Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1935 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS
ALFRED UNIVERSITY, ALERED, NEW YORK
D E D I C A T I O N
O the memory of the late president,
PAUL EMERSON TITSWORTH,
who in a few brief moments gave to Alfred a beau-
tiful ideal and inspired it with the human sympathy
of a great heart, we dedicate this 1935 Kanakadea.
HERRICK Nl'5rqrw.-:wr 'vm'
Hifif 'MLMURIAL UBRARY
Alfred, New York
Q 1 ,T -'!O
T H E P O O L
Quiet waters which reflect youth
sportive, sighing idealistic-
In endless phantasmagoria.
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ORGANIZATION OF ALFRED UNIVERSITY
In arranging the organization of Alfred University the following divisions were made: The
University Corporation, the Board of Trustees, the President, the University Faculty and the
The Alfred University Corporation consists of the trustees and individuals subscribing one
hundred dollars or more to the permanent funds of the University. The corporation controls the
election of the thirty-three members of the Board of Trustees, elected eleven annually for a term of
The trustees are the legal directors and to them is given the final responsibility in regard to
University affairs. They have the ultimate power in buying, selling or letting college property,
and the erection of all buildings must have their sanction. The appointment or removal of all college
oflicials is in their hands. A
The President of the University is elected by the Board of Trustees. In his capacity as president
he has thegiinniediate care of the education of the students, and exercises such supervision and direc-
tion as will promote the utmost efiiciency in this. He is the co-ordinator of the various units: that
is, the medium between the Faculty and the Board of Trustees, and between the students and the
Board of Trustees. The President has the power to confer degrees.
The University Faculty, which is elected by the Board of Trustees, includes the President, the
Deans, the Directors of the State Schools, and teaching force of all departments. The University
Faculty meets monthly through the year.
The College Faculty consists of the President, the Deans and all 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 graduf
ation, the nature of degrees to be conferred, rules and methods for the conduct of educational work,
and recommends to the Trustees candidates for degrees to be conferred. Through the President
Sl? and the Deans it administers discipline. It has authority to prescribe such rules as may be expedient
F' GH? for the proper regulation of student publications, athletics, musical and dramatic societies, literary
QT S or residence clubs, sororities, fraternities, and all other student activities.
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ORRA S. ROGERS
OFFICERS CF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES
ORRA S. ROGERS , President
JOHN J. MERRILL . Vice'President
CURTIS F. RANDOLPH . Treasurer
D. SHERMAN BURDICR Secretary
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jorm NELSON Noxzwoon
Acting P1esidev1t of the University
Ph.B., Alfred Universityg A.M., University of Michigang Ph.D., Cornell
Universityg Member of the American History Associationg Member of the
American Political Science Associationg Delta Sigma Phi.
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OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION
.l- NELSON NORWOOD .
DORA K. DEGEN ,
IRWIN A. CONROE . .
WALDO A. TITSWORTH .
RUTH P. GREENE .
CURTIS F. RANDOLPH .
.l- WESLEY MILLER . .
JAMES CURRIE MCLEOD .
' .Acting President
Dean of Women
. . . . Acting Dean
Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty
. . . Acting Librarian
. . Treasurer
. Director, Department of Finance
Director of Religious Activities, Chaplain, and Pastor of the Union CUniversityD Church
FRED W. Ross ....... Curator of Allen Steinheim Museum
R. ARTA PLACE . Assistant Curator for Care, Public Openings, etc.
ANNA MAY RYNO .
RAYMOND O. HITGHCOCK.
LYDIA E. CONOVER
MILDRED M. WILcOx .
EVA B. MIDDAUGH.
.lENNIE L. CAMP .
WILLIAM J. HENNING .
LUOILE B. KNAPP .
RUTH A. ROGERS .
HELEN TAYLOR .
IRENE L. CLAIRE .
RUTH K. TITSWORTH .
MARGARET EMERSON LARKIN
C. LOOMIS ALLEN . .
HARRY C. GREENE
GEORGE B. WILLIAMS
. . Assistant Librarian
. . . University Physician
Superintendent of the Clawson Infirmary
. . . .Assistant Nurse
. Matron, Dormitory for Women
Matron, Dormitory for Freshmen Men
. . . Head of Burdick Hall
Secretary to the President
. Assistant to the Treasurer
. . Secretary to the Treasurer
Assistant Secretary to the Treasurer
Secretary to the Dean and Registrar ,
Secretary to the Director of Finance
. . . Plant Manager
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
. . . Chief En ineer ff fp,
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lawn-1 A. Cormoiz, 1923
I U U V DORA K. DEGAN, 1925
Affmg Dem' and Pmfessm' 0fE'1f41'S'1 'md Pnbhc Spmkmg Dean of Women and Professor of Religious Educationand
A,B,, A.M., Alfred University. Klan Alpine. English Bible
- Ph.B.. Alfred University, A.M.. Boston University.
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SM Wfxumo A. Tirswoiirii, 1912 MAJOR E- HOLMES, 1932
-' -,E Registrar and Stepligi lgabcock Professor of Higher Dean of Ceramic College
f 01 fwwfici A.B., Indiana University, A.M., Cornell University,
-5355 , xg A. B., Rutgers University, A.M., Alfred University, Ph.D., Cornell University. Sigrna Xi, Alpha Chi Sigma,
X M.S., University of Wisconsin. Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Fellow American Ceramic Society, Klan Alpine.
' - - 1 'lon Klan Alpine.
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PAUL C. SAuNmzRs. 1924
SAMUEL R. SCHOLBS, 1932 V
A B Professor of Glass Technology f d Pm-fesso' 'iACghe 'Slitg U f
- ..R' C ll ,Ph. . ' ' ' ' 2 ' B.S., Al re University. . .. . ., niversity o
' mon O egg ' D ' Yale Umverslty' Slgml Xi, Pittsburgh. Alpha Chi Sigma, Klan Alpine.
QCQCIB- Alpha Chi Sigma, Fellow American Ceramic
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LJILHERT W. CAMPBELL, 1924 josizi-H SEIDLIN, 1920 ' Q
Professor of Philosophy and Education Professor of Mathematics. is
Qc?-. AM., Transylvania College, B.D., Yale Divinity A.M., Ph.D., University of Missouri, Cornell Uni' X N
f ool, A.M., Yale Graduate School, Ph.D., University versity, Columbia University. American Mathematical vig
o Halle. Alpha Sigma Phi. Acacia, Kappa Psi Upsilon. Society, Mathematical Association of America, A. A. J I
. . , X 4.
. A. S., Omicron, Alpha Tau, Klan Alpine. A'
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G. STEWART Nrmsn, 1930
Williarn C. and Ida F. Kenyon Associate Professor of
Latin and William B. Maxon Associate Professor of
A.B., Otterbein College, B. Music, Otterhein Cone
servatory, A.M.. Ohio State University, Pl1.D., Ohio
State University. Theta Kappa Nu.
MURRAY J. Rica, 1927
Professor of Ceramic Chemistry
B.S., Kalamazoo College, A.M., Clark University, Ph.D
State University of Iowa. Gamma Alpha, Klan Alpina.
CLIFPORIJ M. POTTER, 1920
Babcock Professor of Physics
B.S., S.M., Alfred University, University of Michigan,
Cornell University. Delta Sigma Phi.
A x ffN f fl-C1 Xxx,
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ALFRED E. WIIITFORIJ, 1932
Stephen Babcock Professor of Higher Matliematics
A.B., Milton College, University of Chicago, A.M
University of Wisconsin, Sc.D., Alfred University
Mathematical Association of America, A. A. A. S
Kappa Psi Upsilon.
WALTERL GREENE 1926
JAMES C. MCLEOD, 1929 . ,
B Student Pastor and Director of Religious Activities Professor of Church History
'SH Mlddlebury College, B.D., Yale Divinity School. A.B., B.D., Alfred University, University of Chicago.
Delta UPSHOH. Kappa Phi Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon.
ai X 4
7 Z 2'
HAROLDO Boizfms 1928 E
. , DGAR D. VAN HORN, 1928 Q-Q
Associate Professor of Philosophy and Education Professor of 'Theology if X 734:-.
QB., St. 'Olaf College, A.M., Columbia University. A.B., A.M., D.D., Milton College, B.D., Alfred Uni' fy? I
GPPH Phi Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa. versity. I l,
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ILDRA A. HARRIS, 1925 MARIE Louise CHEVAL. 1931
Assistant Professor of Romance Languages Instructor in Romance Languages
A.B., Alfred University, A.M., Middlebury College. A.B., Akron University, A.M., Middlebury College
Eta Mu Alpha, Pi Alpha Pi. Professor at Sorbonne. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Associa
tion des Etudiants Franco Americnins, Sigma Chi Nu
Clmiuus R. Amuuxc, 1929 M, ELLIS DRAKE, 1926
Professor of Ceramic Engineering Associate Pmfgssm of History
B-S-, Alffcd UUiVCfSlfY- M-Sw Uni 'ef5lfY of llllnfjls- A.B., Alfred University, A.M., Syracuse University
Phi KHPPH BCM- Era Mu Allihll- Sigma Xl, Klan Alpmf- Ph.D., American University Graduate School. Pi
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Gamma Mu, Eta Mu Alpha, Delta Sigma Phi.
Lum E. Tum-mx, 1926 EVA L. Form, 1926
Assistant Professor of English Professor of Romance Languages
B-, A-M., Cornell University. Sigma Chi Nu. A.B., Ohio State University, A.M., Middlebury Col'
lege, Teacher's Diploma, Sorbonne. Zeta Tau Alpha,
Sigma Chi Nu.
r Q 4
ROBERT M. CAMPIIELL, 1933 MfXRl0N L, Fcsmcx. 1915
B S Al Professmlof Ceramic Technology 1 Pfflff-950' of Cfmmlf Aff QQ
., fred University. Delta Sigma Phi. School ol the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, Kuntzf
gcwerbc Museum Schule, Berlin, Berkshire School of M I
Art, Pupil of Ernest Thurn, George Demetrois, Fellow ,
American Ceramic Society. Pi Alpha Pi. iw QQ
ev 40 X
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BEULAH N. Etus, 1923
Professor of English
A.B., Alfred University, Columbia University. Theta Ph-DH E-B-1 UnlVef5lfY Of Chicago, AQM., C0ll-lmbill
Theta Chi. University. Sigma Chi Nu.
Ruru P. GREENE, 1929
Librarian and Instructor of Library Economy
N l i
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sl? A l
I-Lg WENUALL M. Buanirr, 1929 Davin W. WEAVER, 1930
Jimi' xg Associate Professor of English and Dramatics Instructor in Chemistry
bl WY? B.S., Kansas State Teachers College, A.M., Columbia B.S., Randolph-Macon College, M.S., University of
gl X9 N University. Pi Kappa Delta, Kappa Psi Upsilon. Delaware. Delta Sigma Phi.
, kg 1 - ,
yr xxx M hr fff,
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5 0,9 4: '
CLARA K. Nrzi.soN, 1920 ERMA B. Hizwirr, 1924
Professor of Drawing and Design jewels,
Rhode Island School of Design. Pupil of Hams Hoffman. prim Institute. Them Theta Chi'
Theta Theta Chi.
-in X 4
N Z :lg
FRED W. Ross, 1926 Lnsrnix RAY POLAN, 1931 X ,I as
Associate Professor of Geology and Botany arid Curator Assistant Professor of Mathematics
0fAller1Sreinhfim MUSEUM- A.B., Milton College, University of West Virginia. Q27
B.S., M.S,, University of Rochester. Gamma Sigma, Delta Sigma Phi.
Kappa Psi Upsilon. il X
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19 4 A
LLOYD RI WATSON' 1931 Cimauzs D. BUCHANAN. 1930
Director of Research Assoi:iate.Professor Carman
A.M., Ph.D., Alfred University, Columbia University. A-Bw Linlvgrslty of.M'Chlgan' PWD Cornell
University. Linguistic Society of America, Modern
Language Association, Delta Sigma Phi.
-Sin BURTON B. Caarmau.. 1930 Kasma O. Myavaaomzs, 1933
.1-E George W. Rosebush Associate Professor of Economics Assistant Professor of German
, A.B., University of California, M.B.A., Harvard Grad- B.S.. M.A., University of Oslo, Bowdoin College,
lx uate School ofliusiness Administration. Pi Gamma Mu, Cornell University, Columbia University. Modern
5 X Klan Alpine. Language Association.
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NATALIE M. SHEPARD, 1931
ADA Bzscxea SEIDLIN, 1920
M I Professor of Pianoforte Instructor in Physical Education
Hlkm Conservatory of Music. Sigma Chi Nu. B.S., Alfred University, Ithaca School of Physical Edu'
cation. Theta Theta Chi.
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JOHN E. GALLOWAY 1930
- - JAMES A. MCLANE, 1928
Head C011Cl1 Of IY1!6fC0llC8i11l-'I AFMEUCS. Instructor in Director of Physical Education and Associate Professor of
Physical Education '
Colgate University, Phi Kappa Psi.
B.P.E., Springfield, International Y. M. C. A.
.T S 1
-5 LELAND E. WILLIABIS, 1929 WARREN P. Coivrnivou, 1929
X W Instructor in Industrial Mechanics Assistant Professor of Ceramic Chemistry
X 1 ko B.S., Alfred University, A.M., New York University. B..S., Uniyersity of Illinois. Phi Lambda Upsilon, Delta
all . X Sigma Phi.
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RAY W, Wmcariz, 1912
Ausrm DHMELL BOND, 1929
Professor of Vocal Music and Director of Music Associate Professor of Biology
glcw England Conservatory of Music, Pupil of Dudley B.S., A.M., Columbia University. Pi Gamma Mu,
Uck. Eastman Conservatory, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Kappa Psi Upsilon.
KHPIM Psi Upsilon.
E. Fairjor HiLnnuaANn, 1922
Gfmgf B. Rogers Associate Professor of Industrial
Gizonoiz E. C. KAUFFMAN, 1933
Instructor in Physics
Mechanics B.S., Washington College. y
ES? Alfred University, A.M., Columbia University, 1 , E
niversity of Michigan, New York University. Phi '
Delta Kappa, Theta Kappa Nu, xy I
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Cioxmaxcie W. MERRITT, 1925 H.-xnour O. BURDICK, 1931
Associate Professor of Ceramic Engineering Associate Professor of Biology
B.S., Ohio State University. Theta Kappa Nu. A.B., Milton College, A.M., University of Wiscoiisiii.
Association for the Advancement of Science, Phi
Sigma. Sigma Xi.
2 C 1 l
,fpfffw 1 ' A,
'rim W NLE Fa.-mi: E. Loufxucu. 1932 Cimatzs M. Huimen, 1927
Y 3? Assistant Professor of Ceramic Engineering Instructor in Drawing and Ceramic Art
,jylff H 9 X jr.. B.S., Alfred University, Delta Sigma Phi. Art Institute ofChicago. Delta Phi Delta, Klan Alpine
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LIFE OE PRESIDENT TITSWORTH
Paul EmersonLTitsworth, Ph.D., LL.D., was born in Ashaway, Rhode Island, May 31, 1881.
Most of his Y0UI1ger days were spent in Alfred where he attended the Academy. Following his
graduation in 1900, he spent two years abroad studying in Berlin and Dresden, Germany. He ref
EUTIIECI to continue his education at Ohio State University. Completing his undergraduate work
Dere in 1904, he attended the University of Wisconsin where he received his Doctor of Philosophy
Hegfee. Returning to Alfred he served here as instructor and then professor of modern languages.
D6 was transferred from this position to the head of the English Department. In 1920 he succeeded
deesn Kegwon as dean of the College of Liberal Arts. In 1923 Dr. Titsworth was offered the presif
bun? O Washington College at Chestertown, Maryland and for ten years was conspicuous in
U t mg' up that school to be of approved standard rating. In july, 1933 he returned to Alfred
mveffltl' to accept the presidency and acted in this capacity until his death in December.
President Titsworth was active in the Rotary and served as one of two American members on
the International Service Committee and as a delegate to the International Convention in Vienna.
He Was also an active member of the Masons. He claimed the authorship of a Bibliography for
Hlgh'SChOol Teachers of Modern Languages, and was coftranslator from the French of the Emanf if-v
c1Pat1on of Medieval Towns.
Doctor Titsworth was ever popular as a lecturer and public speaker and was well known through-
out the eastern part of this country as a teacher and educational leader. :Xl U
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O. W. BAECOGR, Biology
CRAIG A. GATHMAN, Biology
ELIZABETH A. VAN HORN, Biology
FRANK A. JENI:INs, JR., Biology
RAE WHITNEY, Biology
HILDA CRANDALL, Biology
ALBIN F. ANDERSON, Chemistry
ANTHONY J. PELONE, Chemistry
ADOLPH G. REITZ, Chemistry
HARRELL F. CLEAVES, Chemistry
LESLIE EDSALL, Chemistry
LAWRENCE S. HOPPER, Chemistry
MAURICE L. PATTERSON, Chemistry
JOsEPH M. TBTA, Chemistry
Y' gk EARLH HORNEURG Economics
HELEN K HAWKEY English
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LEWIS H. ABEL, English
GENEVIEVE A. MARSHALL, English
ERMA J. BURDIOK, English
HILDA CRANDALL, Library
VIRGINIA M. BARDEEN, Library
CHRISTINE M. PIETERS, Library
OLAF H. LUNDBERG, Library
EDGAR A. KING, History and Political Science
WILLIAM V. NEVINS, Mathematics
BERNEDINE BARRY, Philosophy and Education
HELEN K. HAWREY, Philosophy and Education
DOROTHEA L. DUNTON, Philosophy and Education
WILLIAM J. HENNING, Philosophy and Education
ROEERT J. POPPITI, Philosophy and Education
L. DONALD MORRIS, Physics
MADLZB L. KIDNEY, Romance Languages
THE SENIOR CLASS SPEAKS
In reviewing its four years' association at Alfred, the class of 1934 finds itself experiencing the
same sentiments that so many Senior classes before it have.
As a group the Seniors have a right to feel a pride in themselves in both their association with
Alfred and in their own success. A class that started with an era revolutionized by a new economic
situation,it has, nevertheless, with the spirit of the pioneer, endured for the most part through four
years' pursuit of knowledge, which to many has meant many a privation and a sacrifice. It may be
that this is a reason for the feeling of selffsatisfaction which most of us feel now on the threshold
of a new world.
Hampered though we may have been in many ways, certainly the class of '54's enthusiasm has
not been stinted. Many an athlete has stepped forward from our class to add laurels to Alfred's
athletic interests. In the many other phases of college life we have proved equal to the challenge,
too. Scholastically, socially and morally we have maintained a standard comparable to that of our
We have seen the leadership of Alfred pass from the hands of one who devoted and is still def
voting his life to its progress. We have seen it fostered by a hand which guided it briefly but wisely,
and now we see it passed on to another leader who works solely for its interests.
Truthfully, it can be said that the Senior class leaves its Alma Mater with a feeling of regret,
but fortified with a still stronger feeling to work ever in its interests as an eternal monument to its
original founders, its subsequent leaders and to our class itself.
MU S , IQ S2
Wuaaiilk - X fx hs 38
VINCENT E. WESSELS
VINCENT E. WESSELS
RICHARD H. LAWIRENCE
ELSIE F. BONNET
W. WH1'rNEY KUENN
ELSIE F. BONNET
I 9 3 4
Out in front
RICHARD H. LAWIKENCE
w. WH EY KUENI1
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WILLIAM JAMES ACKERMAN
Theta Kappa Nu, Scribe C353 Alumni Secretary C3, 452
Editor Year Book C253 Football C15.
ALVA STEWART ARWINE
Hoauau. Glass Technology
Kappa Psi Upsilon, Chancellor C453 Campus Court
C25, Attorney C353 Student Senate C3, 453 Basketball
C153 Intramural Basketball C1, 2, 3, 453 Intramural
Baseball C3, 453 Assistant Manager Track C2, 353
EDNA MARGARET BASTOW
Ceramic Society C1, 2, 3, 453 Purple Key C25.
PLAINPIELD, N. .l. Ceramic Art
Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 3, 453 Chorus Cl, 3, 453 Glee
Club Cl, 2, 35Q Choir Cl, 2, 3, 453 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2,
3, 453 Der Deutsche Verein Cl, 25.
Pi Alpha Pi, Critic C253 Biological Society C35. Secrc
tary C453 Chorus C253 Y. W. C. A. Cl. 2, 3, 45
Pi Alpha Pi, Treasurer C353 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 451
KANAKADEA Staff C353 Chorus C15.
Domxs FERRY Ceramic Art
Pi Alpha Pi, President C453 Phi Sigma Gamma C2, 3.
45, Secrctary'Treasurer C453 Alpha Tau Theta C2,
3, 45, VicefPresident C452 Women's Student Gov'
ernment C3, 45, Secretary C35, President C453 Student
Life Committee C453 Women's Athletic Govern'
ing Board C3, 45: Hockey Cl, 2, 35, Manager C3, 453
Basketball Cl, 2. 3, 453 Track C1, 253 Archery Club
C453 Swimming CI, 2, 352 Hiking C1, 253 Volley Ball
C3, 453 Men's Athletic Governing Board, Secretary
C2, 353 Y. W. C. A. C2, 351 Ceramic Guild Cl, 2.3, 45,
Council C451 KANAKADEA C353 Church Executive
Council C353 Delegate to W. l. A. S. G. C3, 45.
