADEA 3 4- I 'I 9 Glass Technology Scientific Ceramic Art Ceramic Art Scientific Classical Classical Scientific Engineering Classical Scientijc Classical Ceramic Art Scientific Ceramic Art Scientific Engineering Sophomore Class Roll fContinuedJ CHESTER ALAN ARTHUR DAvIEs KENNETH TITSWORTH GREENE Queens Village Engineering Alfred Glass Technology MARY KATHRYN DAY MANDALAY DOLORES GREMs Hornell Ceramic Art Canastota Scientijc FRANCES MILLICENT DOUGLASS FREDERICK WILLIAM GRoHE, JR. Brooklyn Ceramic Art Bayside Scientific FRANK HATLEY EARL GEORGIA CHRISTINE GROW Nutley, N. J. Classical Avon Ceramic Arr MARY JOSBPHINE EMERY GLENN RENSSELAER GULLIVER Beacon Ceramic Art Hornell Engineering ANDREW JOSEPH FEDOR ARVID HOLGER HANSON Franklin, N. J. Engineering Corning Engineering LEOPOLD FINE WILLIAM STUART HAWKES Brooklyn Classical Manchester Engineering ARTHUR FIRESTINB BETHEL MARY HENDERSON Warsaw ' Engineering Hornell Ceramic Art ROBERT FREDERICK FooTE WILLIAM ALONZA HILLWIG Hollis Glass Technology Olean Engineering HYMAN GALCHINSKY CHARLES SETH HOPKINS Brooklyn Glass Technology Clean Scientific HYMAN BERNARD GALE ELIZABETH ROSEBUD HYDE Brooklyn Glass Technology Salamanca Classical BARBARA LAW GALToN JoHN JAMEs ILLINGWORTH, JR. Nunda Classical Utica Scientific A CRAIG ARGYLE GATHMAN RALPH FRANKLIN JAcox Beachwood, N. J. Scientific Alfred Scientijic ELIZABETH BoND GILLESPIE MICHAEL JOSEPH JAVA l New Haven, Conn. Ceramic Art Mineville Engineering VIRGIL HUGHEY GLEDHILL CHARLOTTE DOROTHY JAZOMBEK Avoca Classical Mattituck Classical MILToN HAROLD GOLDSTONE FRANK ANTHONY JENKINS, JR. Woodcliff, N. J. Classical Port Washington Scientijic DEE MILLIs GOODRICH HoWARD ALLEN JOHNSON I Richburg Scientijic New York City Engineering EAQKANAKADEAN 'I 9 Sophomore Class Roll fContinuedJ VIRGIL LOVILLO JOHNSON RUSSEL ARNOLD MILLER Friendship Engineering Liberty, Pa. Engineering PAUL KALMIS HENRY EDWARD MOORE MITCHELL Tarrytown Scienti-fc White Plains Glass Technology CLIFTON KATZ EDWARD ALDRIDGE MULLIGAN New York City Scientific Belmont Scientific JOSEPH PETER KAZUKEVICH RUTH ELIZABETH NORWOOD New York City Engineering Alfred Classical I MORTON LEONARD KEMPLER HELEN COOPER OLNEY Brooklyn Scientifc Waverly Classical JAMES LOUIs KNAPP HOWARD HENRY OLSEN Avoca Glass Technology Queens Village Engineering CLARENCE EDWARD KOBY SIOERED ALEXIUS OLSON, JR. Naples Classical Freeport Classical LESTER PETER KOHN DOROTHY ELIZABETH PARMELE Brooklyn Glass Technology Newburgh Ceramic Art JANET LADUE JOSEPHINB POMEROY PARTRIDCE Olean Scientific Ridley Park, Pa. Ceramic Art MILDRED MILLER LANDIS EDWARD FLOYD PERKINS Alfred Ceramic Art Salamanca Engineering CLARK HENRY LEONARD JAMES ROY PERRONE East Aurora Scientific Johnsonburg, Pa. Scientific OLAF HERALD LUNDEERG RAPHAEL MICHAEL PBRROTTI Greenwich Scientific Cohocton Classical JOHN RODERICK MCLEAN MARGARET ELLEN PLACE Hempstead Engineering Hornell Scientific EDWARD PAUL MCNAMARA ROBERT JOHN POPPITI Troy Engineering New York City Scientifc EMMETT RICHARD MARzELLO DAVID LIVINGSTONE REAMER North Troy Glass Technology Fairport Scientific WILLIAM BEECHER MASON JOHN JOsEPH REIMER Yonkers Engineering Hamburg Engineering EDMON LOUIs MEINEELDER JOSEPH CAROL RICHMOND Floral Park Scientific Alfred Glass Technology Ifflfi 'ff U 3.3, ,-X I 2 KANAKADE 3 4- 1 9 Sophomore Class Roll QConcludedJ CHARLES PHILIP RILEY, JR. MILDRED ELLEN TASKER Hornell Glass Technology Tottenville Classical WILLIAM SAMUEL ROSENEERG CARL ANTHONY TEREsI Brooklyn Scientific Rochester Scientific ROY ROGER RUEGGE LAURETTA ANNA THOMPSON Owego Scientific Bath Classical JOSEPH ANTHONY SARANDRIA NINA RUTH THOMPSON West New York, N. J. Engineering Nutley, N. J. Classical ROBERT LEONARD SCHWARTZ KATHARINE TITSWORTH Fall River, Mass. Scientific Chestertown, Md. Classical MORTON SCILKEN SIDNEY STANLEY TOVER Astoria Engineering Brooklyn Classical CARL WALTON SCOTT LESLIE WINEIELD TOWNSEND Brooklyn Scientific Salamanca Engineering MARGARET VIRGINIA SEESE ELEANOR GORDON VANTYLE Cuddebackville Classical Weehawken, N. J. Scientific IRENE FAITH SHUCHOWSKY WILLIAM WILLISON WELCH Cohoes Scientific Rochester Engineering TOBIAS SILOWITZ ARTHUR HAMMOND WHALEY Brooklyn Scientijic Patchogue Engineering ALBERT TRAHERN SRINNER CLINTON SHERMAN WHITFORD Patchogue Classical Alfred Station Scientifc GILBERT SMIGROD RALPH CLAYTON WILLIAMS Cedarhurst Glass Technology Andover Scientifc FRANK LYNN SMITH ARTHUR KENNETH WOOD Cuba Ceramic Art Punxsutawney, Pa. Engineering GRACE HAMILTON STEERE CHAUNCEY WILLIAM YOUNG Brooklyn Classical Lindley Scientific JAMES HUNT STEERE EVELYN HELEN ZEILER Hornell Scientifc Brooklyn Classical MEYER ZODIKOPF Newburgh Scientific QZEKANAKADE oiig -13" '-M ,J -il.. .ig "Phil I5 N E g 'll x . - I ' W' , Lf x X K 1 9 1 'QT The History of 1936 The members of the Freshman class of 1933 are proud to say that their class is the largest in the history of Alfred University. Two hundred and nine "green" students were initiated into the secrets of college life during Freshman Week. Traditions were explained, rules were carefully pointed out, and the members of the faculty were presented during the first exciting week. For the Hrst time in many years, there was no annual "proc" fight. However, the Freshman men were given a chance to display their talents in a circus held for their benefit. We sincerely hope that the audience enjoyed the circus as much as we who participated did. After much delay, the class became organized and elected officers. - The Yearling class rates high in athletics, dramatics, and music. The football team won two out of four games, the basketball team six of their twelve games, and the cross country team one of three meets. For the first time in several years, Alfred University has a school band. This is primarily due to the abundant source of musical talent in the Freshman class. The school glee club is also largely composed of Freshmen. E Although we have only been on Alfred's campus a few months, we feel that we have caught the spirit that underlies all of her traditions, and we are anxious to take an active part in carrying that spirit forward. 88 mt iru.,., l ,.-E343-gi., KANAKADEA -11.- ,zv :- ...Q-51 -, F ' -1.5 ff" ' 4- ' 'I 9 ROBERT MURRAY ROBERT MUIKRAY Vxxzcmm BRAGG ADELAIDE HORTON HENRY HACKETT ADELAIDE HORTON Class of 1936 VIRGINIA DRAGG OFFICERS . . . President VicefPresident . Secretary . Treasurer CHEER Through it all, We will stick, A. U.-'36 COLORS Blue and White HENRY HACKETT X 9fieKANAKADEA L,zi?b CHARLES EDWARD ALDEN Hornell FRANCES EVA AMSDEN Cuba KAROL IGNACY ANDRIJIW Rochester DEFOREST MYHERS ANGELL Hornell HAROLD IRWIN ARONOEE New York City BETTY MARIE AUGENSTINE Silver Creek LEWIS MARTIN AUsTIN Pleasantville MARY ALICE BARDEEN Hornell DELBERT LASHORE BARDEN Chatham MARGARET ANNA BARVIAN White Plains BARBARA BAsToW Dobbs Ferry TI-IELMA MARY BATES Vernon MARGUERITE ESTELLB BAUMANN Dobbs Ferry PHILIP MORGAN BENNETT Rockville Center SEYMOUR SIDNEY BERGER New York City IRVING HERMAN BERROWITZ Brooklyn JOHN SEWARD BESLEY Pine City ADA ESTELLE BLAKE Queens Village ' HERBERT ORRIE BOGORAD Spring Valley ARTHUR CHARLES BOUGHTON Verona, N. J. IIT! iff' M I Freshman Engineering Scientific Engineering Classical Scientific Scientific Engineering Ceramic Art Engineering Ceramic Art Classical Ceramic Art Classical Engineering Scientijic Scientifc Engineering Ceramic Art Engineering Scientifc Class Roll VIRGINIA PAGE BRAGG Norfolk, Va. EDWIN LEROY BREWSTER Sherrill AARON BRODSKY Ellenville ROBERT LOVBRIDGE BROWN Cuba WILLIAM DIEDRICH BRuNs, JR. Weehawken, N. J. HELEN MARIE BRUNSWICK Lawrence RosE MARIE BUccIAREI.LI New Canaan, Conn. JAMES JOSEPH CAPASSO Mount Vernon WILLIAM IsAAc CARRIER Canisteo CLARA FRANCES CBTTA Walton MARY ELIZABETH CHAMPLIN Alfred LILLIAN VIRGINIA CHAvIs Brooklyn HELEN KATHRYN CLARKE Binghamton MARION LUCILLE COLLINS Aurora MARGARET JEAN COLYER Riverhead WILSON ROBERT CONRAD West Valley WELDON CHARLES COOK Alfred , ROBERT EMMETT COOLEY, JR. Batavia ALONZO B. COON Alfred MORRIss CORBMAN Spring Valley 90 Lg, , KANAKADE 'I 9 'J If-'.I S , - CCH. . A14-I.YL.A?, .- ,ih :' tgfrnillzl 1 .Nl x.r4'5, 9 - nf l Ceramic Art Engineering Scientifc Scientiyic Scientific Ceramic Art Classical Scientific Engineering Classical Classical Classical Classical Ceramic Arr Ceramic Arc Engineering Engineering Engineering Scientijic Engineering ELIZABETH CATHERINE FULLER Freshman Class Roll fContinueclJ HELEN ELIZABETH CRAFTS Rochester Ceramic Art GLINDO WILLIAM CRISAEULLI Brooklyn Scientific DONALD WARREN CRISJOHN Allentown Engineering MORRIS AARON CUTLER Brooklyn Engineering ROSE DEROSSI Amsterdam Ceramic Art NOVE GEORGE DI Russo Jamaica Engineering MADORA WINIERED DARE East Aurora HELEN EDMIERE DISINGER Plainfield, N. J. ROBERT BENEDIGT DOLAN Wellsville DORIS POTTER EARL Bayonne, N. J. KENNETH GEORGE EARL Nutley, N. J. JACK LOVING EDLESON Tarrytown LESLIE EDSALL Bath BASIL BURDETTE EMERSON Alfred Station THEODORE OSCAR ENGELDER Wellsville CHARLES EDWIN EVANS Skaneateles ELIAS NATHAN FASS Brooklyn WARREN BIART FELTER, JR. Bogota, N. J. SIDNEY SAUL FINE Brooklyn ALLAN IRVING FINKELSTEIN Brooklyn EUGENE LEO FLANAGAN Floral Park Ceramic Art Ceramic Art Engineering Ceramic Art Classical Scientific Engineering Scientific Engineering Engineering Scientific Engineering Scientific Scientific Engineering GEORGE ALEXANDER FOSTER Greenwich PRESTON WESLEY FRENCH Avoca Andover MILDRED IRENE GAGE Forestville FRANK GIANNASIO Corona JAMES ARTHUR GIBBONS, JR. Bogota, N. J. ISADORE WILLIAM GODERIED New York City HARRIET ANASTASIA GOVER Valley Stream LOUIS THOMAS GRANGER Mechanicville EMERSON MISNER GRAY Belmont CLARIDA STILLMAN GREENE Spring Valley HENRY CLIFFORD HAGRETT Portville LEONE MARGUERITE HADBA Wellsville ELLIOT VANCLEAE HAINES Forked River, N. J. BERENIOE EMILY HALL Erieville ELIZABETH AILEEN HALLENBECK Ravena DORIS EMILY HANN Bridgeton, N. J. ROBERT STANLEY HARDING Batavia RUTH IRENE HARRINGTON Bolivar FRANCIS DOMINIO HARRIS Olean I JAMES CLIFTON HARRIS Newark K AK DE Engineering Engineering Classical Scientific Scientific Engineering Scientific Scientific Engineering Engineering Ceramic Art Scientific Classical Engineering Scientific Scientific Scientific Scientific Classical Engineering Scientific l" ff' ..." '5"' 11 it ' 97 1- if E u " We AN A A 19 3 4- f '-.WFT Freshman Class Roll fContinuedJ DONALD HAYWARD U White Plains LEE MINOR HEDGES West Valley CHARLES DELOS HENDERSON Hornell WILLIAM HOYT HBNSHAW Alfred GLENN ARNOLD HIEEARD Bolivar ERIC GEORGE HODGES Ogdensburg SEYMOUR HOFFMAN Napanoch ADELAIDE RANLET HORTON Niagara Falls ROBERT KNIBLOB HOWE Mt. Morris WILLIAM JOSEPH HUGHES, JR. Syracuse MARGUERITE JANE HYDE Salamanca MORRIS WOLF ISRAEL Newburgh CHARLES LOUIS IVES Wellsville FREDERIC HALSEY JELLY Franklin, N. J. CHARLES NELSON JEWART Blasdell ELMER JOSEPH KEGAN Glens Falls MARY ERNESTINE KEPPBN Castile ERNEST ARTHUR KESSLER Long Beach PAUL BENCE KOVACS Franklin, N. J. JOHN BERNARD LAEOURR Arkport CHARLES MAJOR LAMPMAN, JR. Wellsville 'll' .Ap ,-X l Engineering Engineering Classical Engineering A Engineering Engineering Scientific Ceramic Art Engineering Scientific Classical Scientific Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Ceramic Art Engineering Engineering Scientific Engineering ORVILLE RICHARD LANDIS Niagara Falls EDWARD BRADLEY LERz Valley Stream RAYMOND CHARLES LESCH Queens Village JAMES DAVID LITTLE Greenwich ERIC HELGE LOYTTY Corning FRANCIS CORWIN MCANDREWS Scio RAYMOND JAMES MCGINNIS Wellsville MARIE GRACE MARINO Brooklyn JAMES JOSEPH MARVIN Arkport MAXWELL HOLSEY MARVIN Almond BERNICE BETH MAUTNER Far Rockaway WILLIAM MICI-IAELS South Ozone Park PHOEBE MINERVA MILLS Wellsville DANIEL MINNICR Salamanca MARGARET MOOGAN Wellsville CAROLYN MARGARET MORAN Groton JOHN ALBERT MUFFITT Lewiston ROBERT SMITH MURRAY Cedarhurst BURDETTE ROLAND NASH Hornell GLADYS IRENE NEU Wellsville JOHN CONDICT NEVIUS Hornell U fgsltf, KANAKADEA 1.