Alfred University - Kanakadea Yearbook (Alfred, NY)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 191

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 191 of the 1937 volume:

.f3i9'l ,Q v I R ,w:c,:"j .ff - A-f COPYRIGHT 1936 BY STANLEY C. ORR Edltor GEORGE R'. HILL Business Menegtr PUBLISHED AT - ALFRED UNIIVERSITY ALFRED, NEW YCDRK E pK A crimson flush on the eastern horizon augers the downing of a sunnier era ,in Alfred's history. For one hundred years the heavens have shed a benign light over this university which, like a healthy tree in a salutory climate, has rooted itself firmly and spread its branches outward and skyward. Destined for greater pros- perity she shall thrive to a yet more marked degree in the years toxcome, going forward and growing upward till the ancient pyramids are reduced to dust and beyond. As the class of l937, the first to stride forward into the roseate dawn of Alfred's second century, takes its place in the world outside, it shall prosper in the secure knowledge of its university's eternal and glorious future. The i937 KANAKADEA to Miles Ellis Drake, Dean of Men of Alfred University, whose loyal cooperation and omnipresent spirit of helpfulness have wrought into this institution a unique bond between the Administration and the Students. To Dean Drake then, with the firm assur- ance that as Alfred embarks on the second century of her infinite voyage he will continue to be among those who stand on the bridge, we are proud to dedicate this volume. l i V f MILES ELLIS DRAKE, M.A., Ph.D Dean of Men of Alfred University Alfred University Syracuse University American University Charles Potter Professor of History and Political Science Delta Sigma Phi -an 1 I l 1 9 -V 1 I-1 3 1 i 1 i I 1 D 41 1 1 w l I 1 I r I , A HY l 1 l 1 l 1 N l u 1 I x 1 i r - i 1 . l I 1 u 1 1 1 1 I l 2 ' 3 l 1 ' i 1 l 11 l 1 1 D 1 i 1 1 1 1 lv I 1 ' I 1 I 1 - C l 1 i U - 1 in 3 1 1 l l VIEH6 ALLEN STEINHEIM MUSEUM 1+ L" 4. Q -1? ' I 1 r.,, ag X W. S., X?-Us i ' .- - . -wwf Q.. 6 YS ,J f .fn , - " ' .F J " . . ci Q , ,. 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' ' -l ch 'T .' fur.. , JI I 3 4,1 . QA: B '65, .1 4 f',f 4'-4 47' V , . 'rx ' C : ..- .. , ,nip ll I- m 121 A W 3- I1 - - -:f ... W. ' . ' ltr: - lr, .N 4 I ' ' 0 Z7 AL :fab 'F , ivvrw 'SKS' BOL-'lvl ' Q -1 Ugg, S' U" ISE? sf", , -. fl? . Q , 4 .4 1 5 .' ,I " I 1,4 A. 'va .u., A .A--wx .m.fr,1x 'f""K Av-0 ' 1 fltxqh.,-34,.N A J . f.. . -. .,,,,A V4 . 1. 1' ' "-'-vm ... . K , ,, . , , - , , ' 'Y' "T"""x '4"""A"' 'X' "W x4-'x lf ' ' 'M"""'7V3"?Xq'---:r-':'i' ' ' 4 ' ' ' ,I 1--f ,H+ ' a - - - ' , V , 5 HW., pg... -., 5. g W, i, V ' ' "' ' ' ' ' 1 '. gf' .xlib XX R -' f'-:I 43, u N l v A .. ggi, e 4 ' 3 ' I. 49W . - ' P5562 ' tu---L' - .'L'jQf'f1'4 ",.,J' e H' ., ., . , -Uvghxl 0 ll W Y, W 5' Y, . ,K , .xg N' - f . I. - 117. j f- in I r ' 3 J' ,final 1 A . ,cs -1 vw. AA .I-. 1, .ap . 4 N I -. n r Q v 1 u ' ' ' n 1 l l x K Q . Q II I"l' Tlll Orra S. Rogers BCDARD OF TRUSTEES OFFICERS Orra S. Rogers, Plainfield, N. J. - - - President John J. Merrill, Albany - - - - Vice President Curtis F. Randolph, Alfred - - Treasurer D. Sherman Burdick, Alfred - - - Secretary TRUSTEES Term Expires in June, i936 C. Loomis Allen, Alfred Justin B. Bradley, Hornell Mrs. Shirley E. Brown, Horncll William C. Cannon, New York John Champlin, Westerly, R. l. Elic E. Fenner, Alfrcd Term Exp Raymond C. Burdick, Huntingdon Marcus L. Clawson, Plainfield, N. J. Robert M. Coon, Bronxville B. Colwell Davis, Jr., Plainfield, N. J. L. Meredith Maxson, Bronxville J. Nelson Norwood, Alfred Term Exp Mrs. William L. Ames, New York B. Sheffield Bassett, Alfred Mrs. Harry Bradley, Wellsville D. Sherman Burdick, Alfred Finla G. Crawford, Syracuse Miss Florence W. Hatch, Friendship Nathan E. Lewis, Plainfield, N. J. John J. Merrill, Albany Horace B. Packer, Wellsboro, Pa. Asa F. Randolph, Plainfield, N. J. Langford C. Whitford, Wellsville ires in June, I937 Corliss F. Randolph, Maplewood, N. Curtis F. Randolph, Alfred Judson G. Rosebush, Appleton, Wis. J Stephen C. Rosebush, Appleton, Wis. Clarence W. Spicer, Toledo, O. ires in June, l938 John P. Herrick, Olean Winfred L. Potter, Syracuse Charles P. Rogers, New York Orra S. Rogers, Plainfield, N. J. Alfred A. Titsworth, Alfred HONORARY TRUSTEES Boothe C. Davis - - John A. Lapp - Edwin H. Lewis William R. Clarke L. Clifton Boyce - - - Alfred Chicago, lll. Oak Park, lll. - New York Buffalo PRESIDENT JOHN NELSON NORWOOD Ph.B., Alfred University A.M., University of Michigan Ph.D,, Cornell University Member of the American History Association Member of the American Political Science Association Delta Sigma Phi BOOTI-IE COLWELL DAVIS MRS. BOOTI-IE COLWELL DAVIS D.D., S.T.D., Ll..D. Ph.B., Litt.D. Who in his thirty-eight years as President of Whose kindly attributes and sage counsel Alfred University wove into this institution helped to inspire Alfred with the spirit of the cultural background of which it is so dignified yet irresistible progress. justly proud. I4 Tl-IE DEANS I ,. r' M. Ellis Drake Major E. Holmes Alfred E. Whitford Dora K. Degen M. ELLIS DRAKE, A.M., PHD. Dean of Men MAJOR E. HOLMES, A.M., PHD. Dean of the Colleae of Ceramics ALFRED E. wi-HTFORD, A.M., Sc.D. Dean of the College of Liberal Arts DORA K. DEGEN, A.M., Pl1.B. Dean of Women l 5 A 1 s l Charles R. Amberg, 1929 Prnfr4axo1' of Ceramic Ellfll"llUl!l'llIfl ILS.. Alfred University: M.S., Uni- versity of Illinois: Eta Mu Alpha: Sigma Xi: Fellow American Asso- ciation for Advancement of Science: Fellow American Ceramic Society: Kcramos: Klan Alpine. Harold O. Boraas, 1928 .-lxsncirzla I'rofcsaor of Pllilosoplly mill Eflucnfion ll-A.. St. Olaf' College: A.M., Colum- bia University: 1'l1.ll., Cornell Uni- versity. A. J. C. Bond, 1935 Dean nf Ilcpurfmcnt of Tll.4'aIugy AJS., Salem College: TLD., Alfrcfl University: A.M., lJ.D., Salem Col lege. FACULTY l 1 Charles D. Buchanan, 1930 Associuiu l'rufvsmn' of ffl'I'7llIlll AB.. AN., University of Mlclimanz l'h.D., Cornell University: Linguis- tic Society of America.: Delta Sigma Phi. 16 Austin D. Bond, 1929 Associate l'rafexxo:' of Biology ll.S., A.M., Columbia University: New York Academy of Sciences: Kappa Psi Upsllon: Fellow Ameri- can Association for Advancement of Science: 1'i Gamma Mn: Kappa Psi Upsilon. 1 Harold O. Burdick, 1931 .flxsucinta Professor of Biology A.l'l., Milton College: A.M., Univer- sity nl' XVisconsln: Association for the Advancement of Science: So- ciety for the Study of Internal Sc-eretions: I'l1i Sigma: Sigma Xl. Gilbert W. Campbell, 1924 f'l'llf1'SN0l' of l'hilosnp1:y mul Ezlncntiun AM., Yule Grndnntc School: AJ3.. A.M., 'l'rnnsylvsniin College: 13.13 . Yolo Divinity School: I'h.D., Uni- Wendell M' Burdmlf l929 versity ol' llnlleg Alpha. Simon. Phi: Robert M- Ccmpbellf 1933 Axsociute I'rofessnr of ldnylish Acmlinz Knnpn l'.4i Ilpsilon. I'rnfrssor' of C.'1:r4r11u1 luliimloqu and Journalism 1 ILS.. Ali'r01l UlllVOI'SllX D1 l 1 ILS., Knnsns State 'Fenchers College: mu Phi. A.M., Cohnnhio University: Pl Kup- pu Delta: Knppn Psi Upsilon. FACULTY l Marie Louise Cheval, l93l Inst7'1u:tm' in lfomance ILm:g1nalyr's A.l!.. Akron University: AM.. Mid- dlebury College: Professor nt Sor- honnc: Knppn Knppn Gninnm: As- soc-lntlon des Etndinnts lf'runco- Anierlcninsq Signm Chl Nn. Warren P. Cortelyou, i929 .-lsxislnnt I'1'aff'ss:m' nf f't'1'lllllflJ Climnistry ILS., Ilnlrerslly of Illinois: Pln I.annIul:L Upsilong Dultn Signin. Phi. 17 John K. Cox, 1935 lllfflll Cum-Ii. of lnlumllulmla ILS., Colgntc. il Hlilvlics Burton B. Crandall, 1930 .-Ixxnrirrhe I'l'UfflSR0l' of MIDUTIIIHUCS A.B., University oi' lfnlifornln: M.ll.A., llnrvnrd. Grndunle School ol' li n s l n e s s Administration: Pl tlnnnnn Mu: Klnn Alpine. Beulah N. Ellis, 1923 1'rofessm' of English I'h.B., Clllengxo University: I'Id.1l.. M.A., Columhln. University: Slglllil. Chi Nu. Doro K. Degon, 1925 llwun uf Women. mul l'rofessn1' nf llvliyiowrs Ellmvrrfilm, mul lfnfflixll. Bible A.M.. lioslon University: I'h.l!., Al FACULTY Evo L. Ford, 1926 l'rofessor of Rmnmwe LllIlU'IlN1lB8 A.ll., Ohio University: ALM., Middle- bury College: 'l'01lL'1l0I'S Dlplonm Sm'- honneg Zlztn 'l'nu Alphn: Slgnnr Chi Nu. 18 M. Ellis Drake, 1926 Derm of Illen, ffllrrrles Puller I'rnfexxor nf Ilisforyl mul I'olitiu11l Snimlre A.ll., Alfred University: A.M., Syra- vuse Ilnlversity: l'h.D., Alnerlenn University fll'lllllllllU School: Pl flnnunn Mu: lim Mu Alphng Delta Slgnm l'hl. Marion L. Fosdick, 1915 Professor of Ceramic Art School of Museum of Fine Arts. Bos- ton: Kunst Gewerhe Museum Schule, Berlin: Pupil of Ernest 'l'hurn, Hans Hofnmnn, George Demetrius: Fel- low Amerlcnn Cerznnie Society: 1'l Alplur Pl. 1 Walter L. Greene, 1926 I'1'uf1'ssnr of Cllfllllfllf llistury llnivorsity ul' Clnlcngu. Ruth P. Greene, 1929 LiIn'm'inn, ln:-rfructm' of l,iln'nry 16:-rmmny AJS.. l!.1..S.. :Xlfrvd Ilnlvvrsltyg Cn- 111111111111 llnlvvrsityg 'l'hm-In 'l'ha-tn Chl. FACLJ LTY Major E. Holmes, 1932 Dvan, Nvm York State C'a'ramir: College A.13., Incliaum University: A.M., l'h.D., Cornell University: Sigrnm . . . Xi: Alpha Chi Slgllllll Follow Amer- E' Frltlof l'l'ldel9f0ndf l922 lvun Cm-rzunic Society: Khan Alplnu. George B. Rogvrs Prnfexsor of Imlustrial Mechanics ILS.. M.A., Alfred Universltyg Phi helm Knppng Thctn Knppn Nu. 19 A.11., ILD., lJ.lJ., Alfrvml University: Erma B. Hewitt, 1930 lnstrurtor of Jllrlul Work 1'r:1ll. Instituto: 'l'lwt:l 'l'hulu l'hi. George E. C. Kaufman, 1933 Instructm' in Physics ILS., Washington College: Alpha Kalplm. 