ERMA JOSEPHINE BURDICK
ELSIE FERRAR BONNET
Riniav PARK, Pa. Ceramic Art
Theta Theta Chi, Chaplain C35, President C453 Foot'
light Club C25, Secretary C353 Theta Alpha Phi C3, 451
French Club C253 Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 3, 45: Fiat
Lux Cl, 25, Associate Editor C3, 453 Assistant Editor
of KANAKADEA C353 Eta Mu Alpha C3, 453 Y. W. C.
A. Cl, 2, 35: Cabinet C353 Church Executive Council
C353 Choir C2, 3, 45Q Phi Sigma Gamma C3, 45, Histori-
an C453 Student Senate Secretary C453 Class Secref
tary C453 Queen of St. Patrick's Festival C35.
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Sigma Chi Nu3 Eta Mu Alpha C353 Secretary'
Treasurer C453 Mathematics and Physical Science
Club C453 Student Assistant English C3, 453 Hockey
C1,2, 3. 45: Track Cl, 253 Y. W. C. A. C25.
HAZEL BERTHA BURR
S-xi AMANCA Classical
ETHEL MARGARET CARPENTER
Sigma Chi Nu, Intersorority Council C3, 41, Y. W.
C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 41, Hiking Club C41, Track Cl, 21:
Tennis C3, 41, Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 41, Basketball C1, 2,
3, 41, Swimming Club C2, 31, Manager of Basketball
C11, Choir C1, 21, Science Club C413 Junior Follies
C113 Fiat Lux C2, 31, Der Deutsche Verein C2, 3, 41,
Si-RING VALLEY Ceramic Engineering
Delta Sigma Phi, Basketball C11, Football CI1,
Wrestling C3, 41, Campus Court C21, Intramural
Baseball C3, 41, Intramural Basketball C2, 31, Cera-
mic Society Cl, 2, 3, 41.
ROSARIO CASIMIR CIBELLA
ROCHESTER Glass Tccliriology
Kappa Psi Upsilon, Treasurer C31, President C415 Cross
Country Cl, 2, 3, 41, Indoor Track Cl, 21, Track
C1, 2, 3, 41, Intramural Basketball Cl. 2, 3, 41, Intra'
mural Baseball C2, 3. 41, Ceramic Society C2, 3. 41.
Secretary C41, Purple Key C21, Varsity A Club
C3, 41, Boxing C21, Phi Psi Omega C3. 41, Secretary
C41, Freshman Camp Counselor C41, Newman Club
C2, 3. 41.
HARRELL FREDERICK CLEAVES
Beta Phi Omega, Pledge Chairman C31, Treasurer
C41, Wrestling Cl, 2, 31, Football C21, Intramural
PETER ANTHONY DECARLO
DORIS MARIAN COATES
Pi Alpha Pi, case on, Hockey qi, 2, 3, 41, Basket- l
ball Cl, 2, 3, 41, Tennis C21, junior Follies C1, -11
Latin Club C2, 3, 41, VicefPresident C31.
Nuw Yom: Scientific
Beta Phi Omega, Secretary C41, University of Ala'
bama CI1, KANAKADHA C31, Intramural Basketball X0
C3, 41, Newman Club C1, 2, 3, 41: Plays C413 Student
Qsgtant in Chemistry C41, Assistant Head Trainer
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CATHERINE ELEANOR DAVIS Q 5,
Sigma Chi Nu, Historian C21, Alumnae Corresponf ax
dentC31, Secretary C415 Newman Club Cl, 2, 3, 41. WX
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EARL KILMER DAVIS
RUSH Foam Glass Technology
Theta Kappa Nu1 Keramos C3. 453 Eta Mu Alpha
C451 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 45.
JOSEPH EUGENE DEEGAN
ELMIRA Ceramic Engineering
Delta Sigma Phi, Treasurer C451 Student Senate
C3, 45L Keramos C3, 455 Athletic Governing Board
C451 Intramural Baseball C1, 2, 351 Intramural Basket'
hall C1, 2. 3, 45: Wrestling Manager C453 Ceramic
Society C2, 3, 45.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DEWEY
WELLSX'ILLE Ceramic Engineering
Klan Alpine, Board Treasurer C35, Critic C451 Campus
Court C251 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 452 Intramural
Baseball C2, 35.
DOROTHEA LUCILLE DUNTON
Pi Alpha Pi, Alumnae Correspondent C451 Frosh-
Soph Plays C151 Junior Follies C251 KANAKADEA
Staff, Secretary C351 Student Senate C451 Mathef
matics and Physical Science Club C45.
DOROTHY HELEN EATON
ONHIDA Ceramic Art
Theta Theta Chi, Recording Secretary C45, Frosh
Chairman C351 Y. W. C, A. C1, 2, 351 Hockey C1, 2, 351
Track C1, 251 Intcrsorority Council, Treasurer C35,
President C451 Women's Student Government C151
junior Follies C151 Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 3, 451 Guild
Council C2, 351 Footlight Club Plays C251 Choir C3, 451
Fiat Lux Cl, 25, Associate Editor C35, Assistant
Editorfin-Chief C453 K.-xuaxanea C351 Chairman
'Senior Ball C45.
PAUL EDWARD EGGER
St. Bernard's Seminary C2, 351 Football C151 Track
C151 Latin Club C45.
ROSS HUGH EVANS
Theta Kappa Nu, Activity Committee C25, Social
Committee C451 Student Senate Representative C451
Wrestling Cl, 3, 451 Intramural Baseball C2, 351
Frosh-Soph Plays C25.
WILLIAM BURTON GAUDE
SILVER CREEK Classical
Delta Sigma Phi1 Fredonia Normal School Cl. 25:
Intramural Basketball C3, 451 Interfraternity Glee
f IIS to
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Kappa Nu3 Football Cl, 253 junior Varsity Wrestling
C1, 25, Varsity Wrestling C3, 45, Captain C453 Intraf
mural Basketball C2, 353 Intramural Baseball C2, 353
President Intramural Association C353 Campus
Court C2, 35, Attorney C353 Varsity A Club
C3, 451 International Relations Club C451 Counselor
Frosh Camp C45. '
GLENN ALBERT GREGORY
SKANEATELES Glass Technology
Delta Sigma Phig Football Cl, 2, 3, 45: Intramural
Basketball Cl, 2, 353 Intramural Baseball C2, 35:
Varsity A Club C2, 3, 453 Ceramic Society Cl, 2,
3, 453 Campus Court C253 Class President C253 Stu'
dent Senate VicefPrcsident C353 Phi Psi Omega
C3, 453 President of Athletic Association C453 Ath'
letic Governing Board C45.
ELSIE MAE HALL
Pi Alpha Pi, Chaplain C453 junior Follies CI, 252
Archery C453 Swimming Club Cl, 253 Hockey C153
Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 3, 453 Fiat Lux Associate
Editor C3, 45.
CRAWFORD WILLIAM HALLETT
CANISTEO Glass Technology
Theta Kappa Nu3 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 353 Assisi
' - b l
tant Manager Football C25, Manager Frosh Foot a
C3, 453 Athletic Governing Board C3, 453 Varsity
A Club C3, 453 Fiat Lux CI, 2, 353 FroshfSoph
Plays C153 Interfraternity Council C253 Interfrater'
nity Glee Club C2, 35.
WILLIAM MILFORD HAMPTON
ENGLEXVOOD, N. J. Scientific
Football C153 Intramural Basketball C1, 2, 35Q Cross
Country C253 Biological Society, Treasurer C35,
President C453 Desk Clerk Bartlett Dormitory C45.
MARY JANET HAWK
KITTANNING, PA. Ceramic Art
Sigma Chi Nu, Stewardess C453 Ceramic Guild
Cl, 2, 3, 453 KANAXADEA C2, 35, Class Treasurer C253
Choir CI, 2, 3, 453 Chorus C253 Glee Club C35.
HELEN KATHERINE HAWKEY
Sigma Chi Nu, Critic C25, Chaplain C353 Y. W. C. A.
Cl, 2, 3, 453 Latin Club C2, 3, 453 Student Assistant
English C2, 3, 453 Student Assistant Psychology C45.
WILLIAM JOHN HENNING
RIDGEFIELD PARK, N. Classical
Theta Kappa Nu3 Football CI, 3, 451 Basketball
C1, 2, 35: Track Cl, 2, 3, 453 Cross Country C253 Var'
sity A Club C2, 3, 45, President C453 Intramural
Basketball C453 Intramural Baseball CI, 2, 3, 453
Class Treasurer C153 Footlight Club C3, 45: Theta
Alpha Phi C3, 45Q Freshman Camp Counselor 645i
Director Burdick Hall C3, 453 Alfred Press Club
C2, 3, 453 Fiat Lux Reporter C25, Associate Editor C35,
Editor'infChief C453 University Choir C2, 3, 453
Student Assistant in Philosophy and Education C453
Phi Psi Omega.
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LAWRENCE STEINHAUER HOPPER
BUFFALO Ceramic Engineering
Delta Sigma Phil Fiat Lux C1, 3. 45, Interscholastics
Manager C453 Wrestling C153 Track C153 Varsity
A Club C453 Athletic Governing Board C453 Stu'
dent Assistant in Chemistry C453 Campus Court
C253 Manager Freshman Track C353 Intramural Base'
ball C2, 353 Ceramic Society C1, 2, 3, 453 Honors C35.
EARL HENRY HORNBURG
Eta Mu Alphag Honors C1, 2, 3, 453 Der Deutsche
Verein C3, 453 Student Assistant German C25, Eco-
DOROTHY RUTH HOUSE
CHESTER Ceramic Art
Sigma Chi Nu, Stewardess C353 Der Deutsche
Verein C253 Y. W. C. A. CI, 2, 353 Iunior Follies C153
Choir C253 Swimming Club C253 Hockey C353 Track
Cl, 2, 353 Basketball CI, 2, 3, 45.
MADGE LUCILE KIDNEY
LITTLE VALLEY' Classical
Y. W. C, A. C453 Student Assistant French C45.
THEOLA EVELYN KILBURN
LITTLE VALLEY Ceramic Art
Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 3. 45: KANAKAIJHA Staff C353
Chorus CI, 253 Glee Club C2, 353 Choir C1, 2, 3, 453
I3askcthallC1, 253 Hockey CI, 253 Swimming Club C153
Student Senate C453 Women's Student Government
C45. Brick, President C45.
EDGAR ALLEN KING
Klan Alpine, President C453 Football C153 Intramural
Baseball C2, 353 Intramural Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 45:
Spanish Club C253 President Student Senate C453
Student Assistant in History C453 Business Manager
KANAKADEA C353 Freshman Camp Counselor C45.
WILLIAM PAUL KINGSLEY
Niiwuuacrr Ceramic Engineering
Delta Sigma Phig Interfraternity Council C2, 3, 45,
President C453 Campus Court C2, 3, 45, Judge C453
Intramural Baseball C1, 2, 3, 453 Intramural Basketf
ball C353 Varsity Basketball C453 Ceramic Society
C2, 3, 45.
RUTH SHELDON KIRKLAND
Eta Mu Alpha C3, 453 Biological Society C3, 45:
Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 453 Mathematics and Physical
Science Club C45.
I an 44
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WILLIAM WHITNEY KUENN
FRANKLINVILLE Glass Technology
Theta Kappa Nu. Scribe C253 Steward C453 Basket'
ball Cl. 252 Football C33 453 Varsity A Club C453
Intramural Basketball C3. 453 Intramural Baseball
C23 3. 45Q Ceramic Society CI. 2, 3. 45, Vice'President
C35, President C453 Interfraternity Council C23 3, 45.
Vice'President C353 Purple Key C253 Fiat Lux C25. Ad-
vertising Manager C353 K,xNAxAimA Circulating
Manager C351 Class Treasurer C45Q A. U. C. A. C25.
RICHARD HARVEY LAWRENCE
Klan Alpine. Rushing Chairman C45. Corresponding
Secretary C353 Varsity A Club C453 Athletic
Governing Board C453 Class VicefPresident C3, 453
Manager Varsity Football C453 Mathematics Club
President C453 Tennis C153 Basketball C153 Inter-
fraternity Council C2. 3. 453 Senior Prom Committee.
MARJORY PHYLLIS LEACH
WIIlTESk'ILLB Ceramic Art
Pi Alpha Pi3 Basketball Cl, 2. 3. 45: Hockey CI, 2,
3, 453 Track Cl, 3,51 Choir C353 Women's Student
Government Representative C2. 353 Alpha Tau
Theta3 Ceramic Guild3 Women's Athletic Govern'
ing Board Secretary C453 All-College Basketball
Team C353 President Alpha Tau Theta C45.
WILLIAM JOSEPH LUNDRIGANJR.
Theta Kappa Nu, Social Committee C45. Alumni
Secretary C453 Fiat Lux C25, Associate Editor C3, 45:
KANAKADEA Feature Editor C35. Senior Editor C45:
Newman Club C2, 35. Chaplain C45Q Latin Club C25,
President C3. 45.
MARGARET EIEAN MCCULLOCH
New Yoiu: CITY Classical
Sigma Chi Nu, House Manager C253 Treasurer C3. 45.
Social Chairman C353 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 353 Basketball
C23 3. 453 Choir C2. 3. 453 Glee Club C2, 353 Chorus
Cl, 453 FroshfSoph Plays C253 Women's Student
Government Representative C45.
GENEVIEVE ADELE MARSHALL
Sigma Chi Nu. House Manager C353 President C452
Chorus C253 Church Executive Council C453 Student
Assistant English C3. 453 Women's Student Govern-
ment Representative C353 Tennis Cl, 253 Track C153
Choir C2, 3. 45: Y.W. C. A.C1, 253ClassSecretary C35.
LEWIS DONALD MORRIS
Comasus Glass 'Technology
Theta Kappa Nu, Treasurer C3, 45: A. U. C, A.
Vice-President C453 Mathematics and Science Club
C453 Der Deutsche Verein C453 Editor of Frosh
Handbook C453 Honors CI. 2. 353 Keramos C3, 45,
President C453 Ceramic Society C1, 2, 3. 453 Eta Mu
Alpha C3, 45, President C453 Student Assistant
Physics C33 453 Intramural Baseball C23 353 Intra'
mural Basketball C23 3. 45.
MARY JANET MOURHESS
WASHINGTON. D. C. Scientific
Pi Alpha Pi3 Eta Mu Alpha C353 VicefPresident C453
Fiat Lux C23 3. 453 Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 453 Hockey
Cl, 2, 3, 453 Archery C453 Mathematics and Physical
Science Club Secretary C453 junior Follies C253 All'
College Basketball Team C35.
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MILDRED CHURCHILL NICHOLS
Hexivsreao, L. I. Classical
William and Mary College CI, 233 Y. W. C. A.
C2, 333 Glee Club C2, 333 Choir C433 Chorus C233
Volley Ball C3, 433 Hockey C2, 3, 433 Basketball C2, 3,
433 Cheerleader C433 Footlight Club Play C33.
MARY RIGHTMIRE OLNEY
WAN'HRLY Ceramic An
Pi Alpha Pig Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 3, 432 Vice'
President C431 Delegate to International Art Exhibit
C333 Women's Student Government C333 Fiat Lux
C3, 43, Associate Editor C433 Hockey CI, 2, 3, 433
Basketball C2, 333 Swimming Club C333 Hiking C233
Tennis C232 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 43, President C433
Forensic Society C3, 43. VicefPresident C432 Brick,
Monitor C333 Church Executive Council C43.
MAURICE LEE PATTERSON
Kappa Psi Upsilon, Secretary C23, Vice-President
C33, Steward C3, 43: Wrestling C232 Choir Cl, 2, 3, 433
Cross Country C2, 3. 433 Track C1, 233 Campus Court
C233 Class Vice-President C233 Interfraternity Council
C2, 3, 431 Clee Club C2, 333 Student Assistant in
Chemistry C3, 43: Student Life Committee C433
Church Executive Council C3, 433 Freshman Camp
Counselor C433 Intramural Baseball C2, 333 Basket'
ball C3, 43,
ANTHONY JOSEPH PELONE
Beta Phi Omega, Pledge Chairman C23, House Man-
ager C433 Football C133 Newman Club C133 Intraf
mural Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 431 Intramural Baseball
C1, 2, 3, 433 Assistant Manager of Tennis C33,
Manager C433 Student Assistant in Chemistry C3, 43.
MARGARET ELLEN PLACE
Sigma Chi Nu3 Swimming Club C233 Glee Club C333
Fiat Lux C333 lntersorority Glee Club C333 Chorus
C433 Choir C433 Hiking Club C43.
ADOLPH GOTTFRIED REITZ
Bouv.-ia Ceramic Engineering
Kappa Psi Upsilong Ceramic Society C1, 2, 33, Vice-
President C433 Honors C133 Chorus C133 Glee Club
C2, 3, 431 KANAKADBA C333 Varsity Football C2, 3, 433
Boxing C233 Wrestling C233 Intramural Basketball
Cl, 2, 3, 431 Intramural Baseball C2, 333 Bartlett
Dormitory Counselor C33, Chief Counselor C433
Keramos C33, VicefPresident C433 Student Assistant
in Chemistry C3, 43.
WILLIAM MCALPINE RICHARDS
CUXiIIERL.-NND, Mn. Classical
Delta Sigma Phi3 Washington College Cl, 2, 33.
RICHARD WILSON RICKER
CALION, OHIO Glass Technology
Kappa Psi Upsilon3 Case School of Applied Science
C133 American Ceramic Society C2, 3, 432 Assistant
-.V .Q Manager Cross Country C2, 33, Manager Varsity
,NVVSQS Cross Country C433 Track C3, 433 Cross Country
,.ll 4 C3, 431 Intramural Basketball C3, 433 Intramural
.,-E U Baseball C2, 3, 433 Varsity A Club C41
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MORTON ALVIN SCHIFFER
Kappa Nu, Critic C455 German Club C255 Track C255
Intramural Basketball C2, 3, 455 Intramural Baseball
C2, 355 A. U. C.A. C3, 455 Student Senate Represent-
iltlve C455 Counselor Freshman Camp C3, 45: Coun-
selor Bartlett Hall C45.
HELEN LOUISE SMATHERS
BRADFORD, PA. Cer
Theta Theta Chi, Frosh Chairman C455 Women s
Student Government C1, 2, 35, VicefPresident C355
Y. W. C. A. C25, Secretary C355 Ceramic Guild Cl,
2, 355 KANAKADEA C255 Phi Sigma Gamma C35,
President C455 Class President C355 Spanish Club
C255 Hockey C2, 3, 455 Basketball C1, 2, 3, 45.
Captain C355 Track C2, 355 Tennis C2, 355 Swimming
Club C1, 255 Alpha Tau Theta, Treasurer C3, 45:
Women's Athletic Governing Board C3, 455 Glee
Club C255 junior FolliesC255 Brick, Secretary C25.
DONALD CHASE STAFFORD
New BERLIN Scientifc
Klan Alpine, Treasurer C35, Vice-President C455
Fiat Lux Cl, 25, Circulation Manager C35, Business
Manager C455 Campus Court C255 Latin Club C255
President A. U. C. A. C355 Counselor Freshman
Camp C355 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 3, 45: Intra-
mural Baseball C2, 3. 455 Mathematics and Physical
Science Club C45.
WINIFRED ELIZABETH STILLMAN
Atraan Ceramic Art
Theta Theta Chi, Historian C45. Alumnae Cor-
respondent C35, Editor of Yearbook C355 KANARADRR
C2, 35, junior Editor C355 Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 3, 45.
Guild Council C455 Choir Cl, 255 Chorus C155 Glee
Club C2, 355 Basketball CI, 2, 3, 455 Hockey C1, 2, 3. 451
Track C1, 255 Swimming C355 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 35.
MARY ELEANOR SWAN
Pi Alpha Pi, Chaplain C35, House Secretary C455
Class Secretary C155 Dramatics C1, 2, 355 Coach
Frosh-Soph Plays C3, 455 Track Cl, 255 junior Follies
C155 Theta Alpha Phi, President C45.
THEODORE ROOSEVELT TENBROECK
Nawiiuacii Class Technology
Delta Sigma Phi, Secretary C455 Keramos C2, 3, 45,
Secretary C455 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 45, Treasurer
C455 A. U. C. A. C3, 45. Secretary-Treasurer C455
Spiked Shoe, Secretary C455 Forensic Society C455
Mathematics and Physical Science Club C455 Varsity
A Club C2, 3, 455 Assistant Manager, Inter-
scholastics C1, 355 Class Vice-President C155 Track
C1, 2, 3, 45, Frosh Captain CI55 Interclass Track
C1, 2, 3, 455 Cross Country CI, 2, 3, 45, Captain
C3, 455 Intramural Cross Country Cl, 25, Captain C15.
JOSEPH MICHAEL TETA
PORT WASIIINGTON Scientipc
Beta Phi Omega, Vice-President C455 Eta Mu Alpha
C455 Biological Society C455 Student Senate Repre-
sentative C455 Football Cl. 3, 45: Basketball C255
Intramural Basketball C3, 45: Intramural Baseball
C2, 355 President Intramural Association C45.