-LL. -LF: flfalli i- 'fiiilillsll' I' A 3 4- l A Engineering Engineering Scientific Engineering Engineering Scientijc Engineering Scientific Engineering Engineering Ceramic Arc Engineering Ceramic Arr Engineering Scientifc Classical Ceramic Art Engineering Scientijc Classical Engineering Freshman Class Roll fContinuedJ CAMERON WILLIAM NOWELL Wellsvil le RUTH FLORENCE NUGENT Hornell MARION CATHERINE OQCONNOR Wellsville BERNARD EDWARD OLDFIELD Buffalo LESTER ORLAND Spring Valley JOHN DANIEL ORzANO Rockville Center EUGENE COWLES OSTRANDER Clean HELEN VICTORIA PALMER West New York, N. J. HUGH CARLTON PALMER Nichols MIRIAM ADELLE PARKER Perry HELEN ATKINS PARKMAN Falconer EDITH MARIE PHILLIPS Portville EDWIN LEWIS PHILLIPS Carthage CHRISTINE MAGDALINE PIBTERS Alfred HOWARD EVERETT PIPER, JR. Wellsville ' LESLIE FRANCIS PITHER . Yonkers BRUCE HOMER POTTER Hornell DONALD VOLNEY POTTER Belmont LEMAN WINERED POTTER Syracuse MAURICE RICHARD POTTER Wellsville HAROLD DAVID PRIOR Wellsville Classical Scientific Classical Engineering Scientific Scientific Engineering Ceramic Art Engineering Classical Ceramic Art Scientific Engineering Scientific Engineering Engineering Classical Engineering Scientific Engineering Engineering VERNA MAROUERITA QUIMEY Pearl River MARY MARTHA RADDER Watertown BLossoM MINNIE RANDALL Machias STANLEY JACK REIEEN Brooklyn HELEN JOSEPHINE REY Nanuet KENNETH VERN ROBERTS Chadwicks AVERY BENJAMIN ROBINSON Newark JULIA LOUISE RODIER Maple Springs AEEE ABE ROGOW Spring Glen HELEN PRENTICE ROOT Bolivar ELMER EDWARD ROSENEERG Brooklyn ROLAND VINCENT ROSENBERG Long Beach DOROTHY GRACE ROTMANS Rochester DORIS ELIZABETH ST. JOHN Cuba HURD WINTER SAFFORD Keeseville SYDNEY OSCAR SANCOMB Castleton DOROTHY LUCILE SAUNDERS East Rochester STUART CHRISTIAN SCHATZ Hazleton, Pa. REYNOLD WILSON SCHLAFER Walton ROBERT EDWARD SCHULTZ Silver Creek HARRIET ALWILDA SHAFER Angelica QZEKANAKADE Classical Ceramic Art Ceramic Art Scientifc Classical Engineering Engineering Ceramic Art Scientific Ceramic Art Engineering Scientific Ceramic Art Classical Engineering Ceramic Art Classical Engineering Engineering Classical Ceramic Art Z' 4 A C120 93 L,-2:-f Sf? ,-,f- ji . in , ,' 'I 9 SAMUEL HARRY TOPPER JANET ANN YOUNG Freshman Class Roll fConclLIdedJ MARGARET ELIZABETH SHAFER Angelica MORRIS AARON SHAPIRO Newburgh MARY ELIZABETH SHED East Aurora MARGERY KIMBALL SHERMAN Syracuse THOMAS EDGAR SHIELDS Niagara Falls HELEN AGNES SHIPMAN Binghamton EDWARD ALBURN SKINNER Buffalo JOHN LEE SLBEPER Holland DORIS BERTA SMITH Arcade MILDRED VIOLA SMITH Alfred PHILLIPS PERRY SMITH Homer FARLEY LAMIRE STAMP Nunda ELEANOR CECILE STEIN New York City KENTON ERNEST STRINGHAM Franklinville JEAN PATRICIA STULL Olean THOMAS FOSTER SUTHBRBY Hornell I BERNICE CECELIA TANNER Hornell BURTON STAFFORD TEAL Orchard Park PATRICK JOHN TISI Shelton, Conn. Port Jervis JOHN FRANCIS TREHARNE Punxsutawney, Pa. 'LU P 'lf MEL? p-5 1 'I 9 Ceramic Art Scientijc Ceramic Art Ceramic Art Engineering Ceramic Art Classical Engineering Classical Ceramic Art Engineering Ceramic Art Scientijc Engineering Ceramic Art A Engineering Scienti-nc Engineering Scientific Scientific Engineering GEORGE WILLIAM TRUMBULL Corning LOYAL VANDYKE Canisteo EUGENE TAYLOR VANHORN Alfred Station ROSAMOND FRANCES VALENTINE Spencer LUDWIG VOGEL Elmira JANE MINERVA WAGSTAEE Syracuse RUBY GERTRUDE WAY Churchville GEORGE EDMUND WEAVER Greenwich HERBERT JAMES WEBB Buffalo IRVING GUY WEBER New York City IRVIN FERDINAND WEISS North Plainfield, N. J. VINCENT EDGAR WELLS Wellsville JOHN HOWARD WESTCOTT Oswego BARBARA WHITEORD Wellsville RAE WHITNEY Bradford, Pa. KATHERINE VIRGINIA WILKS Kenmore BURTON CARL WIZEMAN Hornell GEORGE WOLOSHIN Forest Hills CHARLES ADAM YOUNG Hornell Angelica BERNARD ZOLITKOFSKY Brooklyn 'K T5 3- KANAKADEA 3 4- Engineering Engineering Scientific Ceramic Art Engineering Ceramic Art Classical Scientific Engineering Classical Engineering Engineering Classical Scientific Classical Ceramic Art Engineering Scientifc Engineering Scientific Scientijic w 4 'w LM vi , 4 .,,. I vf X 'T' V X. N Z w-. v am RW -z.,-. A :V ,Lv VA, ' flu 'A . - 1 , . . q . V 34, "jp:-ev-I" ' ffl 'XP' - -P5 , -n.. -- 1, A Hf , .' I I 5 - lj --' A V. :C- 5 :y.g4L41 .vgk- A i. yi.: , wx? L 1 -we :f , .u VP' 3..- fw, f , . N 4?i,...,,f JJ WL.-4 'V'-If -1- - 1 1 A 1 I 1 - I I 3 N I g s 1 - . 1 , 3 1 'S THLETICS -.-T .T4..I"1'f 'Nf K - NZ..."- .. L im pf J 'EV ,ang 57 kits 4w1flf5 -, . x 1 f Q f. ' wx' f 0' if Ni' , EP , .5 -2 I I I I I I - P Members of the Athletic Governing Board OFFICERS PAUL ORVIS . . . . . . Chairman MARGARET BASTOW . . . . Secretary J. BENJAMIN TOWNER ROBERT H. SPREEN . GEORGE L. DUKE . FREDERICK W. MULLER VAN R. OSTRANDER LOUIs H. PALMIBRI . JOHN E. GALLOWAY JAMES A. MCLANE . JAMES C. MCLEOD . FRANK E. LOBAUGH CRAWFORD W. HALLETT CHARLES J. HEWEY . ROBERT W. ROWLEY RALFE W. KLINGER WALTER J. MERCK . WALDO A. TITSWORTH CURTIS F. RANDOLPH D. H. ANDERSON . D. G. GARDNER . MEMBERS . Manager of Varsity Football Manager of Varsity Cross Country . Manager of Varsity Basketball . . Manager of Varsity Wrestling , . Manager of Varsity Track . . . Manager of Tennis Coach of Varsity Football and Basketball Coach of Varsity Track and Wrestling and Coach of Freshman Basketball . Coach of Cross Country . Coach of Freshman Football Manager of Freshman Football Manager of Freshman Basketball Manager of Freshman Wrestling . Manager of Interscholastic Track President of the Athletic Association . . Faculty Representative . Trustee Representative . Alumni Member . , . . Alumni Member QAZKANAKADE N sifis JOHN E. GALLOWAY BENJAMIN TOWNER JAMES 1' MURRAY Coach Manager Captain Varsity Football SCHEDULE 1932 Season Alfred 6 Defiance O . . At Alfred Alfred 6 Rochester 8 . At Rochester Alfred 6 Buffalo 6 . At Buffalo Alfred O Salem 19 , At Alfred Alfred O Niagara 20 . At Niagara Alfred New River State . Cancelled Alfred 7 Hobart 0 . At Geneva Alfred 0 Alleghany 16 . At Meadville Alfred 0 Baltimore 0 . At Elmira W' lf' L9 1 Alfred 25 Opponents 69 ag-a,2Q,2-lf , KANAKADEA II 104 f ,camo 13 ,-S., an W 'fa' ' -f 1 934- Review of the Season The lightest football eleven in the conference turned what appeared to be a disastrous schedule into a fairly successful season by coming through with two wins and two ties out of eight contests. Many places in the line and especially in the backneld had to be filled by inexperienced juniors and members from the previous Frosh squad. Coach Galloway started molding these men early in pref season and by the time of the first game they could play together as if they were veterans. With a number of this year's squad coming back next fall to form a nucleus and with some of the outstanding men on the Frosh squad, Coach Galloway expects much of the team. The team will be hard struck by the loss of Captain Murray, Gaiser, Klinger, Noe, Merck, Hammann, and Muller by graduation. We hope that some of the Frosh may till their shoes and lead Alfred on in a successful season. 4' 'Ku Z QQKANAKADE fl' l I A pelting rainstorm that raged in fury from a young hurricane Alfred 6-Defiance o The Varsity's football prospects loomed brightly when the team, in their initial encounter, scored a 6fO victory over Defiance. Defiance played excellent ball throughout the game but could not break through the Saxons' stonewall defense. Alfred's score came in the third quarter when "Mud" Boylan carried the ball off right end for a twentyffive yard run. Adessa, Hanson, Firestine, Boylan, and Clark, inexperienced Sophomores, were great factors in this game. Hanson's long boots were outstanding. Adessa and Firestine played excellent ball def fensively and they worried Defiance throughout the game. Clark, although inexperienced as quarterback, proved to be a great mentor. Denance was more consistent, but lacked in drive and ground- gaining plays. Alfred 6-Rochester 8 to just a good shower witnessed the Saxons' first defeat. Rochester was outplayed, outmaneuvered and outpassed in every phase of the game. Most of the time Rochester was falling back before the Saxons' assault. It was just a matter of luck against which the Saxons had to do battle. The Saxons' only score came in the last quarter when Rochester was forced to kick behind its own goal line. Zorsch's punt was knocked down and recovered by Noe. Rochester scored in the second quarter when McNerney grabbed the ball out of Boylan's hands and ran 20 yards for a touchdown. In the early part of the fourth quarter, Rochester scored a safety for two more points when Hanson fumbled a snap' back behind his own goal line where he downed the ball. In spite of this defeat, the warriors played a hardffought game and proved themselves to be superior. turned with a 6f6 tie. Buffalo 6 Alfred 6 - Journeying to Buffalo for their first conference tilt and, heralded as sure winners, the Saxons were greatly disappointed and ref Torello who replaced Clark at quarterback scored Alfred's 075 'ffl 'Nix i touchdown on a wide end run. His elusive running was spectacular. The Bisons scored their touchdown in the fourth quarter when a pass by Hyer was popped into the air out of an Alfred man's hands and was finally caught by DeGrof, who ran a short distance for an unmolested touchdown. The Saxons showed an old tradition in this game by outplaying their opponents but lacking the final drive. On several ,occasions the Saxons carried the ball within goal's reach, but failed to score. The Alfred warriors were owerful both defensively and offensively. They outrushed Buffalo ZOO yards to 76 yards. With much power and drive in the last few minutes of play, the Saxons were within grasp of another score only to be stopped by the closing whistle. .g,-,gpg . KANAKADE I 106 jill:-lg EH I - .ib 5' gn n mil. ' 1. j I 'hi X-T l'-"' mi . - uf I 'I 9 Alfred o - Salem IQ A large crowd of alumni and students and colorful band from Wellsvil e witnessed one of 'the biggest surprises of the season when Salem, a supposedly weak and inferior outht routed the Saxons by a score of 19f0 on Homecoming Day. 