1 James E. McLane, 1928 Ilil'1'1'hn' nf I'llg1si1'ul Ifllllfllfillll mul ,fl Mlnlirx .vlssrwilrlra l'rnf4'ssm' nf l'l:!1sir'fl1 ldrlurvrlion, Frank Loboughr ll.1'.l'1., Spl'ill:!l101l1. .flssislmlt I'1'nj':'s.-for of !,':2rrrn:i1: lCugimwr'iny Cllllfllf uf ff'l'lfSflll11llll Ifootlmll 1l.!-Q.. Allra-rl University: llcltn !llJI,1'1l1. FACULTY Kasper O. Myrvaagnes, 1933 luslrurvlnr in. flvrnmn, ILS.. BLA., Unlvvrslty ul' 0:-:lug Row- cluin Coll:-gre: Cornell llnlvcrsily Columbian 11niv0rsity: Modern llilll Clarence W Merritt 1925 guugze Association: Knppn Psi llp ' ' silnng Della, l'hI. .-Ixsislnlll l'rnf1'sxu1' uf l'r'run:ir' I'IIl!l1'lll'l'l'ill!l 11.h., 01110 Slulu l1nivn'rsil5g 'l'11 Kappa Nu. 20 James C. McLeod, 1929 Ulllllifflill, l'm4tvr nf llnimwxify C1l'lII'l?lIf Cnncll, of Croxsr Cou11h'y ILS., Mlrldlehury College: ILID., Ynle University: Delta Upsilon: Knppu l'hi Kappa: I'i Dollar Epsilon: Blue Key: l'i Gnmnm Mu. G. Stewart Nease, 1930 Wm.. U. mul Ida If'. Kanyon Assn- niuhe l'rofr1ssor of LnHn,' Wm.. B. lllmron Asxncintc 1'1'of0ssor of Greek AB.. Ottcrhcln College: B.MusIc, Ott:-rlwln Cnuscrvntoryz A.M.. l'h.D., Ohio Stzlto Ilnivcrsityg 'l'h0taL Knppal Nu. l - Clara K. Nelson, 1920 l'l'uf1'Nsur of llwuviiiy um! Ilwxiffll Rhode Islunrl Gchoul of Desi n' l'u . .' pr . - pil of Ilnns Ilofnmnng 'Fhvtu Thotn Chi. Murray J. Rice, 1927 I'rofussm' of Ceramic Clwmislry B.S., Knlnnmzno College: A.M.,Clnl'k University: 1'h.D.. Stntu University of Iowa: Gnnlnm Alpha: Klnn Al- pine. Lester Ray Polan, 1931 .-lxsistrlnt l'l'Uft'SS01' of lllllffllflllfllllw' A.ll., M.S., Milton College. West Vir- glnln University: A.A.A.S., Nnthc- lnntlvnl As:-Iocln tion ol' Alll0l'l4'2l1 Alncrlcnn Assuclzitinn ui' University l'rufcssorsg Doltn Sigrnm Phi. FACULTY Clifford M. Potter, 1919 lm'nlrr'o1'I.' l'rofr'sxur of l'liyxi1's ILS.. BLS., Alfruil llllivs-l'sity: Un vi,-rsily ul' Mivlliprinng t'1n'ncll Univul sity: Assoc-inlinn for Ailvnlwcincnt ol' Svim-live: Aim-rim-:ul Vllysivzll Sn 4-it-ly: Aim-ricun Assnvinliun ni l'hysius 'l'u:1clmrsg D1-lin Sigma l'ln Elbert W. Ringo, 1934 .lxsisluut l'1'ufvxsor uf lm'0Ill1Illl'IE Inmigiluyvs ILA.. KLA., Park t?ollvg:v: Miilmllu- bury College: Kappa l'si Upsilon. 21 M l l . Mary K. Rogers, 1935 InxIru1'Iur in IJrnn111li1's mul l'uI:lic -Spvulriuy A.ll., Alfrocl llnivvrsityz N.A., Col'- null University: Thutn, 'l'h1-ln Chl. 'Fred W. Ross, 1926 Associate I'rufr:ssm' of 301117111 mul Geology C'lH'llt01' of Stcinhcim Illmzmm ILS., BLS., University ol' llnvlicstcr: Gnnnnu Signing Knppn Psi Upsllon. Paul C. Sounders, l924 l'rufcssor uf Ullvmislry ILS., Alfrml University: M.S.. l'h.lJ.. University uf' l'ltt:4bnl'gl1: Alphu Chi Sigma: Klan Alpine. Willis C. Russell, l934 .flssixlmit l'ruf1'sxur of Hixtury will Political Sciwncc ILA., VVcsl0ynn Cnllcgcg 1'h.D., Anicrlcnn University. Anno Moy Ryno, l933 Axsistmlt Libmrimi ILS., Alfred University. FACULTY Samuel R. Scholes, l932 l'l'0fvxxm' of llluxs Trffxllnvlnyy Director of Glu.-is lLnbm'atory A.l!.. Iilpun College: l'h.D. Ynlc Unl- vcrrxily: Slgrnm Xi: Acnflln: Alphn Chl Slgnm: Fellow Amcrlcun Corinn- ic Society: Fellow A. A. A. S. Donald Schrekengost' 1935 Assistrmt Profvsmnr nf Drawing nm! Ceramic Art Clcvclnnd School of Art. 22 1 e Ada Becker Seidlin, 1920 l'rofcs:wr of I'imiofortc Mnlkin Conservatory uf Music: Sli.:- nni Chi Nu. Joseph Seidlin, 1920 Ifllbfll' Ixlmirl Prnfrsxor of lllatlicmritics Conch of 1fVrestIiny M.S., A.M., 1'li.D., University of Mis- souri: Cornell University: Culinnhiu University: Alll0!'1l'tlll liiutliemutlenl Society: JWllt1l0llllltil'll1 Assoelntlon of Allll'l'1i'llZ Fellmv A. A. A. S.: Oinlcrun Alplm '1'nn: Klnn Alpine. FACULTY 1 John R. Spicer, 1935 Assistant I'rofr.vs1n' uf English, A.ll., Alfred University: M.A., Cu- Jlllllbiil University: Klun Alpine. James Stephens, 193 5 .lissocinte lvufvxsnr of l'l:iIaxn1111y and ldrlucutirm, M.A.. l'li.lJ., A I f' rc d University: University of l'ennsylvnni:i. 23 1 2 Natalie Shepard, 1932 Director of l'll11xi'r'ul Erlucfltiun fm' 'H'y07Ilf!E7L ll.S., Alfred U niverslty: Illinun. School of Pliysieul Education: Thctn. Tlietu Chl. Waldo A. Titsworth, 1912 Renistrm' l'I'0fl'8S01' of Alntlimimtics A.B., Rutgers University: A.M., Al, fred University: M.S., University of Wisconsin: 1'lii lk-tn Knppui: Dcltai Knppu Epsilon: Klan Alplnc. 5 Edgar D. Von Horn, i927 l'1'uf:'ssm' uf 7'lu'nIny!1 mul Suciul Scicnvc AJR., A.M.. lJ.lJ., Milton College: ' ll.lJ.. Alfrccl Univcrsily. Lelio E. Tupper, i926 Lloyd R. Wotson, l93l 1lSh'ih',llIl1f l'rufuxxur uf lfnglixll Dirvrlur of lfl'Hl'lll'l'll. mi., A.M.,cm-m-11 Liniu-i-my: lfum- l'1"'ff'HH"" 'ff ff'l'f"'lfNl"U ligzhl. Club: Tliuln Alpha I'lli: Sigum AAL' Ph-DH AH-red Unh.m.qity: CU, Cm Nu' lulnliin University: Klein Alpine. V l David W. Weaver, 1930 Asxistunt l'rnf1-xxur of f'll!'lllfHIl'!f ILS., Rululnlpli Muvon Cnllvfrc: NLS. University ni' Dclnwnrc: Della Sig: nm Phi. FACULTY Alfred E. Whitford, 1932 Lelrlhd Williams, 1929 Drnn .vlsxislnnt l'rufc'sso1' uf lnclustrinl Uollvyv uf l,iIn-ral .flrls Mcclianics St1'72lu'n lx'flln'n1'k I'i'ufwssur nf 1551. ,MMM Alf,-ml University: New Iliylwr nlfIHll'lIlIIHf'H york Ulli,-cwilyi - A.ll., Milton Cnllwfvz A.M.. llnivvr- - sity nf Wisvonsin :Psa-.lJ., All'rl-ll llni- Ray W' Vvmgote' 191 2 vi-rsllyg University ol' lilliwuru: ' I'rufr'xsornf lfuf'alMusiuun1l Mntlicinntiunl Assm-intiun of Anwr- Director of Music ivu: l"1'llnw A. A. A. SJ l"l'lllNY A. . V . ,I , 1. j New Enprlnnd Consvrvutory of Mu- A. U. l'., k.ipp.1 PM Uphllun. sic: l'upll ut' Dudley Buck, Plnstlnnn C0llS0l'Vlll0l'y of Music: l'hl Slillllll Illpsilun: Knppai Psi Upsilon. 24 I QLASISIEG The class of 1936 which enjoys the unique and coveted distinction of being graduated in AIfred's Centennial Year. 26 Albert Muffitt Robert Murray Barbara Bastow Stuart Schatz Robert Murray Albert Muffitt Barbara Bastow Stuart Schatz OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary - Treasurer 27 SENICDRS Bernard Alexander Trenton, N. J. Scizmtijiu Delta Signm Phi: A. U. C. A. 13, -L3. Vice President 133: Univer- sity Church Deacon 133: Assis- tant Director I"reslunan Camp 133: Director Freslnnuu Camp 1-I-3: Counselor Bartlett Dormi- tory 123: Forum 113: Student Senate. 'treasurer 14-3. l l Karol I. Andrijiw Rochester Srrimltific Campus Court 123 : Der Deutsche Vcrein 13, 43. Lewis Martin Austin Pleasantvllle GI1lS8TCCll7lUIU!lfl Kappa Psi Upsllon. Steward 143 : Ceramic Society 11, 2, 3, 43: Ilonors 123: Choir 11, 2, 33: Giee Club 123: Chorus 11, 23: lland 1l, 23: Orchestra 113: Student Assistant Chemistry 13, 43: Ten- nis 11, 23: Inlranmrnl Basket- ball 11. 2, 33: Intramural Soft- ball 12, 33. Mary Alice Bardeen Ilornell Svimitijic Archery 133 : ll n s e b a I I 123: I-loc-key 113: St. l'atrick's Festi- val Chorus 113 : tilee Club 11, 23: Chorus 11, 2, 3. l3: Won1en's Student Government 143: Stu- dent Assistant in l,.ibrary 113. Deforest Myhers Angell l'l0l'll0ll Scientific Kappa Psi Upsilon, Correspond- ing: Secretary 12. 33, Fraternity Year Book Staff' 123, Vice Presi- dent 143: Radio Club 123: KAN.:- mnl-:A Stuff 133: Student Assis- tnnt Philosophy and Education 13. -13: Student Assistant Chem- istry 13, -13. Margaret Anne Barvian White Plains Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chl, Social Chair- man 133, Iiouse Manager 113: Ceramic Guild 11, 2. 3, -I3, Presi- dent 1-l3: K.xNAK.im:.x Stall, 123, Art Editor 133: Forensic Society 12. 33: Newman Club 1l. 2, 3, I3: Camera Club 133, Secretary 133: Junior Follies 133: Chorus 113. Betty Marie Augenstine Silver Creek Scientific Sigma Chi Nu, Scribe 133: Eta Mu Alpha 13, 43: Student Assis- tant Zoology 133: "Fiat Lux" 12, 33, Society Editor 133: Al- fred Archers 12, 33 : Hockey 113: Tennis 11. 23: Basketball 11, 2, 3. -L3: Delta llonornry Journal- istle lf'ruternity 13, 43. Barbara Bastow Dobbs Ferry Scientific Pi Alpha Pi, President 143: Wo- men's Student Government 13. L3, President 143: Intersorority Counell 13, 43: Alpha. Tau Theta 12, 3, 43, President 143: Class Secretary 133: Honors 123: Ath- Ietic Governing Board 12, 3, 43: Basketball 11, 2, 3, 43, Captain 113: Hockey 1l, 23: Swimming Club 113: Volley llall 113: Out- ing Club 133: Forum 1-I-3: Phi Slgnm Gzunnut 1-13: Student AS- sistunt Zoology 143. l Thelma Mary Bates v0l'll0ll Ceramic A rt Theta Theta Chi: Woincn's Stu- llcnt Govcrruuunt UU: Treasurer lfli: "I-'lat Lux" 12. 87: Ccrainiv lfcstlval fl. 2. Ill: .lunlor I"o!- llvs 12. :nz Gia- cum mg cn-in lil: llaskcthall ill: Archery Ui: International ltclatlons mul! HJ: A in c r l c a n Student Union HJ, John Seward Besley Ehulra Ceramic ElIfIlllE1'l'l7lfl lfoothall Cl, 2, fl, H: Campus Lourt Ui: Basketball ill: lu- iranuiral Buskcthull 12, :lJ: lu- lraniural llusolrall 12. 3, -IJ: Var- Nilr "A" cnui. Marguerite Estelle Baumann Yonkers Scirutffic Pl Alpha Pl, Soclal Clllllflllllll CH: "Flat Lux" 42, :og Foot- llght Cluh 12. 3. 0: Coach Frosh Soph Plays Ui: Ceramic Play fl-7: KAN.uc.uu-:A Stull' UD: For- ensic So clcty la, 45: Dcr Deutsche Vcrcin Ui, -lj: Cheer licarlcr UD: Choir 42, llj: Hock- cy fall: llaskethall C231 Sorority Your liook Stull' 127. Virginia Page Bragg Norfolk, Va. Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chl, Corresponclluf: Secretary till: Class Vlrc l'rcsl- rlcnt HJ: .luulor Follies 633: Y. W. C. A. ll. 2, Ill: llnskcthnll ll. 2, IU: Soccer HJ: I-Iockcy Cli- John Taylor Beers Watkins Glen Classical Albany State 'Feachcrs College 415: Orchestra. 