LAURA GRIFFIN THOMPSON
WHSTERLY, R. l. Classical
Sigma Chi Nu, Critic C355 Y. W. C. A. C155 Choir i X N 4-gb
C1, 2,5 junior Follies C155 Student Senate C455 Swim- yu
ming Club C255 Hiking Club C255 Basketball C2, 3, ii. ,IAP ,, f 1
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WALTER IVAN TOLBERT
ELMIRA Glass Technology
Kappa Psi Upsilon, House Manager C433 Eta Mu
Alpha C3, 433 Keramos C3, 43: Varsity A Club
C3, 43, Secretary C433 Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 3, 433
Der Deutsche Vcrein C431 Forensic Society C433
Mathematics and Science Club C433 Athletic Asso'
ciation Secretary C433 Campus Court C233 Cross
Country Cl, 2. 3, 433 Wrestling Cl, 2, 3, 433 Track
ci, 2. 3, 43: Honors 41. 2, 3, 43.
MARY STILLWELL TRAIN
SAVANNAH, GA. Ceramic Art
Theta Theta Chi, Critic C33. House Manager C433
Ceramic Guild Cl, 2. 3, 43, Secretary C33, President
C43Q Footlight Club C3, 433 Theta Alpha Phi C3, 432
Choir CI. 2. 331 Chorus C233 Y. W. C. A. C2, 333
Fiat Lux C3. 433 Hockey Cl, 23, Manager C23.
CORNELIUS FRANCIS TURNER
Nuwauacn Ceramic Engineering
Delta Sigma Phi, Vice'President C433 Campus Court
C2, 333 Assistant Basketball Manager C2, 333 Student
Senate Representative C433 Newman CluhC1, 2, 3, 432
Ceramic Society C2, 3. 433 Campus Administrator
C433 Senior Prom Committee C43.
MARION EVELYN UNDERWOOD
Biiiaus Pomr Classical
Sigma ChiNu. Alumnae Secretary C433 Y. W.C. A.
C131 Honors C131 Latin Club C3, 43.
JENNIE LOUISE VINCENT
Basketball C1, 233 Hockey Cl, 233 Track C233 Ceramic
Guild C3, 43: Glee Club C1, 233 Chorus C1, 2, 333
NEWELL GORDON WALLACE
Delta Sigma Phi3 University of Kentucky C133 Foot'
hall C3, 433 Track C3, 433 Spiked Shoe. President C433
Basketball C3, 433 Varsity A Club C3, 43.
MIRIAM HELEN WALTON
CANASTOTA Ceramic Art
Phi Alpha Pi, House Manager C433 Phi Sigma
Gamma C3, 433 Ceramic Guild C1, 2, 3, 432 Fiat Lux
C3, 433 junior Follies C133 Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 433
Hockey C1, 2. 3. 433 Swimming Club C333 Tennis
CI. 2. 333 Hiking Club CI. 2. 432 AfCl3U'Y C43.
Pi Alpha Pi, Critic C433 Choir C433 junior Follies
CI, 233 Frosh-Soph Plays C233 Footlight Club C433
Assembly Pianist C3, 431 Student Senate C233
Spanish Club C2. 333 Fmt Lux Staff C2, 433 Tennis
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VINCENT ELDRIDGE WESSELS
AvocA Glass 'Technology
Theta Kappa Nu, Archon C45g Basketball C1, 3, 453
Intramural Basketball C253 Cross Country C2. 3. 45:
Track C1, 2, 3, 451 Intramural Baseball C2, 353 Editor-
in'Chief KANAKADEA C35g Keramos C2, 3, 45, Presif
dent C45g Spiked Shoe C2, 3, 452 Varsity A Club
C2, 3, 453 Ceramic Society C1, 2, 3. 45: Phi Psi Omega
C3, 45, President C45g Eta Mu Alpha C455 Der Deutf
sche Verein C45, Counselor Frosh Camp C45, Class
ALBERT VINCENT YOUNG
VERA MILDRED WESTON
NIAGARA FALLS Ceramic Art
Pi Alpha Pi, Yearbook Editor C453 KANAKADBA C155
Y. W. C. A. Cl. 253 Ceramic Guild Cl. 2, 354 Hockey
C1,2,3. 451 Archery C45.
.IESSIE WYNN WILLIAMS
C RI RT KILLS Classical
LAURA WINIFRED WILLIAMS
GREAT BARRINGTON, MAss. Classical
Sigma Chi Nu, Chaplain C25, Secretary C35, Vice'
President C453 Tennis C2, 3. 45: Basketball C2, 3. 45:
Athletic Governing Board C3, 45: Newman Club
C2, 3, 45.
BUFFALO Glass 'Teclmology
Theta Kappa Nu. Critic C3. 452 Fwtball C151 PurPlc
Key C253 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 3, 455 Wrestling C45.
CHAUNCEY WILLIAM YOUNG
Theta Kappa Nu. House Manager C452 Basketball
Cl, 2, 3, 45. Captain C451 Varsity A Club C2, 3, 459
Football C455 Intramural Baseball C2, 3. 45.
Otlzer Members ofthe Class
MARK HARDY YOUNG
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THE DEATH OF TOBIAS SILOWITZ HAS
BEEN ENTERED IN THE ANNALS OF THE
CLASS OF 1935 AS A TRAGEDY OF DEEP
REGRET. IN HIS FIRST YEAR AT ALFRED
UNIVERSITY HE WAS A MEMBER OF THE
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM AND THE
WRESTLING TEAM. HE WAS A VARSITY
WRESTLER IN HIS SOPHOMORE YEAR.
HE BELONGED ALSO TO THE VARSITY
A CLUB AND TO KAPPA NU FRATER'
NITY. DURING HIS THREE YEARS AT AL'
FRED, A CAREER, NOTED EVEN MORE FOR
THE INTANGIBLE INFLUENCE OF HIS CON'
TACTS THAN FOR ITS MATERIAL CON'
TRIBUTIONS, WAS TOBY'S. THE SHOCK OF
HIS DEATH WAS KEENLY FELT BY STU'
DENTS AND FACULTY ALIKE. A LIVELY
SENSE OF HUMOR, AN EVER READY SMILE
HAD WON FROM ALL HIS ASSOCIATES
RESPECT FOR A TRUE SPORTSMAN AND
A SINCERE AND WARM HEARTED FRIEND.
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
Our three years at Alfred have been pleasant and happy ones. When we realize that we have but
one year more, it arouses within us a realization of the many enjoyable times we have had.
Let us recall that year of ignorant bliss better known as the Freshman year. Having become
orientated, and warned against Hornellitis we proceeded to enter the daily routine of college life.
Then came the proc fight as an aftermath of the proc hunt, then many trips to Campus Court
and Student Government, numerous dances, athletic contests, and Hnally, Moving-up Day. We
were at last Sophomores,
Having spent a fine vacation relating our first experiences at college we returned to resume our
studies. We had become mighty Sophomores, sophisticated and overfconfident, feeling that noth-
ing was too difficult for us to conquer. Another Movingfup Day has passed and we are now Juniors.
This third year has truly been a very busy one for all of us. We have all had a share of the ref
sponsibility in maintaining our organizations and student activities. We have begun to take up the
leadership that must be ours next year. All of us in our respective places on the campus turn to our
gi? duties and obligations determined to carry on successfully. It has been our aim to make Alfred proud
Q f lb of us. We have tried hard to make our mark in its history. Whether in athletics, social activities,
X ilk or in scholarship, we are doing our bit. It is with greater determination than ever before that we
QT A look toward our last year in Alfred with our cry of Ever Forward. '
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MARGARET Sansa .
RUDOLPH COHEN .
HOWARD OLSBN .
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We will strive,
Buff and Blue
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1 LEWIS H. ABEL
CLASSICAL Klan Alpine
Guilford College CI, 255 Footlight Club Plays C355 Student Assistant
English C355 Mathematics and Physical Science Club C35
Lew came to us in September and those that have come to know
him best in that short interval volunteer that his good nature and
intriguing personality have won for him their whole-hearted friend'
ship and esteem. We count on his temperament being the same
whenever he is seen on the campus.
PHILIP P. ADESSA
CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi
Football CI, 2, 355 Basketball CI, 2, 35, Captain CI55 Track CI55
Intramural Baseball C255 Varsity A Clubg Campus Court C2, 355
Class Treasurer C255 Phi Psi Omega C355 Newman Club CI, 2, 35:
Ceramic Society CI, 2, 35
Phil says that he likes basketball better than football. Wheii we
see him on the court we can easily believe him, yet when we see
him on the gridiron we wonder what would happen if the order
were reversed. In addition to being a splendid athlete, Phil is
a real pal to those whom he befriends.
HAROLD L. ALTY
CLASSICAL Theta Kappa Nu
St. Bonaventure's College CI, 25
Haroldw-the man of mystery. No outward warmth need anyone
expect, although his more intimate acquaintances find him the
staunchest of friends.
my ALBIN F. ANDERSON
Q2 Long Eddy
g funk SCIENTIFIC Delta Sigma Phi
x I S Cross Country CI, 255 Purple Key C355 Mathematics and Physical
gl' Science Club C355 KANAKADEA Photographic Editor C355 Delta
L-9-E Sigma Phi House Manager C35
X ug Andy is eager and willing to help any of us in distress. A droll
lx humorist who knows how to work and when to lay. His determif
wg: N nation to reach the top has won the respect of all who have chanced
1 L71 to know him. X r
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MARJORIE L. ARMANT
CERAMIC ART Pi Alpha Pi
Hockey CI, 2, 315 'Track C115 Basketball CI, 215 Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 31,
Ceramic Guild Council C315 KANAKADEA C215 Chorus C21
A ripple of laughter bubbling forth in pure joyousness marks
Margie's presence. Her love of fun is one of her most prof
nounced characteristics and seems to explain her drawing power
LUCILE C. BAILEY
CERAMIC ART Theta Theta Chi
Theta 'Theta Chi Glee Club C2, 31: Fiat Lux C311 KANAKAIJEA
CI, 2, 315 Chorus C2, 315 FroshfSoph Plays C115 Ceramic Guild CI, 2,
31, Guild Council C315 Y. W. C. A. CI1
Apparently serious, actually full of fun and a trifle reckless, here
we Hnd the combination of a loyal friend, earnest student, and a
Hockey C115 Latin Club Cz, 31j Ladies Glee Club CI, 215 Mixed
Chorus C2, 31
Few are they who realize the depth of her sympathy and under'
standing, for in her estimation there is no task which is too difficult
to undertake if the results will be beneficial to someone. Skimming
the fickle contributions of life-Virginia Hnds the true expression
in the Classics.
MARGARET E. BEDELL
SCIENTIFIC Pi Alpha Pi
Hockey CI, 315 Women's Student Government C31j Intersorority
Council C315 Spanish Club C115 Mathematics and Physical Science
Club C315junior Follies CI, 315 Chorus C2, 315 Pi Alpha Pi 'Teller C21
Peg is readily identified by her spontaneous laughter and her
e 'n dancing. just as a patch of sunlight sparkl th t , 9'
Ehzeceflervesces friendliness, and sets new standafdsoila sgclilizl Perf Q
I lationships. :Cl ' xt
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HENRY E. BLANCHFORD
Ceramic Society QI, 2, 355 International Relations Club QI, 25
I-Ienny left us at semesters to go out and try his luck in the
world. We want to wish him luck, yet, we hope that he will
return and renew his many friendships in Alfred next fall.
DONALD L. BROOKS
SCIENTIFIC Kappa Psi Upsilon
Cross Country QI, 2, 355 Track Q1, 2, 355 Intramural Basketball QI, 2,
355 Intramural Baseball QI, 2, 355 Interclass 'Track QI, 2, 355 Intraf
mural Association Q2, 35: Campus Court Q255 Assistant Campus
Don is a rather versatile lad. He is seen as often at Social Hall
as he 15 ID the class room. A keen lover of nature who knows life
and how to enjoy it.
GERALD F. BURDICK
SCIENTIFIC Theta Kappa Nu
Glee Club QI, 2, 355 Chorus Q2, 355 Band QI, 255 Student Assistant Q35
jerry is surprisingly congenial when you consider how set and
original are his views. Besides speed in perception he possesses
many other desirable attributes. If it is automobiles or wood'
working, see jerry !
ARTHUR M. BUSH
SCIENTIFIC Klan Alpine
Intramural Basketball QI55 Fiat Lux QI55 Campus Court Q255
Mathematics and Physical Science Club Q355 Klan Alpine Treasurer
Q355 Business Manager Pine Knot Q25
Art specializes in particulars. Always ready to help solve any
problem, he takes special delight in executing a task to the finish
through the last minute detail. He puts the same keen wits to
work in his life tasks that he employs in solving those delightful
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MAX EUGENE BUTLER
GLASS TECHNOLOGY Klan Alpine
Cross Country Q05 Track CO5 Assistant Manager Basketball Cz, 3,1
Klan Alpine House Manager C31
Max is so occupied with his work that we rarely see him on the
C?-mpus. Always traveling in some deiinite direction, he has little
time to waste on those of us who are so slowg not cynical, just
serious. If you can count him among your friends you are indeed
WILLIAM F. BUTLER
GLASS TECHNOLOGY Kappa Psi Upsilon
Wrestling Qzjg Ceramic Society QI, 2, 3Dg Forensic Society Czj, Presif
dent C351 St. Patricks Celebration Committee Cgjg Kappa Psi Upsilon
Secretary Czj, VicefPresident C31
Bill swings along to the chemistry laboratory and back again,
never in a hurry and never slow. His smile and reliability are his
real- assets. He is a listener and one who rarely speaks without
JAMES SHELDON CAREY I
CERAMIC ART Klan Alpine
Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 3Dg Counselor Bartlett Dormitory C3jg Student
Assistant Ceramic Art C3Dg Klan Alpine Treasurer Czj, 'Yearbook Czj
Jimmie isn't too well known on the campus outside of the
Ceramic School where he spends his valuable time. He doesn't
care to be frivolous or exceedingly gay, sometimes a bit cynical,
yet always an assistant helping to make things we like more worth
ROBERT R. CLARKE
Valley Stream p
SCIENTIFIC Delta Sigma Pla X
Football Cr, 2, 35: Basketball CI, 29: 'Tracklirlg Intramural Basket- all ,
ball C355 Intramural Baseball Cr, zjg Varsity A Club: Campus 0 :'
Try to catch Bunny without a comeback, whether it be relevant X Ss
to the question at hand or not. His many friends on the campus Aw
will miss his lively wit next year as he delves into the anatomy 1 XML
of this and that in medical school. it :Qx
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MARY ROBERTA CLARKE
CLASSICAL Theta Theta Chi
Women's Athletic Governing Board C355 Hockey CI, 2, 35, Captain
C355 Basketball CI, 2, 355 Fiat Lux C2, 355 T. W. C. A. CI, 2, 35,
Cabinet C355 Der Deutsche Verein C2, 35, President C355 Honors
CI, 255 Eta Mu Alpha C35
We find in Roberta an unfailing source of good humor and wisdomg
insight and understanding. Need we say more?
MARION E. CLEMENTS
CLASSICAL Theta Theta Chi
Theta Theta Chi Chaplain C355 Hiking Club C355 Honors C25
The depth of her sincerity is comparable only to the breadth of
her infectious smile and capacity for forming enduring friendships.
Q. f ,112
RUDOLPH D. CCHEN
SCIENTIFIC Kappa Nu
Football CI, 2, 355 Basketball C255 Intramural Basketball CI, 355
Intramural Baseball CI, 255 Interscholastics CI, 255 Class Vice-
President C355 Campus Court C25
Rudy has gained prominence on the campus through a three'
year record along athletic lines. His build gives him a solidity
which, backed by his natural dependability and levelfheadedness,
indicates a man marked for success in the business world.
PHILIP EDWARD COMSTOCK
Track CI, 25, Captain C155 Cross Country CI, 2, 355 Class President
CI55 Ceramic Society CI, 255 International Relations Club5 University
Glee Club CI, 2, 355 University Chorus C355 University Orchestra C355
Forensic Society C35
We who see you rushing back and forth from class to work admire
that vital energy of yours which will surely bring you to success.
Your closest friends see more than this-a flashing wit--unquesf
aff s gb tionable loyalty-and the splendid spirit with which you meet
life's hard knocks.
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NATHAN IEL COOPER
New York City
New 'York University CI1,' Fiat Lux C2, 31g Der Deutsche Verein
C31,- Honors C2, 31
greatest merit lies in the warm friendliness he radiates.
HIS jesting conceals generosity and an appreciative observation of
individuals. Well aware of all that goes on, his special delight lies
111 the newer things in life.
C. ' 1:
CLASSICAL mls eo
Bf1SlierballCI. 2, 315 Hockey CI, 215 Forensic Society, Secretary C215
T. W. C. A. Plays C215 Glee Club CI, 215 Chorus C21
Marty's friends End in her a happyfgoflucky pal, always
feddy for adventure. But she has her serious Inoments too and she
IS sincerely interested in her studies.
ROGER D. CORSAW
CERAMIC ART Delta Sigma Phi
'Track CI, 215 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 315 Assistant Manager
Football C2, 31, Varsity Managerfelectg Varsity A Club
Known to be a conscientious and efficient worker, we all rely on
the fact that what Rog undertakes will be done well. Taking
full advantage of his idle moments has won him many friends and
given him the ability to work the harder when the occasion arises.
MARY MARGARET CURRY
Hockey CI1g Forensic Society C2, 315 Newman Club CI, 2, 31 Q 5
Mary is a nonchalant spirit who looks at the world through -lk
friendly eyes. She is a rare good spirit with a quick sense of humor Q-L '-
and ready sympathy. Above all, she is a good friend and what gil X
better can be said of anyone? M li
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MARY GEORGIANNA DE WITT
CERAMIC ART Theta Theta Chi
Theta Theta Chi Alumnae Secretary Q35j Hockey QI, 2, 355 Swim'
ming Q25g Art Editor of KANAKADEA Q35g Le Cercle Frangais QI5q
Chorus Q25g Ceramic Guild QI, 2, 35
Keenly sensitive to beauty, possessing a rare warmth of personality
once you know her, we treasure Georgie's friendship very highly.
FRANCIS E. DANAHER
SCIENTIFIC Delta Sigma Phi
Cross Country QI, 255 Track Q25g Fiat Lux Q25, Circulation Man'
ager Q35g Frosl1fSoph Plays Q25, Commencement Play Q25: Mathef
matics and Physical Science Club Q35
If he is always radiating sunshine and happiness-if he is ever
ready to serve-if his personality gets you, then it's Danny .
His carefree attitude may fool you and may cause you to think
that nothing matters to him, but under all this lies a more serious
view toward life.
ALBERT W. DAVIDSON
CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi
Wrestling QI, 255 Assistant Manager Track Q2, 355 Ceramic Society
QI, 2, 35
Although Bill is seldom seen or heard from, we are always conf
scious of his presence. A hard worker that is always ready to help
a friend make life more worth while.
CHESTER A. A. DAVIES
CERAMIC ENGINEERING Kappa Psi Upsilon
Assistant Manager Track Q35g Intramural Basketball QI, 2, 355
Intramural Baseball QI5g FroshfSoph Plays Q25g Ceramic Society
ff? QI, 2, 355 International Relations Club
7 Mild and unassuming in nature, Chet conceals his motives of
S M actions. Although a trifle subtle and cynical, he is not to be taken
M3 X I ff too seriously, just a hoy among boys.
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MARY KATHRYN DAY
CERAMIC ART Sigma Chi Nu
Sigma Chi Nu Alumnae Correspondent Czjg Ceramic Guild CID
Although not an athlete, many friends pay Carrie May high
Crlbute when they call her the best sport they have ever known.
THOMAS R. DIXON
Mount Union College Cr, zj
Forceful and industrious Tom intends to save the world from
the ul it. His keenest interests are the small things in life, conf
stant effort and determination have carried him successfully this
far along life's highway.
A FRANCES M. DOUGLASS
T. W. C. A. Cr, 2, 3jg Ceramic Guild C1, zj, Guild Council C3j,
Secretary Cgjg Honors Cr, zjg Eta Mu Alpha Cglg Der Deutsche
Verein Czj, Secretary C351 Brick Secretary Czj
Quiet, unobtrusive, brilliant, loved by all who know her, that's
MARY JOSEPHINE EMERY
CERAMIC ART gnu -4
Bwliefbllll CI, 2, 3lJ Hockey CI, 2, gjg Women's Student Govern' Z '?
merit C315 T. W. C. A. Cr, 23, Advertising Chairman C3Jg Ceramic
Guild Cr, 2, 3l: Fiat Lux C315 KANAKADBA Assistant Art Editor SS
C3Jg Brick Treasurer C31 QM
Mary is active, full of fun, a good student. She has a keen interest J Hg-
in everything, but above all, in her art in which she excels :Xl Six
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LILLIAN ELLA ENGLAND
Alloway, N. J.