'Alfred opened up with a dazzling attack early in the first quarter with Boylan and Wallace gaining much ground. A long pass from Wallace to Torello was completed to bring the ball from Alfred's 3Q-yard line to Salem's 48'yard marker. But then the visitors tlghtened up and from then on outclassed the surprised Saxons. The West Virginian team chalked up three touchdowns and an extra point after touchdown in the second and third quarters. They took advantage of a fumble in the opening of the second period to score their Hrst touchdown which then started the rally. Alfred 7 Recu erated after a week's rest brou ht about b the cancellaf Alfred o- Niagara zo A crippled Saxon team journeyed to Niagara for their fifth tilt of the season and returned with a 20-O defeat. Alfred's team played better ball in this game than in any other game of the season. The Saxons outplayed the powerful Niagara team during the first half and held their opponents to an even duel during the second half. However, -it was during the second half that Niagara's passing attack, which could not be halted, led to three touchdowns and two points after touchdown. Gaiser, Cohen, Klinger, and Captain Murray were the big guns for Alfred along the line of scrimmage, while Teig and McNally were the outstanding players for Niagara. Niagara produced a hardfhitting, wellftrained machine of championship calibre, which caused many injuries to the Hghting Saxons. Felli, one of the unfortunates, received an injury which prevented him from playing ball during the rest of the season. - Hobart o l , P S Y tion of the New River State game because of the team's injuries, and aroused by one of the greatest pep rallies ever held in Alfred, the Saxon warriors journeyed to Geneva and returned with a 7fO victory. Both teams were evenly matched and were unable to score during the first half. Alfred threatened her opponents' goal many times but could not budge an inch through Hobart's veritable brick wall. A pass from Torello to Wallace in the fourth frame, which required keen and active judgment on Torello's part and out' standing blocking on Captain Murray's part, resulted in Alfred's touchdown. Captain Murray's kick was good for the extra point. The work of Cohen, Chamberlain, Gaiser and Firestine proved detrimental to the Deacons. Torello displayed elusive running. QJZKANAKADEAW T X 'I 9 I '- 5f- Alfred o- Alleghany 16 After journeying to Meadville, Alfred's hope for a victory received a severe jolt at the hands of Alleghany in cold, muddy and snowy weather. The Meadville combination was apparently off to a good start after scoring a touchdown and a safety in the first five minutes of play. The Saxons tightened up in the second and third quarters to check all of Alleghany's plays. However, in the fourth quarter the opponents took advantage of a fumble to score a touchdown and the point after touchdown. Alfred threatened to score in the third quarter when Firestine ran thirty yards around end to bring the ball deep into Alleghany's territory. Firestine carried the ball for many long gains but penalties blasted the Saxons' hope for score. Alfred o - Baltimore o The Saxons battled through a slashing storm of sleet and rain to hold a powerful Baltimore team to a deadlock in their final tilt on Elmira's High School gridiron. The warriors outplayed the Baltimore team throughout the contest and several times threaten' ed to carry the pigskin over the goal line but failed in the final spurt. The wet and soggy field hindered the Saxons considerably. Merck, who played superb ball throu hout the game, skirted aroucpd end many times for long gains only to be downed by King Mu . Captain Murray, Gaiser and Cohen were outstanding in def fensive work. With this game, Captain Murray, Gaiser, Hammann, Klinger, Ni?e,dMuller and Merck wrote iinis to their football career at A re . l A large Yearling squad reported when Coach Lobaugh called the first football meeting in the fall of 1932. After a few weeks' practice the team began to take shape. They started the season by de- feating Kane High School by a score of 13f6. In the next game at Montour Falls they lost to Cook Academy, 18f2. However, in the next game they came back with a full force to trounce Genesee- Wesleyan Seminary in a onefsided affairg the score was 59fO. In their final game the Frosh journeyed to Niagara Falls where they were defeated by a more experienced and heavier Niagara University Frosh squad by the score 26f6. Such men as Besley, Hodges, Keegan, Potter, Bruns, Giannasio, Chrisfelli and Trumball should greatly strengthen the Varsity next year. 108 fm 'ff me:-,,, QA -ggjgl . KANAKADE fgj QQ Q, L 4- fm, -+E- , :' l"""5ly1' I f P r af' f 'I 9 1 43. ,1 ,, ff, SF' XZ' AW ' Q, ,. N-, ,. f.'. "1 41: ' ' ' 1 Q "Bll!I.f' HENNING ' ' xx g ,fl If h l , , fl I 12401 UMUDH BOYLAN .., 1 . f .- N 'lv-" ,I gin' ML! 'ft' Jos KAZUKEVICHA x, - X Vraffz 435 "'f-'i' ' '- 1 ,Q JZ I M nf A 4 Q 'gli :5 LPI: af. ,, .V 5 W 'ART' Fumes-rma V! r l ,441 1 ' Jw- 'Q' . M' U "boa" CLARK NX HYMAN GALE. "swans" HAN soN "MucKY' MERCK ' s - ..,' X , .1 L f- :Tx .1 L ,V 4 :x..,,.1 ,, Y Y - 'AU -1.71" 'MQ I I ,I . '- -F Hi- I!fh'4zr'4' "Rs D" WALLACE rf Plffj? JAMES c. MCLEOD ROBERT H. SPREEN THEODORE R. TEN BROECk Coach Manager Alfred 15 Alfred 33 Alfred 27 Alfred 23 Alfred 76 Varsity Cross Country SCHEDULE 1932 Season CLow Score Winsl at Alfred at Ithaca at Buffalo Conference Meet Middle Atlantics Geneva Cornell Buffalo Cen Rochester L Hamilton Manhattan Union Lehigh Rutgers l Lafayette .gr -56115. KANAKADEA ll 110 Gifg 'E 3 4- 'I 9 tral Y. M. C. A. Captain 40 22 28 47 63 16 70 112 116 142 Review of the Season -Handicapped by the loss of Hughes, Warde, Vance and Lyons, the Purple harriers came through with a line record. Captainfelect Razey was unable to enter any of the meets due to internal injuries, however, TenBroeck, a veteran of the past season stood at the helm of the team and successfully brought it to the port of victory. "Red" Java, a Sophomore, showed excellent ability in the hil1'andfdale sport. He came from the ranks and maintained his position in the foreground throughout the season, alternating with Captain TenBroeck as Alfred's leaders. Mulligan, Brooks, and "Swede" Olsen of last year's Frosh harriers showed wonderful possibilities, while Wessels, Tolbert, and Cibella, veterans, were always reliable. Alfred looks forward to two men, Minnick and Oldfield as outstanding Frosh harriers, to help carry on the fight for this next season. TenBroeck will again lead the Saxon runners for the season of '33, having been chosen captain of the cross country in his own right. tw 1 9 QZEKANAKADE W s :UTD lffl 1? Alfred 1 5 - Geneva 40 The Saxons for the third successive season downed Geneva on the new 3.8 mile course at Alfred. Temporary captain, Ten' Broeck and Java tied, finishing the run in 21 minutes, 24 and .2 seconds. A minute and thirteen seconds later Wessels, Tolbert and Cibella came in hand in hand. Wray of Geneva was the opponents' only leading man to keep up with the Alfred van. The rest of the opposing forces trailed in as Alfred's cohorts galloped to victory. Alfred 3,3-Cornell 22 Faced with the task of competing with Cornell's Olympic star, Mangan, and Martin, a veteran of the sport, the Purple runners proved their cross country ability by placing Oldfield third, and TenBroeck and Java fifth and sixth respectively. The level six and onefhalf mile course handicapped the Saxons terrifically as Alfred's fivefmile course is very hilly. Oldfield, a Freshman, was Alfred's leading ace. Alfred 23 - Rochester 47 - Hamilton 63 A recordfbreaking cohort of Purple and Gold jerseys circled the 4.2 mile course at Alfred to win the New York State Conf ference Meet. Captain TenBroeck crashed the tape after a gruelling fight establishing a record of 24 minutes and 6.3 seconds. Treat of Hobart Enished in sixth place followed by Clegg and Poppe of Hamilton. Knapp and Mulligan were sepaf rated by Maly of Rochesterg Knapp brought in eleventh place to insure Alfred's victory. 5 ygsll . KANAKADE I I 112 - lf,G1T1.g..lf'. "fn, . I - .itz :' U 5 uAlA6l!'1. 1 .nl ml -if , - A Alfred 27- Buffalo Central Y. M. C. A. 28 In a very close meet the Purple Harriers came out the victors by winning with one point, placing three men among the first five. Among the Central runners was one Olympic and several ex'high school stars. Oldag, the Olympic star, took first place, running the Eve miles in a spectacular time of 25 minutes 32.5 seconds. Java and TenBroeck took second and third places respectively. The winning of this meet gave Alfred the prestige of having defeated the foremost amateur harriers in the East. Middle Atlantics Meet Alfred 76 Manhattan 16 Union 70 Lehigh 1 12 Rutgers 1 16 Lafayette 142 Manhattan's four leading veterans proved their superiority over Alfred's comparatively inexperienced runners in a fast meet. Java displayed remarkable form and broke up Man' hattan's perfect team balance. TenBroeck, a veteran of Alfred's last year championship team also showed good form. Thirty-two schools competed in this meet at Van Cortland Park. Although the Alfred cohorts were the winners for the last two consecutive years, Manhattan's harriers took the championship of the Middle Atlantics with their excellent balanced team. This year's Frosh squad centered around two men, namely, Minnick and Oldfield. These two men displayed excellent running form throughout the season and should be a valuable aid to the Varsity next year. Coach McLeod molded a team around these men which showed strength after they had learned the value of team balance. In the first meet the Frosh went down in defeat at the hands of Geneva High School by the score of 32f23. Naples was the next foe and they too van' quished the Green and Purple runners. The score was 29-26. In the final meet, showing great improvements, the Frosh def feated Almond High School, 2164. 96eKANAKADE isixfisv JOHN E. GALLOWAY Q70 TQL! GEORGE L. DUKE Coach Manager Varsity Basketball SCHEDULE 1932'33 Season Alfred 44 Alumni 28 . ' Alfred 38 Rochester 36 Alfred 36 Hobart 41 . Alfred 36 I. S. P. E. 45 . Alfred 23 Niagara 47 . Alfred 32 Buffalo 42 . Alfred 32 St. Bonaventure 35 . Alfred 24 Cornell 34 . Alfred 40 Buffalo 39 . Alfred 31 Alleghany 56 . Alfred 40 Hobart 20 ' . Alfred 36 Alfred 22 Alfred 35 Alfred 22 St. Lawrence 42 . Clarkson 61 . Hamilton 57 , . St. Bonaventure 38 . Alfred 491 - Opponents 626 ' 114 1' if r. 49 11.- .,-3 :T nm'l'1 1 'Tlf l ' all 'nn 'f fl' ' I 'I 3 4- DONALD A DICkENS Captam At Alfred At Rochester At Geneva At Alfred . At Niagara Falls At Buffalo At Alfred At Ithaca At Alfred At Meadville At Alfred At Canton At Potsdam At Clinton At Alleghany Review of the Season At the opening of the 19324933 basketball season Coach Galloway had only three veterans to use as a nucleus for his quintet. However, the remainder of the squad was quickly filled by some of last year's Frosh. The season opened with a victory for the Varsity over fastfmoving Alumni, composed of five former Varsity captains: Fenner, Larson, Foti, McGraw and Nichols. Confidence inspired by this victory put the Varsity in fine mettle to face the flashy "Flower City" Eve. Dickens and Whaley starred for the Purple and Gold in the Rochester tilt. At the end of the first half the score stood 13f13. Adessa and Java showed real basketball technique and held the "Flower City" forwards well in hand while Alfred's forwards Vied for a shot that was destined to give the Purple and Golders a twofpoint lead which was maintained 'til the final blow of the whistle. Alfred bowed to Hobart in the third encounter. Following this defeat Alfred met the undefeated charges of the Ithaca School of Physical Education. Ithaca's quintet proved their superiority over the Saxons by administering the "first bad taste in the local gymnasium." Coach Galloway then turned his team loose against the fast Cataract City five only to meet with defeat again. Niagara was too experienced for the Saxon basketeers. Despite the fact that Alfred displayed an excellent brand of basketball, the experience of the Niagara team came to the fore and the final score was 47f23. Z QAZKANAKADEA 1 9 The Saxon Warriors met the Bisons and again defeat came to them. Whaley played a superb game against Stoll of Buffalo in attempting to bring the bacon home. A final spurt gave the Bisons the victory. Renewing activities after an athletic strife of several years' durance with St. Bonaventure, the Saxons encountered them and were subdued. Clicking perfectly, the 'Bonnies ran up a high score in the Hrst half. Never having lost before, without effort, Alfred began to retaliate by sinking a few shots. The Brown and White had a decided advantage in heights and intercepted many of the Saxons' passes. When Alfred met Cornell, the Big Red team held them down by a score of 54'24. At the half, however, the Saxons led 16f19. Cornell opened up in the second half and ran their score up to 34 while they were holding Alfred to only 