12, 45: Chorus fab: Church Choir C-lb. Thelma Brasted Hornell Classical Sigma Chl Nu: Soclalltus Latina tl, 2. fl, 43: Cuuserlc an Proin- enaule fa, -ll: Spanish Club K-lj: Eta Mu Alpha UD: Hiking: Cluh UD. l Philip Morgan Bennett ltockvllle Center Ceramic Emzinenriup Ceramic Society Cl, 2, 8, 43: Chalrnian Open I-louse Cerxuulc Fcstlval K-ti: l"ol'enslo Society 125: Assistant Mansuxcr Cross Country 425: Track 417: llanal 117. l Edwin Leroy Brewster Sherrill Scientific Klan Alpine: Gleo Club 11, 2, 3, tl: Quartet 12, il, 49: Chorus ill: "Fiat Lux" Cl, 2, 3, -tl. Cir- culation Manager GD, Co-llnsl- ness Maiuuzer 4-tl: Counselor Bartlett Dormitory 13, -LJ: Track UD: Cross Country ill: Wrest- ling.: 125: Intramural llaskcthall tl, 2, 35: Intr:unural Baseball 429: Der Deutsche Vcrein C-lj: Student Senate C-lb: Delta .lour- nalistlc Fraternity 13. 45: Slu- mlcut Assistant in Chcrnislry K-lj. William Diedrich Bruns, Jr. Weehawken, N. J. Classical Theta. Kappa Nu, Scribe 43. 43: Archon 443: K.iN.xK,unc.x Staff 423, lidltor-in-Chief 433. Senior Editor 443: Band 413: Orchestra 413: Football 41, 2, 3, 43: Wrest- ling 42, 243: Track 41, 23: Basket- ball 413: Intramural Basketball 42, 33: Delta .lournalistic Fra- ternity, Vice President 433, Treasurer 4-I-3: Alfred Scout Fraternity, President 443: Var- slty "A" Club. Thelma Lucille Clarke Richburg Classical Salem College 41, 23: Sodalitas Latina 43, 43: Causerle en Prom- enade 443: Causerle de Lundl 443: Women's Student Govern- ment 443. James Joseph Capasso Mount Vernon Scic'n.tf7ic Kappa Psi Upsilon, I-louse Mana- ger 483 : K.xN.iK.ml-:A Staff, Sports Editor 433: Football 41, 2, 43: Intramural Basketball 41, 2, 43: Newman Club 42, 3, -1-3: Campus Court 43, 43. James Sheldon Carey Robert Lewis Childs Bath Ceramic Art Cuba Ceramic ETl!lfTlcc7'fli!l Klan Alpine, Treasurer 423, Year Book 423: Ceramic Guild 41, 2, 3, 43: Counselor Bartlett Dormitory 433: Student Assis- tant Ceramh: Art 43. 43. Wilson Robert Conrad West 'Valley Scientific Theta Kappa Nu, Chaplain 443: Student Assistant Physics 43, 43. Robert Emmett Cooley, Jr. Batavia. Ceramic Engineering Kappa Psi Upsllou: Ceramic So- ciety 42, il, 43: Glee Club 41, 23. Penn College 413: Ceramic So- ciety 42, 3, 43. l Morriss Corbman Spring Valley Ceramic Elzginccring Ceramic Society 41, 2, 3, 43: Football 41, 2. 3, 43: Wrestling 41, 2, 3, 43: Intramural Basket- ball 43, 43: Student Senate 443: Varsity "A" Club. Helen Elizabeth Crafts Morris Aaron Cutler Rovllcstol' Ceramic A rt Brooklyn Glass Tcclmnlnffyl Ccrnmiug Guild 11, 2, :l, 43: Y. Knppn, Nu. I. i brnrinn 123: W. C. A. 11, 23: Chorus 113: "1+'ros1l Soph" Plays 113: Junior Cllflil' 113: llnskvtlmll 11, 23: lfolllus 123: llll-l'llllllll'3ll Basket- 1lm-key1l3- hull 11, 2, 3, -1-3: lntrnlnurzul Frances Douglass llrooklyn Ceramic Art Y- W. C. A. 11. 2, 3, 43: Ceramic fu-ulld 11, 2, Il, 43. Council 123. sl3Cr0t5ll'5' 1213. Vicc l'res1dent UP: Elan. Mu Alphn 111, 43: Phi Sll-flllll. Gnlnnm 143: Wflll10l1'S Student GOVC1'l1ll1C1llZ 1-13: Der Deutsche Verclu 11, 2, 3, 113. Sec- Wlilry 1113: Brivk, ll'l'C1lSlll'0l' 123, l'l'csidcnt 1-13: Cnlnurn Clllb 1113: Honors 11, 2, 33. Bllsvllzlll 12, 213. Doris Potter Earl lhlyollllc, N. J. 0017011.16 Art Pi Alphn. Pl. Ilousc Critic 113: Curlunic Guild 11, 2, :l, 4.3: Chor- us 113: Y. W. 11, A. 113: .lunior Follies 123: Volley Bull 133: Ilovkvy 123. Joseph Eugene Deegan Ellnlrll, n1'l'fl7lllC EH!lilll'l'7'l?l!l Jack Loving Edleson 'l':u'rytowl1 Classical Knppn Nu, House hlllllllgitl' 1:13, lllSlCUl'l1lll 113, S0Y!I0llllt-lit-AIAIIIS 133, Vice President 1-13: Phi Psi UIl1C,2'l'I, 13, -13, President 1.1-3: Vnrsity "A" Club 12, 3, -1.3, '1'l'c:lsul'el' 183, President 1-131 Cnnlpus Court 1113: CIIIIIIJIIS Ad- lllllllStl'IltKll' 1-13: International Relations Club 133: Bzlskctbnll 11. 2, 3, -13, Co-Captzlill 1-1-3: '1'l':u'k 12. 11, fl-3: Splkcd Shoe 113: President llltrllllnlrnl As- NUl'l!ltlUll 141-3: Intrnlnul':ll Bnsce bull 11, 2, 11-3: Sllllllllfllbl llllllllll 1-13- Rose Derossi Amsterdam Ceramic Art Theta '1'hetn. Chl: Cerlnnic Guild 11, 2, rl. 113. 'l'l'CIlHlll'0l' 1:l. 43: Ceramic Feslzivanl 11, 33: Foot- llght Club 12. 33: VVOIIICIYS Stu- dent GOV0l'llIll0llt 123: Theta Al- plul. Plli 111-3: lfltll Mu Alplul 1213, Secretary 113: Honors 11, 23. Basil Burdette Emerson Alfred Stntion Scientific Student Assistant ill Cll0llllSll'Y 133: Illl'1'1lllllll'ill llllSkt'll1Flll 133. Theodore Oscar Engelder Wellsvllle Ceramic Engineering Klan Alpine, House Manager 637, Treasurer 637: Intramural Basketball 61, 2. 3, -17: Intra- mural Baseball 61, 27: Ceramic Charles Edwin Evans Skaneateles C6'1'll771ill! Enfmieeriny Glee Club 61, 2, 37: Band 61, 2, 3. 47: Chorus 627: Orchestra 61, 27: .lnnior Follies 637: Ceramic Society 61, 2. 3, 47: St. Pat's Fes- Society 61, 2, 3, 17. tival Committee 6-17. Sidney Saul Fine Brooklyn Classical Kappa. Nu: Wrestling 61, 2, 11, 47, Co-Captain 647 : C n m p u s Court Prosecuting Attorney 637, Judge 647: Junior Follies, Assis- tant Business Manager 637: ln- tramural Basketball 61, 2, 3, -17: Intramural Baseball 61, 27: Var- sity "A" Club. Preston Wesley French Avoca Ceramic E7lflll7ll!0l'l7'Ifl Eta Mu Alpha 63, 47: Honors 62, :17: Ceramic Society 61, 2, 3, -17: Radio Club. Elias Nathan Foss Brooklyn Scientific Kappa Nu: "Fiat Lux" 61, 2, 3, 17 : Der Deutsche Vereln 61, 2. 3, 47. Vice President 637, President Warren Biart Felter, Jr. Bogota, N. .l. Glass T!'Cll'N0l0fljll Delta Sigma Phi: Ceramic So- ciety 62, 21, 47: Campus Court 637: Assistant 'l'rack Manager 6-17: .lunior Follies 637: Foot- 62, 37: "Flat Lux" 617: Football ball 61, 27: Intramural Basket- ball 617: Intramural Baseball 617. Mildred Irene Gage Perrysburc Scientific Sigma Chi Nu, President 637: Alpha. Tau Theta 62, 3, 47: Phi Sigma Gamma. Secretary-'l'reas- urer 63, -17: Womeu's Student Government, Secretary 637: In- tersororlty Council 637, Treas- urer 637, President 647: Wo- men's Athletic Governing Board 637: Eta Mu Alpha 63, 47: Der Deutsche Vereln 637: KANAKA- mm Staff, Assistant Editor 637: Basketball 61, 2, 217: lim-key 61. 2, 37: Tennis 61, 27: Honors 61 'J 4 I-. 617: Track 617. Craig Argyle Gathman Beechwood, N. J. Scientific Kappa Psi Upsilon. Treasurer 637: Eta Mu Alpha 63, 47: Assis- tant Manager Wrestling 62, 37: Biological Society 62, 3, 47: Stu- dent Assistant Chemlstry 63, 47: Student Assistant Biology 63, 47 : Student Assistant Psychology. Bernard Arthur Gere Syracuse Classical Beta 'l'heta Phi: University of -'ulllllllllll 433: Footllght Club fl-J: Production Staff, Junior Productions 443: Cast "Clu'lsto- Dller Bean." 1 Charles Goldberg Bmflklyn Scientific lfflllba Nu: New York Univer- sity 413: International Relations Huh 433: Intramural Basketball I2- 33: Intramural Baseball 433: Amerlean Student Unlon 443. Frank Giannasio Corona. Scientific Kappa Psi Upsllon, Treasurer 4:13, Chancellor 443: Campus Court 423: Purple Key 42, 33, President 433: President Blue Key 443: Football 41, 2. ll, 43: Intramural Ba s e b a ll 41, 23: Track 41, 2, 113, Captain 413: In- tramural Basketball 41, 2, 43: Varsity "A" 443: Spiked Shoe 443: Secretary of Athletic Gov- erning' Board 413: Student l.li'e Committee 4-13: Newman Club 4-143: Interfraternlty Connell 44-3. Harriet Anastasia Gover Valley Stream Scientific Theta Theta Chi, Alumnae Cor- respondent 433, Chairman Enter- talmnent Committee 4-13: Hock- ey 41, 2, -13: Basketball 41, 2, 3, 43: Frosh Soph Plays 413: Arch- ery 443: .Iunlor Follies 42, 33: Sodalltas Latina 443. James Arthur Gibbons, Jr. Ilogrota, N. .l. Ceramic Enyim-1-rinyl Klan Alpine: A. U. C. A. 433: Football. Assistant lllanagzer 42. 113, Frosh Managrer 443: Intra- mural Basketball 42, 33: Int1'a- mural Baseball 423: KANAk.uu-2.1 Staff 423, Sports Editor 433: Ceramic Soelety 41, 2, 3, -I-3: Delta .Iournallstle Soelety 4:1, -13: Athletic Governlnf: Board 4-13: International Belatlons Club 41.3. lsadore William Godfried New York Scieatijil Kappa Nu. Treasurer 433. Secre- tary 4-I-3: K.1N.11c.mlf:A Stall' 433: I .lunior Follies 433: 'l'ennls 41, L, 43: Intramural Basketball 42, 33: Intramural Baseball 433: American Student Union 4-13. l Louis Thomas Granger Elliot Van Cleat Haines Mechanlcvllle Scientific Forked River, N. .l. . 1 Delta. Sigma, Phi. Social Chair- 0'i"""'4"fh""""""""' man 42. 3, -13, Treasurer 43, 43, Kappa Psi Upsilon: 'l'ennls 41, 2. Chalrnuin Scholastic Committee 3, 43: Intramural Basketball 42, 4-1-3: Football 413: Intramural 33: Wrestling 4-13. Basketball 41, 2, rl, 43: Intra- mural Baseball 41, 23: College Band 42, 3. -13. Elizabeth Aileen Hallenbeck Ravena Sfrienlijic Bernice Emily Hall l'i1'i0Villc Slricnfijll- Pi Alpha Pi: Chorus 113: Choir 113: Baseball 113: llasketball 113: Swlnnnlni: 113. 'l'hel'a Theta. Chi, Chaplain 133, President 1-1.3: Phi Sigma Gam- nia 133, President 1.13: Eta, Mu Alpha 121. 113: Class Secretary 123: Class President 133: Stu- dent Life Committee 111, 43, Sec- retary 133: "Flat1,ux" 12. 3, 43. Associate Editor 12, 33: Font- lilrht Club 12, 3, 1.3: Plays 123: llaskethull 11. 2. 413: Siudcnt As- sistant in Chemistry 1:13. Ruth Irene Harrington llolivar Classical Pi Alpha Pi: Hockey 11, 23: Basketball 113: Womeu's Slu- dcnt Government 113: Sodalitas Latina 12, ll, -13, Vice President 1:53, President 1-13: Spanish Club 113. Lee Minor Hedges Eric George Hodges W1-st Valley Ogdensluuqtr Seicnlijirz I . ' , ' I , .' Cowmm' Emlmbumy Ceramic Society 11, 23: Varsity 'l'hel'a Kappa Nu. llonse Mana- "A" Club 12, 25. -I3: Football 11, Lrer 11-3: Ceramic Society 11, 2, ii, 2, Il. 13, Captain 1i3: 'l'rack 11, -13: Cerainiu School Librarian 2, 3, 41-3: lntraiuural ilaskelhall 1-13: Keralnos 113: Wrestling: 11, 2, Ji, 13: Intramural Baseball 12, 33. 