Glassboro Normal School CI, 2j
Some people are stirred by every passing breeze--not so with
Lillian. She goes about her business calmly denying the capacity
of failure to carry her ventures to ill success. Steady efficiency and
an almost imperturbable nature are helps to herg but greater than
these is a sweet manner and a quiet smile.
ANDREW J. FEDCR
Franklin, N. J.
CERAMIC ENGINEERING 'Them Kappa Nu
Football CI, 2, 3lI Wrestling Cr, 2, 3,1 Track CID: Varsity A
Clubg Newman Club CI, 25, President C3Jg Keramos C2, 315 Ceramic
Society CI, 2, 3Jg KANAIQADEA C2Jg Honors CI, 255 Theta Kappa Nu
Athletics and scholarship readily characterize Buffy . His
cheerfulness is a pleasant contrast to his resourcefulness and sense
of economic values.
CERAMIC ENGINEERING Theta Kappa Nu
Football CI, 2, 3Jg Track CID: Intramural Basketball C2Jg Varsity
A Clubg Purple Key President C3jg Class Vice-President C2Jg
Interfraternity Council Crjg Theta Kappa Nu Captain of the
Alumni Hall, the gridiron, and Theta Nu occupy most of Art's
time. Underneath a frank and carefree manner one finds a refresh-
ing companionship of ever increasing interest. Everyone knows
this boy with the constant chuckle.
SCIENTIFIC Klan Alpine
Track Crjg lntramural Basketball CIJQ Bartlett Dormitory Secretary
CIJ, Social Chairman CIJQ Campus Court C2Jg KANAIQADEA CI, 25,
Business Mariager C3Jj Klan Alpine Historian, Pine Knot
Bob has just the kind of businessflike manner that accomplishes
f N things. His undying enthusiasm in every venture contributes
.yi X largely toward its success. Independent, Bob is every bit an up
A ll 1: and coming executive.
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HYMAN B. GALE
I..A.ss TECHNOLOGY Kappa Nu
football CI, 2, 331 Track CI, 3j5 Wrestling C05 Intramural Basket'
gn CI, 2, 3,1 Interclass Track CI, 351 Intramural Baseball C2D5
amlws Court C2, 335 Purple Key C3Dg Ceramic Society CI, 2, 3D
with a love of good argument and an inclination toward verbosity,
Hy has his ideas and ready expression of them is always forth'
Comlflg. We like him for his vigor and consistent spirit.
BARBARA LEE GALTON
CIENCE Sigma Chi Nu
Hiking Club CID5 Forensic Society C255 Brick, Secretary C2D5 Mathef
matics and Physical Science Club C3D
A girl Without enemies is rare, yet who could conceive of anyone
CVCD disliking Barb . Tritely: It just isn't done.
CRAIG A. GATHMAN
Beachwood, N. J.
SCIENTIFIC Kappa Psi Upsilon
Assistant Manager Wrestling C325 Biological Society C2, 3,1 Eta Mu
Alpha C3j5 Student Assistant Chemistry and Biologyg Kappa Psi
Upsilon Treasurer C35
Craig is one of these quiet steady workers we like to have around.
He is unknown to some but never unliked by any. He is the epitome
of study and good marks.
G ELIZABETH BOND GILLESPIE
New Haven, Conn.
CERAMIC ART Theta Theta Chi
Theta Theta Chi Entertainment Committee C3l: Tennis CZDQ Hockgy ,xxx N 4
C11 za 3,9 Captain CIS 23: Basketball cl! 29 :lla Captain cl, Volley I
Ball Czj, Manager CZDQ Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 3l: Women's Athletic 4 7
Governing Board C2, 3Dg Women's Student Government C2, gj,
Treasurer Cgj X More often called Betty, we love her ready wit and continual Ely '
good humorg a good sport and a sincere companion in the full sense f ' I
of the word. V itll
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MILTON H. GCLDSTONE
Woodcliff, N. J.
CLASSICAL Kappa Nu
Basketball C155 Tennis C255 Intramural Basketball C2, 355 Purple Key
C355 Kappa Nu VicefPresident C35
Milt is never at a loss for words or entertainment. With the
wit and humor of a master storyfteller he quotes with ease from
theatrical and literary circles. His generosity and tact make him
a social favorite. Always on the right side of things, Milt finds
life smooth and easy going.
DEE M. GOODRICH
SCIENTIFIC Delta Sigma Phi
Basketball C155 Intramural Basketball C2, 355 Intramural Baseball
. C1, 255 Campus Court C25
The Senator and the Richburg Fire Department are terms
closely connected on the Alfred campus. While many humorous
incidents are connected with his name, Dee's ahsentfmindedness
hetokens more serious thoughts than he is generally credited with.
GLASS TECHNOLOGY Kappa Psi Upsilon
Fiat Lux C2, 355 Der Deutsche Verein C355 Keramos C355 Eta Mu
Alpha C355 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 35
Ken makes his way about the campus in a quiet and conscienf
tious manner. Those who know him realize what an asset he is
to Alfred University. Although he is not an athlete, he does his
hit for Alfred, especially along journalistic lines.
MANDALAY DOLORES GREMS
SCIENTIFIC Pi Alpha Pi
Hockey CI, 2, 35: Basketball CI, 25, Captain C355 Hiking C255 Swim'
ming Club C255 Archery C35j T. W. C. A. Cr, 255 Spanish Club C155
Mathematics and Physical Science Club C355 Pi Alpha Pi Teller C25,
A scintillating smileg dimples which appear and disappear tan'
talizingly-hthat's Mandy . You would have to search all the
world to End better sport or truer friend.
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FREDERICK W. GROHE
Glee Club CI1g Messiah C21,' Hymn of Praise C31
gislirlved to those whoIn he does not know, Freddy honors his
is Sin S wIth h1S cheerful gemahty and steady loyalty. SINCE he
to leqjlefe and takes things quicklylto heart, It IS an easy matter
ad .1 e an IIHIPTCSSIOH Wlthllllll. His pleasant'frankness In offering
VICE or CI'1t1ClSlD makes hIs comment appreciated.
ARVID H. HANSON
SCIENTIFIC Delta Sigma Phi
Football CI, 2, 315 Track CI, 215 Basketball CI, 215 Varsity A Club
NO. Ones has ever seen Alfred's passing attack open up without
Seeing Swede in action. A real athlete who plays for the love
Ofnthe game. Off the gridiron he is calm and deliberate, a friend
Willing to offer a helping hand to anyone in need of it.
pI'CS8I'ICC 30 RSSB .
Hockey C115 W01HC71,5 Student Government C115 Latin Club C21,
Pi Alpha Pi
Ruth seems to radiate youth and vivacityg yet these traits are
modified by a dignified and quiet poise. Individual in her sense
of hUl11OI', which, supplemented by her personal charm, makes her
WILLIAM STUART HAWKES
CERAMIC ENGINEERING B
Intramural Baseball CI, 215 Keramos C31g Newman Club CI, 2, 315 I
Honors CI, 21
In Bill we have a person shy yet not a shrinking violet. He sy
would SCCIU inert, but no, we have drawn our conclusions too fy 1
harshly, Bill knows the honest meaning of the word work g he Nga
does not quit until the job is done and well dcga -1 'Q
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CHARLES S. HOPKINS
CLASSICAL Delta Sigma Phi
Director Athletic Publicity C1, 2, 355 Interscholastics Committee
C2, 355 Freshman Camp Committee C355 Fiat Lux C1, 25, Associate
Editor C355 KANAKADEA Class Editor C255 St. Patrickis Celebration
C355 University News Correspondent C1, 2, 355 A. U. C. A. Secretary
C255 Forensic Society C255 Delta Sigma Phi Secretary C25
Chuck came to college with the sole idea of becoming a better
newspaperman. His studies and various activities have kept him
so busy we can hardly get acquainted with him. Always in a
hurry he still finds time to wear a smile.
ELIZABETH R. HYDE
Basketball C2, 355 Hockey C2, 355 Chorus C255 Brick, Secretary C35
Betty is first, last, and always, a good sport. She is consistent in
her work and play. A girl one is glad to know and proud to ref
RALPH F. JACOX
SCIENTIFIC Klan Alpine
Cross Country C155 Tennis C155 Assistant Trainer C155 Assistant
Manager Tennis C255 International Relations Clubg Biological
Society C25, Vice-President C355 Forensic Society Secretary C2, 355
FroshfSoph Plays C155 Klan Alpine Secretary C35
In a diligent and faithful manner Ralph performs his duties on the
campus. He desires to let his time cover many interests, yet, one
who never steals from the completion of another. Another potenf
tial M.D. that we wish all the luck in the world!
MICHAEL J. JAVA
SCIENTIFIC Theta Kappa Nu
Football C155 Basketball CI, 2, 355 Cross Country C2, 35, Captain'
elect5 'Track C1, 2, 355 lnterclass 'Track C1, 25, Captain C355 Varsity
A Clubg Spiked Shoe C2, 355 Newman Club CI, 25, Treasurer C355
Campus Court C25, Clerk C355 Interfraternity Council C255 St.
Patrick Celebration Committee C25
To see Red pounding the track at the end of a six mile jaunt
makes one realize his constant endeavor and willingness to work.
M , Whether in the class room or the gym he is always successful culti-
Qjp vating new frierkdships and retaining old ones.
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CHARLOTTE DOROTHY JAZOMBEK
SCIENTIFIC Sigma Chi Nu
Hockey Q1, 2, 355 Basketball QI, 2, 35, Manager Q2, 35, Class Secretary
i355 Womeriis Student Government Q35, Secretary Q35g T. W. C. A.
ll, 2, 35, Vice-President Q25, Treasurer Q35g Newman Club QI, 2, 35,
Secretary Q35g Mathernatics and Physical Science Club Q35g Honors
Charley is the personification of dependability, geniality,
vivacity and good sportsmanship. Her goal is living life to the full.
HOWARD ALLEN JOHNSON
New York City
CERAMIC ENGINEERING Beta Phi Omega
Ceramic Society Q2, 355 Footlight Club Plays Q25g Footlight Club
l2, 35: Theta Alpha Phi Q35, Business Manager Q35g Beta Phi Omega
Energy that is tireless, a versatility that arouses admiration, an
Originality that makes him a distinct individual. Howie is
exemplified through his courtesy and consideration for other
people, these very traits have made him outstanding on the campus. I
VIRGIL L. JOHNSON
CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi
Wrestling Q25g Intramural Basketball QI, 2, 355 Ceramic Society
CI, 2. 35
Perhaps a bit shy, Virgil is one of these hard working fellows who
never quits. A quiet lad that puts work before play, the policy
that makes some lives so successful.
ytown dx X6
SCIENTIFIC dll I
Companionship with Paul eventually leads to a lasting friendship. 4 7
Although his everyday outlook on life is rather uhappyfgofluckyf'
he has real determination to live it to the full. y 3-x
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New York City
SCIENTIFIC Kappa Nu
Intramural Baseball CI, 215 Assistant Mariager Wrestling C2, 315
Kappa Nu Treasurer C315 Steward C31
Although a retiring nature conceals Cliffs boyish humor, it
manages to crop out in the twinkle of his eyes. The more you
know him the better you like him.
JOSEPH P. KENT
New York City
CERAMIC ENGINEERING Klan Alpine
Football CI, 2, 315 Wrestlirrg CI, 2, 315 Track CI15 Intramural Basket'
ball C2, 315 Intramural Baseball CI, 215 Freshman Camp Counselor
C315 Campus Court C215 Newman Club CI, 21, VicefPresident C315
Every man is a volume if you know how to read him. Never
disturbed, joe is the perfect gentleman athlete, a good sport
both in and out of the game.
JAMES L. KNAPP
GLASS TECHNOLOGY Theta Kappa Nu
Cross Country C2, 315 Track C2, 315 Varsity A Club5 Frosh
Camp Counselor C315 Interclass Track C315 Theta Kappa Nu
To live with Jimmie is to know him. He spends his spare time
at letterfwriting, reading, and studying his war correspondence
course. Quiet as he is, he is best known for his accomplishments
in track and cross country.
LESTER P. KOHN
GLASS TECHNOLOGY Kappa Nu
Intramural Basketball CI15 Intramural Boxing C115 Wrestlirig C311
Tennis C315 Mathematics and Physical Science Club C31
Well content, Les works out his own existence. Chemistry
and math are his pursuits, both of which he attacks with such
vigor that it would be hard to decide which is more to his liking.
Les does not have to seek friendshipsg his actions gain them for
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JANET LA DUE
SCIENTIFIC Sigma Chi Nu
Intersorority Council C35, Secretary C355 KANAKADEA C25, Organizaf
tion Editor C355 Alfred Archers C35, Clerk C355 Chorus C255 Clee
Club C255 Sigma Chi Nu House Mariager C35
Red provides the spice necessary for a happy life. Things are
never dull in her company. Perhaps that is why she is so popular.
MILDRED M. LANDIS
Ceramic Guild Ci, 2, 355 French Club C15
To a marked degree Mildred typifies the progressive student.
Her ability to think independently is a direct result of innate
frankness and thoroughness. These qualities do not limit her to
purely intellectual endeavors, for friendliness and generosity make
her helpful and generally liked.
CLARKE H. LEONARD
Clarke is a surprise. Not until you have attained his friendship
do you realize the depth of his positive personality. The campus
little dreams of the jolly sociability masked by his apparent, quiet
indifference. His witty tongue and carefree generosity have estahf
lished his place among those whom he really knows.
EDWARD PAUL MCNAMARA Cf?
Grass TECHNOLOGY Kappa Psi Upsilon ,CCXHNIQ
'Track Cz, 355 Interclass Track Cz, 355 Intramural Basketball C255 21 5,
Ceramic Society C2, 35
Since his marriage, Mac has become a veritable fount of inforf gx
ggigggtzigderagliitgriiag' the lovelorn as well as for the struggling W X. I
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RUTH ELIZABETH NORWOOD
ARNOLD W. MART
Arnold lives for his books ever trying to quench his thirst for
knowledge. His motto of work before play will surely lead him
to business success.
EDWARD ALDRIDGE MULLIGAN
CLASSICAL Theta Kappa Nu
Cross Country CI, 2, 355 Track CI55 Interclass Track C2, 35: ITlf'ff1'
mural Basketball CI, 2, 355 Intramural Baseball CI, 2, 355 Varsity
A Clubg Band C25
Ossie is the fellow you can't help but know and like. He has
an unfailing enthusiasm for athletics and dance bands. If by
chance you haven't met this Irish lad, he's the boy with a per'
petual smile who never runs out of wise cracks.
wil: X Ike V
CLASSICAL Theta Theta Chi
Hockey CI, 2, 355 Basketball C2, 355 Hiking Club C355 Swimming
Club C255 Archery C355 Volley Ball C255 Eta Mu Alpha C355 Honors
CI, 255 T. W. C. A. CI, 255 Le Cercle Frangais CI55 Choir CI5jcrl1CEll
Theta Chi Corresponding Secretary C35
This girl's personality is as unusual as her good looks are striking.
Keen wit and gay repartee characterize hermore frivolous moments.
HELEN C. OLNEY
CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi
Basketball Cr, 2, 355 Manager Class Basketball CI55 Hockey CI, 2, 355
Fiat Luxl' C25, Associate Editor C355 T. W. C. A. CI5, Treasurer
C25, Program Chairman C355 Der Deutsche Verein CI, 25, 'Treasurer
C355 Latin Club C355 Eta Mu Alpha C355 Peace League CI55 Womenls
Student Government C35
Outstandingly accomplished, Helen is among our leaders. Intel'
lectually clever, and persevering she attains her objectives with a
variety of abilities and depth of feeling.
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HOWARD H. OLSEN
CLASSICAL K lan Alpine
Track CI, 215 Cross Country CI15 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 315
Assistant Manager Interscholastics C31j Assistant Campus Ad'
ministrator C315 Counselor Bartlett Dormitory C315 Freshman Camp
Counselor C31: A. U. C. A. CI, 21, President C31j Class Treasurer
C315 Church Executive Council C315 International Relations Club5
Purple Key C315 Klan Alpine Secretary C31
Howie displays unusual ability in any field of endeavor. His
enthusiasm for every thing worth while and the manner in which
he receives his due credit are noteworthy characteristics.
EDWARD F. PERKINS
CERAMIC ENGINEERING 'Theta Kappa Nu
Wrestling CI, 2, 315 Keramos C315 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 315 Campus
Court C31Q Theta Kappa Nu Captain of the Guard C31
Conservative man that he is, Perle is interested in others and
isuntiring in his efforts to help a friend. A hard worker that puts
his whole heart in whatever he undertakes.
JAMES R. PERRONE
SCIENTIFIC Delta Sigma Phi
Football CI, 2, 315 'Track C115 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 315 Assistant
Manager Basketball C215 Frosh Manager Basketball C315 Newman
Club CI, 2, 31j Interfraternity Council C21
jimmie's high ideals seem to be his outstanding characteristics.
A good sport and a hard worker both in studies and football and
yet, he finds time for amusement which is more than most of us
I can do.
RAPHAEL M. PEROTTI
CLASSICAL Siu X .4
Mathematics and Physical Science Club C 31 Q L
All the world loves a Eat boy. Laughing, teasing-Raphael's
gay spirits leave a trail of merriment wherever he goes. He has Qs
serious moments hut they are the exception, not the rule. wx
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ROBERT J. POPPITI
New York City
SCIENTIFIC Kappa Psi Upsilon
Wrestliiig C255 Tennis C155 Campus Court C255 Purple Key C35:
Biological Society C2, 355 Student Assistant Psychology C35
Pepe's optimism lends subtle appeal, which distracting the
fairer sex, deceives everyone. Business and pleasure are equally
well managed by this able young man. When he works, he labors,
and when he plays, he enjoys himself thoroughly.
DAVID L. REAMER
SCIENTIFIC Klan Alpine
Colgate University C155 Chairman Student Life Committee C35!
Student Assistant Chemistry C355 Klan Alpine SergeantfatfArms C35
It would be diliicult to outline all of Dave's interests. He is
reserved in manner but straightforward in speechg we are all
familiar with his special delight for arguments regardless of what
the subject may be. No matter where you Inay Ineet this young
man he has something worth while to offer.
,IOHN J. REIMER
CERAMIC ENGINEERING Theta Kappa Nu
Track CI, 355 Wrestlivig C2, 355 Interclass Track CI, 355 Fiat Lux
C155 KANAKADEA Advertising Manager C355 Newman Club CI, 2, 355
Ceramic Society CI, 2, 35
johnny's greatest ditliculty is being understood. Because he
takes life seriously, his disposition varies with his experiences.
Generous at heart he does his share of work and oes on to the
JOSEPH C. RICHMOND
Westerri Reserve University CI55 Wrestlirig C255 Tennis C255 Assistant
Manager lnterscholastics C2, 355 Footliglit Club Plays Properties
C2, 355 Footlight Club C355 Campus Court C255 KANAKADEA C25,
Z 'X Assistant Business Manager C35
As a friend joe is congenial and humorously entertaining. As
gf lfiqfk-Q a worker he is conscientious and optimistic. When really inter'
at N5 Q13 ested joe is greaxtly concerned and attentive.
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CHARLES P. RILEY
GLASS TECHNOLOGY 'Theta Kappa Nu
Track CI, 2, 355 Cross Country CI, 255 Wrestling C355 Intramural
Basketball CI, 2, 355 Intramural Cross Country C155 Intramural
Baseball C255 Interclass Track CI, 2, 355 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 35:
Counselor Bartlett Dormitory C355 Counselor Frosh Camp C355
A. U. C. A. C2, 35: Mathematics and Physical Science Club C355
University Clee Club C2, 355 University Choir C255 Theta Kappa
Nu Oracle C35
The qualities that sustain Charley in wrestling are carried over
1I1tO his daily life. Industrious in every endeavor, he is faithful to
any cause that gains his allegiance.
JOSEPH A. SARANDIA
West New York, N. J.
CERAMIC ENGINEERING Delta Sigma Phi
Intramural Basketball C155 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 355 Newman Club
A Cr. 2. 35
A lively imagination and a sense of humor have won joe a reat
many friends on the campus. But we always like to think olghim
doping out the practical application of school work. Success to
him as an engineer.
ROBERT L. SCHWARTZ
Fall River, Mass.
SCIENTIFIC Kappa Nu
Campus Court C255 Der Deutsche Verein C355 Kappa Nu House
'LRed is rarely seen on the campus. His studies are a business
and when he has a day off he's away on a jaunt to some nearby
city, to a metropolitan atmosphere more to his liking.
CARL W. SCOTT
SCIENTIFIC Kappa Psi Upsilon
junior Follies CI, 355 Glee Club CI, 2, 355 Chorus CI, 2, 355 St. Patriclfs
Celebration C355 Footlight Club Plays Cr, 255 Footlight Club C255
'Theta Alpha Phi C355 Class President C255 Counselor Bartlett
Scotty is at home in the world. His spontaneous wit bolstered
by geniality and sustained with dramatic ability, Inakes him
agreeable company and a worthy claimant to a place on the list of ' , k
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MARGARET V. SEESE
SCIENTIFIC Theta Theta Chi
Hockey CI, 2, 315 Basketball C2, 315 Volley Ball C215 Swimming C215
KANAKADEA C2, 31, Assistant Editor C315 Fiat Lux C2, 31, Assof
ciate Editor C315 T. W. C. A. CI, 2, 31, Secretary C31j Footlight
Club C2, 315 Theta Alpha Phi C31, VicefPresident C315 Class Presif
dent C315 University Choir CI, 2, 315 Honors CI, 215 Theta Theta Chi
Adamant in her convictions, a scholar and an actress, one finds
. .. .. .