24 points. The Bisons came to Alfred to win again, but Coach Galloway's men were prepared and avenged the last game by winning in a very breathftaking game. The game was thrilling from beginning to end. During the entire fracas it was anybody's game. Alfred's lineup was shifted and Wessels, a substitute, was put in. Adessa and Java played exceedingly well. With the score 3869 for Buffalo and twenty seconds to go, Wessels supplied the supreme thrill of the game when he sank the last basket a fraction of a second before the whistle blew. After the spectacular game with Buffalo, the Saxons were swamped by Alleghany. Chan Young was the star of this contest. He initiated the scoring but Alleghany from thence on dropped the ball in the basket with regularity and precision while Alfred gazed on unable to score. Hobart fell a victim to Alfred's cagers as the Saxons doubled the score to win. Young of Alfred played a fine game of ball. Captain Dickens also stood out in the limelight. From the beginning to the end the Alfred Varsity strived to gain revenge for the past victory that Hobart took. Henning, who came out late in the season, showed exceptional form when he and Bob Clark bore the brunt of the attack and scored 10 points between them. The Purple and Gold cagers made a threefday northern trip and met with defeat in each encounter. St. Lawrence beat them 42f36, Clarkson swamped them 6Of22 and Hamilton took the next victory 5567. Coach Galloway's charges can be excused on the grounds that they were playing handicapped by a strenuous trip. The final game of the season also ended with the Saxons on the losing end of the score. The Bonnies again took advantage of their heights and gained points enough to roll up a lead of 16 points to defeat the Saxons. Alfred's season was not very successful due to lack of experienced men and the scarcity of ma' terial. However, Coach Galloway organized his machine which subdued the powerful Bisons and the flashy "Flower City" quintet, two of the strongest teams in the Little Ten Conference. The installation of new rules made it doubly hard to mold the quintet into an immediately clicking five but it put the fundamentals in full View for next year's aggregation. As coach, Galloway per' 1070 UIQ? i 6, -4 1 KANAKADE 'I 9 ll 116 : .Gs'- Q.-If -LT'-1 , E, :.- .-- ff-af -1 f 4- sonally acquainted the student body as well as his team with the new rules governing basketball play. One of the important changes in the rules is the 10-second rule, which states that a team must bring the ball from their territory into the opponents within 10 seconds unless one of the opponents has touched it when out of control of the team in possession of it. Failure to abide by this rule gives the opponents the ball. Another change prevents a player to hold the ball more than three seconds in his foul zone with his back to the basket. As a result of the new rules the games of basketball were made faster. Stalling was eliminated almost entirely. Captain Dickens deserves much credit for his four years of basketball participation at Alfred. He has for the last two years played exceptional ball. His clean sportsmanship is highly commendable. This is "Don's" last year at Alfred and the student body as well as his teammates will miss him considerably. Coach Calloway will only lose one man by graduation this year and that is Captain Dickens. However, with a nucleus of five veterans, Captain-elect Young, C. Clark, Whaley, Adessa and Java and added strength from the Freshman squad, Alfred looks forward to a successful season for 193354. At the call of Coach McLane forty-five Freshmen responded. Immediate cutting took place and the squad was cut to twenty men in order that the team could be handled eiliciently by the coaching staff. The team was soon ready for competition and they went through a successful season with six wins and live losses. Captain Minnick, Trumball, Besley, Loyty, Schlafter and Hayward will be valuable material to the,Varsity next year. WK ANAKADE N SQQQ ,---...,.,. fblfll 1 l L, AUGUSTINE FELLI FREDERICK W. MULLER DANTE VEZZOLI Assistant Coach Manager Captain Varsity Wrestling SCHEDULE Alfred 9 Alfred 15M Alfred 21 Alfred 12M Alfred 9M Alfred 24M Alfred O 1933 Season Rochester Mechanics I. S. P. E. Elmira Y. M. C. A. Stroudsburg St. Lawrence Colgate Kent State Alfred 92 Opponents 125 23 QM 11 17M zzz 11 M so Q1 -4631 . KANAKADEA I 118 ., :' n 141 1 I ' -D. ml I "5 .A-gk. 1 19 At Rochester At Alfred At Alfred At Alfred At Canton At Alfred At Alfred l Review of the Season With but three letter men returning for the 1932-33 campaign, prospects for a good wrestling outfit looked weak. Captain Vezzoli, around whom the strength of the team depended, was forced to dis' continue wrestling when he received an arm injury in practice. Philip Benza, one ofthe veteran grapplers, was unanimously chosen captain. With little and inexperienced material to work with, Coach McLane and Gus Felli, assistant coach, developed a fair array of wrestlers. Due to the lack of an unlimited man, Felli had to wrestle in this class, which he tackled very well despite the serious weight handicap. In the initial contest, the Rochester Mechanics, showing expected strength and experience, sub' dued the Saxon matmen by a score of 23f9, at the Rochester Knights of Columbus Hall. This was the ninth straight victory for the "Flower City" outt over the Saxons. With a good showing of potential strength and with a little more experience under the tutelage of assistant coach Felli, the Varsity grapplers registered a 15 M -QM win over the Ithaca School of Physical Education. The meet was marked by close, tight wrestling and a scarcity of falls. The match between Greenstein and Fehling was discontinued due to a considerable controversy which resulted when Greenstein was injured in the nose. The indomitable Saxon wished to continue his match, however. 74' 'KZ 4' - Z'6eKA AKADEA s , ?. That same night the Junior Varsity, fighting gamely, but unable to score with the superior ex- perience of the Mansheld Junior Varsity, went down to a 26f8 defeat. Nevius showed great promise of future ability by pinning his man with a double wrist lock. Outweighted in practically every class the Varsity grapplers finally yielded a close 17Mf12M meet to the Stroudsburg State Teachers College. Captain Benza, the clever little Saxon, obtained a time decision after nearly throwing his man. The 126fpound class provided the fastest and most exciting bit of wrestling when Toby Silowitz threw his man almost instantly. Eelli fought an aggressive battle in the unlimited class for a time decision. The trip to St. Lawrence was a great disappointment when the Larries took the Alfred grapplers over in a onefsided meet. Felli having wrestled in both the 175 and the unlimited classes, drew first blood by throwing the Larry 1'75fpound grappler. In the unlimited class he encountered a much heavier and stronger, and succumbed to a fall. Bertini, who has steadily improved, received a time decision. Greenstein fought to a draw to give the Saxons the remaining 4M points. Back on their home mat the Saxons rolled up an impressive score when they tumbled the grapplers from the Elmira Y. M. C. A. for a 21f11 victory. A superior team balance gave the locals a decisive advantage to win. Captain Benza was unable to wrestle in this meet due to the fact that he had graduated in January. However he was substituted for by Evans who displayed outstanding ability in the throwing of his opponent. Silowitz continued his line wrestling by throwing his man. Bertini and Felli obtained time decisions. With a fine showing of fast, clean, scientific wrestling, the Alfred Varsity wrestlers defeated the Colgate team in an exciting meet by the score zszfizz. Alfred won four falls, one time decision and a draw to run up the score. Evans, Silowitz, Tolbert and Greenstein registered falls, Bertini won a time decision and Felli, wrestling in the unlimited class and meeting a man much larger than he, Hnally gained a draw. In the final meet of the year the Varsity lost to the highly touted Kent State University squad by the score 3Of0. Although the score was heavily in favor of Kent, the matches were all exciting and afforded many thrills. Tolbert, in the 145fpound class, was the outstanding man and led his teammates in individual scoring for the season. Perkins, Fedor and Kazukevich gained valuable experience which will un' doubtedly be of great assistance to the team next season. Greenstein received an injury which kept him out of several meets but he drew plenty of trouble in the matches in which he participated. Bertini, an inexperienced man and a newcomer to the squad, appeared to be a natural born wrestler and lacked merely the fineness of a veteran. Nevius and Lesch, Freshmen, showed great promise of future ability. With Evans, Silowitz, Bertini, Nevius, Tolbert, Perkins, Fedor, Greenstein, Kazukevich and Lesch all returning for another campaign, the Alfred fans are looking forward to another successful season. Il as 120 'l - I KANAKADE 3 4- llak 9 BERT BERTINI PHILLIP BENZA ACTING CAPTAIN 3263 WA LT ROSS EVANS AUGUSTUS FELLY ASS'T COACH '32'33 TOBY SILOWITZ TOLBERT LOUIS GREENSTEIN JOHN B. GALLOWAY Coach Event 100fYard Dash 220-Yard Dash 440fYard Dash 88OfYard Dash OnefMi1e Run Twoflviile Run 12OfYard High Hurdles 220'Yard High Hurdles Pole Vault Running High Jump Running Broad Jump 16 lb. Shot Put Discus Throw Oneflviile Relay I Javelin Throw f--"'?if- WADSWORTH s. GILLE11 Manager Track, 1932 COLLEGE TRACK RECORDS C. CLARK F. STEELE F. STEELE E. ZSCHIEGNER W. GETZ W. GETZ W. M. GIBBS W. M. Glass C. P. LYoNs D. FREDERICKS H. L. SHAPPBE E. OLANDER E. GLANDER R. BASSETT K. ROBINSON, S. WARDE, J. MCCONNEL, E. ZSCHIEGNER 122 :fit 'ffl' 3,-ty 1 Q, . KANAKADE Ylfhl.-.gig E-.L l ,ik E' 5111.461 q 1 f is-L. . , 'I 9 KENNETH A. ROBINSON Captain 10.1 sec 1932 22.2 sec 1929 51.0 sec 1929 1:56 sec. 1929 4:19.4 sec. 1929 9:45.2 sec. 1929 16.4 sec. 1927 25.8 sec. 1926 11 ft. 11 in. 1926 5 ft. 10 in. 1929 21 ft. 8 in. 1931 39 ft. 9M in. 1930 120 ft. 'IM in 1930 157 ft. 8 in. 1928 3133.6 sec. 1930 li ii' I! ' ' W r " 'Q V 1 I 1' I S Review of the Season The 1932 Track squad, captained by Kenneth Robinson, turned out one of Alfred's greatest seasons. The team showed considerable power in track events. It felt the loss of Flint, McFadden, Havens, and Hopko in the field events. Flint and McFadden were two veritable "iron men." Mein' bers of last year's Frosh team added much strength to the squad. In the first meet, the Saxon team chalked up eleven first places to swamp the "Flower Cityl' on Merrill Field by an 88Mf42M score. Aweek later the Varsity,with Ryskind back in the line-up, won over St. Lawrence's cindermen by a large margin. The Saxons placed first in all but three events to smother the Visitors by a score of '7'7f49. The Saxon spikemen, the following week beat Hobart University by the lopsided score of 9848 on Merrill Field. Charlie Clark, high scorer for Alfred in all of the meets broke the college record to take first place in the 100fyard dash. Having failed in their third attempt to regain the title of "Little Ten Conference Champions" from Hamilton, Alfred lost by a score of 78f83M. Charlie Clark, who took individual honors, broke the new conference record for pole vault by a height of 11 ft. 9 in. An unusually large yearling squad responded to Coach McLane's call. There were two dual meets scheduled with far superior and more experienced teams. In the first meet the Frosh were defeated by the strong Cook Academy squad by the score, 62f46. In the other meet the Frosh again went down in defeat by a 5946 score by Geneva. Whaley was the outstanding man on the squad and chalked up 11 points in the first meet and 15 in the last. The Varsity will be greatly enhanced by such men as Whaley, Hillwig, java and Firestine. Z f 141 N ,W 9 94eKA AKADEA IOO'TdTCl Dash I CLARK CAD NOBLE CRD BAIET CRD Time: 10.6 22O'Tl1TCl Dash OBOURN CAD VEIT CRD NOBLE CRD Time: 22.6 44O'Td7'd Dash GRAHAM CAD MEROK CAD HENNING CAD Time: 55 sec. 88of'I'avd Dash VANCE CAD WOLSLEGAL CRD WESSELS CAD Time: 2.3.6 Mile Run WARDE CAD DEANE CRD ROE CAD Time: 4150.6 ICRC? 