11, 23: Spiked Shoe 11-3. Adelaide Ranlet Horton Niagzara Falls Ceramic .-irt Pi Alpha Pi: Class Secretary 113: "Flat Lux" 12, 3, 413: Ce- ramic Guild 13. fl-3: Basketball 12, 33: Baseball 123: Hockey 11, 23: .lunior Follies 1113: Choir 12. 33: Queen Ceramic Festival 133: D e l ta .lournalistle l"r:iteruiiy 113: Footliglit Club 1-t3: Inter- national Rclaiions Club 1-13. Donald Hayward White Plains Cl?7'fI1IlfI7 Engincrlriiifl Theta Kappa Nu, 'Treasurer 13, -I-3: Ceramic Society 11. 2, 3. 432 Ceramic F e s t i val Tea Dance Chairman 11-3: Basketball 11, 23: Truck 11, 2, 3, 13: Varsity "A" Club 12. 3, 43: Intramural Base- ball 11, 2, -I-3: Intramural Bas- ketball 13, -I-3: Student Senate 1.1-3: K.iN.umni-:A Staff. Men's Or- ganization Editor 133. Robert Knibloe Howe Mt. Morris Scicntiac Kappa Psi Up s i I o n: "Frosh- Soph" Plays 113: Footlifzhiz Club 12, ll, 13: Theta Alpha Phi 12, 3. -13, Secretary 133, President 1-13: lilee Club 11, 2, 3, -13: llund 11, 2, 1.3, Student Director 1-I-3: Or- chestra 1l, 23: Chorus 123: Quar- tettc 12, Il, .1-3: Intramural Bas- ketball 1l3: Counselor llartlett Dormitory 13, 43. William Joseph Hughes, Jr. Syracuse Scientific Delta Siprma. Phi: Newman Club ll' 2. Il, 43, President 1-13: Foot- hllll Cl. 2. Il, -L3: Track 113, Man- ili-TCI' 143: Athletic Governing hoard 1413: Assistant Manager lntcrsvliolastics 12, 33: Varsity 'N' Club. Charles Nelson Jewart Blasdell C'ermn,ic Enflineerivig Cross Country 113: Track 113: Intramural Ilnschall 11, 23: Ce- ramic Society 11, 2, 3, 13. Marguerite Jane Hyde Salamanca. Classical Theta Theta Chi: Sodalitns Lat- ina, 12, 3, 43: Causinc en Prom- enade 12. ll, 43: Junior Follies 123: Frosh-Soph Dance Commit- tee 113: Brick Prom Committee 123: Brick, Vice President 143: WKlll1Cll'H Student GOVt'l'lllllUllt 143: Spanish Club 11113. Elmer Joseph Kegan Glens Falls Scientific Delta Sigma Phi, Steward 13, -1.3 : Student Senate 113: American Ceramic Society 11, 23: Newman Club 11, 2, ri, -I-3, Vice President 133: Football 11. 2, Zi, -I-3: Intra- lnural llaskelhall 11, 2, rt, 43: Intrannlral Baseball 11, 2, 33: Varsity "A" Club. Norman Eugene lsaman Arkport Classical Buffalo State Teachers College 11. 23: Der Deutsche Vcrcln 11.31 l'Itn Mu Alpha 1213: l'i Mu Alpha 1-l3. Mary Ernestine Keppen Castile C1-rmnia: .-I rl Pi Alpha Pl. Social Chairman 12, :i3, House Mnungrer 133, Secre- tary 1-I-3: Ceramic Guild 1l, 2, il. -I-3, Vice President 1I-3: Chorus 113: llockey 113: Delegate to Syracuse Ceramic Convention HJ. N Arthur Curtis Jackson Burnt Hills Czfmmic lfnffinvcrinfl Klan Alpine, Historian 183, Vice President 1-I-3: University oi' Ala- llama. 113: Ilonors 12, 33: Eta Mu Alpha. 133, Vice President 113: American Ceramic Society 12, 3, fl-3, President 143: Kera- lnos, Vice President 1-I-3: Chnir- lnan Saint l'at's Festival Com- mittee 1i3: Campus Court 1-ti. John Bernard Labourrl A rkport Sffienlilir' Beta, Phi Omcgra: Student Assis- tant 13, -I-3: Cross Country 123: lntrnmln'nl llaskcthall 123: ln- tralnural llaseball 123: liawrxlm- nm Stall' 133: Sl'Ulll,lll:.l' Frater- nity 11-3. Charles Major Lampman, Jr. Dultola, Pa. Ccrmnic Eiiyiziveriiiyl Klan Alpine. Pledge President fly, Historian 123, Secretary 1:13, Year Book Editor 627, President 1-LJ: Intcrfraternity Council Q2. 3, -0, Secretary C-0: Assistant Manager' Interscholastles 123: American Cerulnle Society il, 2, :i, 45: Saint Pat I-U. William Beecher Mason Yonkers Scivvifilir' Klan Alpine: Foolligzlnt Club 12. 3, -li: CUIIIDUS Court CID: Theta Alpha. l'hi HJ: Glee Club Cl, 2, np. Edward Bradley Lerz New York City Srriwatifir: Delta Sienna Phi, Corresponding: Secretary fab: Track fl, 23: "Fiat Lux" QU: Der Deutsche Yercln 1:15. Bernice Beth Mautner Far Rockaway C'c1'frmic .-I rt Won1en's Student Government. Vice Pre:-:ident C353 Kixxakiun-1.x Staff Crib: International Rela- tions Club 12, 3, -IJ, Secretary 127: Peace l,,eag.ruc CID: Ceramic Guild Cl, 2, 3, -li: Junior Follies 42, :Hg .lunior Amateur Show HJ: Basketball il, LBJ: Tennis 029: Hockey 113: A. S. Il. C-lj. Eric Helge Loytty Corning Glaser Teclmology Delta Simna Phi: Basketball fl. 2, -U: Intramural Basketball UU: Intramural Baseball Cl, 2, 3, fry: Purple Key 42, 205 Alneri- can C0l'lllllll' Society ll, 2, 3, -ij: Varsity "A" Cluh. Francis Corwin McAndrews Sclo Scientific Klan Alpine: K.xN,xK,un-:A StatT, Assistant Business Manager 4373 "Fiat Lux" 117: Cross Country wig Intramural Basketball fab: lllue Key Boxing 'l'ourn:nnent HJ. Marie Grace Marino Brooklyn Scientific Slgnm Chl Nu, Historian 625. Year Book Staff 4:13, House Man- ager CBJ, President 4-LJ: Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 42, 3, -0, Presi- dent C-D: W0lllEll'S Student Gov- ernment, Secretary MJ: Wo- lllBll'S Athletic Governing Board C-0: Archery 42, 3, 43, Winner of Archery 'Tournament 43, 43: Hiking fl, 21: KANAK.un-:.x, Busi- ness Stafl' UU: Delta Honorary .lOllI'llllllSlll I"ral.ernlty CII, 43: Forensic Society Cl, 2, 33, Sec- retary 62, ay. ' Daniel Minnick Salamanca Scientific Delta Sigma Phi: American Cc- ralnic Society Cl, 21 2 Splkcd Shoe 12, :L -U. President C-tb: Cross Country fl, 2, rl, -U, Captain Uh: Basketball fl, 2, 3, -lj, Captain QI, -ll: Track fl, 2, 3, 47: Intra- lnnral Baseball fl, 2, 33: Ath- letic Association, President L-tj: Varsity "A" Club. Margaret Moogan Wellsvllle Scientific Gladys lrene Neu Scio Classical Sotlalitas Latina 12, 33: Der Deutsche Vcrcln 13, rl-3. Vice l'reslflent 113 : Causcric en Prom- enade 133: Causerie de l.un1ll H31 Tennis 123: Y. M. C. A. 133: Women's Student Government 10: Honors 133. Carolyn Margaret Moran Groton Classical Pi Alpha Pi, Critic 1:13, House Manager 143, Basketball Mana- ger 1-I-3: Forensic Society 1213: Archery 133: Hockey 123: Bas- ketball 12, 113: Swimming: 113: Badminton Tournament 13, 43: Student Senate 143. John Condict Nevius llornell Glass Ter-lnmlogy Theta Kappa Nu, Scribe 1413: Class Vice Presillent 123, Treas- urer 133: Phi Psi Omega 14-3: Wrestling 11. 2, 3, -l3, Captain 13, -13: Campus Court 12. 3, -13, Clerk 143: Kcramos 121, 43, Vice Preslclcnt 1-13: Interfraternity Council 1-13: American Ceramic Society 11, 2, 3, 4.3, Treasurer 113: Der Deutsche Vercln 133: Glce Club 11, 23 : Counselor, Bur- rlick Hall 13, 43: Varsity "A" Club. John Albert Muffitt Lewiston Ceramic Art Delta Sigma Phi, I-louse Mana- ::er 133, Secretary 143: Class President 123, Vice Presirlent 11-3: St. Pat's Festival 113: .lu- nlor Follies 133: Glee Cluh 113: Track 113: Wrestling.: 123: Intra- nmral Basketball 123: lnterfra- ternity Dance, Decoration Com- mittee 113: Choir 143: Senior Dance Committee,Chairman 113: Interfraternity Council, Secre- tary 1-I-3. Robert Smith Murray Cerlarhurst Glass 7'wrlaauloyy Delta. Sigma Phi, Vice President 113: Class I'resident 11, 413. Vice President 133: Keramos 13, 43: American Ceramic Soelety 11, 2, 21, 43: Frosh-Soph Dance Chair- man 123: Assistant Manager Football 12, 33, Manager 11-3: Basketball 113: Intramural Bas- ketball 12, 3, 13: Intramural Baseball 12, 3, 13: Varsity "A" Club. Marion Catherine O'Connor Wellsville Classical Pi Alpha Pi: Stuclcnt Assistant l'1ng:llsh 113: ltlta Mu Alpha 13, I-3: Honors 1l. 2, 113: Swimming 113: Y. YY. C. A. 113. Eugene Cowles Ostrander Ulean Glass Technology Klan Alpine, Sergeant-at-Arlns 133, llistorian 1-13. ltltlitor Pine Knots 1-13: KAN.ut.um.1 Stall. l'hol,o.eraphic lirlitor 133: Coun- selor l+'reslanan Camp 1113: A. U. C. A. 12, 3, -I-3: Cross Country 113: Track 113: Assistant Mana- ger Cross Country 12, 313, Frosh Manager 1-13: Intramural Bas- ketball 12, 3, 43. Helen Victoria Palmer Miriam Adelle Parker West New York, N. J. Perry C'Icmsi4:rll Clllmllll 'llll lnlt-rnnlionnl lielnlions Club Pi Alphn, Pi, 'lll'0tlSlll'0l' C331 Ce- C83: Y. W. C. A. Cl. 2, Ii, 13: ranniu Guilrl Cl. 2, Il. I43: Queen Swinuning: C13: Iloc-key Cl, 2. fl-3: nl' the Cerannic l"estiv:il C233 .lu- llnskelbnll C235 nilrilfllilll C235 niol' Follies C2. 153: Hilhllilftllilll Chorus C23. Cl. 2, Il. I-l. llillllillll C333 Hockey Cl3: Volli-y llull C13. Edith Marie Phillips Portvillc Clnssirzul Sigrnm. Chi Nu. Crilie C23, Stew- urcless 633. Your Book Stull' C233 "Fiat Lux" C335 Choir Cl, 33: Chorus C1, 23. Leslie Francis Pither Bruce Homer Potter Yonkers Cilnxs Tc'vll1wlu!l!l Courlersport, Pu. Classical Klan Alpine: Honors CI3: Kern- 'l'het:t Kuppn Nu: lfootbull C135 mos C2. 3. I-3. Irlernlcl C331 Conn- Forensic Sui-iety C23: Glee Club ellor llurrlivk llull C33: Intrn- Cl. 2. 33: lIlll'2lllllll'3ll Basketball niurul Basketball Cl, 2. 333 Pur- Cl. 2, 3. -IN3: Blue Key C-l3: KANA- ple Key CZ, 33: Blue Key CL3: KAlll'1A Stull, Curtoonist C33. I Ainerieun Cerannie Soc-iely Cl, t., 3. Ii3. Leman Winfred Potter Syracuse Scientifc Delta Sigznm. Phi, President C1-3: "Fink Lux" C13: Campus Court C23: Der Deutsche Verein C335 International Relations Club C33: Assistant Munuger Inter- seholzlstics C23: Trnek C135 Blue Key C-L3. Edwin Lewis Phillips Cnrtlmge Ceramic E7I!fl1l0t'7'fll!l Deltu Slgrnm Phi: American Ce- rannle Society Cl, 2. 3, 43, Secre- tnry C433 Honors C233 Kerzunos C3. 