111 Peggy a very versatIle young lady.
SCIENTIFIC Kappa Nu
Wrestling CI, 2, 315 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 315 Intramural
Baseball CI, 21
Beneath his quiet manner, Toby has a supply of humor which,
in addition to his ability to make friends and apply himself conscif
entiously, should help him in life's successes after leaving school.
He is better known for his scrappy spirit and determination to
win on the wrestling mat.
ALBERT T. SKINNER
SCIENTIFIC Theta Kappa Nu
Basketball CI15 Track CI, 2, 315 Intramural Basketball C2, 315 Inter'
class Track CI, 2, 315 Assistant Manager Football C2, 31, Frosh
Managerfelect5 Spanish Club CI, 215 Mathematics and Physical
Science Club C315 Campus Court C21, Attorney C315 KANAIIADEA
Sports Editor C315 Theta Kappa Nu Guard C21, Treasurer C31
Masked by a quietness rarely disturbed, Al remains a fellow
ready to help with no thought of rewardgahard worker who knows
what he is after and is out to get it.
RZ F. LYNN SMITH
5' qlllg Cuba
-E S CERAMIC ART Theta Kappa N1-4
gl Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 315 Intramural Baseball CI, 2, 315
.f-E V Assistant Maviager Track C2, 315 Ceramic Guild CI, 2, 31
K Regardless of the situation or the place, Smitty's cheery dis'
gf x position and sense of fair play are ever present. Never depressed,
I ' his brand of dis osition is well worth knowing.
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MILDRED ELLEN TASKER
CLASSICAL Pi Alpha Pi
International Relations Club5 Pi Alpha Pi Critic C31
Originality and independence characterize Mickey , She has an
enviable ease in meeting people but limits her loyalty to those
Worthy of it. Wholefhearted enjoyment of every activity makes
her friendly presence always welcome.
LAURETTA ANNA THOMPSON
SCIENTIFIC Sigma Chi Nu
Hockey CI, 2, 315 WOTHCHQS Student Government C215 Brick, Vice'
President C315 Der Deutsche Verein C2, 31, VicefPresident C31:
T. W. C. A. CI, 2, 31
Lauretta's bland and unassuming nature allows her to meet life's
heights and depths with the same cheerfulness. She accomplishes
tasks as easily as she blushes. 'Reta', how do you like it?
CLASSICAL Theta 'Theta Chi
FroshfSoph Plays C215 T. W. C. A. C11, Plays CI15 Intersorority
Council C315 Der Deutsche Verein C315 Choir CI1
Kay of the redfgold tresses, contradicts the usual saying since
one cannot easily rufile her calm serenity and selffcomposure
which we envy so greatly.
LESLIE W. TOWNSEND
CERAMIC ENGINEERING :Theta Kappa Nu
Cross Country C215 'Track C215 Intramural Basketball CI, 2, 315 Intro'
mural Baseball CI, 2, 315 Assistant Manager Cross Country C31,
Managerfelectg KANAKADEA Feature Editor C315 Ceramic Society
CI, 2, 31jKCTdT71OSC31j:I'l1CId Kappa Nu Guard C31
Les divides his time between the Brick kitchen, a Brick girl and
that Lizzie . Townie is a cartoonist and spends his spare time
amusing the hoys with his pen and his unusual sense of humor. If
it is fun you want, see this curly headed lad.
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ELEANOR GORDON VAN TYLE
Weehawken, N. J.
SCIENTIFIC Pi Alpha Pi
Hockey CI, 2, 31: Basketball CI, 215 Hiking Club C2, 315 Swimming
Club C215 T. W. C. A. C315 Footlight Club Plays C2, 315 Footlight
Club C315 KANAKADEA Faculty Editor C315 Choir CI15 Chorus C2, 31:
Mathematics and Physical Science Club C315 Pi Alpha Pi 'Year
Van is never in company without creating laughter, her spark'
ling wit and contagious laughter make many happy moments for
those who know her. Always ready for a good time Van is a
Inost delightful companion.
ARTHUR H. WHALEY
SCIENTIFIC Theta Kappa Nu
Football CI15 Basketball CI, 2, 315 Track CI, 2, 315 Interclass Track
CI, 2, 315 Varsity A Clubg Student Senate Treasurer C215 Inter'
fraternity Council C21, Secretary C315 Ceramic Society CI, 2, 315
KANAKADEA Freshman Editor CI1, junior Editor C315 Theta Kappa
Nu Critic C31, Scribe C31
Art is the type of fellow who can be jovial or serious depending
on the situation. He always sees the funny side of things, but
never forgets to be serious when the occasion demands. A man
known for his dependability and leadership.
RALPH C. WILLIAMS
SCIENTIFIC :Theta Kappa Nu
Frosh Trainer C315 Fiat Lux CI, 21, Advertising Manager C315
KANAKADEA C21, Editorfin-Chief C315 Mathematics and Physical
Science Club C315 Campus Court C215 Theta Kappa Nu, Editor of
Owl C21, Chaplain C31, Social Chairman C31
Loquacious Flash , is frank to the nth degree. As a hard worker
and a humorist he is known to everyone.
Campus Court C215 Der Deutsche Verein C2, 315 Alfred Biological
-,E Society C31
H , Meyer is one of those fellows about the campus who is seen but
by seldom heard. Friendliness is the keynote of his personality and
1 M: his foresight and perseverance mark him a future doctor of note.
S1117 X115 ,fa
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OTHER MEMBERS OF THE CLASS
GLEN A. BGYLAN
CHARLES W. CLARKE
FRANK H. EARL
FRANK A. JENKINS
SIGERED A. OLSEN
RICHARD K. HILL
ALBERT E. HOLLIS
joHN J. ILLINGWORTH
MORTON L. KEMPLER
CLARENCE E. Koay
SAM W. ROSEN
OLAP H. LUNDEERG
HENRY C. ROTH
WILLIAM R. WELCH
LELAND R. ARMSTRONG . Alfred . . Glass Technology
ABRAHAM BAcI-IER BrooklYn - ' Science
GEORGE L. BALL L Tribes Hill . Ceramic Arr
EARL B. BEETON U Alfred . . Glass Technology
MICHAEL F. BLAWAT Alfred - ' Sclmce
LEONARD BREEMAN, Alfred ' ' ' Englncefmg
DONALD A. CAMPBELL Quaker Bridge - Science
LOUISE C. COOK L Almond . Classical
KE,-LH FRASER L Lyndonville . . Science
JULLAN H- GELLER New York City . . Science
ROGER J. HOUZL L Point Marion, Pa. . . Ceramic Art
BERNARD E. KAHL Homer . . . Engineering
ISAEELLE C. MCKENNEY Alfred ' ' Classical L 0
GEORGE W. OSTRANDER Almond' - Sclmce
ELSLE G. POTTER L Alfred . . Classical au? 4
NATALIE M. SHEPARD Alfred ' - Sdellce Z
CLYDE F. TUCKER . Belmont' - Sclellce 5?
VIRGINIA D. WALLM Howell ' i Classical Sm
ETHEL M. WILLIAMS Howell ' ' ' ' - Music 31 I 't'
HLLDA A' ZYLSTRA Paterson, N. J. . . SZ . ggzissical M
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In a short time the Sophomore class of today, the centennial class of Alfred University, will be
just a memory. Our achievements have been in many fields and we feel that we have helped to
further the traditions and spirit of the university.
With the beginning of the Sophomore year, the class really began to function as a wellfknit unit.
The class made its influence felt upon the campus. The Sophomores have representatives who are
outstanding in every branch of athletics. Members of the class have been important cogs in many
successful teams this season, particularly in football, basketball and track. Dramatics, music and
several student publications have an equally large representation from the Sophomores.
We advance into that strange realm when we become upperclassmen, a position we know
calls for new and greater responsibilities which we sincerely hope to accomplish well. They are
not responsibilities but privileged duties and our efforts of the Freshman and Sophomore years
will be renewed with greater force. The experiences of these last two years will be invaluable in
the next two years. We can never forget the spirit and traditions which we have learned to carry
In two years of college life, we have served our university and have not gone unrewarded.
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JOHN ALBERT MUFFITT
JOHN ALBEIXT MUFFITT
JOHN CONDICT NEVIUS
ELIZABETH AILEEN HALLENBECk
THOMAS EDGAR SHIELDS
Through it all
We will stick
JOHN CONDICT NEVIUS
White Q ,Q
ELIZABETH AILEEN HALLENBECK THOMAS EHGAR SHIELDS .S
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SOPHOMCRE CLASS ROLL
CHARLES EDWARD ALDEN
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ROBERT WILLIAM BRUCE
Hornell Engineering Freeport 5Ci6millC
FRANCES EVA AMSDBN WILLIAM DIEDRICH BRUNS, JR.
Cuba Scientifc Weehawken, N. J. SCiC11CiflC
KAROL IGNAGY ANDRIJIW JAMES JOSEPH CAPASSO
Rochester Engineering Mt. Vernon 5CiG11ffflC
DEFOREST MYHERS ANGELL THOMAS ARNOLD CAREW
Hornell Classical New York C108-SiC0l
HAROLD IRWIN ARONOFF MARY ELIZABETH CI-IAMPLAIN
New York Scientific Alfred Classical
BETTY MARIE AUGENSTINE LILLIAN VIRGINIA CHAVIS
Silver Creek Scientifc Brooklyn C1115-Sfffll
LEWIS MARTIN AUSTIN ROBERT LEWIS CHILDS
Pleasantville Glass Cuba Engineering
MARY ALICE BARDEEN HELEN KATHRYN CLARKE
Hornell Scientific Binghamton C1115-SfCf1l
DELBERT LASHORE BARDEN MARGARET JEAN COLYER
Chatham Glass Riverhead Ceramic Arr
MARGARET ANNE BARVIAN WILSON ROBERT CONRAD
White Plains Ceramic Art West Valley Engineering
BARBARA BASTOW WELDON CHARLES COOK
Dobbs Ferry Classical Alfred G10-YS
THELMA MARY BATES ROBERT EMMETT COOLEY, JR.
Vernon Ceramic Art Batavia Engineering
MARGUERITE ESTELLE BAUMANN MQRRISS CQRBMANN
Dobbs Ferry Classical Spring Valley Engineering
JOHN TAYLOR BEERS HELEN ELIZABETH CRAFTS
Watkins Glen Classical Rochester Ceramic Arr
PHILIP MORGAN BENNETT MARY HILDA CRANDALL
Rockville Center Engineering Alfred Classical
IRVING HERMAN BERROWITZ OLINDA WILLIAM CRISAFULLI
Brooklyn Scientijc Brooklyn Scientific
JOHN SEWARD BESLEY MORRIS AARON CLJTLER
Pine City Engineering Brooklyn Engineering
' A A ESTELLE BLAKE ROSE DERossI
D Queens Village Classical Amsterdam Ceramic Art
N f HIM VIRGINIA PAGE BRAGG NOVE GEORGE DIRUSSO
A lg Norfolk, Va. Ceramic Art Oceanside Glass
Su' X THELMA BRAS1-go ROBERT BENEDICT DOLAN
lg Hornell Classical Wellsville Engineering
E L B Ewsrgg DORIS POTTER EARL
:A lil Dwlgheizdilly R Glass Bayonne, N. J. Ceramic Art
4 ' X lr: ROBERT LOVERIDGE BROWN . JACK LOVING EDLBSON '
, Cuba Q9 Scientijic Tarrytown Classical
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SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL QContinuedJ
BASIL BURDETTE EMERSON
THEODORE OSCAR ENGELDER
CHARLES EDWIN EVANS
ELIAS NATHAN FASS
WARREN BIART FELTER, JR.
Bogota, N. J.
SIDNEY SAUL FINE
ALLEN IRVING FINKELSTEIN
PRESTON WESLBY FRENCH
MILDRED IRENE GAOE
JAMES ARTHUR GIBBONS, JR.
Bogota, N. J.
ISADORE WILLIAM GODFRIED
HARRIET ANASTASIA GOVER
LOUIS THOMAS GRANGER
EMERSON MISNER GRAY
CLARIDA STILLMAN GREENE
HENRY CLIFFORD HACRETT
ELLIOT VANCLEAI' HAINES
Forked River, N. J.
BERENICE EMILY HALL
ELIZABETH AILEEN HALLENBECK
JOHN JAMES HANLEY, JR.
Elizabeth, N. J. Scientific
ROBERT STANLEY HARDING
JAMES CLIFTON HARRIS
White Plains Engineering
LEE MINOR HBDGBS
West Valley Engineering
CHARLES DELOS HENDERSON
ERIC GEORGE HODOES
ADELAIDE RANLET HORTON
Niagara Falls Ceramic Art
ARMAND LEON HOUzE, JR.
Point Marion, Pa. Glass
ROBERT KNIBLOE HOWE
Mt. Morris Engineering
WILLIAM JOSEPH HUGHES, JR.
MAROUERITE JANE HYDE
ARTHUR CURTIS JACKSON
Burnt Hills Engineering
CHARLES NELSON JEWART
Jackson Heights Scientijic
ELMER JOSEPH KEGAN
Glens Falls Engineering
MARY ERNESTINE KEPPEN N0
Castile Ceramic Art 1
PAUL BENOE KOvAcs X4
Franklin, N. J. Engineering Qlm 4
JOHN BERNARD LAEOURR Q f'
CHARLES MAJOR LAMPMAN, JR. SX
Wellsville Engineering M
EDWARD BRADLEY LERz 1 NMS
New York Scientifc :Xl Q
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SOPI-IOMORE CLASS ROLL qcominuedy
RAYMOND CHARLES LBSCH
ERIC HELGE LOYTTY
FRANCIS CORWIN MCANDREWS
MARIE GRACE MARINO
JAMES JOSEPH MARVIN
WILLIAM BEEOHER MASON
BERNICE BETH MAUTNER
JANE ELIZABETH MESSIMER
PHOEEE MINERVA MILLS
CAROLYN MARGARET MORAN
JOHN ALBERT MUEFITT
ROBERT SMITH MURRAY
BURDETTE ROLAND NASH
GLADYS IRENE NEU
JOHN CONDICT NEVIUS
RUTH FLORENCE NUGBNT
MARION CATHERINE OQCONNER
BERNARD EDWARD OLDEIELD
JOHN DAVID ORZANO
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EUGENE COWLES OSTRANDER
HELEN VICTORIA PALMER
West New York, N. J.
MIRIAM ADELLE PARKER
EDITH MARIE PHILLIPS
EDWIN LEWIS PHILLIPS ,
CHRISTINE MAGDALENE PIETERS
LESLIE FRANCIS PITHER
BRUCE HOMER POTTER
DONALD VOLNEY POTTER
LEMAN WINERED POTTER
MAURICE RICHARD POTTER
HAROLD DAVID PRIOR
VERNA MARGUERITA QUIMBY
MARY MARTHA RADDER
STANLEY JACK REIEEN
HELEN JOSEPHINB REY
KENNETH VERN ROBERTS
AVERY BENJAMIN ROBINSON
JULIA LOUISE RODIER
JOSEPH GERALD ROSEN
ELMER EDWARD ROSENEERG
DOROTHY GRACE ROTMANS
SOPHCMORE CLASS RCLL QContinuedJ
FRANK MAYNARD RYLL
DORIS ELIZABETH ST. JOHN
HURD WINTER SAFFORD
SYDNEY OSCAR SANCOME
DOROTHY LUCILE SAUNDERS
STUART CHRISTIAN SCHATZ
LOUIS JAMES SCHIFFNER
LEON WILLIAM SCHORR
ROBERT EDWARD SCHULTZ
.l AMES JOSEPH SCIELZO
Paterson, N. J.
MARGERY KIMBALL SHERMAN
THOMAS EDGAR SHIELDS
HELEN .AGNES SHIPMAN
DORIS BERTA SMITH
DRAPER BATTIN SMITH
MILDRED VIOLA SMITH
PHILLIPS PERRY SMITH
FARLEY LAMIRE STAMP
JAMES HUNT STEERE
ELEANOR CECILE STEIN
EDGAR HAROLD STRONG
JEAN PATRICIA STULL
THOMAS FOSTER SUTHEREY
HAROLD MAURIOE SYROP
WALTER GOULD TABER
BERNIOE CEOELIA TANNER
BURTON STAFFORD TEAL
Orchard Park Engineering
PATRICK JOHN TISI
Shelton, Conn. Scientific
SAMUEL HARRY TOPPER
SIDNEY STANLEY TOVER
New York Classical
JOHN FRANCIS TREI-IARNE
Punxsutawney, Pa. Glass
GEORGE WILLIAM TRUMBULL
EUGENE TAYLOR VANHORN
Alfred Station Scientific
JANE MINERVA WAGSTAEE
LaGrange, Ill. Scientifc
RUBY GERTRUDE WAY
IRVIN FERDINAND WEISS
Plainfield, N. J. Scientific
VINCENT EDGAR WELLS
CLINTON SHERMAN WI-IITEORD
Alfred Station Scientific
RAE WHITNEY X 0
Bradford Pa. Classical f
GEORGE S. WILSON S4
Painted Post Classical Qin 4
BURTON CARL WIZEMAN Z -f'
GEORGE WOLOSHIN .
Forest Hills Scientific SW
JANET ANN YOUNG 1 I, lg
Angelica Scientifc :WI ' :Q
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THE FRESHMAN VIEWPOINT
Last September there came to the fore at Alfred University nearly two hundred new personalities
to take their place as one group, united in purpose and interestswthe Class of 1937. Undaunted
by their lack of experience and their lowly position, they looked upon Alfred and her design for
living with eager eyes. Slowly they began to lay the foundation of their friendship for their Alma
Mater and to forge themselves new destinies.
Whether it is a question of scholarship, of sports, or of participation in extrafcurricular activities,
the Freshman class has maintained a high standard for interest and ability. Although the Frosh
football team met but three opponents, it presented a strong appearance throughout the season.
Cross country, too, gained the interest of a number f Y l
on the wrestling squad.
o ear ings and they were well represented
It is of the Freshman basketball team and its unequaled record that the Class of 1937 is so justly
proud. An undefeated season with fourteen victories over some of the hardest opposition in Western
New York and Pennsylvania is an achievement. The way the Frosh organized such a smooth'
Q17 functioning unit out of raw material gives great promise for the success of our teams in coming years.
QQ It gives the wearers of the green toques great satisfaction to remember that they defeated the
N XHHQ- Sophomores in both the traditional flag rush and basketball game.
A Q The members of the class of 1937 declare, however, that although they are proud of this year's
,QM achievements, they are going to march on to greater victories and more lasting successes in the years
,E to come.
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CHARLES W. MOURHESS
CHARLES W. Mouauess
DOUGLAS B. NEVINS
JEAN F. WILLIAMS
MICHAEL F. FAILGIONIZ
DOUG LAS B. NEVINS
' l President
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FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL
MAURIOE SPENCER ALLEN
THoMAs MAsON ALMY
RAYMOND LAVERNE ALTY
DOROTHY EUNICE ARNOLD
Louis IRA BABCOCK
MARION ELAINE BAEcOcIc
LIONEL HENRY BAKER
RICHARD ALEERT BARRY
STEPHEN SToRRs BARTLETT
EUGENE JOHN BARVIAN, JR.
RAYMOND ALFRED BAscHNAGEL
HAROLD SHEEEIELD BASSBTT
GEORGE PITT BEERS, JR.
Paterson, N. J.