'ff l 9.-9, I Alfred 88M - Rochester 42M Two Mile Run HUGHES CAD . LYONS CAD Tled MALLEY CRD Time: 1O:51.2 12ofTafd High Hurdles SCI-IAUMAN CRD ROBINSON CAD STANTON CAD Time: 17.2 sec. 22of'Ya1'd Low Hurdles SCHAUMAN CRD ROBINSON CAD STANTON CAD Time: 28.2 Shot Put MONKS CAD ROBINSON CAD ANGE CRD Distance: 57'6M" Pole Vault DUKE CAD D CURLEY CAD Tied CLARK CAD Height: 10' 2" 124 .0 We-D . KANAKADEA L 1. ,I J 24- H '-"f--'l-- ,lx ,A-ic ---ff-5 1- f AC-ia. r' 1 1 A javelin Throw BURMASTER CRD MCINERNY CRD TOWNER CAD Distance: 151'10 4 Discus Throw MCINERNY CRD KAPPELMAN CRD GAGLIANO CAD Distance: 107' 10 Broad jump OBOURNE CAD CLARK CAD DUKE CAD Distance: 20' 1" High jump DUKE CAD . CLARK on Tlid MEROK AD . OKLOWICZ CRD fried Height: 5'5" Mile Relay Won by Alfred MEROK HENNING ROBINSON GRAHAM Time: 3:40 I IOO'Yd'fd Dash RYSKIND CAD BRooKs CLD WARREN CLD Time: 10.5 2zof'l'avd Dash OBOURN CAD WARREN CLD MERCK CAD Time: 24.3 44O'Tl1Td Dash MERCK CAD HENNING CAD BENJAMIN CLD Time: 52.4 880f'Ya'rd Run VANCE CAD WESSBLS CAD MOORE CLD Time: 2:O1.4 OnefMile Run WARDE CAD LovEYs CLD ROE CAD Time: 4146.5 Alfred 77-St. Lawrence 49 '1'wofMile Run HUGHES CAD RUSHMAN CLD LYONS CAD Time: 10 :28 12of'Yard High Hurdles ROBINSON CAD BUCKLEY CAD MANNING CLD Time: 18 22O'TdTd Low Hurdles ROBINSON CAD STANTON CAD BILLINGTON CLD Time: 28 High jump CLARK CAD ROBIDEAU CLD LOMBERG CLD Height: 5'3" Broad j um p CLARK CAD OEOURN CAD WARREN CLD Distance: 19'1O" Pole Vault CLARK CAD MCARDLE CLD ROBIDEAU CLD Height: 11'3" Shot Pun ROBBRGE CLD MONKS CAD VANDERWEGHE CLD Distance: 40' Javelin Throw ROBERGE CLD DEGIRINIMO CLD GREGORY CLD Distance: 151' Discus Thvbw ROBERGE CLD TEMPLETON CLD ROBINSON CAD Distance: 112' Note: No Mile Relay 7 5 9fleKANAKADE ' A sizes Ioo-'Yard Dash CLARK CAD RYSKIND CAD GATES CHD Time: 10.1 22O'TllTd Dash GRAHAM CAD RYSKIND CAD OBOURN CAD Time: 24.1 440'TOTd Dash Alfred 98 - Hobar Mile Run WARDB CAD ROB CAD CONDON CHD Time: 4156.3 I2O'TdTd High Hurdles BUOKLEY CAD ROBINSON CAD PULS CHD Time: 18.1 zzoffard Low Hurdles ll MBROK CAD STANTON CAD HENNING CAD ROBINSON CAD LI:NNOx CHD LENNOX CHD Time: 56.4 Time: 29.2 88Of'Yavd Run Shot Put Wnssnns CAD MONKS CAD .VANCE CAD SBADBI1 CHD WARDB CAD ROBINSON CAD Time: 2310 Distance: 38'7 Two Mile Run HUGHES CAD LYONS CAD CONDON CHD Timezl 1 :O7.4 126 1406 li' l 2 1 'UA A ' KANAKADEA 'I 9 3 4- t Javelin Throw KLINGER CAD CI.AcIc CHD TOLBBRT CAD Distance: 144' 4" Discus Throw GAGLIANO CAD ROBINSON CAD GOTLAND CHD Distance: 109'3" Broad I um p CLARK CAD OBOURN CAD TERRIGAN CHD Distance: 20'1O" High jump HARER CHD CLARK CAD Mnaclc CAD Height: 5'9" Hamilton Alfred Rochester Ioo 'Yard Dash RYSKIND CAD RULAND CHD CLARK CAD NOBLE CRD BUELL CHD Time: 10.2 220 'Yard Dash DENMAN CHD RYSKIND CAD RULAND CHD BUELL CHD OEOURN CAD Time: 22.2 440 'Yard Dash DENMAN CHD SPRAGUE CHD GRAHAM CAD BELLATY CHD MERCK CAD Time: 51.5 880 'Yard Run VANCE CAD WESSELS CAD WOISLEGAL CRD POPPER CHD MOON CSLD Time: 2102.8 Mile Run PRITGIIARD CHD WARDE CAD LYONS CAD CAMPBELL CHD ROE CAD Time: 4 :32.2 Little Ten Conference 83M 78 29 'TwofM i le Run PRITCHARD CHD LYONS CAD HUGHES CAD TENBROECK CAD CooK CSLD Time: 1O:O1.'7 IZO High Hurdles STEWART CHD SCI-IAUMEN CRD ROBINSON CAD CONKLIN CHD REGAN CRD Time: 16.2 220 Low Hurdles BELLATY CHD SGIIAUMEN CRD CONKLIN CHD St. Lawrence 20M Hobart 10 Niagara 4 Discus Throw MCGEE CHD ROBERGE CSLD JAN CHD BAMPTON CRD AYERS CHD Pole Vault CLARK CAD KINGSLEY CHD DUKE CAD . ROBIDEAU CSLD Tled CREAGH CHD Height: 11'9" High jump HARER CHD CLARK CAD MERGK CAD REGAN CRD DUKE CAD . ROBINSON CAD DENMAN CHD Tied Time: 25.4 Height: 5'7Vz" Shot Pu: Broad jump ROBERGE CS LD CLARK CAD JONES CHD OBOURN CAD SEP-DBR CHl Distance: 21' 2" DESoMo CHD ROBINSON CAD Distance: 41' 2V2" Relay Merck CAD Vance CAD favelin 'Throw ALFRED Wessels CAD BURMASTER CRD Gfaham CAD GREGORY CS LD HAMILTON MCNERMY CRD ST. LAWRENCE BROCKSTREET CRD ROCHESTER SPRAGUE CHD NIAGARA Distance: 155'9" Time: 3:33.8 Distance: 117'7" 9 QKZKANAKADE E D X 15123 ,--?.1,. Varsity Tennis REVIEW OE THE 1932 SEASON Despite the fact that Alfred's tennis team was considerably handicapped due to the lack of a coach and due to unfavorable weather conditions, the racketeers turned out a successful season. The Saxon netmen opened their schedule with a smashing 5f2 victory over Mansfield Normal's tennis team. The Saxons through the spectacular playing of Rinzler, Kuite, and Harwood took three singles and both doubles. In the next meet with Buffalo, the racketeers played to a tie. Alfred won two singles and one double. The Saxons bowed to Mansfield Normal in a return match by a 4f3 score. Bassett and Kuite, Holf stein, and Rinzler were on the alert to win the two doubles. fr rffqii,-,Z kgs KANAKADE ll 128 'L .L if -.ifz-8 , iii- "'4'5l.1' ' Q ' ,, ' ' 4- 1 9 Intramural Basketball The athletic season of 19324933 has witnessed surprising results in Intramural sports and among these, especially, was the Intramural basketball tournament. Louis Greenstein, president of Intraf mural basketball, organized two leagues and ofliciated a schedule forthe games. After a hectic season of the closest type of competition, Delta Sigma Phi, last year's champions, and Kappa Nu emerged victorious in their respective leagues. A iivefgame series was scheduled to be played by the two winning teams for the championship and guardianship of the trophy. Delta Sigma Phi put up a strong bid for the trophy but was subdued by the superior speed and cleverness of the Kappa Nu outfit. Nat Erdheim, captain of the victors, turned in a sterling type of play. The entire team was imbued with his scrappy spirit and with this quality to back them up, they pulled many close fights to victory. More men have participated in these contests than ever before. These games have done much to- stimulate friendly spirit among the different organizations on the campus, and they have shown Varsity material in some individuals. Intramural basketball bids fair to be of ever increasing importance in the near future. 934- s iag i QQKANAKADEA '01 X I 0 KILL! PS3 l Women's Athletic NATALIE SIHIEPAED, Chairman MAIKIE FI.EIsunAuEIz, Secretary MARGAIKBT BASTOW, Manager of Hockey HELEN SMATHERS, Manager of Basketball Governing Board Miss ILDIIA HARRIS, Faculty Advisor EVELYN ZBILER, Publicity Manager ELIZABETH GILLESPKE, Sophomore Representative LAURA WILLIAMS, junior Representative WOMENS ATHLETICS Women's athletics have shown great progress this year under the capable leadership of Miss Natalie Shepard, women's athletic coach. A proposed amendment to place women's athletics on a basis similar to that of men's athletics, aIId a Women's Athletic Governing Board, were earnestly sought for by Coach Shepard as well as the girls. These two steps were heartily approved by the student body and the Men's Athletic Governing Board. The purpose of the WOIIIEDQS Athletic Governing Board is to develop more interest in and for athletics among women. This new unit will work on the same principle and basis as the men's board with the exception of participation in intercollegiate games. As a result of the first meeting of the Athletic Board it has been decided that the major sports for women shall consist of hockey and basketball. The minor sports shall consist of tennis, volley' ball, track, swimming, hiking and baseball. A Senior student lllallilgel' for each of the major sports was chosen. Awards for women shall be an old English "A" and class Numerals. The old English "A" shall be given to all those girls who have won SO points. On the recommendation of the WoInen's Athletic Governing Board, the Athletic Association shall, at the iirst meeting of the year, present approved standard blazers to all Senior women who have won their Varsity old English It will be seen very clearly that both the women on the campus and the college will profit by the improvement of women's athletics. I -1 130 QL . f fa 1 D? -. , - W 1m3'.'zj'0. 1 4- A 93 ORGANIZATIO AN FEATURES gwf f Q sp- - - wpr'f'f'1"f4-21 Xi- wfwf A V X VM A :EA I ' '- 5' J , Qi N.,.. -' N - "":" " TE A 4 4. - - x x ,,,. ii fa f I 5' f ,Mix Ffh .- ,. ' 1 . f' Ll 'fx 4 ?!'?f'f'ff- Q 'L Wx V, I, gl Y ' - 'f ,V ,'Tu , ff X :sn Qf I 1 - ' r I V, 9 '1 .ggpi-M' ,f . 55, 7 31, F' 'A 1 'Z is 1 H' B' - ' - 'k 1 1-! 1 X' . M Q M f 2 1 , '- 6 A , 4 . X X, 53. -.EL E f 2 f 17? ,' N ' E "" -1 X , f 9 9 1 H " ,. ,- N. "-. 2 -.Q 'Z - V X 1 tl! .T WMM V ml If jlflgli ,5fQ.45 Q 'GSQY 1 NA "" u -u 'J A,-,A " sh'-, gil., -,4 L-I-'AFL-elim-gy I x rx 1-V 1 ,-, - , -f-:.:v-- --yt '-' 1 "f' ' 1 fa F, QM x 'Q' ll f XX 41 Q5 Q Z4 -,. , , S- Z 1 X N r I , 'Qs -f , E wi ' 1 I fl :ne Q Y X, R I ,4 . M A f -M, . my HN , - Q 4. - 1 X 4 , f I I f f MH' Q If 1, X 1 A 1 541, Z cf 1 ' ,f 44 D' K Fl l if 'ff' 1 if Q 'I' 7' Nl I I X- mag , 11- X mn K, X X I .I m::,:ag ' , .Q . I M. y , , vr 7 .1 I, 153' ,A 1 IAM 'I F M 1, 1,4 ,Ag H, JJ 1 1 t 4' ft 'ff I. x I A' i fi I 6' 1, 030 X S 1 ll 41' f f u "fl" D ' 3 , 14 ,gf ' 'f 1 x ' 5 I 2 f ' ", "' f -Q , 1- I- I auf I in -2 I 1 ri.. f, ,XX A5 f 1 ,Z J Organizations FRATERNITIES TI-IETA KAPPA NU KLAN ALPINE KAPPA NU DELTA SIGMA PHI KAPPA PsI UPSILON BETA PHI OMEGA SORORITIES ' THETA TI-IETA CHI PI ALPHA PI SIGMA CHI NU HONORARY FRATERNITIES PI-II PSI OMEGA ETA MUALPI-IA PI GAMMA MU I PI-II SIGMA GAMMA KERAMOS ALFRED BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY SPIKED SHOE MISCELLANEOUS STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS CERAMIC SOCIETY CERAMIC GUILD STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE WOMENQS STUDENT GOVERNMENT v STUDENT SENATE MENIS INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL WOMENIS INTERSORORITY COUNCIL I DEPARTMENT OF CAMPUS DUTIES STUDENT CAMPUS COURT A. U. C. A. Y. W. C. A. NEWMAN CLUB LATIN CLUB BURDICK HALL BARTLETT MEMORIAL DORMITORY THE BRICK INTRAMURAL ASSOCIATION VARSITY "A" CLUB I INTERSCHOLASTICS ALPHA TAU TI-IETA FOOTLIGHT CLUB I FORENSIC CLUB HFIAT Lux" KANAKADEA GERMAN CLUB SPANISI-I CLUB 9 96eKANAKADE ' A131231 C-DK ltfffl? wi. 134 i am. 1 '-. KANAKADEA 3 4- 19 E. FRITJOF HILDEBRAND FRANK BLOMQUIST GEORGE BUCKLEY JAMES ACKERMAN BENJAMIN BENTLEY RICHARD CHAMBERLAIN DONALD CREGO EVERETT CURLEY FRANCIS BENTLEY GERALD BURDICK JAMES KNAPP EDWARD PERKINS GLENN BOYLAN WILLIAM BRUNS WILLIAM CARRIER EARL DAVIS ANDREW FEDOR ARTHUR FIRESTINE Theta Kappa Nu ,vl?fQ E Copyright Theta Kappa Nu Fraternity, 1925 ff WS gif? 59 L 5 A J FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLARENCE MERRITT FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1933 THEODORE COEE CLAIRE GREENE LEE HILL 1934 ROSS EVANS CRAWFORD HALLETT WILLIAM HENNING RICHARD HILL WHITNEY KUENN WILLIAM LUNDRIGAN 1935 JOHN REIMER CHARLES RILEY ALBERT SKINNER LYNN SMITH PLEDGES DONALD HAYWARD MICHAEL JAVA FRED JELLY PAUL KOVACS ALDRIDGE MULLIGAN JOHN NEVIUS G. STEWART NEASE DEAN MOWERS ROBERT ROWLEY DONALD MORRIS HARLAN WALLER VINCENT WESSELS A. VINCENT YOUNG CHAUNCEY YOUNG MARK YOUNG LESLIE TOWNSEND ARTHUR WHALEY RALPH WILLIAMS DONALD POTTER BRUCE POTTER ROBERT SHULTZ LOYAL VANDYRE BURTON WIZEMAN CHARLES YOUNG JNL? i ii? 4 . QZEKANAKADEA OLED 1 9 A2111 fi NIB I. .