43, Treusurel' CU: Football Cl, 2, 3, 43: Basketball, Fresh- nmn Munuger C83, ltlulmgcr C-13: Intrznnurul Bnsketbnll Cl, 2, 33: IlltI'illlllll'2ll Baseball C1, 23: Ath- letie Governing llourcl C43: Eta Mu Alpha Cli3: Phi Psi Omegm C-L3: Alpha, Phi Omega C43: Vur- sity "A" Club C431 Student As- sistunt in Chemistry :1mI'Physies CU- Maurice Richard Potter Wellsville Glass Technology Delta Sizxnm Phi: Footlmll Cl, 2. -l3g Bnskctimll C13: Intrzunurul llnsketbull C2, Ii, 133: Intramural Baseball Cl, 2, -13: American Cc- ramle Society Cl, 2. 3, 43: Vitr- sity "A" Club C433 Assistnnt Mzinngxer lnterseholusties C233 Phi Psi Omega C43. Harold David Prior Verna Marguerita Quimby Wcllsvillc Cvrumir:ICnyii1r'r'riN!1 l'cnrl River Classical Qeltzi Slprnm l'hi: Football 113: Riding: 11. 23: Interpretative Cross Couniry 123: Truck 11, 2, Dnnvlng: 133: Junior Follies 133: ill: Aincric-:ui Ccrnniic Society Slurlont Assistant in Spanish fl- -3. -l. -L3. 133: Wonicn's Student Govern- Avery Benjamin Robinson Newark Classical Klnn Alpine, Corresponding Scc- Fglury 133: Intcrnntionnl Relu- hons Club 133: Illtl'llllllll'lll Bus- k0lb:ill 113: Intruinurul Busc- hnll 123, nicnt 113: Spanish Club, Presi- clont 113: "Flint l..ux" 1-13. Julia Louise Rodier Maple Springs C'm'uni.f1: Art ,,rv. , ,...,..,..-. Ccrnmiv Guild 11. 2, 33: Chorus 1113 1VlLA1'3 Mary Martha Radder Helen Josephine Rey NVnlurtown Cvivoiiiar Art Nginuct Cluxsirul l'i Alphn l'i. Ahunni1'orrcspon1l- Newman Club 11, 2, 3. 13: Y. W. Olllf 1213. U ll il ll 1 il ill Cl-32 DUI' C. A. 133: Student. Assisinnl in l30lllS1'llC Vl'l'0iI1 13- -U1 Arlfll- l"rciu'li 133: Cnuscric on l'roni- cry 123. unaulc 133: Intcrnniionnl Kolo- Elrner Edward Rosenberg Brooklyn Glass Torvlmologfy Knppn. Nu: Alll0l'lL'illl Corzunlc Society 11, 2, 3, I3: l'urplc Key 12. 33: llluc Key, Sorrrclnry 1-IW3: A. U. C. A. 12. 33: Cninpus Court 133: Der Deutsche Vcrcin 133: Councilor llnrtlctt Dormitory 13, 1.3: .lunior Follies 133: KANA- :mln-2.1 Stzlfl' 133: Football 113: 'Prnck 113: lntrzunurnl Bnskct- ball 11, 2, 33: Intrniiuinil linsc- bnll 11. 2, 33: St. l':it's llonral 143. lions Club 133: llnskctbnll 113. Dorothy Grace Rotmans' lion-hcstcr Cvruinio Art Sigrlnn. Chi Nu. Vice Prcsiclcnt 133: Ccrnniiu Guild 11. 2, Il. 432 K.iN.xn.xnl-:A Slnll'. Suvrulnry 1332 Student Assistalnt in lflmluuution 13, 1.3: Y. W. C. A. 113. Hurd Winter Safford Keeseville CarnmiuICnyi1wr'l'inf1 Kappa. l'si Upsilon: American Ceramic Society 11. 2. 3, 19: Stu- clent Assistant ln Chemistry 13, -L91 Glce Club 11. 29: Orchestra 11. 2. 39: Chorus 129: Band 12. 39. Sidney Oscar Sancomb Castleton-on-Hnelson Clnssifrnl Ceramic Guilrl 119: Glee Club 11. 29: Chorus 11, 29. l Joseph Anthony Sarandria Dorothy Lucile Saunders West New York. N. .l. East Roeliester Clrrssiml v, . ' . v ' , , .' annum hHN""""W Theta Theta Chi: K.xN.lk.u9i-:ix Delta Sigma Phi. Assistant Stew- Stall. ASSiSlllHi l'7flllUl' 11i9:"l"ial ard 1199: Amerlean Ceramic So- Lux" 11. 2, 15. 49, Assistant ltlcli- elety 11, 2, 3. I-9: Newman Club tor 139, ldclitoi' 1t9: l+'rosh4Soph 11. 2. rl, 149: Intramural Basket- Plays 11. 29: Footllgxlit Club 12, ball 1lJ: lntramural Baseball 11, 3. 19: Student Assistant in lin- 29: St. l'at's lloarrl 1119. ,urlish 13. l9: Choir 11, 2, 39: Chorus 11, 2, 39: Basketball 139: llonors 11, 29: Eta Mu Alpha 13, 49. Kenneth Ernest Sanderson Miclrlleport Classical Piedmont College 11, 29. Stuart Christian Schatz Hazleton, Pa. Cerruniz' Idiiyinewingf Delta Sigma Phi: Keramos 12. 3. 49, President 119: A. U. C. A. 13. 49, President 1t9: American Ceramle Soelety 11, 2. Il: -l9, Vlee President 1L9: Counellor llurtlett Dormitory 13. -149: Class 'l'reasul'er 149: St. l'at's Board 119: Basketball 119: Tcllllll-l 119. Reginald Edward Sanderson Mirlrllcport Classical Piedmont College 11. 29. Louis James Schitfner Little Valley Hlnxx Tevlmoloyy Klan Alpine: Track 12, 3, 49: Splkecl Shoe 12. Il, 4.9: Phi 1-'si Omega 119: Intramural Baseball 129: Intramural Basketball 12. 3, 19: Campus Court 13, 49: .lu- nlor Follies 129: American Cc- ramlc Society 11. 2. 3, 49: Var- sity "A" Club 12, 3, I-9: Footlight Club 129. James Joseph Scielzo Margery Kimball Sherman l,llll0l'S0ll, N. .l. Scientific Syruuusc Classical Dvltn. Sllllllil l'hi. llollsc ltltlllil- 'l'lict:l 'llllktlil Chi. l" l'0Hll lll il. ll QPF 113: lilltga-l's Collcgxc ol' fllHlll'Illtlll 133, fllltlllltllll 1iI-3: l ll:ll'lll:lm'y 113: NCXVIIHIII Club 11, K.lN.llc.lnl-:.l Stull. lflluulty Ifldilor 2- 33: St. l':lt's llonrd 123: ln- 133: "l"illt Lux" 12, 33: Foot- ll'llllllll'ill ntlS0llllll 12. 3, 43: Slll- light Club 12, 3, -I-3: l'lll.ys 12, 33: ll0lll Assistilnt ill Cllclllisl.l'y 1-I-3. -lllllllbl' Follies 12, 33: illlllltll' Allltllclll' I'l'02'l'2llll 11-3: Stllfllfllll Assistllllt ill l'lllg'llSll 13, 43. Doris Berta Smith Draper Batten Smith Arcnllc Clussiml llcltust Ccrulliic Ellgilluorilly Slllllllli Chi Nu. Sovlall CllIlll'lllllll lilllll AlIlllll'Z llltllgllfflll College 11-3, Vive lll'0Sl1ll'llt 11-3: "Fiat 11, 23: .-Xlllcl'ic-:ill Ccrllulic Su- liux" 12, 33: Outing.-: Club 133: uicty 13, ili3. Archery 133: Hiking 13, 43. l Jeanette Harriett Smith Mildred Viola Smith Culill- Scienlijiv Alfred Classical lloughton College 11, 23: Chorus Stlflllllllllbl I,.ul,inu 12. 3, 43: "l4'illt fill: Cllolr 13, 43: T0lllllS 133: Lux" 13, 43: Glec Club 113: Hockey 133. ClIOI'llS 11, 23: St. l'nt's Fcstivsll Chorus 113: Valley llilll 113: lllll-ikotbllll 113: Iflovkcy 11, 23: Tennis 11, 2, 3. -l-3: l'lllys 123. Phillips Perry Smith Doris Elizabeth si. Johh Hllmel' SCfl'NflflC Alfrcil Classical l"0l'C1ISlC 5UUl0tY Wi 332 DUI' l'l Allllltl l'i, Your Book Stuff D0UtNUllC VC1'0lll UP- 123: "l"illt Lux" 133: KANAKA- ol-.il Stall. .lullior lflllltor 133: Ill- ll'l'llIlll0lllll licluliolls Club 133: f'lItll'llS 113: Gloc Club 113: Ilon- ors 123: SllHl0lll, Assistant in Iillprlisll 1li3: Flblllllglll. Clllll Uh 13. Jean Patricia Stull Olean Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chi: Iutersororlty Connell, Secretary 133: Basket- bnll 11, 2, 33: Tennis 11, 2, 253: Archery 123: Iloekey 113: Soc- cer 113. Sidney Stanley Tover New York City Classical Kappa Nu, Alumni Secretary: Long Island University 113: "Flat Lux" 12. :i3: Wrestling. Assistant Manager 133. Manager 113: Athletic Governing: Bonrrl 113: Campus Court 1-13: Peace Club 1.13: International Rela- tluns Club 113. Harold Maurice Syrop Monticello Scif-ntlfia Kappa. Nu, Chaplain 133. I-louse Nannnrcr 133. Sergeant-at-Arins 1,1-3: New York University 113: K.lN.xK.un-2.1 Staff, Advertising Mamnrer 133: "Flat Lux" 12, ti, -13, Assistant Advertising Mana- ger 143: Football 133: Intra- mural Basketball 12, 3, -1.3: Iu- tralnural Baseball 12, -13: Cann- pus Court 13, 43: Delta Journal- istie Fraternity 13. -I-3: Interna- tional Relations Club 123: Scout- ing lf'ruteruity 13, 113, Secretary 133- Eugene Taylor Van Horn Alfred Station Scientific Klan Alpine: Student Assistant ln Illclueation 114. 43: Tennis 11, 23: Cross Country 113: Wrestling: 1-13. Bernice Cecelia Tanner Hornell C'lussicul 1'i Alpha. l'i. Alnlnni Correspond- ent 1-1.3: lfrosh-Soph Plays 11. 23: Footligrht Club 12, 33: Plays 11. 2, 3, 13: Theta Alpha I'hi. Vice President 11-3, Secretary 113, Ilistorlau 1-13: Coach of Plays 1-13: Newlnau Club 11, 2. 3. -II3: K.tx.xK.xnl-:A Stall' 133. Ludwig William Vogel l'llllllI'll. Glass Tar-llnnlnyy Klan Alpine: Ilonors 113: Der Deutsche Verein 133: Cross Country 113: Track 113: Intru- niurnl Basketball 11, 23: Intra- mural Baseball 11, 23: Alneriean Ceralnle Soelety 11, 2, 3, -13. Patrick John Tisi Shelton. Conn. Classical Kappa l'si Upsilon, Social Chulr- man 133, Presiclcnt 1.1-3 : Knu- u.nn-:.x Stall, Sports Editor 133: A. U. C. A. 133: Newman Club 11, 2. 3. -13: Campus Court 12, 33: Track 11, 23: Cross Country 113. Freslnnan Manager 133, Varsity Managzer 11-3: I'resident. Sturlent Senate 1L3: Ellitor, University llanml llook 11-3: Athletic Govern- ing: Board 11-3: Varsity "A" Club 1-U. Ruby Gertrude Way Clun'ehvlIle Clussiz-ul I'i Alpha l'l. Year Hook Stall' 123- Critle 133, 'I'reasurcr 143: Wo- rnen's Athletic Governing Board 13, -l3: International Relations Club 12, JI, -13. Secretary 143: K.iN.xu.un-1.1 Stall 183: Y. W. C. A. 11, 2. 33: l"rosh-Soph Plays 123: Basketball 11, 2, 3, -I-3: Busc- bnll 11, 2, 33: Volley llall 11, 23: Hockey 11, 23: Student Assis- tant in Idngllsh 11.33 Alpina Tau Theta 143. Irving Ferdinand Weiss Pluinilehl, N. J. Scientific Kumm, Nu, House Manuiirer 1332 l+'rosl1-Sopli Plays 113: Footlight Club 123: Theta Alphu Phi 123, Seeret:u'y 133, Business Munn- gxer 133: Truck 113: lntrumurnl llnsketlmll 11, 33: Intrzunurul liuselmll 11, 23. Roe Whitney llrutll'orcl, Pu. Scientific Sigrnin Chi Nu, Chnplnin 123: Honors 11, 2, 33: lfltn Mu Alpha 13. -13: Soclulitns Lutilm 11, 2, 33, Secretary-Treasurer 123, President 133 : Student Assistant in Biology 12, 3, -13: Glee Club 113: Chorus 11, 2, 33: Choir 11, 2, 83. Vincent Edgar Wells Wellsville Scientific Deltu Sigrnm Phi: Illtl'illlllll'ill Ihisketbnll 11, 2. 33: Intrumurul liusebull 11, 2, 33: Truck 133: American Cernmie Society 11, 2, 33: Assistant Nnn:i.L.'cr Iinsket- ball 12. 33, Miuiugrer Frosh Bus- ketbull 143: Athlctie Governing Bosirrl 1-113: Varsity "A" Club. Arthur Hammond Whaley Pntehogue Scientific 'l'hetu. Kuppzi. Nu, Critic 133, Seribe 133. Ilouse Milnugxer 113, Presixlent 143: l"ootb:ill 11. 23: lhisketbnll 11, 2, 33: Truck 11, 2, 3, 133: Intervlass 'Franck 11, 2, 3, -I3: Student Senate 123, Treas- urer 123: 1nterI'r:1te1'nity Coun- cil 12, 3, .I-3, Sem-relury 133. Presi- llent 1-IL3: Anierieain Cerznnie So- ciety 11. 