MARJORIE LUCILLE BELL
HERBERT GEORGE BERRY
PERcY FELIX BILLOWITZ
if VIRGINIA BOYD
JENNIE EVA BRADIGAN
'ig WARREN RICHARD BRINRMAN
AILEEN FLORENCE BROICH
7 Nllfqll I
MARY AGNES BROICH
PHILLIP JAMEs BRUNDAGB
HARRY ALFRED BRYERs
RUSSELL ALBERT BucHHoLz
RAYMOND ALLEN BUROKLEY
MARJORIE MARIAN BURDICR
DEAN WILLIAM BURRELL
Little Valley Scientific
LEO FORREST BUTLER
Fillmore Ceramic Art
HOWARD JOSEPH BUTTERY
MARION IMOGENE CARPENTER
AUDREY NEWTON CARTWRIGI-IT
GILES LEON CLEMENTS
ROBERT RUSSEL COLLINS
MARION VIRGINIA CORNISH
RUSSELL FRANK CREGO
SIDNEY STONE CUDEEEO
MARGARET LUOILLE CUDWORTH
Delevan ' Ceramic Arr
VIRGINIA MARIE CZERNIEJEWSKI
Lackawanna Ceramic Art
HERMON WELLS DELONG, III
Englewood, N. J. Scientific
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PRESHMAN CLASS ROLL qcominuedp
CHARLES GEORGE DALEY
HORAOE PAUL FRIEBERG
Homell Engineering Brooklyn Scientific
THOMAS LOUIS DAVIS SYLVIA GAILAR
Bfowlwllle Classical Rochester Engineering
WALTER FREDERICK DAVIS HOWARD EDSON GARDNER
Black Creek Scientific Wellsville Ceramic Art
Ross ROBERTSON DAWSON STANLEY PETER GLOSICK
Buffalo Scientific Bath Engineering
NORMAN PAUL DIOHTER SARAH ELIZABETH GREEN
New Y0flC Scientific Gloversville Scientific
DALLAS EDGAR DODD GEORGE SPRING GREGORY
Ogdensburg Engineering Elmira Engineering
WESTON BROWNLOW DRAKE ROBERTA JEANNE HAAS
Syracuse Classical Amsterdam Ceramic Art
WILLIAM CLCUGH DUEE, JR. LEONA MARGUERITE HADBA
Unionville, Conn. Scientific Wellsville Classical
ALBERT JOSEPH DURNEIN LENNON EVANS HAKES
Belfast Ceramic A-rt Eldred, Pa. - Scientific
EDWARD CHARLES EHRENRIGH ROBERT CLAIR HALE
Hornell Engineering Canadea Engineering
WINIFRED ANN EISERT ROBERT ISBELL HALL
B0l1VHf Ceramic Art Painted Post Engineering
RUTH ESTELLE ELDREDGE ANITA GRACE HERRIOK
Lake George Ceramic Art Bolivar Scientijc
CAROLYN ESTHBR EVANS ZITA YETEVE HIGGINS
Alfred Classical Hornell Ceramic Art
MICHAEL FRANK FARGIONE HAROLD EDWARD HILDEBRAND, JR.
Woodhaven Engineering New York Engineering
BLANOHE FINE JOHN WILLIAM HILDEBRANDT
BI'00klYI1 Ceramic Art Olean Classical
SIDNEY FINKELSTEIN GEORGE RUSSELL HILL
Lawrence Classical Rochester Scientific
CHARLES CAMPBELL FORBES PAUL FRANCIS HITCHCOCK
Patchogue Engineering Olean Engineering gm? 4
EDWARD FOX LEROY HODGE, JR. Q 'E'
Sllffern Scientific Syracuse Scientific
SHIRLEY ETHEL FREEDMAN DAVID JEROME HOPKINS Q' ,.
Glen Cove Scientific Scarsdale Classical 4 :Vie I
MURIEL JBANNB FREEMAN DONALD ROBERT HOPKINS 5 I lf'
Bradford, Pa. Classical Olearl Q? Engineering JI! XX I
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AILEEN JANE HOWARD
RUBERT JULIUS HULTEEN
IMOGENE ALYcE HUMMEL
HARLAN FREDERICK JACOBS
MARION ARLENE JAcox
FRANCES VIRGINIA JAMISON
SARA ELIZABETH JOBE
HILMBR WARD JONES
MAYNARD JOHN JONES
MARTIN JAY KAPILOW
ROBERT JEROME KARLEN
ELEANOR JANE KLINE
HOWARD THEODORE KNAPP, JR.
DANIEL WALLACE KOCHBR
EDWARD ERIC KUNZMAN
Sl? LEsTER KYSER
N fluff. Gleafl
A 6 GERTRUDE LANDMAN
.1-5 I GEORGE KENNETH LARsON
JEAN STANLEY LATTA
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HOWARD GEORGE LENZ
STANLEY ELBERsON LULL
JOHN SVEN LUNDBERG
JOSEPH DENNIS MGCLAEEERTY
ESTBLLA MAUDE MAKELEY
GORDON PALMER MANN
EUGENE CARR MANN
ALICE ISABEL MATSON
Hasbrouck Heights, N. J.
ANAssIMENE ANDREW MAURO
JACK GERNON MARRIAM
LEWIS WARREN MIINTE
LISHURE ABRAHAM MIKE
DAVID LOUIS MITCHELL
THOMAs JOHN MOONEY, JR.
CHARLES EDWIN MORSE
CHARLES WIGHTMAN MOURHEss
Washington, D. C.
ROBERT IRVING NAGELE
DOUGLAS BROUWER NEvINs
STANLEY EUGENE NILBS
BEssIE ELIZABETH NOVELL
FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL CCOntinuedJ
ROBERT TERRY OLDHAM
STANLEY CRAIG ORR
LoUIs FREDERICK OVENSHIRE
ELMER HARRY OVERHISER
ISABELLE FELECIA OWENS
ROCCO RICHARD PAOLANTONKO
RAYMOND ANTHONY PAPE
ROBERT CHAPLIN HULSE PAUL
WILLIS GIDEON PI-IELPS
MARIO.N ELIZABETH PHILLIPS
Ridgewood, N. J.
LLOYD WILLIAM PIERCE
ANTHONY SALVATORE PITTORE
PAUL FREDERICK POWERS
BANJAMIN MAX RACUSIN
BLOSSOM MINNIE RANDALL
SYLVAN GEORGE ROBBINS
CHARLES ARTHUR ROBINS
EDNA ALMA ROWE
FRANCIS MERTON RUGGLES
Richmond Hill Scientifc
KARL HENRY SANDMEYER
East Rochester Engineering
GRACE MARIE SARANDRIA
West New York, N. J. Classical
HAROLD WELD SAYLES
SOLOMON ZACHARY SCHAMIS
HELEN ALFARETTA SCHANE
DOROTHY ADELE SCHIRM
Guttenberg, N. j. Classical
LOIS ANN SCHOLES
SAMUEL RAY SCHOLES, JR.
HERBERT CHRISTOPHER SCHULTZ
HOWARD IRVING SBPHTON
ALEXANDER THOMAS SHEHEEN
ROBERT DOUD SHERERD
ELLEN JOSEPHINE SHERWOOD
Belmont Classical YW
ROBERT FRANCIS SHOEMAKER
Woodhaven Ceramic Art ,XWHNQZ
CARL FREDERICK SHUMARER Q ,4-
Silver Creek Scientific
ROBERT EDGAR SIMMS ix
Westfield Engineering W
ROBERT EDWARD SKINNER ' ,
Attica xy Engineering y U0 N
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FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL CContinuedj
JOHN BISHOP SLACK
ALYS ELIZABETH SMITH
BARBARA ELAINE SMITH
FAHY WILLIAM SMITH
LLOYD GEORGE SMITH
ROBERT WALLACE SMITH
ALDEN WERNER SMOCK
FRANK WORTHINGTON SPAULDING
SUZANNE MAUDB SPEER
RICHARD VERNON STEVENS
DOROTHY EILBEN SWIFT
RALPH EMERsON TBSNOW
LILLIAN AGNES TBXIERE
IRVING SAUNDBRS 'TITSWORTH
JAMES RICHARD TOBIN
, Cu a
ROLAND EIDHVARD TUCRER
x 1 Ile Ken a
x ilk RICHARD VANBUREN
T A Hempstead
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WILLIAM RICHARDSON VAN CAMPEN, JR.
ELIZABETH AMANDA VANDUSEN
JAMES GEORGE VANTASSEL
MUNRO FOLSOM VEAzIE
Coopers Plains Engineering
GEORGE LESTER VINCENT
Rockville Center Engineering
RICHARD JOSEPH VRAECAR
FORREST WOODROW WATKINS
Knoxville, Pa. Scientific
RANDOLPH OWEN WEBB
Alfred Ceramic Art
HOWARD GERALD WEED
ARTHUR DONALD WELLS
HAROLD DIxON WHITNEY' A
EVELYN DAISY WILDAY
Olean Ceramic Art
JEAN FRANCIS WILLIAMS
MARGARET ELLEN WINEIELD
DONALD LEE WRIGHT
HERMAN GEORGE YOUNG
WILLIAM OLIVER YOUNG
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Alfred 18 - Defiance 0
Alfred 7 - Rochester 0
Alfred 12 - Buffalo 12
Alfred 7 - Ithaca 12
2 Alfred 82
JOHN E. cAu.owAY -
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- St. Lawrence 12
mcrmnn H. LAWRENCE
REVIEW OF THE SEASON
With a squad of about forty candidates reporting early in September, Coach Galloway began the
task of moulding one of the most successful football teams produced at Alfred University in recent
Years. Although it was necessary to fill many positions in the line and backiield with green men,
the entire squad showed unusual enthusiasm and a fast clicking aggregation met and defeated Def
fiance in the opener. Hampered by many injuries throughout the season, the team continued to
fight through the five remaining games to win two, tie one, and lose two.
A hard fought St. Lawrence game ended the college football careers of Torello, Kuenn, Henning,
Chamberlain, Gregory, Teta, Wallace, Reitz and Clarke, all consistent players who have shone
this season and in the past. These losses are a great blow to the team, however, with many experif
enced Sophomores and juniors returning to form a strong nucleus ofa large squad, we are conhdent
that the coming season will be favored with as brilliant a combination.
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Alfred 18 - Defiance o
The Varsity's initial encounter was a well earned victory against
an alert and hard fighting Defiance team which tried valiantly to
withstand the savage thrusts of the Saxons but were unsuccessful
in their attempts.
A fierce running attack, led by a dark haired mite named Torello,
one of the finest quarterbacks ever developed in Alfred, turned the
battle into a Saxon triumph in short order. Henning and Firestine
showed well in the hackfield with Hodges and Besley also giving
proof of their abilities. With the first major injury of the season,
Adessa was forced out of the game and Topper took his place.
Alfred 7 - Rochester o
Fighting hard and determined to be avenged for their defeat of
the previous season, the Saxons scored early in the fray and held
the Rochester team from crossing the Alfred line to win by a
touchdown and conversion from the River Campus representative.
Torello starring again, earned the name of El Toro by his
scrappy playing and wise manner of calling plays. Alfred's line
outcharged the heavier Rochester line and repeatedly broke
through to smear plays behind their opponents' defense. Teta,
Cohen and Topper were especially outstanding in their deadly
:AX tackling and fine defensive work.
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Alfred 7 - Ithaca I2
The Saxons suffered their first defeat at the hands of a powerful
Ithaca team. The Ithaca eleven started slow, conserved their
strength until the last half, and then suddenly unleashed on a tired
Alfred eleven. The Saxons scored easily in the first quarter but
from then until the final whistle were constantly in danger. Ithaca
in the last half scored twice to win a hard fought game.
Hanson was a bulwark of strength with Kuenn scoring most of
the tackles and breaking through time and again to smear the
Ithaca plays. For Ithaca, Patrick and Sawyer were the outstanding
Alfred I2 - Buffalo I2
Bufflilo, starting hard in the first quarter, came through with the
first touchdown of the season against Alfred, but we swiftly ref
taliated with two in the same period to go ahead. Late in the game ,
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however, the Bisons scored again and tied up t e count 1 -1
It was a costly game for the Saxons with Torello, brilliant field
d b dl that he was out for the remainder of
the season. Hodges, a Sophomore, proved himself an able substitute
and successfully ran the team from then on.
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Alfred 81- Cooper Union o
A snappy eleven showed its real scoring punch to an amused
crowd when it defeated Cooper Union by the largest score ever
run up by an Alfred team. The New York City men played the
Saxons on fairly even terms in the opening stanza, but with the
first touchdown, the opponents completely wilted and the Purple
gained at will in every department of the game.
Although the fray did not test the Saxon strength it provided
an opportunity for every man to see action and gain playing experif
ence. The entire game was featured by brilliant backfield work,
clever interference, impenetrable forward wall, with each man
holding an edge over his opponent. The game served to heighten I
the confidence of the squad and of the student body. 1
Alfred 6 - St. Lawrence I2
Pitted against a heavier team, the Saxons nevertheless out-
played and outscored their opponents until the last few minutes
of play when a series of desperate passes netted the Red Warriors
a touchdown which decided the battle. The Alfred eleven clicked
better in this game then they had before and gave the Larries some
It was a great game with more thrills packed into the sixty
minutes than in all the rest of the season and with the outcome
certain only after the final whistle had blown. Outstanding players
could not be picked in this fray for everyone played the best game
of his college career.
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VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY
CLow Score Winsj
Alfred 30 - Cornell 25
Alfred 16 - Hobart 39
Alfred 20 - Rochester 35
Alfred 21 - Hobart 110
Alfred 22 - Army 33
Alfred 23 - Lehigh 61
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REVIEW OF THE SEASON
The 1933 Cross Country team was one whose determination and efforts to bring success to Alfred
will long be remembered by all who are acquainted with the outstanding deeds of this group. With'
out doubt, this team turned in the best record of the current school year and strongly upheld the
m0ff0, s'This is Alfred's year.
With several veterans back from the previous year and with material coming from the Freshman
d ld d a team which coupled stamina and speed to maintain
class of the year before Coach McLeo mo e
a team balance which was impregnable. Led by Captain TenBroeck, whose four years at Alfred have
been Spent in varsity competition with great benefit to his school and teammates, the squad ac-
quired that certain feeling of confidence and strength so essential to a successful group of athletes.
It .IS hoped that the loss of Captain TenBroeck, Tolbert and Cibella will not be too much to contend
with in the coming season for they formed a good part of the backbone of the team. However, with
JHV21, Oldfield, Mulligan and Minnick back as veterans and with VanCampen, Dawson and Hodge
coming up from the Frosh class, the 1934 cross country team should carry on as did their predecessors
and turn in another successful year. xx
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Alfred go -Cornell 25
Coming to Alfred as the Saxons' opponents in the first meet of
the season, Cornell nosed out the Purple and Gold harriers by a
25-30 score and broke the record of victories of our team on the
home course. Running strongly and displaying championship form,
Mangin of Cornell led the pack from the start to Hnish. Java and
Oldfield closely trailed him throughout the entire race and finished
in a tie for second while Kerr and Davis of Cornell took fourth and
Hfth respectively. Captain TenBroeck next scored for the Saxons
by finishing sixth but with Taylor and Hamilton in seventh and
eighth, the Red team's scoring was completed. It was a tough meet
to lose, but it marked the beginning of a most successful season.
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Alfred 16-Hobart SQ
Showing greater stamina and closer team balance than the previf
ous week the Saxon harriers overwhelmed Hobart by a 16f3O score
on the latter's course. java and Oldfield finished in a tie for Hrst
in near record time with Captain TenBroeck and Danny Minnick
in third and fourth positions respectively. A perfect score was
just upset by Captain Treat of the Genevans finishing in sixth
position, but Cibella, Knapp, Mulligan and Tolbert came in
together to account for the rest of the Saxons' scoring. Already
evidences of championship qualities could be noticed in the Purple
and Gold which was rapidly developing speed and endurance.
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Alfred zo - Rochester 3 5
The next meet with the as yet undefeated Rochester cross
country team on the latter's course, promised some stiff competif
tion for the Alfred harriers and as a result Coach McLeod has his
squad in better condition than previously for this meet. Taking
the lead at the start and maintaining a killing pace java and Old'
field finished in their third tie of the season and copped the first
points for the Saxons. Phillips and Fields of Rochester tried hard
to overtake the gallant little Alfred captain, TenBroeck, but the
latter had too much kick left in him and finished in third place,
while the Rochester men had to be content with fourth and fifth.
Minnick and Tolbert completed the Alfred scoring by finishing
sixth and eighth respectively to place us on the small end ofa 20135
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New York State Conference Meet
Alfred 21, Rochester 34, Hobart 110, Hamilton 110
Running at Rochester the Saxons retained for the ninth conf
SiCUlClV6 year their New York State Conference Championship by
pacing ten men in the first seventeen and thereby copping the
Beet, by the low score of 21 points. Rochester, Hobart, and
amilton finished in the order named with 34, 110 and 110 points
3Spect1vely. As usual java and Oldfield led the harriers in with
DHPUIII1 'l'enBroeck as pivot man for the team placing fourth.
HUDY M1DDlCk finished strongly in fifth place, while Mulligan, by
Overtakmg and passing Fogarty of Rochester ina remarkable sprint,
g0mpleted the Alfred scoring and clinched the meet. Thus the
axons demonstrated their ability to run on any terrain and dis-
Pelledhthe doubters' fear that only hilly country was adaptable
to their strides.
ceeded a fair chance of stopping t
liking and proceeded to set a stiff
A 's being beaten java and
At Van Cortlandt Park, New
their triumphant season the Saxons annexed their fifth.Middle
Atlantic States Championship by making a sweep of the sixteenth
annual run of the Middle Atlantics States Co egiate
Association. Individual honors came to Alfred as well as team
honors when Barney Oldheld captured first place from a field of
the best harriers in the East. Running with a severe pain in his
Side 'Red' java was forced to slow his pace considerably and
wasibarel beaten out by Smith of Rutgers for second. Captain
TenBroeck of Alfred finished strongly in fifth position and with
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Mlnnick and Ossie Mulligan in sixth and eig t p p f
UVCIY, the 1933 Alfred cross country team concluded a brilliant
Sampaign. The Saxon's score of 23 was just 27 points better than
ICS nearest competitor, Rutgers. Lehigh with'61 and Lafayette
With 87 completed the point scoring. ' Red 'java was unam
mously elected captain for the 1934 season in view of his consis-
' l' ' fl adership.
Uerlcy of running and fine qua ities o e
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Alfred 22 - Army 3 3
Eager for new conquests the Saxons journeyed to West Point
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where an undefeated team awaited them. Army a eaten sevefa
of the best teams in the East by onefsided scores and so were con-
he boys from Alfred. However,
the Saxons found the hills around the Academy much to their
pace which finally accounted for
Oldfield crossed the finish line
for their fifth tie of the season. In an exciting last minute spring,
Kern of Army managed to nose out Captain TenBroeck for third
place and so to be first to score for the Cadets.
Middle Atlantics Meet
Alfred 23 Lehigh 61
Rutgers 50 Lafayette 87 I
York City, as a fitting climax to
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REVIEW OF THE SEASON
BY Winning seven and losing seven for an average of .500 the 193364 Alfred Basketball team
turned in a very creditable showing for the current season. Each game was closely contested and the
outcome only certain when the final whistle had sounded. A scrappy Saxon quintet took the floor
in each melee and fought viciously until the end of the fray. The spirit and attitude of the warriors
Pulled more than one game out of the fire after their followers had given up hope of victory.
Captain Chan Young, clever leader this past season and high scorer of the quintet, as well as
Vince Wessels, Bill Kingsley and Red Wallace all will be missing next year when the team comes
together. Their loss will be keenly feltbut with many veterans such as Adessa, Trumbull, Java,
Whaley, Minnick, Edleson, Hayward, Loytty and Whitford returning to the fold, a strong aggregaf
tion should be molded in the coming season.
The Saxons' first win was a brilliant defensive game defeating the University of Rochester by the
score of 1847. The game was exciting from the beginning to end with Edleson starring in his first
game holding Craytor, Rochester's chief threat to one field goal. The second game, with Toronto,
Was a slow and ragged game but the Saxons managed to trim the Canadians by a 30'22 score. Captain
Chan Young kept the team out of danger in the second half by his sharpfshooting and scored
After trailing Hobart for the entire game, the Alfred offense began to click at the right time to
pull their third straight game out of the fire. java's entrance in the last few moments of the game
Seemed to electrify the team into action. Behind by three points with two and onefhalf minutes to
Play, the Redhead spurred the team on to score eight points while the Deacons were held scoreless
George Trumbull was the star of the game. Q V M
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Displaying airftight defense and a steamfroller offense the local courtmen defeated the rangy
Niagara team for the first time in many years. Adessa, always a cool and steady player, led the
team to victory with nine points.
Riding high on the tide of victory, the Saxons defeated the highly touted Buffalo team for their
fifth straight victory. So close was the Alfred's defense that the Bisons had to resort to long sh0tS
for their points. Although Stoll, the Buffalo center and the most feared player in the conference,
was high scorer, he was forced to play forward position because the everfpromising Edleson was con'
sistently outfjuluping him. Danny Minnick was the fiery little player in this game and Captain
Young was the big offensive gun scoring twelve points. P
Alfred's first defeat was at the hands of St. Bonaventure. The Saxons were handicapped by the
foreign court which proved to be a disheartening misfortune in the later games. Saporito, St. Bonnie's
clever forward, was unstoppable with his trick overhead shots. He scored nineteen points which
were enough to set back the Alfred men.
The Alumni provided a good practice game as Coach Galloway was able to use all of his players
in this game. Although the Alumni had five former captains on the team, they were no match for
the Alfred quintet.
In the return game at Rochester, the local courtmen lost a heartfbreaker. With less than one
minute to play, the Yellowjackets scored a basket winning 2961. Edleson played a brilliant offen'
sive game as well as a defensive game by again holding Craytor to one basket.
Buffalo seemed to repeat Rochester's stunt winning by one basket ili the dying moments of the
game. The loss of Trumbull and Edleson by way of fouls proved to be the Saxon's undoing. The
bright spots of the game were Minnick's floor work and Adessa's defensive game, with Phil
holding his opponent scoreless.
A mighty little team from Clarkson, which was destined to tie for Hrst place in the Little Ten
Conference showed the Alfred quintet a hard, clean game of fast, exciting basketball and walked
off at the long end of the 34f26 score. Playing the second game on the second successive night, the
Saxons were forced to accept a 34'21 defeat by the superior St. Lawrence team.