--L.: , V 136 f ar ' KANAKADEA u 'I 3 4- fflf 'R Lx- -1 fxta- s'1 1"""5fx1' ' ',y'i'-.... f , i"' I BOOTHE C. DAVIS CHARLES D. BUCHANAN A. E. CHAMPLIN M. ELLIS DRAKE DONALD R. GOETCHIUS KARL M. HAMMANN J. EUGENE DEEGAN GLENN A. GREGORY BERNARD ALEXANDER AMERICO BERTINI ROBERT R. CLARK ARTHUR C. BOUGHTON ROBERT BRUCE OLINDO W. CRISAEELLI ROBERT B. DOLAN WARREN B. FELTER WILLIAM B. GAUDE LOUIS T. GRANGER HENRY C. HACKETT ROBERT S. HARDING J. CLIFTON HARRIS CHARLES D. HENDERSON Delta Sigma Phi J0- - ,Arif v'- M ' '.I" ir V .XI III 5 3. II.-lm ' SI ' ' ' ' 41.25 ,Im i ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE CHARLES F. BINNS WARREN P. CORTELYOU DAVID W. WEAVER FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1933 CHARLES J. HEWEY RALFE W. KLINGER DONALD C. NOE 1934 WILLIAM P. KINGSLEY LAWRENCE S. HOPPER THEODORE R. TENBROECK 1935 FRANCIS E. DANAHER ALBERT W. DAVIDSON DEE M. GOODRICH PLEDGES GLENN A. HIBBARD ERIC G. HODGES WILLIAM J. HUGHES E. JOSEPH KEGAN ORVILLE R. LANDIS EDWARD B. LERZ RAYMOND C. LESCH JAMES D. LITTLE ERIC H. LOYTTY DANIEL MINNICK J. ALBERT MUFFITT J. NELSON NORWOOD CLIFFORD M. POTTER FRANK E. LOBAUGH LESTER R. POLAN ROBERT H. SPREEN J. BENJAMIN TOWNER CORNELIUS F. TURNER NEWELL G. WALLACE ARVID H. HANSON CHARLES S. HOPKINS JAMES R. PERRONE ROBERT S. MURRAY BERNARD E. OLDEIELD EDWIN L. PHILLIPS LEMAN W. POTTER MAURICE R. POTTER HAROLD D. PRIOR JOSEPH A. SARANDRIA STUART C. SCHATZ THOMAS E. SHIELDS HERBERT J. WEBB VINCENT E. WELLS '41 f 'U QBRANAKADE N 'I 9 138 OW' ffl' m MKANAKADEA 3 4- 1? A IRWIN A. CONROE BURTON J. CRANDALL CHARLES M. HARDER MRS. MARGARET KING, LEE ARMSTRONG ROBERT BASSETT CHARLES M. BURDICK EUGENE R. CRANDALL DONALD A. DIGRENS CHARLES W. CLARK B. FRANKLIN DEWEY ARTHUR M. BUSH MAX E. BUTLER J. S1-IELDON CAREY JOHN BESLEY ' EDWIN BREWSTER ARTHUR GIBBONS ROBERT BROWN ALONZO COON WARREN CHRISJOHN BASIL EMERSON THEODORE ENGELDER EMBRSON GRAY CHARLES IVES Klan Alpine ff 3-"5 L". l "xg ll .M I' x I X l AI.:-Ikx:-X SN: Q FRATRES IN FACULTATE MAJOR E. HOLMES MURRAY J. RIcE FRATRES IN URBE M LICTO71 STOCKTON BASSETT CLYDE EHRET FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1933 GEORGE L. DUKE RAYMOND A. FRAHM ARTHUR R. GAISER VAN R. OSTRANDER 1934 EDGAR A. KING 1935 ROBERT F. FOOTE JOHN J. ILLINGWORTH 1936 CHARLES JEWART EUGENE OSTRANDER PLEDGES JOSEPH KAzuREvIcH WILLIAM MASON FRANCIS MCANDREWS RAYMOND MCGINNIS KENNETH ROBERTS AVERY ROBINSON THOMAS SUTHERBY PAUL C. SAUNDERS JOSEPH SEIDLIN WALDO A. TITSWORTH M. ELWOOD KENYON HAROLD MCGRAW L. EUGENE REYNOLDS ROBERT M. RAZEY LEON M. ROE DONALD E. VANHORN RICHARD H. LAWRENCE DONALD C. STAFFORD RALPH F. JAcOx DAVID REAMER HOWARD H. OLSEN LESLIE PITHER LUDWIG VOGAL MAJOR LAMPMAN JOHN TREHARNE GEORGE TRUMBULL EUGENE VANHORN ROY RUEGGE GLEN GULLIVER ARTHUR WOOD CLINTON WHITEORD 'I 9 94eKANAK.A.DE N9 NEMEI WF ffl! KKFY 140 .UA LQKANAKADEA 5 -R 1 .M 54.1- -1 ,rites ' ff l"""5f'1' .nl - W 19 WENDELL M. BURDITT GILBERT W. CAMPBELL ERNEST W. BITTNBR AUGUSTINE J. FELLI EDWARD W. HAINES ALVA S. ARWINE Ross C. CIEELLA GERALD D. PARENT DONALD BROOKS WILLIAM F. BUTLER FRANK H. EARL DEFOREST ANGELL LEWIS AUSTIN DELEERT BARDEN JAMES CAPASSO WELDON COOK ROBERT COOLEY KENNETH EARL Kappa. Psi Upsilon 10000 'Ill ll lllullllll 1' I ll N' .A,N l I If Ilinllll llllllll II IIIIIII J , III .C nun: IIIIII UW N I FRATRES IN FACULTATE FREDERICK W. Ross FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1933 WALTER J. MERCK CARL H. MISEL 1934 MAURICE L. PATTERSON ADOLPH G. REITZ 1935 CRAIG A. GATHMAN KENNETH GREENE EDMOND L. MEINFELDER EMMETT R. MARZELLO PLEDGES FRANK GIANNASIO GENE FLANAGAN ELLIOT HAINES WILLIAM HENSHAW ROBERT HOWE EDWARD MCNAMARA HARWOOD MCSWEENY BURDETTE NASH RAYMOND W. WINGATE ALFRED E. WHITFORD FREDERICK W. MULLER JAMES F. MURRAY ARCHIBALD C. REID, JR. RICHARD RICKER SHERMAN RUTTER WALTER I. TOLBERT RUSSEL A. MILLER ROBERT J. POPPITI CARL SCOTT HUGH PALMER HOWARD PIPER HURD SAFFORD REGINALD SCHLAFER EDWARD SKINNER PATRICK TISI JOHN WESTCOTT f5Cf C1491 141 - X ' ' R "J" QQKANAKADE A 934- JAY RYSKIND ALLAN TEITEL HAROLD RINZLER HAROLD BEDELL CLIFTON KATZ MILTON GOLDSTONE LEOPOLD FINE HYMAN GALE LESTER KOHN SAMUEL DWORETT PAUL KALMIS Kappa Nu HONORARY MEMBER IRWIN COI-ION FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1933 IRWIN H. ROBERTS 1934 HENRY ROTI-I 1935 BERNARD BERGER MORTON KEMPLER PLEDGES TOBIAS SILOWITZ MORRIS CUTLER WILLIAM MIOHAELS SIDNEY FINE SAMUEL TOPPER ALLAN FINKLESTEIN .fn Y ffr l ., ,W 'N Z1 'UA MWA ' 934- GLH. , -7' 1- 142 E 'f KANAKADEA NATHAN ERDHEIM JOSEPH GOLDEERG MORTON SCHIFFER LOUIS GREENSTEIN HARRY BERKMAN ROBERT SCHWARTZ ELMER ROSENBERG JACK EDELSON MORRISS COREMAN IRWIN WEISS GEORGE WOLOSHIN PHILTP L. BBNZA FRANK V. MAZZA ISIDOR C. BIANCO PETER DECARLO FRANK A. JENKINS, CHARLES EVANS BERNARD LABOURR Beta Phi Omega FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1933 Louis H. PALMIERI 1934 ALBERT E. HOLLIS ANTHONY PELONE 1935 PLEDGES SYDNEY SANCOMB JAMES MARVIN NORMAN LETOURNEAU LURTON G. WHITEMAN JOSEPH TETA HAMMON TORELLO HOWARD JOHNSON JOHN ORzANO NOVE D1RussO We KANAKADEA 143 .. Af- 3 , .- ' - 4 g 1, -If - 1 ff I ,... --e-'74 , -T 1:2 E E 'M l X - X . 1 I N ONE? 193 HAH IPWI9 l -1- 144 I. L15-. -tg-.H ,aw I- ,,..,,.5u ., , KANAKADEA 'I 9 MRS. C. A. AMBERG MIsS ELSIE BINNS MRS. L. C. BOYCE MRS. W. M. BURDITT MRS. G. W. CAMPBELL MRS. A. E. CHAMPLIN AROLBNE H. ALBBE SYLVIA GORDON MARIE L. BANGERT BERNEDINE BARRY ERNESTINE BARRY E. MARGARET BASTOW MARGARET E. BEDELL MARJORIE L. ARMANT . BARBARA BASTOW MARGUERITE BAUMANN HELEN DISINGER DORIS EARL BERENICE HALL Pi Alpha Pi A A .L ' f 1 S' 4 - Q on-A f' ' 'Q O gills! Xf x i- Q S -,E A 4 5 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. I. A. CONROE MRS. BOOTHE C. DAVIS MISS MARION FOSDICK MRS. S. M. HARDER MISS ILDRA HARRIS MRS. M. E. HOLMES FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1933 RUBY D. ROBINSON 1934 DORIS M. COATES DOROTHEA L. DUNTON ELSIE MAE HALL M MARY J. MOURI-IESS 1935 MANDALAY GREMS MILDRED E. TASKER PLEDGES RUTH HARRINGTON ADBLAIDB HORTON MARY KEPPEN CAROLYN MORAN MARION OSCONNOR MISS B. S. LARKIN MRS. F. E. LOBAUGI-I MRS. J. A. MCLANE MRS. R. F. REYNOLDS MRS. J. RICE MRS. R. W. WINGATE AGNES W. RUTHERFORD LOLA M. SI-IEETz MARY E. SWAN MIRIAM H. WALTON SAXONE WARD VERA M. WESTON ELEANOR G. VANTYLE HELEN PALMER CHRISTINE PIETERS HELEN ROOT DORIS ST. JOHN BERNIGE TANNER RUBY WAY 145 Q: .."g '5"7 1 i X . QAEKANAKADE '11 SVC 1.437 53 4 6-JG-IX UT ff!! AZKANAKADEA , p I . L MRS. C. L. ALLEN MRS. B. O. BASSETT MRS. H. O. BORAAS MRS. H. O. BURDIOK E. MAxINE ARMSTRONG MAROIA E. COLGROVE MARIE C. FLEISCHHAUER ELSIE F. BONNET DOROTHY H. EATON LUOILLE BAILEY ROBERTA CLARKE MARIAN CLEMENTS HILDA CRANDALL MARGARET BARVIAN THELMA BATES VIRGINIA BRAGG ELIZABETH CHAMPLIN HELEN CLARKE Theta Theta Chi I ' WHI' C 5 , 9..LQ4 6 Q5 0 M LL W' H UI!-I" 1"1 Q M . J HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. M. E. DRAKE MRS. F. H. ELLIS MRS. J. E. GALLOWAY MISS E. HEWITT FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1933 OLIVE C. JENKS DORIS E. MARLEY VIVIAN H. PARMELEE 1934 HELEN L. SMATHERS ' 1935 GEORGIANNA DEWITT ELIZABETH GILLESPIB RUTH NORWOOD PLEDGES JEAN COLYER HARRIET GOVER ELIZABETH HALLENBECK DORIS HANN RUTH NUGENT MISS C. K. NELSON MISS F. S. PLACE MRS. P. C. SAUNDERS MRS. S. R. SCHOLES PHLABIA SHEHEEN NATALIE SHEPARD ELIZABETH VANHORN ELIZABETH STILLMAN MARY TRAIN JOSEPHINE PARTRIDGE MARGARET SEESE GRACE STEERE KATHERINE' TITSWORTH DOROTHY SAUNDERS MARGERY SHERMAN HELEN SHIPMAN PATRICIA STULL JANE WAGSTAFF 3 wwf OL49 147 , .11 .QT QV 12 E 'II K . - X Q ,gf WEKANAKADE 1 1 934- XN II 148 If W!! GL , 1. KANAKADEA 1 ' 3 4- MRS. SHERMAN BURDICK MRS. JENNY CAMP MISS MARIE L. CHEVAL MRS. CORTEZ CLAWSON RUTH BAKER CECELIA OJCONNELL ERMA BURDICK ETHEL CARPENTER CATHERINE DAVIS JANE HAWK JANET LADUE v ELIZABETH AUGENSTINE ADA BLAKE LILLIAN CHAVIS ELIZABETH FULLER IRENE GAGE Sigma Chi Nu SY? IA egg III-I-"III A HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. BEULAH N. ELLIS MISS EVA L. FORD MRS. G. S. NEASE MRS. CLIFFORD POTTER FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1933 GERTRUDE OQCONNELL 1934 HELEN HAWKEY DOROTHY HOUSE GENEVIEVE MARSHALL MARGARET MCCULLOCH MARY K. DAY 1935 DOROTHY PARMELE PLEDGES CLARIDA GREENE MARIE MARINO PHOEEE MILLS HELEN PARKMAN EDITH PHILLIPS DOROTHY ROTMANS MISS RUTH A. ROGERS MRS. GRACE SANTEE MRS. JOSEPH SEIDLIN MISS LELIA TUPPER MARIE HISBRODT VIRGINIA RICHTER MARGARET PLACE LAURA THOMPSON MARIAN UNDERWOOD LAURA WILLIAMS THELMA REDMOND MARY SHED DORIS SMITH RAE WHITNEY VIRGINIA WILKES JANET YOUNG I-Al Z 1 96eKANAKADE SEAI 1 9 ffiiff- Student Senate OFFICERS I CLAIRE GREENE . . . GLENN GREGORY MARIE HISERODT ARTHUR WHALEY . . MEMBERS ALVA ARWINE JOSEPH KEGAN AGNES RUTHEREORD History-Founded at Alfred University in 1906 as a judicial body. . President VicefP'resident Secretary Treasuver RALEE KLINGBR FRANK MAzzA Purpose-To have charge of and regulate benehcial customs and traditions of Alfred. To supervise all college elections, and to act as a faculty student mediator. Eligibility-Three Seniors, two juniors, one Sophomore and one Freshman nominated by their respective classes and voted upon by the entire student body. I ' 'ff 5.55-M, .gflgygi . KANAKADE II iso nyc. -.Q 3 4- 19 The First Student Senate For a long time the leaders of student sentiment in Alfred University had tried to secure some degree of organization looking toward self-government, but previous to the year 1906 they met with little encouragement, and it was not until May, 1906 that any real, healthy tracks were made in the right direction. Then a committee, selected from the upper classes to arrange some campus rules, not only formulated some of our present rules but submitted to the student body resolutions which provided for the election of a Student Senate, which prescribed powers and duties. These measures were supported by the entire student body and a Student Senate was elected. The members of this first Senate were three Seniors, two Juniors, and an associate member from each of the underclasses. The purpose of this Student Senate was to furnish a visible organization that should represent the crystallized feeling of the student body in its relations with the faculty and its dealings with its own individual members. It was to act as a mediator between the students and the faculty whereby each should come to appreciate the point of view of the other and thus to prevent misunderstanding and discourage knocking. It was also to act as the court of last resort in deciding underclass contests, interpret and apply campus rules, call mass meetings and cofoperate with the Athletic Association and with other student organizations to arouse student spirit and to put college functions on a firm basis. This first Student Senate stood primarily for judicial function. It had not taken the open Held for the execution of the Campus Rules, but left their obedience to the individuals coming under their jurisdiction. When an individual had not deemed it necessary to be considerate of the Campus Rules, a senatorial writ of mandamus was issued stating the nature of the ruling and its operation, and requesting that it be complied with. In case this course of action was not complied with the subject was turned over to the standing committee of the student body, organized for the work of bringing such specimens to a realization of their rights and duties. Shortly after the Student Senate was formed the general tone of the student body became more spirited and stable and healthier in every way and the Senate made itself felt more or less directly in