2, 33: Student 1..iI'e Com- mittee 1-133: K.xNAKAuuA Stull' 133. George S. Wilson George Woloshin Pointed Post Clussirul New York City Scifmtifrr Allegruny College 113: Cillllllllti Knppu, Nu, llouse lWillllli.KCl' 123, Court 12, 3, -13: liaisketbzill 133. Seeretury 133, Presimlent 1-13: In- 43 terl'ruternity Connell 13, -I-3, Vice President 1l13: Iniernziiioiml Ite- lutlons Club 133: l"l'0Sll'SlJllll l'l:1ys 113: lntrulnurul llnsket- hull 11. 2, 3, -I-3: Intrznnurul lluselmll 11, 2, 3, -I-3: Tennis 11, 2, 3, fl-3: lfootbzill 133: Wrestling 1-13: Student Senate 1-l-3: Var- sity "A" Club 1413. Senior Class History Four years as students at our Alma Mater-Frosh, Sophs, Juniors and Seniors and now, the finish of our college courses is in sight. Our four years in this beloved institution have left its indelible stamp of reminiscences upon us. None of us will say he's perfect but we will grant that great noticeable changes have come over us. As Frosh, we were "green." We seemed insig- nificant, compared to the towering upper-classmen, to the Class of '35, we were deadly enemies who possessed that awful stigma of coming from our respective secondary schools after they had. Frosh athletics were entered into and our teams emerged many times wearing the wreath of victory. Campus life and scholarship took their respective allotment of our valuable time and we soon discovered further possibilities in our realms of conquest. Our progress continued on through our Sophomore and Junior years. At this time, we sponsored the KANAKADEA, which besides being a literary and financial success, was an innovation in style and presentation. Finally, our Senior terms entered on declining scholarly years. Sophisti- cation, grave, and model were words that would be inserted in a perfect description of us. Responsibilities of leadership in fraternity, sorority and campus government found us patiently waiting, willing and well prepared for executive duty. Organizations took on new life, the Student Senate reas- sumed its rightful power and dignity, traditions were revived, canes and swagger sticks became symbols of coveted honor, the Black Knight reappeared under Senior domination, again a much disputed symbol of even class superi- ority over odd classes, Senior socials received that extra touch of smoothness and in all, everything went perfectly. Shortly the "Song of the Bell" will toll out, over the green pine covered hills overlooking the peaceful valley of Alfred, its last call of the college year and, in cap and gown, slowly and stately, in response to its tolls, our class will enter, in double file, old Alumni Hall to receive our hard earned degrees. What will pass in our minds as we tread this "last mile" of our collegiate days? To some, friendship made in Alfred will be most missed, our athletic teammates, fraternity brothers or sorority sisters, professors, townspeople and others. Then, too, our activities will be discontinued and new activities in the outside world will have to be assumed. Our organized pursuit of knowledge will be at an end for some of us. All of us though, as the class meets in entirety for the last time, will realize that the old spirit that inspired Alfred's Kenyon, Allen, Main, Davis, and Titsworth, will soon only be a heritage of the past. ln plain language, "Alfred does get one!" What it is, is hard to describe. And now farewell, may Alfred remember its Centennial Class, as its Centennial Class remembers its ideals, friendships and spirit. May our success as a class in Alfred University be transposed to the outer world and may we carry her banner far and wide. 44 9 George Gregory Francis Ruggles Ann Scholes Marion Babcock OFFICERS Ann Scholes President Francis Ruggles Vice President Marion Babcock Secretory George Gregory - Treasurer 45 JLIINIICDRS CHARLES EDWARD ALDEN Hornell Glass Technology Virginia Military lnstitute ill, Intramural Boxing l3l, Choir, American Ceramic Society. MAURICE SPENCER ALLEN Hornell Classical Klan Alpine Frosh-Soph Plays ill, Assistant Manager Basketball 12, 3lg Fraternity Secretary l3lg Intramural Basketball lllp Fiat Lux l2l, Junior Prom Committee. RAYMOND LAVERNE ALTY f Hamlin Science Kappa Psi Upsilon Band l2, 33. DOROTHY EUNICE ARNOLD Fillmore Ceramic Art Pi Alpha Pi University Orchestra ll lp Chorus l2l5 Glee l Club 437, Badminton l2, 3l, Ceramic Guild ll, 2, Bly Plays l3l. MARION ELAINE BABCOCK Adams Center Science Theta Theta Chi Basketball ll lj Sorority Basketball i2l, Captain l3lg Women's Athletic Governing Board, Women's Student Governing Board, Treasurer l3lg Class Secretary l3lg Tennis Tournament, Junior Prom Committee. STEPHEN STOR RS BARTLETT Worcester, Mass. Classical Kappa Psi Upsilon Fraternity Corresponding Secretary l3lg KANAKADEA, Sophomore Editor, Associate Editor l3l, Fiat Lux, Forensic Society l2l. 46 X Y J EUGENE JOHN BARVIAN, JR. White Plains V Glass Technology KGPPO Psi UPSll0"1 Football II, 2, 31, Newman Club ll, 2, 3,15 Intramural Basketball II, 2, 31, Intramural Baseball Ill, American Ceramic Society, Keramosg Honors ll, 21. MARJOR I E LUC I LLE BELL Almond Classical SiQrY'ICl Chi Nu Hockey Il 1, Tennis II1, KANAKADEA I31p Latin Club Il, 2, 31, Vice President I31, Student Assistant in Education I31. Wu ARNOLD LESTER BERGER New York City Science Kappa Nu New York University II 1, Intramural Base- ball I217 International Relations Club IZ, 31, Fraternity Assistant Librarian I31. HERBERT GEORGE BERRY Sea Cliff Ceramic Engineering Band II, 2, 31, Orchestra Il, 215 Ameri- can Ceramic Society. WALTER SAMUEL BLUNDR ED Syracuse Ceramic Engineering Delta Sigma Phi Syracuse University Il, 21, Fraternity Chaplain, Interfraternity Council I31, Ceramic Festival Play I31, American Ceramic Society. JENNIE EVA AMELIA BRADIGAN Forestville Science Sigma Chi Nu Alpha Tau Theta I2, 31, Women's Athletic Governing Board i315 Latin Club, Basketball II, 2, 31, Hockey Il, 21, Archery I2, 31, Attendant to Ceramic Queen. 47 AILEEN FLORENCE BROICH Elmira Classical Theta Theta Chi Archery ll, 215 Newman Club il, 2, 31, Treasurer l2, 315 Latin Club l2, 315 Junior Production Staff i315 Junior Prom Cornmittee5 Attendant to Ceramic Queen. MARY AGNES BROICH Elmira Classical Theta Theta Chi Basketball ll, 2, 315 Tennis Tournament i215 Hockey il15 Softball ll15 Latin Club il, 2, 31, Secretary-Treasurer i315 Newman Club il, 2, 315 Spanish Club i315 Junior Prom Committee5 Ceramic Festival Queen. RUTH OLIVE BRONSON Medina Classical lp- Ohio Wesleyan ll15 Ceramic Festival Play i315 Footlight Club Plays i31. RUSSELL ALBERT BUCHHOLZ Buffalo Glass Technology Kappa Psi Upsilon Fraternity Social Chairman i315 Student Life Committee, Secretary i315 lnterfra- ternity Council i315 Blue Key ll, 21, Vice President i315 A. U. C. A. ll, 2, 315 Assistant Manager Cross Country i2, 315 Athletic Governing Board5 Footlight Club i215 Theta Alpha Phi l315 American Y L Ceramic Societyg Choir ll, 2, 315 Honors ll, 215 Track ll 15 Junior Follies il 1. J EAN LATTA BURCKLEY Cleveland Heights, Ohio Classical Theta Theta Chi Sorority Historian i315 Y. W. C. A. ll, 215 Hockey li15 International Relations Club i315 Fiat Lux l2, 315 KANAKADEA 1315 Spanish Club i315 Honors il, 2, 315 Eta Mu Alpha i315 Delta Journalistic Fraternity. RAYMOND ALLEN BURCKLEY Hornell Science Theta Kappa Nu Fiat Lux l21. W 48 LEO FORREST BUTLER Fillmore Ceramic Art Ceramic Guild ll, 2, 311 Plays l31. T AUDREY NEWTON CARTWRIGHT Arcade Classical Pi Alpha Pi Frosh-Soph Plays ll1g Footlight Club Play ll1g lntersorority Council l31g Basketball ll1, Captain l2, 31g Hockey ll1g Junior Follies il, 215 Glee Club ll, 315 Choir i315 Cheer Leader i215 Sorority Year Book i215 Y. W. C. A. ll1g Latin Club ll, 2, 315 Hiking Club ll1g Badminton l21g Baseball ll1. ' MARY ELIZABETH CHAMPLIN Alfred Classical Theta Theta Chi Attendant to Ceramic Queen l31g Play ll1. LlLLIAN VIRGINIA CHAVIS Brooklyn Science Sigma Chi Nu Sorority Corresponding Secretary i315 Y. W. C. A. l2, 315 Basketball ll, 2, 315 -f Hockey ll, 2, 315 Tennis ll1g Archery l21g Alpha Tau Theta 431. ROBERT RUSSELL COLLINS Belfast Science. MARGARET LUCILE CUDWORTH Delevan Ceramic Art Pi Alpha Pi Ceramic Guild ll1g Plays i315 Attendant to Ceramic Queen l31. 49 THOMAS LOUIS DAVIS Brownville Science Klan Alpine Band II15 Orchestra II15 Track Il15 Fiat Lux, Circulation Manager II15 International Relations Club, Vice President I315 Wrestling, Junior Manager 4315 Fraternity Board Treasurer 1315 KANAKADEA IZI, Assistant Busi- ness Manager I31. WALTER FREDRICK DAVIS Black Creek Science Theta Kappa Nu Track II15 Basketball Il, 2, 315 Varsity "A" Club. ROSS ROBERTSON DAWSON Buffalo Science Kappa Psi Upsilon Cross Country Il, 21, Captain I315 Track Il, 2, 315 Intramural Baseball ll, 215 ln- tramural Basketball ll, 2, 315 Varsity "A" Club5 Campus Court I31. HERMAN WELLS DeLONG, Ill Dansville Glass Technology Band Il, 215 Orchestra Il, 2, 315 Glee Club Il, 2, 315 Wrestling ll,2, 315 Frosh- Soph Plays II15 Choir ll, 215 KANA- ' ' KADEA IZ, 315 American Ceramic Society5 Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary I31. NORMAN PAUL DICHTER New York City Science Orchestra Il, 2, 315 Football II15 Track II1. X 3 DALLAS EDGAR DODD Ogdensburg Glass Technology Klan Alpine Fiat Lux II15 KANAKADEA I315 American Ceramic Society. 