Playing for all they were worth, the local court team was determined to gain some of their lost
laurels by beating out the fast stepping Allegany quintet in the last few minutes of a 24f22 game.
Alfred's outstanding guards did some clever playing to keep Allegany from scoring while Captain
Young forged ahead to score eleven points.
With the same fighting spirit, the Saxons battled the Bonnies in a return match to a tight over'
time game. At no time was either team sure of a victory. Saporito was again unstoppable for the
visitors while Loytty was by far the outstanding player on the floor for the Saxons. Edleson's
absence was felt in the overtime period as he was out on fouls.
Colgate was surprised and frightened by the scrappy Alfred outfit, and they had to play their
best to win. At the half the score was tied 13-13. The Red Raiders could not shake off the Saxons
until the last few minutes of the game. Captain Chan Young played his last game for Alfred and
Q ,K turned in 3 sterling performance of line basketball sense and playing.
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Alfred 15 Buffalo 21
M Alfred 3 Rochester Mechanics 24
A Q Alfred 0 Stroudsburg 30
SM-5 Alfred 16 Colgate 14
:A ms Alfred 13 Buffalo 21
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REVIEW OE THE SEASON
Although injuries and lack of reserve strength tended to cut down considerably the success of
the 1934 wrestling team, still a moderately successful season was enjoyed in spite of the many
handicaps under which Coach Felli and his squad worked. A group of five veterans led by Captain
Greenstein, together with many newcomers to the squad, reported for practice late in the fall and
immediately began working in preparation for their winter matches, the first of which was with
Due to injuries Captain Greenstein was unable to wrestle in the first meet and the team, as a
result, was unbalanced in their strength. Evans, Silowitz and Tolbert each scored a fall in short
order but Buffalo was able to win by a score of 21f15 by taking the other matches.
The next week Rochester Mechanics proved another obstacle too great to overcome and the
Saxons went down to another defeat by being overwhelmed 24f3. Dick Chamberlain in the un,
limited class was the only Saxon victor winning on a time decision from his Mechanic's opponent
in a d . . , . . . . . , j , A X4
ecisive manner. In this meet Bertini, 135 pounder, received an injury to his arm which handif 4, X If
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Coach Felli's men traveled to Stroudsburg for the next meet on the schedule. The loss of Silowitz
and Bertini in the 125 and 135 pound classes as a result of injuries, weakened the team to such an
extent that the Pennsylvania mat men were victorious by the score of 30-O. This marked the most
decisive defeat suffered by the Purple and Gold during the 1934 season and was substantial prOOf
that a promising Alfred team was being beset by too many injuries.
Still undismayed by their setbacks and still maintaining their high spirit and morale, the Saxons
began working hard for the Colgate meet which promised to be a bitterly contested affair in every
match. The Colgate team, fresh from a decisive victory over Buffalo, came looking for an easy con'
quest but the Alfred men had a surprise awaiting the visitors. Evans and Riley each came through
with fall victories over their opponents to give Alfred and early lead, with Nevius and Tolbert
adding time desicions to the scoring. However, in the heavier classes, the Saxon men found the
opposition too much for them and Colgate scored in these. The final score of 16'14 in favor of Alfred
clearly indicates the closeness of the struggle and the even strength of the two teams. This was
the first meet of the season in which a full strength Alfred team was in evidence and clearly showed
the abilities of the team men.
A return meet with Buffalo proved to be a second victory for the Bisons with the Saxons on the
short end of 21f13 count. Evans and Riley were again victorious in their weights with both winning
by fallsg while Captain Greenstein came through with a time decision over his man to complete the
scoring for Alfred.
The last meet of the season brought the Red Warriors down from St. Lawrence as the Saxon's
opponents. Each of the initial matches was bitterly contested but the tide of battle turned to the
Saints' favor in the heavyweight and unlimited divisions. FoofFoo Evans ended his collegiate
wrestling career and won on a time decision in easy fashion in the first match of the meet, and
Chuck Riley was awarded a victory over his opponent through default. Captain Greenstein in
an exciting overtime period pinned his man to successfully terminate his wrestling career for Alfred.
The 1935 wrestling team will greatly miss the service of Captain Greenstein, Evans, Chaus and
Tolbert for these men were consistent performers and reliable point men for the Saxons. However,
with the veterans Bertini, Captain Riley, Nevius, Perkins, Fedor, Bruns and Kent returning and
with much promising material coming up from the Freshman and Sophomore classes, a successful
season should be experienced by next year's team.
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Alfred 68 Rochester 63 .Y --A-
Alfred 81 Cortland Normal 41
Alfred 46 Colgate 85
M Conference Meet
XZ Hamilton 71
N- HU? Rochester 58
SM Alfred 64M St. Lawrence 17
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Ay I is JOHN' E. GALLOWAY Buffalo 4 JAMES A- MCI-P-NB
,A - Wt Coach Clarkson V2 Coach
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REVIEW OF THE SEASON
Alfred 68- Rochester 63
Unexpected opposition on the part of the Rochester representatives threw a scare into the Saxon
followers in the first meet of the 1933 track season but by copping the last event of the day, Alfred
was able to down successfully the River campus collegiates. Wallace, Java, Merck and Wessels
f0mped in first in the mile relay to give the Purple and Gold the much needed five points and the
meet. Great strength in the hurdles and field events accounted for the surprise attack of Rochester
while sterling performances in the dashes and distance events characterized the Alfred scoring.
Alfred 81 - Cortland Normal 41
Cortland Normal came to Merrill field as the next opponents of the Saxons, and were defeated
by HU 81f41 score. The home team showed greater form and endurance than in their first meet and
d h b 1 f t ' the
were able to turn the visitors back easily. Charley Clark cleare t e ar at twe ve oo in
pole vault to break the school record while Art Whaley heaved the javelin 159 ft. Sin. to shatter the
previous record in that event. A wet field and soggy track helped no little in hindering the runners
Hfld jumpers particularly and adding much time to their results.
Alfred 46- Colgate 85
The Saxon conquest was halted temporarily by a strong aggregation coming down from Colgate
and overwhelming Alfred by 85 to 46. Making a clean sweep of the majority of the field events,
Colgate amassed a total which was untouched by the Purple and Gold. Wessels, Clark and Wallace
remained unbeaten in their specialties while Werntz of Colgate starred for the Red Raiders by
creatin a new field record in the javelin which he hurled 198 ft. 3 in. The home team showed evidences
of strength in the dashes and a strong appearance in the New York Conference meet the next week
New York State Conference Track Meet
A determined Alfred squad journeyed to Rochester the next week and took part in the State
Conference Meet, competing against some of the best teams in the Little Ten league. just six and
one half points separated the Purple and Gold from Hamilton, the victor, but the Saxons gave good
indications of potential strength in many events and aroused firm convictions in the hearts of many
that the next conference meet would see a mighty Alfred team make a clean sweep of everything.
Outstanding performances on the part of the Alfred contingency were in the pole vault where X0
Charley Clark retained his conference championshipg in the relay race where Alfred was vicf
torious, and in the high jump which was also won by Clark with Whaley tied with Common of ,W
Buffalo and Harer of Hobart for second. Red Java captured first place in the mile, second in the Ql ,
two-mile and fourth in the half, while Newt Wallace with a first in the 220 and a second in ,
100 helped boost the Saxons' score. Towner and Chamberlain completed Alfred's part by each QE
placing fifth in the javelin and shot put respectively. - gy X akin.,
The hnal results of the meet were as follows: Hamilton 71 pointsg Alfred 64Mg Rochester 589 J Q
St. Lawrence 17g Hobart 69 Buffalo 4, and Clarkson in the last place with M point. :Xl 1'
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The 193334 basketball season witnessed the creation and growth of probably the strongest and
most successful Freshman team as yet developed in Alfred. Off to a shaky start, a passing combina'
tiofn soon developed which swept through the entire schedule of fourteen games without a single
Shinglehouse, Angelica and Starkey Seminary were the first three victims losing by the scores of
24f35, 17f36, and 19f28 respectively. The Frosh then traveled to St. Bonaventure where they over'
whelmed the Bona yearlings in a onefsided game by the count of 6-25. Buffalo Frosh, coming here,
fell before the attack of the clicking Saxons to the tune of a 23f35 trouncing. The team next turned
to their home game with Rochester Business Institute to win in the closing minutes 32 to 29, the
first real test of their strength. Cook Academy, next on schedule, were no match for the now en'
thused Frosh who were easy victors by a 39f25 count. In a return game with the Bison youngsters
the Frosh again won by a score of 3546, the eighth consecutive win. Geneseo Normal, next to fall,
put up a hard fight but finally accepted defeat by a score of 2Of23. Then in a return game with Rochesf
ter Business Institute and St. Bonaventure Freshmen, the Saxons again came out on top in the two
games with victories of 31 to 17 and 18 to 29 to bring the consecutive victories up to eleven. Lima
Seminary fell an easy victim at 48 to 8 in a game whose outcome was never in doubt. The last two
games closing the season, were second contests with Geneseo Normal and Shinglehouse. Both ref
sulted in easy victories for the Frosh with tallies of 40 to 35 and 43 to 21 respectively.
Davis, elongated center, and Oberhanick, forward, were two of the outstanding men along with
Schacter and Shumacker, forward and guard respectively. Giving almost perfect support to these
j men were such able players as Cudebeck, Paul, Fargione, Scholes, Oldman, and Vincent. Much
X xg credit is due to Coach james McLane for developing this fine quintet and with his squad of trained
Agn L, players returning for varsity work next fall, the competition for every position on the squad will be
1 X interesting to watch.
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VINCENT E. WESSELS . . . Archon
ARTHUR H. WHALEY . Scribe
ALBERT SKINNER Treasurer
ALDRIDGE MULLIGAN . Oracle
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NEW YORK BETA CHAPTER
E. FRITJOE HILDEBRAND
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
MICHAEL JAVA '
C. EDWIN MORSE
JOHN NEvIUs '
G. STEWART NEASE
A. VINCENT YOUNG
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CLYDE TUCKER H X16
WILLIAM VAN CAMl'EN W ,
WILLIAM VAN TASSELL 7'
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NEWELL G. WALLACE . . President
W. BURTON GAUDE . . VicefP1esident
THEODORE R. TENBEOECK . . Secretary
j. EUGENE DEEGAN . . TTCGSUTCT
P.. ,....,,,. .,,, . ,,. , ,
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CHARLES F. BINNS
CHARLES D. BUCHANAN
A. E. CHAMPLIN
J. EUGENE DEEGAN
W. BURTON GAUDE
ALBIN F. ANDERSON
OLINDO W. CRISAFELLI
LOUIS T. GRANGER
HOWARD BUTTERY I
WARREN B. FELTER
ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER
FRATRES IN EACULTATE
WARREN P. CORTELYOU
BOOTHE C. DAVIS
M. ELLIS DRAKE
FRANK E. LOBAUGH
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
GLENN A. GREGORY
LAWRENCE S. HOPPER
WILLIAM P. KINGSLEY
ROBERT R. CLARK
J. CLIFTON HARRIS
E. JOSEPH KEGAN
EDWARD B. LERZ
ERIC H. LOYTTY
J. NELSON NORWOOD
LESTER R. POLAN
CLIFFORD M. POTTER
DAVID W. WEAVER
THEODORE R. TENBROECK
CORNELIUS F. TURNER
ROBERT S. MURRAY
LEMAN W. POTTER
HAROLD D. PRIOR
JOSEPH SARANDRIA gym -4
JAMES SCIELZO Q 5,
ARTHUR WELLS gy 5 ,,
GEORGE WILSON 1 I, J?-
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EDGAR A. KING . . . . President
DONALD C. STAFFORD VicefPresident
HOWARD H. OLSEN . Secretary
ARTHUR M. Busn ......... Treasurer
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CHARLES R. AMBBRG
IRWIN H. CONROE
BURTON J. CRANDALL
MRS. MARGARET KING,
B. FRANKLIN DEWEY
ARTHUR M. BUSH
MAx E. BUTLER
J. SHELDON CAREY
HERMAN DE LONG
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
CHARLES M. HARDER
MAJOR E. HOLMES
MURRAY J. RICE
FRATRES IN URBE
EUGENE R. CRANDALL
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
EDGAR A. KING
RICHARD H. LAWRENCE
ROBERT F. FOOTE
JOHN J. ILLINGWORTH
RALPH F. JACOx
PAUL C. SAUNDERS
WALDO A. TITSWORTH
M. ELWOOD KENYON
L. EUGENE REYNOLDS
JOSEPH P. KENT
EUGENE VAN HORN J
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WILLIAM F, BUTLER I VrCe,Pre3fder,t
DELBERT L. BARDBN Sgcygfayy
Camo A. GATHMAN Treasurer
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F RATRES IN FACULTATE
GILBERT W. CAMPBELL
WENDELL M. BURDITT KASPER MYRVAAGNES
ALVA S. ARWINE
Ross C. CIBELLA
WILLIAM F. BUTLER
THOMAS A. CAREW
FREDERICK W. Ross
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
MAURICE L. PATTERSON
ADOLPH G. REITZ
CRAIG A. GATHMAN
ALFRED E. WHITFORD
RAYMOND W. WINGATE
WALTER I. TOLBERT
PATRICK J. TISI
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MILTON GOLDSTONE VicefP'residenr
MORTON KEMPLER . Sec1eta'ry
CLIFTON KATZ . Treasurer
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FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
I. WILLIAM GODERIED
JOSEPH ROSEN .xx
SOLOMON SCHAMIS Q 5,
SIDNEY TOVER Sk
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DOROTHY EATON .
MARGARET SEESE .
MRS. C. L. ALLEN
MRS. B. S. BASSETT
MRS. H. O. BORAAS
MRS. H. O. BURDICK
ELSIE F. BONNET
DOROTHY H. EATON
MRS. M. E. DRAKE
MRS. F. H. ELLIS
MRS. G. E. GALLOWAY
MISS E. HEWITT
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
MISS C. K. NELSON
MISS F. S. PLACE
MRS. P. C. SAUNIJERS
MRS. S. R. SCHOLES
ELIZA BETH STILLMAN
IMOGENE CARPENTER ANN SCHOLES -M X 4
RUTH ELDREDGE ELLEN SI-IERWOOIJ QU!
IMOGENE HUMMEL EVELYN WILDAY Z -f'
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MARGARET BASTOW . . President
MARY SWAN . . Secretary
MARIE BANGERT . Treasurer
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MRS. C. A. AMBERG
Miss ELSIE BINNS
MRS. L. C. BoYcE
MRS. W. BURDITT
MRS. G. W. CAMPBELL
MRS. A. E. CHAMPLIN
E. MARGARET BASTOW
MARJORIE L. ARMANT
MRS. I. A. CONROE
MRS. BOOTHE C. DAVIS
MISS MARION FOSDICK
MRS. C. M. HARDER
MISS ILDRA HARRIS
MRS. M. E. HOLMES
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
DORIS M. COATES
DOROTI-IEA L. DUNTON
EI.sIE MAE HALL
MARY J. MOURI-IESS
MILDRED E. TASRER
MISS B. S. LARKIN
MRS. F. E. LOEAUGIEI
MRS. J. A. MCLANE
MRS. R. F. REYNOLDS
MRS. M. J. RICE
MRS. R. W. WINGATE
MARY E. SWAN
MIRIAM H. WALTON
VERA M. WESTON
ELEANOR G. VANTYLE
DORIS St. JOI-IN
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GIzNIzvIIzvIz MARSHALL . . . . .President
LAURA WILLIAMS . VicefP'resident
CATHERINE DAVIS Secretary
MARGARET MCCULLOCH TTCGSUYCT
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MRS. SHERMAN BURDICK
MRS. JENNY CAMP
MIss MARIE L. CHEVAL
MRS. BEULAH N. ELLIS
MARY K. DAY
MISS EVA L. FORD
MRS. R. O. HITCHCOCK
MRS. G. S. NEASE
MRS. CLIFFORD POTTER
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
MISS RUTH A. ROGERS
MRS. GRACE SANTEE
MRS. JOSEPH SEIDLIN
MISS LELIA TUPPER
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EDGAR KING . . . . President
Ross EVANS . Vice-President
ELSIE BONNE1' . . Secretary
MORTON SCHIFFER . . . . Treasurer
ALVA ARWLNE LESTER HENRY
EUGENE DEEGAN THEOLA KILBURN
DOROTHEA DUNTON JOSEPH TETA
SZ LAURA THOMPSON
Sig iff, History: Founded at Alfred University in 1906 as a judicial body.
A lg Purpose: To have charge of and regulate beneficial customs and traditions of Alfred. To supervise
Sli' X all college elections, and to act as a faculty student mediator.
T -Lg Eligibility: One senior elected by each Social Organization on the campus, making a total of eleven
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THE STUDENT SENATE
The Student Senate has been the standing judicial organization on Alfred's campus since 1906.
wever, in 1933 the student body felt that the
Throughout these years it served its purpose well, ho
Organization did not meet the needs of the students and that a more representative body should be
Class of 1933 led the way for the formation of our
formed. Dante Vezzoli and Leon Roe of the
present Student Senate. Through their efforts in collaboration with many others who were inter'
ested in this affair, the new organization was resolved in time to take charge of elections and all
student affairs in june.
The Student's Association of Alfred University as the Senate is officially called is composed of
eleven Senior members, elected as representatives of the eleven distinct groups on the campus. The
organizations recognized include all fraternities and sororities, and the nonffraternity men and women.
The Student Senate since its reorganization last year has been very active in regulating campus
affairs. The members have been vitally interested in the affairs and interests of the student body
and many projects have been accomplished. The Senate has attempted to eliminate the agefold
problem of fraternity politics in elections and in so doing, promote a better school spirit. Conducting
elections under the guidance of the Senate has placed many student positions on a fair competitive
The Senate has endeavored to revive our onora y g
zatlons to attain a higher level. Worthy organizations have been given financial aid from the Senate
in order that they might further pursue their respective purposes. The Student Senate has been
responsible for the reorganization of the Student Campus Court, an organization that has been in
poor functioning condition. With the recent revision the Court it will win the respect of the
Freshmen and the Upperclassmen and the duties to be performed may be carried out in a more
efficient manner. The Senate has become a final court of appeal for both the Student Campus Court
and the Women's Student Government.
Among other accomplishments of the Student Senate, they have given much time to the problem
of a revised merit system in order that the student offices may be more evenly distributed. Such a
revision would bring about a more universal interest in campus affairs. Much progress has been
made by the Senate this past year in regulating athletic awards and in presenting the student point
of view in regard to time and place of athletic contests. Another important function of this body
has been to promote a better facultyfstudent relationship in affairs of mutual interest. They have
influenced the formation of several student-faculty committees where the affairs of student organi-
h r or anizations and encourage all student organif
zations may be discussed.
Although a year is a very short time to accomplish many things, the Senate has prepared the way
for the formation of a better campus life. With the continued cooperation of the student body, the glitz
Senate can continue its past policies until the ultimate goal is reached. Q
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WCMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT
MARGARET BASTOW . . . . President
THEOLA KILBURN . . VicefPresident
CHARLOTTE JAZOMBER . . Secretary
ELIZABETH GILLESPIE , . Treasurer
MARGARET BEDELL MARY ENQERY
RosE DERossx MARGARET McCuL1.ocH
Qu? HELEN OLNEY
Sl! llf- . . . .,
X l is History---Founded at Alfred University in 1913 as the College Women s Organization.
SF A PurposeATo make and enforce rules and regulations governing the women students.
'fig Eligibility-A group of nine, nominated by each body on the campus and voted upon by the entire
Q women student body.
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STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE
DEAN I. A. CONROE
CHAPLAIN JAMES C. MCLEOD
DEAN DoRA DEGAN
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.
Eli 'b'l' - '
gr 1 ny Nominated and elected b
y the entire student body.
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FATHER JAMES RxGNEY. . . Director
ANDREW FBDOR President
CHARLOTTE JAZOMBEK Secretary
MICHAEL JAVA . Treasurer
WILLIAM LUNDRIGAN . . . Chaplain
iz History-Founded at Alfred University in 1932.
5 Wig Purpose-This Club was founded for the Roman Catholie students and is of a religious social
'E 5 and educational nature.
Sill Eligibility-All Catholic students are invited to become members.
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PHI SIGMA GAMMA
HELEN SMATHERS . . .
MARGARET BASTOW .
ELSIE BONNETT , . .
History-Wo1nen's honorary sorority founded at Alfred University in 1925.
Purpose-To recognize outstanding loyalty and service to Alfred University. To sponsor the
progressive ideals of the University.
Eligibility-Upperclasswomen with an average index of at least 1.5.
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DONALD MORRIS .
ERMA BURDICK .
EARL K. DAVIS
ETA MU ALPHA
MARY MOURHESS VINCENT WESSELS
Hisroryfflionorary scholastic fraternity founded at Alfred University in 1924.
Puv'poseATo encourage high standards of scholarship and to recognize the individual attainment
Eligibility-Upperclassinen and women: juniors with an average index of 2.4 and Seniors with
sl' X of such standards.
an average index of 2.2.