all of the college activities. The underclassmen were quietly initiated and each member of the Senate was constituted as a committee of one to discourage all behavior not in the best interests of Alfred. And thus it was from this start that the Student Senate was so important a factor on Alfred's fair campus. The constitution provided for any changes in the rules which might seem necessary from year to year. Many changes have been made since that time, some for better and probably some for worse. As years passed by the Senate gradually became a legislative body as well as a judi' cial body and new laws were made and these were maintained. QZZKANAKADE-g Women's Student Government OFFICERS AGNES RUTHEREORD . , . . President HELEN SMATHERS VicefPresident MARGARET BASTOW . Secretary DOROTHY RAVIT Treasurer MEMBERS ELIZABETH DICKOVER GENEVIEVE MARSHALL MARJOIKIE LEACH MARY OLNEY LAURETTA THOMPSON History-Founded at Alfred University in 1913 as the "College WOll16U1S Organization." T Purpose-To make and enforce rules and regulations governing the women students. Eligibility-A group of nine, nominated by each body on the campus and voted upon by the entire women student body. TES? .2-,gsm , KANAKADEA 152 'f .1 -hi?tf-,L n "if if -yfi 5 4- H Student Life Committee MEMBERS DEAN J. NELSON Noawoon DEAN DORA K. DEGEN CHAPLAIN JAMES C. MCLEOD ILDRA HARRIS CHARLES HEWEY AGNES RUTHEREORD History-Founded at Alfred University in 1927. Purpose-To furnish a balance between faculty and student opinion. To prepare the social calendar for the entire school year. Eligibility-Nominated and elected by the entire student body. 153 - 4 'n 27ieK AKADEiA 'I 9 Men's Interfraternity Council ROBERT SPREEN . WHITNEY KUENN MAURICE PATTERSON JOHN ILLINGWORTH THEODORE COBB FRANK EARL ARTHUR GAISER WILLIAM KINGSLEY OFFICERS MEMBERS . President VicefP'resident Secretary Treasurer WALTER MERCK JAMES PERRONE DONALD STAFFORD ARTHUR WHALEY History-Through the efforts of President Boothe C. Davis, a constitution was drawn up in 1922 Purpose--To promote friendly relations among the fraternities on the campus. Eligibility-Three delegates elected by the members of their respective houses. 154 fc f W IIB., QAH HEKANAKADEA ., -.--'i , I 'I' an 5"10 Hfwill ' 4- I . 1 9 Women's Intersorority Council OFFICERS PHLABIA SHEHBEN . President ETHEL CARPENTER . Secretary RUBY ROBINSON . 'Treasurer MEMBERS GERTRUDE OHCONNELL DOROTHY H. EATON MARIE BANGERT History-Founded at Alfred University in 1923. Purpose-To promote a friendly feeling among the sororities on the campus. l Eligibility-Two members elected by the members of their houses for 21 period of two years. 155 - 9AeKA AKADEA X . Keramos OFFICERS DONALD GOETCHIUS . . . WALTER MERCR DONALD DICIcENs BENJAMIN TOWNER . . , . FREDERICK MULLER , . . . MEMBERS DEAN MAJOR HOLMES PROP. CHARLES AMBERG PROP. FRANK LOBAUGH DR: CHARLES BINNS RALFE KLINGER ROBERT RAZEY THEODORE TENBROECK ADOLPH REITZ . President Vice-President . Treasurer Secretary Herald DR. S. R. SCHoLEs PROF. CLARENCE MERRITT DR. MURRAY RICE SANFORD COLE KARL HAMMANN VINCENT WESSELS DONALD MORRIS History-Organized at Illinois in 1915 g Consolidated in February, 1931, with Beta Pi Kappa form Purpose-To promote scholarship and friendship among ceramic students. To stimulate Interest in ceramics and research. Eligibility-An average index not lower than 1.66 and must have been a student in ceramics for four semesters with the exception of the two outstanding men at the end of their Sophomore year l ing the national fraternity. 'f 7 'Ulla K I QED QL. KANAKADEA -s 156 : l In 5 -fa-5-su Il WT' h V' 4 -ri '-10 ll ,J -li -7, -Af, 1 9 3 4- RAYMOND FRAHM ELIZABETH VAN HORN , . ELSIE BONNET ERMA BURDICK EARL HORNBURG Eta Mu Alpha OFFICERS . . President Secvetaryffveasuver MEMBERS RUTH KIRKLAND DONALD Momus MARY Mourmass WALTER TOLBERT History--Honorary scholastic fraternity founded at Alfred University in 1924. h' h d d of scholarshi and to recognize the individual attainment Purpose-To encourage ig stan ar s L p Of such standards. Eligibility-Upperclassmen and womeng juniors with an average index Of 2.4 and Seniors with an average index of 2.2. ' QAKKANAKADE 19 Phi Sigma Gamma OFFICERS PHLAEIA SHEHEEN . . President GEoRoiANA KENNEDY . Secretary-'Treasurer MEMBERS ' MARGARET BAsTow AGNES RUTHERFORD HELEN SMATHERS History-Women's honorary sorority founded at Alfred University in 1925. Purpose--To recognize outstanding loyalty and service to Alfred University. To sponsor the I progressive ideals of the University. ,.?Y. EligibilityYUpperclassvvomen with an average index of at least 1.5. ' .K WAQLQ 3153 I l . . 'UA AWA ' AZKANAKADEA 'I ' A3 4- I Alfred Biological Society Louis PALMIERI . PHILIP BENZA . CLARA BENSON . WILLIAM HAMPTON BERNEDINE BARRY NATALIE SI-IEPARD ELIZABETH VAN HORN IRWIN H. ROBERTS PROP. WATSON OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer MEMBERS 1 PROP. H. O. BURDICK PROF. VAN HORN DR. COON DR. R. O. HITCHCOCK MR. FRED PLACE History-Founded at Alfred University under the direction of Prof. H. O. Burdick in 1927. Purpose'-To encourage and reward achievement in Biology and allied subjects. Eligibility-A scholastic index of 1.5, completion of twelve hours in advanced Biology and a mini' mum average of 1.3 in Biology. A QILKANAKADE' 2 -t...,,,... Ceramic Society OFFICERS FREDERICK W. MULLER . . President W. WHITNEY KUENN . VicefPresident BENJAMIN TowNEI1 . . Secretary VINCENT E. WESSELS , . Treasurer Ceramics June 10 1915 In the fall of 19291t was reorganized as the Student Branch of the American Ceramic Society History-Founded at Alfred University in the New York State School of Clayworking and Purpose-To advance ceramic knowledge among the engineers, and to inspire outside interest in oo the sch l and to bring its members into closer contact. Eligibility--Any student registered in the Ceramic Engineering Course in the New York State College of Ceramics. f 0 frr w e-,QV eh.-'A 1 9 -.- KANAKADEA 3 4- MAXINB ARMSTRONG WILMA SMITH . MARY TRAIN . TI-IEOLA KILBURN ' ELSIB BONNBT DOROTHY EATON DORIS MARLEY Ceramic Guild OFFICERS . . . President VicefPresident , Secretary . Treasurer COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES ELIZABETH GII.LBsPIB FRANCES DOUGLASS RUBY ROBINSON History-Founded at Alfred in 1917 by the students in the Applied Art Course. Purpose-TO provide for social contacts which would stimulate the work of the art students. Eligibilitye-Any Ceramic Art student desirous of becoming a member is welcome. QAKA AKADER 1 9 ul -- - P UBL? 15. U Footlight Club OFFICERS PHLABIA SHEHEEN . . . President DOROTHY RAVIT . VicefP'resident and Historian ' ELSIB BONNET . . . . Secretary DANTE Vnzzou . . . Business Manager MEMBERS Bun COHON JAY RYSKIND MARY Lou DAY MARY TRAIN HOWARD JOHNSON MARGARET Sense GEORGIANA KENNEDY MARY SWAN History-Founded at Alfred University in 1906. Purpose-To foster the Dramatic Art along the lines of acting, stage technique, directing and presentation. Eligibility-Candidate must take part in two major roles or by the accumulation of fifty points in dramatic work. wk ZZKANAKADEA 162 nz 1, f Y-,1 'lf--., . D :v ..,,.5n 4 ' -77: 'ff ' 3 4- 'I 9 The Brick OFFICERS ELIZABETH DICKOVER . . President FRANc1zs DOUGLASS . . Treasurer Since 1858, when the Brick, the only brick building on the campus at that time, was finished, it has been a center of social activity. Every young lady who has lived there will never forget those days spent at Alfred, some of which were joyous, others were sad, but still the memories linger on. It has been the scene of many delightful parties and dances. Early last winter a fire broke out on the top floor and before it was noticed, the flames had eaten away most of the cupola and it seemed that the whole building was going to be destroyed. However, with the aid of the fire companies from the surrounding villages, the fire was soon checked and much of the main structure was saved. Most of the furniture from the first and second floors was saved but much of the personal property of the girls was lost, Immediate action was taken and building started as soon as weather permitted, thus the incoming classes will have a beautiful new home. Despite the fact that much property was lost and the girls were without rooms, they have carried on courageously. Rooms were furnished throughout the village and everyone was taken care of in some way. A boarding club was started at the Parish House, to take the place of the club at the Brick. Thus the girls still have much in common and the society of the Brick continues unmolested. 2' We KANAKADE E BM 61.465 1 9 SPIKED SHOE VARSITY "A" CLUB 164 IW PHI PSI OMEGA NEWMAN CLUB 165 BUSINESS STAFF ROBERT H. SPREEN, '33 EUGENE CRANDALL, '33 ROEERT H. SPREEN, '33 AGNES RUTHERFORD, '33 ELSIE BONNBT, '34 DOROTHY EATON, '34 WILLIAM HENNING, '34 MARIE BANGERT, '34 ROEERTA CLARR, '35 KENNETH GREENE, '35 Proof Reader LAWRENCE HOPPER, '34 Fiat Lux MANAGING BOARD EDITORIAL BOARD ASSOCIATE EDITORS REPORTERS ELSIE MAE HALL, '34 MARY MOURHESS, '34 MARGARET SEEsE, '35 DONALD C. STAFFORD, '34 ...... WHITNEY KUENN, '34 . . . 166 W' fill 9? wh A ' Glu, 'L -. KANAKADEA 'I 9 3 4- . . Editorfin'Chief . Business Manager . EditorfinfChief . Assistant Editor CHARLES HOPKINS, '35 WILLIAM LUNDRIGAN, '34 EVELYN ZEILER, '35 NINA THOMPSON, '35 MARY TRAIN, '34 SAXON WARD, '34 Cartoonist BENJAMIN TOWNER, '33 Circulation Manager Advertising Manager A .,.,,..g, The University Clee Club LEWIS M. AUSTIN AMERICO BERTINI EDWIN L. BREWSTER PHILIP E. COMSTOCK MEM BERS ROBERT K. HowE MORRIS W. ISRAEL RAYMOND C. LESCH WILLIAM B. MASON HUGH C. PALMER BRUCE H. POTTER ADOLPH G. REITz CHARLES P. RILEY HURD W. SAFFORD SYDNEY O. SANCOMB THOMAS E. SHIELDS PROE. RAY WINGATE PROF. IRWIN A. CONROE ROBERT E. COOLEY CHARLES E. EVANS ROBERT S. HARDING DR. J. WESLEY MILLER J. ALBERT MUFFITT JOHN C. NEVIUS This year a University Glee Club was formed through the efforts of Professor Ray W. Wingate. The Glee Club has grown since the first of the year and now it is composed of twentyfthree mem' bers. Professor Wingate should be complimented on his work along this line. The purpose of the Glee Club, besides that of giving students a chance to develop their musical talent, is to give conf certs in various high schools in the surrounding vicinity and to arouse an interest in Alfred University throughout the high schools in this section. It is planned that the Glee Club will give about fifty concerts this year, some of these will be given in the high schools and still others will be given as evening concerts. Let us hope that Professor Wingate will continue his good work in years to come and that he will develop a Glee Club which will truly show the spirit which exists at Alfred. S 5 9 , Zig i . 'QAE ANAKADEA A l ,--...,, L ,L VINcENT E. WEsSELs EDGAR A. KING . ELSIE BONNET , ADOLPH REITZ . WHITNEY KUENN . CORNELIUS F. TURNER THEOLA KILBURN . MARGARET BASTOW DOROTHY EATON . JANE HAWK . . WILLIAM LUNDRIGAN EVELYN ZEILER . ERNESTINE BARRY . RAYMOND FRAHM . ELIZABETH STILLMAN CHARLES HOPKINS . MAJOR LAMPMAN PETER DECARLO . JOSEPH TETA . DOROTI-IEA DUNTON ALBERT HOLLIS . BERNARD ALEXANDER MARJORIE ARMANT LUCILE BAILEY AMERICO BERTINI The 1954 Kanakadea Staff . Editor'in'Chief Business Manager Assistant Editor Photographic Editor Circulation Manager Advertising Manager . Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Assistant Art Editor . Cartoonist . Feature Editor Organization Editor Faculty Editor . Senior Editor . junior Editor Sophomore Editor Freshman Editor Athletic Editor Athletic Editor Secretary , ....,. Assistant Business Manager UNDERCLASS ASSISTANTS MAX BUTLER WILLIAM BUTLER ANDREW FEDOR ROBERT FOOTE -'-1151 I ' Q-KAQQQL. KANAKADE II -h 168 1, ' 1141- 1 1- if -'-"4'Q:' f ' .Uh ,fl ' 3 4- 'I 9 LESTER KOHN JANET LADUE EMMETT MARZELLO RALPH WILLIAMS VINCENT E. wnssizrs EDGAR A. KING Editorfin'Chief Business Manager The 1934 Kanakadea In the thirty years of President Boothe C. Davis' administration, he has seen the yearbook grow from a slim purplefcovered "Alfred Book" into a thick bound volume called the KANAKADBA. As the college has flourished under his sympathetic leadership, so has the book, reflecting always the spirit of steady progress which he inspired. Looking back into those years through the eyes of the classes before us who have created permaf nent records of the growing college, we smile at fashions and customs. But underneath our smile is the realization of our bond with them and with the future generations who will smile at us. It is our aim in this, the twentyfeighth volume of the KANAKADEA to strengthen the bonds of the past with the future and to pay tribute to President Davis. We have tried to incorporate in it a few of the aims and ideals of the college we have grown to love. Through the cofoperation of the members of the staff, and the administration and the publishers, we have tried to make this volume academically, aesthetically, and financially representative of President Davis' service to the Alfred he has molded. 1 Q -44 N aa KANAKADE'fA 1' X a s is 1 9 , Y. Loyalty Medals l Rickman E. REGAN The highest honor which can be be- stowed upon a student at Alfred University was given to Richard E. Regan by a vote of the entire student body. This was the men's Loyalty Medal which is given annually by the men's honorary fraternity, Phi Psi Omega. to the man whom the student body deems the most outstanding man in the Senior class. The fact that Mr. Regan was chosen from a class so full of outstanding men gives ample proof of his ability as a leader. This man was early recognized on the football field for his prowess. Since that time, he has served as President of the Athletic Associaf tion, a member of the Athletic Governing Board, Campus Court, Interfraternity Counf cil and as Archon of Theta Kappa Nu Fraternity. He was truly worthy of the honor bestowed upon him. ANNETTB P. CLIFFORD The wo1nen's Loyalty Medal was award' ed to Miss Annette P. Clifford. This honor was given by the women's honorary sororif ty, Phi Sigma Gamma, in recognition of her outstanding activities on the campus. Her loyalty and ability were early recog' nized as she was tapped to Phi Sigma Gamma in her Sophomore year. Besides this impor- tant activity she displayed considerable talent as a member of the Footlight Club, and she greatly enhanced the success of past KANAKADEAS with her ability as a writer. She was also a very active assistant editor of the Fiat Lux. Her ability and loyalty were further shown by various other activities including Junior class president, a member of the Women's Student Government, Phi Sigma Gamma president, Student Life Com' mittee and an active member of Pi Alpha Pi Sorority. It was fitting that such a college career be climaxed with this award. iff -1 -1 QKANAK ADEA MA 9 KANAKADEA KGLLEGE KALENDAR 19324933 - SEPTEMBER' j 10. Foo15ALL MEN Huam EN MASSE TO Fusnuis m sPnTE OF CoAcH's NUMEROUS wmzumcs E Q C f K ,N I iQ E1 EB Q, I 2 FP E""""""f " vga - --:r:' 16' 19. RALPH WILLIAMS E AND Sf.veaAl. Bewuweneo Fnosn Amuve. Cl "G - A ' E, f E ,L .E Q 7' xzm I6 Q JR'-f 26. FAcun.1Y lwsmucnou' BEGINS Bon jour u MGS , cheres enfant 21. Faesumeu EXAMINATI 4' . ! E. 95 . S T.. ' OCTOBER ' Bfbancx' onus awe o Ncf. 11.11 .1 1-A 3 5 ik I' 51 14.womeN's New Armenc Goveawma Bono Fonmeo s ff " Afxafrfc Gorfmvffw aannw 21. FELU mJuRP.o IN NIAGARA GAME 24. W- 5.6 GIVES FROSH GlRL5 E XAMINATION and rfmvmbvr an Ayred Girl never stays out affer 2,30 ' , -.'.3lglf- qv. Q Q-0 10 R M. - N OV EM B E R ' 3. ALfaeo's Bao PEP R LY vneceues I-IOBART GAME. 15.THE "BRICK" - 9-' N Q N if 'H it DESTROYED BY FIRE. X THROW Mi - ruosemsuesi F 1' IH EBHTHB - Em .-4 19. KANAKAD 4F5.8l2.oo ON DANCE F MAKES HELD IN GYM gf? 22.Vezzou AGAIN Teanoauzes cmvus wma ms Bmesszo EveN'rsCoLumN li' wasn"I: folclio me. . .. . I only hea rd - DECEMBER - 5. BARTLETT HALL swans ammo Room nor do wL'f if . ah . 1 E. 75 7.VARSlTY BEATS Aw IAT PRACTICE BASKET BAL GAME. T5 JA - S5 14. BACKWARD DANCE ' ,-,.-1.1--n 22. Mass HARRIS Aooaessns Y.w.c.A. eaoup ' vo sv? Muv comenvo E oe van vuposmeosmmgos E f ALL T ESTA NOCHE. Y' nun' af .Z .-...-1. ' JANUARY ' , ' 425 1? 4-. Dow Cnasos MARRIAGE ANNOUNCED . f B 13. 6mLs'5wummlN6 CLUB sw: H . AT norm- au. "Y" 9 y 9 1' Q 9 . 9 ,, .,,, 4. Q - +3 -'NNN' -xg-N' 17- Dacx LAwReNce Rau oaks Awowen sow T0 THE DISGUST OF HIS ONLY IVAL I Q Q xx 5. I - : 27. EXAMIN ous beam AND Joe Semum uw usANNuAL PROCLAMATION NQW' REMEMBER. The Final don'Jc mecln no'chm'h0rdly WELL, I ALL RAISED 5. SEMESTER GRADES SENT E? MAH INDEX T0 A-Z' ENNAPBOW- - FEBRUAR ' 11. KAPPA PSI HAS il- OPEN Housr. -Q- Q E X 14-. VALENTINES DAY ,Q Ex Q Y in! A , X 7 9 3' 5 1- '5 23.RoaERT SPREEN NAS A BLIND UATE 1 6 E JJ ta-' sf 6 ' G I gf 2 Q ' if SL 7. GENE DEEGAN Nommmeo FORQUEEN or CERAMIC FE-S'rlvAL 14'.SOR Y Bans Acc- ' Ewen F1 ,, I 1" GOTTHECREAM U... Gouuecnem f. f,o1mEqgg,,m N' ormecnorl W OFTHECROP! W oswecnop! A 1 9 N f 5.4 orcouasewe 'M orcwass we ' 4 ofCounSE we ,x f - 30. MRs.ScnoLe5 Ano 5- 55 Mns.Senox.eN awe Rec Am. M -' , INASSEMBLY. my I , .. M . lgm ""5Z4i? A 31. Puausneas Mme LAST mu. ron KANAKADEA MATERIAL. X i """' f S 4 V' 1 5 i iii ixli ' 'RHF ' oaP'1' 9 ADVERTISEMENTS QQJQUJ ALFRED UNIVERSITY AS Goon AS THE BEST AVA A College of Standard Courses in Liberal Arts, Science, Applied Art and Ceramic Engineering. AVA For information regarding courses in Liberal Arts, Science, Ceramic Engineering, Applied Arts, Summer Scliool, etc., address WALDO A. TITSWORTH, Registrar, Alfred, N. Y. 180 With our compliments to the Class of 534 COLLEGIATE RESTAURANT Wear a beautiful R I N G Companion of a Lifetime Compliments of To identify you with your fraternity in a dignified and pleasing manner-Balfour' made rings are smart, distinctive, and inf dividual-Wear a beautiful signet ring. FINE RINGS . . NEW LOW PRICES An extensive selection of rings-illusf trated actual size to show the Hne detail of the design - will be found in the I 1933 BALFOUR BLUE BOOK Prices from 53.00 Official jewelers to the leading college fraternities and sororities L. C. BALFOU R COMPANY ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSETTS Modern Laboratories use "Steelar" Laboratory Furniture Manufactured by the LABORATORY FURNITURE CO., INC. LONG ISLAND CITY, N. Y. 181 NEW YORK STATE SCHOOL OF ClcLyfXVorlgmg cmd Ceramics AT ALFRED UNIVERSITY Courses in Ceramic Engineering and Applied Art GUBXCGW Young men and women who are looking for interesting work should ask for catalogue. Tuition free to residents of New 'York State. MAJOR E. HOLMES, DEAN 182 Compliments of Your satisfaction makes our success J. Z. DAVIS JACOX GROCERY .Eofg. Groceries, Meats and Fruits Plumbing and Sheet Metal Works GNN, ALFRED, N. Y. ALFRED, N. Y. ALFRED TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH CO. Insurance Local and Long Distance Telephone Service kid ALFRED, N. Y. ALFRED, N. Y. UNIVERSITY BANK Compliments Of the . . ALFRED BAKERY 3'Z, on time deposits H. E. Pieters, Proprietor clit-4,5 Fancy Baked Goods - Confectioneries ALFRED, N. Y. WW R. A. ARMSTRONG EG? CO. THE CQRNER STORE Everything in Hardware and Paints G' A' COON All Schrajffs Candies General Electric Mazda Lamps I Groceries, Fru1ts and Vegetables ALFRED, N, Y. ALFRED, N. Y. 183 HORNELL WHOLESALE GROCERY A Smart Apparel Shop COMPANY Danbuds PleefZing Canned goods unsurpassed HORNELL, N. Y. 99 MAIN ST. HORNELI., N. Y. PECK MOTORSALES CO. Chevrolet and Oldsmobile Sales and Service wkixlib 90-98 BROADWAY HORNELI., N. Y. J. C. PENNEY CO. OPPOSITE THE PARK Head to foot outptters for the whole family GYO 52f54 MAIN STREET HORNELL, N. Y. james' Flowers Mean Dependable Quality We grow, them HORNELI. WEI.I.svII.I.E Tuttle 599 Rockwell Company HOTH6ll'S Largest and Best Department Store MAIN STREET HORNELI., N. Y. Compliments of BARNETT'S RESTAURANT 24 Broadway Hornell, N. Y. M. G. LEPPINCOTT Plumbing arid Heating Contractor 105 CANISTEO STREET HORNELL, N. Y. HAGADORN'S STUDIO Portraits-Enlargernerits HORNELL, NEW YORK HOTEL SHERWOOD E. M. Chase, Proprietor HORNELL, NEW YORK Gas Company Tested Gas Appliances - Roper Ranges, Hotzone Water Heaters, Gas Refrigerators, Minneapolis Heat Regulators, Bryant Furnaces and Boilers, Humphrey Radianthre Everything in Gas Appliances HORNELL GAS AND LIGHT CO. HORNELL, NEW YORK Compliments of Eat HORNELL ICE CREAM THE HORNELDALLEGHANY D p k rm TRANSPORTATION CO. EZ Smile, Moxie and Bluebird Beverages HORNELL ICE CREAM AND CANDY CO. L. C. WHITFORD General Building Contractor The Very Best Compliments to You from The World's Largest Retail WJ Food Merchants WELLSVILLE, Nizw Yomc Compliments of Compliments of CITY STEAM LAUNDRY MIKE'S RESTAURANT Hornell, N. Y. 99 Broadway Hornell, N. Y Always the Latest in A. DAVIDSON AND BRO. COATS, DRESSES, MILLINERY Furniture THE L. E-9 C. Co., INC. HORNELL, N. Y. 16f1S BROADWAY HORNELL, N. Y ifeafglQSe1i9h t Food Products SCOVILLE, BROWN Ev' CO. Compliments Market Basket Stores 'QQ S. K. SMITH CO. Embossed Book Covers and Leatherette Products 2857 North Western Avenue CHICAGO, ILL. Hornell Wholesale Tobacco Co., Inc. N. M. BATES, Manager Cigars, Tobacco, Cigarettes and Pipes HORNELL, NEW YORK DR. W. W. COON, Dentist ALFRED, NEW YORK Office 56y4 Home 9f111 M. W. REYNOLDS Ford-Sales and Service Day and Night COVILL'S JEWELRY STORE Home of Square Deal Phone 272 Wellsville, N. Y. C. E. DAVIE E99 SON Wellsville's Leading Ready-tofWear Store Compliments of F. H. ELLIS PHARMACIST Alfred, New York For Dance Invitations, Programs, Stationery, etc.-go to THE "SUN" OFFICE THE BOX OF BOOKS Hazel Humphreys ALFRED, N. Y. KANTfUfKUM INN ALMOND, NEW YORK Compliments of B. S. BASSETT MENIS FURNISHINGS ALFRED, NEW YORK PHOTOGRAPHY PORTRAIT COMMERCIAL ' Litton tLzoh'o II SENECA STREET HORNELL, N. Y. I 9 Photographers to the KANAKADEA 9 We specialize in school year annuals Ei Member of Photographers' International Association of America Member of Professional Photographers' Society of New York 187 The Scenic Artist Takes No Curtain Calls Back of the "big drop" in every theater is the man who provides the proper stage settings. His work and that of his staff isiessential to the success of every play. The task of your annual designer may be likened to that of the scenic artist. I-Ie furnishes the background on which are portrayed the achieve- ments of the Class of 1934. He accentuates the literary brilliance of the KANAKADEA Staff through appropriate art, harmonious design, and tasteful typography. His work perpetuates the spirit of the Class of 1934. Baker, Jones,Hausauer count it a privilege to have acted as "Scenic Artists" for the 1934 KANAKADEA. We crave no curtain calls. If we have furnished a background of unusual distinction for the outstanding per- formance of the Staff, we are well content. DESIGNERS AND PRODUCERS OF UNUSUAL ANNUALS ACamp!m.S':rvic:-ART...ENGRAvING...PR1N'r1NG...BINDING W B Q K-if UC - 7 BAKER, JCNES, HAUSAUER, INC. 45 CARROLL ST., BUFFALO, N. Y. 188 MIRED UNIV ERSWY "w '- DB-DRY 'XI L -'Q 4- 1' '-NV: Q, .,'- ,gunna uurvfasws UBIHRY

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

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, 1933 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


Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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