50 ROBERT FRANCIS DORAN Elmira Heights Glass Technology Delta Sigma Phi Football 1115 Basketball ll 15 Newman Club il, 2, 315 Intramural Basket- ball 1l, 2, 315 American Ceramic Society5 Cross Country 131. WESTON BROWNLOW DRAKE Oswego Classical Delta Sigma Phi Cross Country 1ll5 Glee Club 1l, 2, 315 Quartette ll, 2, 315 Track 1115 Debate 11, 2, 315 Choir5 Honors 12, 315 Intramural Basketball lll. A JOHN cALvlN DUNHAM A Wellsville Science WINIFRED ANN EISERT Bolivar Ceramic Art Pi Alpha Pi Basketball ll, 2, 315 Hockey 1l, 2, 315 Baseball 1115 Badminton 12, 315 Ceramic Guild 1l,2,315Newman Club 1l,2,315 ' Fiat Lux 12, 315 International Relations Club 1315 Women's Athletic Governing Board 1315 Women's Student Government 1315 Sorority Year Book 121. RUTH ESTELLE ELDREDGE Lake George Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chi Ceramic Guild ll, 2, 315 Sorority Corresponding Secretary 1315 Frosh-Soph Plays 1215 Junior Follies 1215 Footlight Club Plays 131. CAROLYN ESTHER EVANS Alfred Classical Spanish Club 1315 French Club 1315 Archery 12, 31. 51 MICHAEL FRANK FARGIONE Woodhaven Science Football ll, 2, 315 Basketball ll, 2, 315 Track ll, 215 Varsity "A" Club, Vice President l315 Class Treasurer ll 15 Assistant Campus Administratorg President Non-Fraternity l315 Newman Club Il, 2, 31. CHARLES CAMPBELL FORBES Patchogue Glass Technology Kappa Psi Upsilon Cross Country ll, 2, 315 Track ll, 2, 315 Forensic Society ll, 2, 315 Intramural Basketball ll, 2, 315 American Ceramic Society. LUCILLE PALMER FOSTER Akron Science Pi Alpha Pi Buffalo State Teachers College ll, 215 Bas- ketball l315 International Relations Club I315 Choir I315 Fiat Lux I31. SYLVIA GAILAR Rochester Gloss Technology Forensic Society IZ, 315 Intercollegiate Debate 12, 315 Brick Secretary i215 American Ceramic Society5 Fiat Lux Il, 2, 315 Peace Club l315 International Rela- tions Club Il, 315 Chorus i215 Student Peace Assembly I31. BESSIE MAE GALUSI-IA Fort Edward Classical Greenwich Collegiate Center ll, 215 International W. C. A. I315 Intramural Basketball I31. JULIE GOSSIN Rochester Classical 52 Relations Club I315 Y Alfred Student Uniong International Relations Club. GEORGE SPRING GREGORY Elmira Glass Technology Theta Kappa Nu Basketball llly Bartlett Dormitory President llly Intramural Basketball IZ, Bly Junior Prom Chairmany Fraternity Social Chairman l3l, Oracle IZ, 3ly Keramos l3ly American Ceramic Societyy Class Treasurer l2, Bly Ceramic Festival Board l3ly Blue Key IZ, 3l, Secretary l2l. GEORGIA CHRISTINE GROW Avon Ceramic Art ' Theta Theta Chi Basketball llly Hockey llly Baseball llly Ceramic Guild ll, Bly Eta Mu Alphay Honors ll, 2ly Fiat Lux l3ly Y. W. C. A. ll l. l ROBERTA JEANNE HAAS Amsterdam y Ceramic Art Sigma Chi Nu Sorority Alumni Correspondent l2ly Trea- surer l3ly Y. W. C. A. ll, 2, 3l , Secretary l3ly Hockey llly Basketball ll, 2, 3ly Ceramic Guild ll, 2, 3ly Badminton IZ, 3ly Junior Prom Committee. LEONE MARGUERITE HADBA Wellsville Classical Eta Mu Alphay Honors ll, 2, 3ly Musicy German Cluby French Club. ROBERT ISBELL HALL Painted Post Ceramic Engineering Football ll, 3ly Honors ll, 2, 3ly American Ceramic Society. DORIS EMILY HANN Bridgeton, N. J. Science Theta Theta Chi Hockey ll, 2, 3ly Choir ll, 2, 3ly Glee Club llly Fiat Lux l2, 3ly Sorority Secretary l3ly Junior Production Statfy Junior Prom Committee. 5 3 l .,,, Classical Track Il, Z, Bly Cross Country Il, Z, Sl, Intramural Basketball Il, Z, Sly Forensic Society II, Bl, Campus Court I3I, Fiat Lux Il, Zlg KANAKADEA ' I3l, Honors II, Zl. HARLAN FREDERICK JACOBS Ceramic Engineering Cross Country III, Track II, Zig American Ceramic Society, Honors II lj Junior Prom Committee. ROBERT STANLEY HARDING Batavia Ceramic Engineering ' Delta Sigma Phi Track II, Zlg Wrestling IZlg Intramural Baseball II, Z, BI, Intramural Basketball IZIQ American Ceramic Society. AN ITA GRACE HERRICK Bolivar Science Pi Alpha Pi Hockey III, Badminton I3Ig Spanish Club. ZITA YETIVE HIGGINS Hornell l Ceramic Art Ceramic Guild II, Z, Bl. GEORGE RUSSELL HILL Rochester Classical TIWCTG KOPPO Nu Cross Country II I 5 Track III, Choir III, Radio Club IZIQ Intramural Basketball IZ, 31, International Relations Club IZ, Sl, A. U. C. A. IZ, Bly Fiat Lux Il, 2, Bl, KANAKADEA IZ, 31, Business Manager I3l, Delta Journalistic Fraternity IZ, 335 Student Assistant in Chemistry I3l. LeROY HODGE, JR. Syracuse Delta Sigma Phi Elmira 54 Ceramic Art Sorority Teller 12l, Critic 13lg Y. W. C. A. 1l, 2, 3lp Archery 1l, Zlg Tennis 12lg Frosh-Soph Plays 1l lg Footlight Club 12, 3lj Ceramic Guild 1l, 2, 3l, Council Ill Glee Club 13l, Secretary 13Ig Attendant to Ceramic Queen 13l. FRANCES VIRGINIA JAMISON Ceramic Art Ceramic Guild 1l, 2, 3l. MAR ION ARLEN E JACOX Alfred Pi Alpha Pi g Secretary 13lg Choir 1l, 2, 3l, Secretary 13lg Canisteo MAYNARD JOHN JONES Wellsville I Ceramic Engineering Klan Alpine Track 1l, 2, 3lg Cross Country ll, 21, Varsity "A" Club, American Ceramic Society. ROBERT JEROME KARLEN Smethport, Pa. ' Science Delta Sigma Phi Track 1l I, Glee Club 12lg Junior Produc- tion Staff, Junior Prom Committee. HOWARD THEODORE KNAPP, JR. Avoca Science Theta Kappa Nu Football 1l, 3l, Basketball 1l lg Track 1l, 3lg Intramural Basketball 13lj Bath Collegiate Association 12l, Alpha Phi Omega, Honors 1l l. DAN I EL WALLACE KOCHER Hornell Ceramic Engineering . Theta Kappa Nu Keramos 12, 371 Fraternity Treasurer 13l5 Campus Court 13l, Honors 1l, 2, 3lp American Ceramic Society. 55 EDWARD ERIC KUNZMAN Elmira Ceramic Engineering Assistant Manager Football I2, 3lg Manager-Elect Footballg Glee Club II, Zlj Keromosg Bartlett Counsellor l3lg Athletic Governing Boardg Ceramic Festival Board I3lg Junior Prom Committeeg American Ceramic Society. LESTER KYSER Olean Ceramic Engineering Student Assistant in Drafting IZ, Slg American Ceramic Society. ORVILLE RICHARD LANDIS ' Niagara Falls Ceramic Engineering Delta Sigma Phi American Ceramic Society. GEORGE KENNETH LARSON Johnsonburg, Pa. Science Delta Sigma Phi f I Intramural Basketballp Fiat Lux Il, 2, Sl. LURA VIRGINIA LATTA Cato Science Houghton College II lj Y. W. C. A. l2lg Band II, Zlp Choir ISI. STANLEY ELBERSON LULL Westfield Glass Technology Track lilg American Ceramic Society. 56 ESTELLA MAUDE MAKELEY Almond Sciemfe Sigma Chi Nu Latin Club ll, 2, 31. GORDON PALMER MANN Elmira Science Fiat Lux i215 German Club l31. ALICE ISABEL MATSON Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. Science Sigma Chi Nu Sorority Year Book l21, Secretary l315 lntersorority Council l31, Treasurer i315 Y. W. C. A. ll, 2, 31, Treasurer i215 Basketball 12, 315 Hockey ll15 Tennis ll15 Archery i315 Chorus ll15 KANA- KADEA i315 Badminton 12, 315 Attendant to Ceramic Queen l31. ANASSIMENE ANDREW MAURO New York City W Glass Technology Football il, 2, 315 Frosh-Soph Plays H15 Purple Key ll15 Intramural Baseball ll, 2,315 Intramural Basketball l2, 315 Amer- ican Ceramic Society. RICHARD DODDS MCCLURE New York City Science William College i115 Honors l2, 315 Latin Club i215 Alfred Student Union l31. JACK GERNON MERRIAM Syracuse Ceramic Engineering Delta Sigma Phi Frosh-Soph Plays ll, 215 Junior Follies i215 KANAKADEA l315 Junior Production Staff5 American Ceramic Society. 57 Ceramic Engineering Fraternity House Manager l2, 33g Campus Court IZ, 3lp American Ceramic Society. THOMAS JOHN MOONEY, JR. Science Newman Club ll, 2, 3l. f RUSSEL ARNOLD MILLER A Liberty, Pa. Kappa Psi Upsilon LeRoy ROBERT IRVING NAGELE Freeport Classical Kappa Psi Upsilon Cross Country ll lg intramural Basket- ball il l. BESSI E ELIZABETH NOVELL Canaseraga Classical Basketball ll, 2, 3lg Hockey ll, 2, 315 Badminton IZ, 3lg Fiat Lux l2Jg Alpha Tau Theta. LEAH MAUD OAKES Andover Classical Pi AlPl'10 Pi Bath Collegiate Center ll lg Glec Club 1315 Orchestra l3l. NICHOLAS OBERHANICK Elmira Heights Science Basketball li, 2, 3lg Football ll, 2, 3lg Newman Club ll, 2, 31g Varsity "A" Club l2, 31. 58 Ceramic Engineering Wrestling ll, 2, 315 Intramural Athletics II, 2, 315 Varsity "A" CIub5 American Ceramic Society. N Classical STANLEY CRAIG ORR Garden City Ceramic Engineering Theta Kappa Nu Fiat Lux II1, Sports Editor IZ1, Associate Editor I315 Fraternity Alumni Secretary IZ1, Chaplain l21, Year Book Editor l215 Honors II15 Delta Journalistic Fraternity IZ, 315 KANAKADEA, Underclass Assistant IZ1, Editor-in-Chief i315 American Ceramic Society. LEWIS FREDERICK OVENSHIRE Buffalo Classical Glee Club ll, 2, 315 Choir II, 2, 315 Chorus II15 Cross Country Il, 2, 315 Track ll, 315 German Club IZI, Secretary 1315 Forensic Society i315 Honors ll, 2, 315 Library Assistant IZ, 315 Eta Mu Alpha l31. ELMER HARRY OVERHISER Beaver Dams , Glass Technology Klan Alpine Track II15 Football II15 Intramural Base- ball ll, 215 Intramural Basketball ll, 215 American Ceramic Society5 Fraternity Sergeant-at-Arms l31. RAYMOND ANTHONY PAPE Utica Glass Technology Student National Youth Administrator i315 Newman Club ll, 2, 31, Vice Presi- dent i315 KANAKADEA, Junior Editor5 Junior Amateur Night, Business Manager5 Junior Prom Committee5 Honors IZ, 315 American Ceramic Society. WILFRED MOISE PAQUIN Cortland WILLIS GI DEON PHELPS Hempstead '59 N MARION ELIZABETH PHILLIPS Ridgewood, N. J. Classical Sigma Chi Nu Sorority Chaplain IZI, Hockey Ill, Archery II, 2, Bl, Y. W. C. A. Il, Z, Sl, Basketball IZI, KANAKADEA, Junior Prom Committee. BENJAMIN MAX RACUSIN Johnsonburg, Pa. Classical Kappa Nu Intramural Basketball Il, Z, 33, Assistant Basketball Manager I3l, Fiat Lux Il, 2, 3l, Footlight Club IZ, 3l, Theta Alpha Phi I2l, Business Man- ager I3l, Delta Journalistic Fraternity IZ, 3l, Forensic Society II, 2, 3l, Vice President IZI, Blue Key I3l, A. U. C. A., Junior Production Director, lnterfraternity Council I3l. FRANCIS MERTON RUGGLES