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THE FGOTLIGHT CLUB
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W. WHITNEY KUENN . . , President
ADOLPH REITZ . VicefP1esident
Ross CIBBLLA . . . Secretary
Tmzononrz THNBIIOHCK . Treasurer
History-Founded at Alfred University in the New York State School of Clayworking and Cera
My mics, June 10, 1915. In the fall of 1929 it was reorganized as a student branch of the American
X I, Ceramic Society.
I fx Purpose-To advance ceramic knowled e among the en ineers, and to inspire outside interest in
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Sll Eligibility-Any student re istered in the Ceramic En ineerin Course in the New York State
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MARY TRAIN . , , , Pfgsidgm
MARY OLNBY . . Vice-President
TI-IEOLA KILBURN . . Treasurer
FRANCES DOUGLAS ....... . Secretary
MARJORIB ARMANT MARION JACOX
LUCILE BAILEY DOROTHY ROTMANS
MARGARET BASTOW ELIZABETH STILLMAN I
Rosa DBROSSI JEAN WILLIAMS
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History-Founded at Alfred University in 1917 by the students in the Applied Art Course. 4 'I'
Purpose-To provide for social contacts which would stimulate the work of the art students.
Eligibility-Any Ceramic Art Student desirous of becoming a member is welcome. gy Ss
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DONALD MORRIS . , , , President
ADOLPH RHIT2 . Vice-President
VINCENT WESSELS . . . . Secretary
THEODORE TENBROECR . . . . Treasurer
DEAN MAJOR HOLMES DR. CHARLES BINNS
PROP. CHARLES AMBERKI DR, S, R, SCHOLES
PROE. FRANK LOBAUGH DR, MURRAY RICE
PROP. CLARENCE MERRITT PROP. ROBERT CAMBPELL
WILLIAM HAWRES ANDREW FEDOR
LESTER HENIKY WALTER TOLEERT
EDWARD PERKINS EUGENE DEEOAN
LESLIE TOWNSEND EARL DAVIS
History Organized at Illinois in 1915g consolidated in February 1931 with Beta Pi Kappa form'
ing the national fraternity.
Purpose --To promote scholarship and friendship among ceramic students. To stimulate interest
in ceramics and research.
X lik Eligibility RAIT average index not lower than 1.66 and must have been a student in ceramics for
2219: X four semesters with the exception of the two most outstanding men at the end of their Sophomore
I jj: year.
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WCMEN'S INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL
DOROTHY EATON . . 4 . President
JANET LADUE . . Secretary
ETHEL CARPENTER , . . . Treasurer
MARIE BANGERT MARCIARET BEDELL
History-Founded at Alfred University in 1923. jgllrli
Purpose-To promote a friendly feeling among the sororities on the campus. Q .4-
Eligibility--Two members elected by each sorority for a period of two years. .
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STUDENT CAMPUS COURT
WILLIAM KINGSLBY , , , judge
MICHAEL JAVA . , Clgrk
ALBERT T. SKINNER . Attorney
PHILLIP ADESSA . . , , . , Agmmgy
History-The Student Campus Court was organized under the direction of the Student Senate
My in the fall of 1925.
if Purpose-To uphold Alfred's traditions and campus rules. To bring male offenders, underclassf
5 qulg men, of such traditions before a jury for trial. .
-E S Eligibility-The Campus Court consists of seven junior jurors selected from each organization,
.SE-E a junior Clerk, two junior Attorneys and a Senior judge, elected by the Court.
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VARSITY A CLUB
WILLIAM J. HBNNING . . . . President
Louis GRBLNS1-LIN . Vice-President
WALTER TOLBERT . S8C7CZdTy'T7CdSuTCT
History-Founded at Alfred University in 1923.
Purpose-To promote a greater athletic interest and to encourage high school students to attend
Eligibility-Composed of men who have earned their major or minor A's . Eligible candidates
fOr membership must petition the club. Each man is elected to the club by a majority vote.
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A. U. C. A.
HOWARD OLSEN . . . . . . President
THEODORE TENBROECK . . Secretaryffreasurer
DONALD MORRIS. . . Editor of Handbook
CHAPLAIN JAMES MCLEOD . .... Advisor
History --Founded in Alfred University in 1930 from the Y. M. C. A. founded some thirty years
sg A . . . . .
X 4 Purpose To discuss problems of interest and importance in the life of the student. To prepare
S ,UIQ the Freshman Handbook and a suitable reception for the Freshman Class at the opening of the
': A school.
-Sru-E Eligibility-All men who wish to identify themselves with Christian life on the campus.
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MARY OLNEY .
ROEERTA CLARKE Vi'cefPresident
MARGARET SEESE . Secretary
CHARLOTTE JAZOMBEK Treasurer
MARY EMERY . Publicity
HELEN OLNEY . . Program
LAURETTA THOMPSON . Finance
MARIE MARINO Membership
History-Founded at Alfred University in 1895. I I
Purpose-A relxglous and SOCIHI Organlzatxon whose ann IS to promote fellowshlp and to orlentate
the Freshman women.
Eligibility-All women who wish to identify themselves with Christian life on the campus M
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Mas. EvA B. MIDDAUGH .... . Matron
THEOLA KILBURN . President
ELIZABETH Hama . Secretary
MARY Emmy . Treasurer
The Brick, built in 1858, is rich in traditions and memories of most of Alfred University's history.
Q17 This oneftime dormitory for both men and women, used as a barracks during the war, has an unusual
QQ history. Partially destroyed by fire in 1933, the building was rebuilt last fall. Now modern through-
N- mug out, it is especially appealing to the girls. The beautiful lounges and homelike rooms add an atmosf
.E Q phere of charm and hospitality. Home of laughter and sorrow, work and play, the Brick is the memory
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in t e Cart o every re cofe t at time cannot e ace.
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WILLIAM 1. HENNING, '34 ....... Editorfin-Chief
DONALD STAFFORD, '34 ....... Business Manager
WILLIAM j. HENNING, '34 ,.... . Editorfin-Chief
DOROTHY H. EATON, '34 . . . .Associate Editor
LUCILE BAu,gy, '35 ELIZABETH HALLENEECK, '36
ROBER1-A CLARK, '35 CI-IARLEs HOPKINS, '35
KENNETH GREENE, '35 A HELEN Ol-NEY, '35
MARGARET SEESE, '35
TI-IELMA BATES, '36
MARGUBRITB BAUMANN '36
NATHANIEL COOPER, '35 MARY EMERY, '35 '
ADELAIDE HORTON, '36 IMOGENE HUMMEL, '37 X Q4
RUTH NORWOOD, '35 JOHN ORD'-NO. '36 alll 4
DOROTHY SAUNDERS, '36 SAMUEL SOHOLES JR., '37 Z 'E'
MARGERY SHERMAN, '36 Q?
BUSINESS STAFF Sw X
Circulagion Manager Advertising Manager J
FRANCIS DANAI-IER, '35 RALPH C. WILLIAMS, '35 :xl QW
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PHI PSI OMEGA
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ALPHA TAU THETA
ALFRED BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY
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THE 1935 KANAKADEA STAFF
RALPH C. WILLIAMs.
ROBERT F. FOOTE .
MARGARET SEESE .
ALBIN F. ANDERsON.
FRANK JENKINS .
JOHN J. REIMER .
MARY EMERY .
LESLIE W. TOWNSEND
JANET LADUE .
ELEANOR VAN TYLE
WILLIAM J. LUNDRIGAN
ARTHUR H. WHALEY
ROBERT MURRAY .
EUGENE MANNING .
ALBERT T. SKINNER
AMERICO BERTINI .
HILDA CRANDALL .
JOSEPH RICHMOND .
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. . . . . . . . . Editor-irIfChief
. Business Manager
. . Assistant Editor
, Photographic Editor
. Circulation Manager
. . Art Editor
Assistant Art Editor
. . Cartoonist
. Organization Editor
. . Faculty Editor
. Senior Editor
. junior Editor
. Sophomore Editor
. . . . . . Secretary
. . . . . . Assistant Business Manager
IRENE CAGE FRANCIS McANDREws
ARTHUR GIEEONS DOROTHY SAUNDERS
RALPH C. WILLIAMS Romznr F. Fooriz
EditorfinfChief Business Manager
THE 1955 KANAKADEA
If we are correct this is the twentyfninth volume of the KANAKADEA, the annual publication for
the students of Alfred University. We have not attempted to make this an unusual volume. It is
not the largest volume ever published, yet, we feel that it will accomplish its purposes. If it pleases
you we are grateful, for that has been our aim,if you are displeased judge it kindly for the task has
been long and the obstacles many. The severe critics are asked to consider the time, approximately
ten months, allotted for its publication. With this in mind we hope that the readers will overlook
some of the minor mistakes which no doubt appear.
We have attempted to incorporate within these covers some of the outstanding events of the
school year, the accomplishments of our organizations and athletic teams together with the accom'
plishments of the Juniors and Seniors. Lack of financial support has limited this record but we have
endeavored to retain all but minor events.
The art work employed in this KANAKADEA has been prepared by student artists in collaboration
with the printers. The idea for color and decorative treatment has been taken from the pines which
are so characteristic of our campus. The art work has replaced the customary theme in associating
the various divisions. The use of three colors in the opening section and division pages has been
. . . . Q4
renewed and we hope it may be continued in the future in a more elaborate manner. X
The Staff of the 1935 KANAKADEA wishes to heartily thank all Alfredians who have assisted in all i
the production of this yearbook and to express our appreciation to the organizations and advertisers 4 'I'
who have made this annual financially possible. QM
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To Miss Phlabia Sheheen was awarded
the coveted Loyalty Medal which is the
highest honor an Alfred woman can receive
during her college career. This Medal is pref
sented each year by Phi Sigma Gamma to the
Senior woman considered to be the most out'
standing in her class.
From her Freshman year she was active on
the campus. In her Sophomore year she was
tapped by Phi Sigma Gamma, the woman's
honorary fraternity, and became president of
the organization in her Senior year. She
was president of the Footlight Club and
was instrumental in obtaining its admission
to Theta Alpha Phi. Her athletic prowess
was recognized by Alpha Tau Theta. She was
also a member of the Fiat Lux Staff, assistant
editor of the KANAKADEA, chairman of the
junior Prom and president of the Inter'
sorority Council. She had an enviable
scholarship record and assisted in the English
Department. She was active in the affairs of
her sorority, Theta Theta Chi. Phlabia
Sheheen will stand out among Alfred gradu-
ates as one who has contributed much in
service and cooperation to the University.
I 'S 152
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Every year the student body of Alfred
chooses a man from the Senior class who has
made himself worthy by his activities during
his college career to be awarded the Loyalty
Augustine Felli, selected last year as the
recipient of this Loyalty Medal, presented by
Phi Psi Omega, was worthy of all the honor
bestowed upon him. Throughout his college
career his athletic ability was noteworthy.
On the Wrestling team each of his four years
in college, as its captain his junior year, and
as Assistant Coach his Senior year, he showed
his most brilliant accomplishments. He also
distinguished himself in football, playing
regular as tackle in his Senior year. He was
also a member of the track team two years.
Augustine Felli was active in the affairs
of his fraternity, Kappa Psi Upsilon, and his
membership in the Varsity A Club,
German Club, and Newman Club stamped
him as popular among all the students.
His unusual enthusiasm and ability in
athletics and his willingness to serve in any
capacity for Alfred will long be remembered
by his fellow students.
THE CERAMIC FESTIVAL
Ushered in by the tempestuous winds of March came a distinguished guest to this institutionof
learning-the good Saint Patrick himself. Remembering his welcome reception of last year and long'
ing to see again the faces of friends here, Saint Patrick conferred upon Alfred the honor of a second
The arrival on March fifteenth of the patron saint of the ceramic engineers was celebrated by the
Festival lasting two days. Sponsored by the engineers, the Festival began with the arrival of Saint
Patrick at the Ceramic College on Wednesday morning. He was attended by twelve guards and folf
lowed by a parade of twenty-one floats representing various organizations on the campus. The
parade, after an extended journey around town, progressed to Alumni Hall where Saint Patrick
addressed the assembled students, faculty, and guests in an entertaining speech after which he ref
produced some scenes revealed by gazing into his magic spud . He then knighted the worthy
Senior engineers and faculty and honored guests as members of the Crder of Saint Patrick.
In the afternoon a tea dance was held at the Ceramic College and in the evening an open house
was arranged by the Ceramic College and the guests of the Festival were invited to observe the
workings of the school in full operation.
On Thursday the festivities included a play The CleanfUp , which was presented by Theta
Alpha Phi and the Footlight Club. As the grand finale that evening a formal ball was held. Ted
-T Brewer and his orchestra provided the music. At this time the Queen of the Festival, Miss Helen
gil' Palmer, attended by her maids of honor, led the procession to the throne where she was crowned by
.a-5 LL Saint Patrick. Neil Turner was chosen by the Senior Ceramic Engineers for the honor of serving as
1 . .
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AS GOOD AS THE BEST
A College of Standard Courses
in Liberal Arts, Science, Applied
Art and Ceramic Engineering
For information regarding courses in Liberal Arts, Science,
Ceramic Engineering, Applied Arts, Summer School, etc.,
address WALDO A. TITSWORTH, Registrar, Alfred, N. Y.
With our Compliments to the
CLASS OF '35
. V- .
R. F. REYNOLDS CO. C0mP'fme 'S of fhf
Mom Filling station l ALFRED BAKERY
Alfred Station New York
H. E. PIETERS, Pnomum-orm
Fancy Baked Goods . . . Confectioneries
ALFRED TELEPHONE EG?
Local and Long Distance Telephone
D. s. BURDICK
S E R V I C E 1
ALFRED. NEW YORK
Alfred New York
Our Very Best Wishes
Compliments of from all
THE HORNELUALLEGANY l of the
GREAT ATLANTIC E? PACIFIC
NEW YORK STATE COLLEGE
CLAYfWORKING AND CERAMICS
Courses in Ceramic Engineering, Glass Technology and Applied Art
'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
ALWAYS THE LATEST
H U M A N V ISI O N l
' Coats, Dresses, Millinery
WALTER J. WITTMANN I
THE L. d C. CO.
Wellsville Phone 615 A H O E L L
J. C. tEEgg1jE?T??EX15SNY 1 PECK MOTOR SALES
I I Chevrolet and Oldsmobile
Head to Foot Outfitters for the General Motors Trucks
52f54 Main sf. Homell, N. Y.
SALES AND SERVICE
90198 Broadway Hornell, N. 'Y'
Gas Company Tested Gas Appliance . . Roper Ranges . . Hotzone Water
Heaters . . Gas Refrigerators . . Minneapolls Heat Regulators
Bryant Furnaces and Boilers. . . Humphrey Radiantfire T
Everything in Gas Appliances
ORNELL GAS AND LIGHT COMPANY
HORNELL NEW YORK
Compliments of Your Satisfaction Makes Our Success
F. H. ELLIS l JACOX GROCERY
P H A R M A C I S T l
+ Groceries Meats Fruits
Alfred New York J Alfred New York
Eat at Compliments ofthe
THE UNIVERSITY DINER COLLEGE SERVICE STATION
A N D SA V E M O N E Y X PHONE 45 .-. ALFRED, NEW YORK
THE BQX OF BQQKS l COON'S CORNER GROCERY
HAZEL HUMPHREYS I Groceries Frans Vegetables
ALFRED NEW YORK Alfred New York
A. M. OLSON THE CO-ED SHOP
Milk and Farm Products l Things forthe College Girl
Phone 66 F 3 Alfred, New York J Alfred New york
Compliments of l Compliments of
PECK'S CIGAR sToRE l B- S- .BA 5,55 T T
If d N V Y k Men .s Furmshmg
A re ew or l Alfred New York
Tuttle Es? Rockwell Company
Hornell's Largest and Best Department Store
Main Street Hornell, N. Y.
FROM CELLAR TO ROOF
Stephen Hollands' E99 Sons
HORNELL, NEW YORK
TEXAS HOT WEINERS
51 BROADWAY, HORNELL
Compliments to the Class of 1935
Famous for Sea Food
Where College Chums Meet Murry Ten Room . Wcllsville, New Y0rk
FRANK SPINK Saveatthe
Try Him and You Won't be Sorry
STUDENT BOOK STORE
Robert Foote Manager
DR. W. W. COON DzNTis-r
Alfred, New York Office 56'yf4, Home 9ffflll
DR. R. O. HITCHCOCK
ALFRED, NEW YORK
E. D. BUTTON
HILL'S COFFEE SHOP
Phone 57 Alfred, New York
Try Our Ice Cream
Alfred, New York Phone 5fyf2
COVILL'S JEWELRY STORE
Home of the Square Deal
Wellsville New York
GARDNER E-9 GALLAGHER COMPANY
Good Clothes for Men and Boys
33 Broadway Hornell, New York
GEORGE L. SHEHEEN
Men's Clothing and Shoe Store
69 Broadway Hornell, New York
HEART'S DELIGHT FOOD PRODUCTS
just Hit the Spot
SCOVILLE, BROWN E99 CO.
Compliments of the
CITY STEAM LAUNDRY
HORNELL New Yom:
Always First with the Latest
81 Broadway Hornell, N. Y. 86 Canisteo Street
Hornell New York
M. G. LIPPINCOTT
PLUMBING AND HEATING
Wholesale and Contractor
Phone 199'W 105 Canisteo St. Homcll, N. Y.
Means Dependable .Quality
Main Street Hornell, N. Y.
Visit the New
HOTEL SHERWOOD GRILL
Dining and Dancing Every Night
HORNELL New You
ROOSA 9 CARNEY COMPANY
Clothing and Furnishings of Quality for
Y O U N G M EN
Main Street Ho!-neu' N' Y' 117 Main Street Horncll, N. Y.
Compliments of K
W. RICHTMEYER E19 SON Furniture
48 52112421 Sr- Hornell, N. Y. 16-18 Broadway Hornell, N. Y.
HORNELL WHoLusALr: TOBACCO Co. INC., W A L D O R F ' S
N. M. BATES, MANAGER I D
Cigars, Tobacco, Cigarettes and Pipes Jewelry and Watch Repawmg
Hornell New York Hornell New 'fork
Wear a beautiful RING
Companion of a Lifetime
To identify you with your fraternity in a dignified and pleasing
manner .... BALFOUR-made rings are smart, distinctive and
individual. Wear a beautiful signet ring.
FINE RINGS . . . NEW LOW PRICES
An extensive selection of rings-illustrated actual size to show the fine detail
of design-will be found in the
1934 BALFOUR BLUE BOOK
Piuces FROM saoo
Ojjicial jewelers to the Leading College Fraternities and Sororities
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY f f Attleboro, Massachusetts
WELLSVILLE, NEW YORK
Hornell Wholesale Grocery
P L E E f Z I N G
Food Products Unsurp asoo d
Homell, New York
S.K.SMITH COMPANY MARKET BASKET
Embossed Book Covers and S T O R E S
Leatherette Products Q
2857 North Western Avenue FINE LOW
CHICAGO, 1LL1No1s FOODS PRICES
E A T
HORNELL ICE CREAM
HORNELL ICE CREAM Ei CANDY CO.,
SPAGHETTI AND MEAT BALLS
Italian Style a Specialty
STEAKS AND CHICKEN
INC' 142 Main Street Homell, N. T
M A s O N I I wwf ,
Trrsxvmrsxz EXCHANGE Compliments of
Portables - Duplicators - Used Machines P A R K I N N
STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES .
an nukcmy C. D. HENDERSON Canisteo Street Hornell, N. Y.
-..N , , 4
H O Y T S For Dance Invitations, Progra1n.s,Stationery, Etc.
The Dry Cleaner who Knows How
Wishes Alfred Students Success
HORNELL NEW YQRK
THE SUN OFFICE
STATE SCHOOL DAIRY
Grade A Raw Milk and Cream
FROM A TUBERCULIN TESTED HERD
J. z. DAVIS
ALFRED, N. Y.
PLUMBING-HEATING-SHEET METAL WORK
All Type Heating Systems Cleaned Thoroughly By Vacuum
THE CLASS OF 193'-5
Their past cooperation and anticipating even more extensive
cooperation when in their SENIOR year they find
greater social inclinations and ample time.
ALFRED COOPERATIVE PICTURES
'Ghe Photographs in this Annual are the fP'roduct of the
11 SENECA STREET
HORNELL, NEW YORK
VVe Specialize in
SCHOOL 'YEAR ANNUALS
OWNED AND OPERATED BY EDWARD C. BOSER
MEMBER: Photographers International Association of America
MEMBER: Professional Photographers Society of New York
SUCCESS IS SELDCM
HE KANAKADBA will be judged a genuine success.
Undergraduates, alumni, and friends will enjoy the
originality of its contents. Critics of publications
will view it as an excellent literary production. This annual in
its finished form is no mere circumstance . . . All credit goes
to the officers and staff for careful planning, arduous labor and
successful accomplishment. We, as producers, share their
pride in a task well done. The experience of forty years
of specialization in the college annual field has gone into the
making of the volume now before you . . . The staff has molded
into it a vivid record of Alfred University activities
which will be lived again in years to come. We count it a
privilege to have perpetuated this record in a permanent print'
ed form of which you may justly be proud. Congratulations!
Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc.
45 CARROLL STREET c BUFFALO o NY
Designers and Producers of Unusual Annuals
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