Elmira , Ceramic Engineering Glee Club II, 2, 31, Quartette Il, 2, 3l, Choir Il, Z, 3l, Blue Key IZ, 31, Class Vice President IZ, 3l, American Ceramic Society, Intramural Basketball II, Zl, ln- tramural Softball Il, 2l, Junior Prom Committee. KARL HENRY SANDMEYER Holley Ceramic Engineering American Ceramic Society. GRACE MARIE SARANDRIA West New York, N. J. Classical Newman Club II, 2, Bl, German Club I2, 3l, Spanish Club I3l, Fiat Lux Il, Zl, International Relations Club I2l, Archery IZI, Tennis Ill, Hockey Il l, Women's Student Government II l, Brick Campus Court I3l , I Y.w.c.A. ci,2,3l, I NORMAN SCI-IACHTER Sea Gate, Brooklyn Science Basketball ci, 2, ai, varsity "A" club, Track Ii, za, Fiat Lux ci, za. eo , HELEN ALFARETTA SCHANE Classical intercollegiate Debate 1l, 215 Forensic Society 1l, 2, 315 Secretary 1315 New York State Debate Conferences 12, 315 German Club 12, 31. Classical German Club 1l, 2, 31. Hornell DOROTHY ADELE SCHIRM Guttenberg, N. J. HENRY IRVING SCHNEER Brooklyn Science Kappa Nu Cheer Leader 12, 315 Fiat Lux 1315 Junior Follies 1215 Track, Assistant Manager 12, 315 Eta Mu Alpha 1315 Student Assistant in Biology 131. LOIS ANN SCHOLES Alfred Science Theta Theta Chi lntersorority Council 131, Secretary 1315 Honors 1l, 2, 315 Basketball 1l, 2, 315 Hockey 1315 Choir 1l, 2, 315 Fiat Lux 1l, 2, 31, Assistant Editor 1315 Women's Or- , ganization Editor of KANAKADEA 1315 Class President 1315 Phi Sigma Gamma5 Eta Mu Alpha. SAMUEL RAY SCHOLES, JR. Alfred Science Kappa Psi Upsilon Fraternity Secretary 1215 Cross Country 1l15 Basketball 1l, 215 Track 1l, 2, 315 Honors 1l, 2, 315 Fiat Lux 1115 lntramural Basketball 1315 German Club 12, 315 Eta Mu Alphag Junior Production Staff5 Executive Board University Church, HERBERT CHRISTOPHER SCHULTZ Hilton 1 Science Intramural Basketball 12, 315 Football 1115 Wrestling 1115 Track 1l1. 61 HOWARD IRVING SEPHTON Patchogue Ceramic Engineering Track ll, 215 Varsity "A" Club l2, 315 Intramural Basketball ll, 215 American Ceramic Society. ALEXANDER THOMAS SHEHEEN Hornell I Classical Theta Kappa Nu Frosh-Soph Plays ll, 215 Intramural Basketball ll, 2, 315 Intramural Softball ll, 215 Assistant Manager Basketball lI1g Assistant Manager Football 1215 Cross Country lI1g Wrestling 42, 31. . ELLEN JOSEPHINE SHERWOOD Belmont Classical Theta Theta Chi Softball lI1g Hockey i215 Basketball l2, 315 KANAKADEAg Fiat Lux, Assistant Business Manager l2, 315 Frosh-Soph Plays l21g Junior Follies l21g Sorority Alumni Correspondent i315 Junior Produc- tion Staff l31j Junior Prom Committee. HELEN AGNES si-HPMAN I Greene Ceramic Art Theta Theta Chi Y. W. C. A.7 Ceramic Guild: Ceramic Fes- tival Play l2, 31. ROBERT FRANCIS SHOEMAKER Woodhaven Science Football ll, 21g Basketball ll, 2, 315 Intramural Basketball lI15 Newman Club ll, 2, 315 Varsity "A" Club, Secretary. ROBERT EDWARD SKINNER Attica Ceramic Engineering Klan Alpine Fraternity Treasurer I31, Pine Knot 121, Critic l31g Frosh-Soph Plays ll, 215 Cross Country Manager-Elect l31g Intramural Basketball ll, 21g American Ceramic Societyg Junior Prom Committee. M 62 ALYS ELIZABETH SMITH Penn Yan Ceramic Art Pi Alpha Pi Geneseo State Normal III, Sorority Teller I2I, Social Chairman I2I, Treasurer I3I. BARBARA ELA I NE SMITH Farmersville ' Classical Pi Alpha Pi Frosh-Soph Plays III, Footlight Club Play Ili, Glee Club III, Fiat Lux II, 2, 31, Assistant Editor IBI, International Relations Club I2, 3I, Women's Student Government I3I, Delta Journalistic Fraternity I2, 31, Baseball Il I, Choir I3I, Y. W. C. A. III, Hiking Club III. FAHY WILLIAM SMITH Hilton Glass Technology Kappa Psi Upsilon American Ceramic Society, Intramural Bas- ketball ll, 2, 3I. i.LoYD GEORGE swim-I ' Rochester Glass Technology Theta Kappa Nu Football Il, 2Ig Track ll I, Footlight Club ' Plays ll, 2I, Intramural Baseball II, 2, 3I, Intramural Basketball III, Choir II, 2, 3I, American Ceramic Society. ALDEN WERN ER SMOCK Corning Glass Technology American Ceramic Society, Band ll, 2, 395 Orchestra Il, 2, 3I5 Choir II I, Glee Club ll, ZI, Honors ll, 2, 31, Chorus II, Zi. DOROTHY EILEEN SWIFT Chautauqua Classical Latin Club II, 2, 3I, Secretary IZI, Badminton l2, 3I, Eta Mu Alpha IBI, Honors II, 2, 3I. 63 - N WV , LILLIAN AGNES TEXIERE Port Chester Classical Basketball ll, 215 Badminton 1215 Tennis ll15 Baseball H15 Hockey il, 215 Hiking Club ll, 215 Choir ll, 2,315 Latin Club ll, 2, 315 French Club5 Chorus ll1. ROLAND EDWARD TUCKER Kendall Ceramic Engineering Kappa Psi Upsilon Basketball ll15 Intramural Basketball l2, 315 intramural Softball ll15 Band H15 Choir ll15 Tennis Tournament ll15 American Ceramic Society. 1 THOMAS HUBERT VALDES Hollis Ceramic Engineering Brooklyn College ll15 American Ceramic Society5 Intramural Basketball 121. GEORGE LESTER VINCENT Rockville Center Ceramic Engineering Blue Key ll, 2, 315 Fiat Lux ll, 2, 315 Delta Journalistic Fraternity5 Basketball ll 15 lntramural Basketball 12, 315 Junior Follies i215 American Ceramic Society. RICHARD JOSEPH VRABCAK Manhasset Science Delta Sigma Phi Cheer Leader l2, 315 Intramural Basketball ll, 2, 315 Blue Key l315 KANAKADEA 1315 Fiat Lux ll15 Football ill. RANDOLPH OWEN WEBB Alfred Ceramic Art Chorus ll, 215 Ceramic Guild ll, 2, 31. 64 f 'H Rochester HOWARD GERALD WEED Dalton Science ARTHUR DONALD WELLS Canisteo Science Track lllg Newman Club ll, 2, 3l. JEAN FRANCES WILLIAMS I Ceramic Art Pi Alpha Pi Class Secretary lllg Y. W. C. A. lllg Ceramic Guild ll, 2, 3lg Basketball ll, 2, 3l5 Hockey ll, 2, 3lf Badminton IZ, 3lg Women's Athletic Governing Board l3l. MARGARET ELLEN WINFIELD Windham, Ohio X Ceramic Art Sigma Chi Nu ' Sorority Chaplain IZI, Critic l3lg Ceramic Guild l3lg Junior Production Staffg Frosh- Soph Plays QI. DONALD LEE WRIGHT Elmira Science Kappa Psi Upsilon Cross Country illg Assistant Manager Basketball l3lg Fiat Lux l2lg KANAKADEA l2l. JOHN DAVID YOUNG Buffalo Science Theta Kappa Nu Northwestern Universityg University of Buffalog A. U. C.-A.g Forum, Finance Chairmang Forensic Society I3l, Presidentg Intercollegiate Debate l3lg Fiat Lux l2, 3lg Delta Journalistic Fraternityf International Relations Clubj Alpha Phi Omegog Bartlett President ll I, Counsellor 431. 65 Attica mural Softball ill. Former Members ol The Class Paul Francis Hitchcock, Oleon Rubert Julius Hulteen, Hartford, Conn. Imogene Alyce Hummel, Buffalo - Robert Terry Oldham, Elmira - - Charles Arthur Robins, Lake Ronkonkoma Thomas Edgar Shields, Niagara Falls - - 66 WILLIAM OLIVER YOUNG Ceramic Engineering Klan Alpine lnterfraternity Council l3I, Blue Key l3l, KANAKADEA i3Ig American Ceramic Society, Track il, 2, 31, Intramural Basketball ll, 2, 3l, Intro ol '37 General Ceramics Ceramics Art - Ceramics Art General Ceramics General Ceramics General Ceramics History ol Class ol i937 We, the class of l937, represent the first class of the second century of Alfred's higher education. The wonderful ideals of years past are behind us, new precedents must be established. We shall be remembered athletically by the victorious season of our freshman basketball team which won every contest in a fourteen-game season. We look back with pride to their still unequalled feat. A The girls of the class of '37 have done their part in sports. In their sophomore year they were the undefeated champions in the Women's inter- class League, winning the new trophy. . We bore the brunt in the "frosh circus," being the last class to be "worked upon" and assembled for the amusement of the upperclassmen. We gladly dedicate our last performance to the curtailment of this event. The class annual production this year ushered in new ideas. Instead of producing an event of the same nature of past years, we believe, we have innovated a new trend. This year's production consisted of an amateur night in which much hidden talent among the student body was brought to the sur- face. The show was a financial and dramatic success. Next year, we hope another idea will be worked out and enjoyed. Again, we have delved into iunior act'ivities of the past and picked up the still reins of the abandoned iunior prom and revived the dormant idea. Tradition must be kept. Under our new plan this year, the KANAKADEA will be distributed to all students. With this in mind every effort has been put into the book to make it a worthy memento of collegerdays, to be kept in fond remembrance by each student. That it may be cherished and enioyed by all is our fervent hope and honest ambition. From the ranks of our fair co-eds, this year's ceramic queen has been chosen and several of her attendants are likewise of this class. These we congratulate! We feel ourselves extraordinary in another way. We have been under the guidance of three deans and under the administrative hands of two presidents. We learned much, may we profit by it. Since our admission in l933, the new l-lall of Physics has been built on our campus, making State Street even more attractive than the new College of Ceramics and new Bartlett Dormitory had already made it. Even our landscape has been changed during these three years. Thousands of trees have been added to our campus and many of our old ones were ruined by the ice storm. When we visit here in our alumni days we will see many other changes and improvements, since Alfred is always progressing. ln scholastic and extra-curricular activities, we hope we have fulfilled the duties of our class' but what is more, we hope to plot new paths in these beginning days of Alfred's second hundred years, paths equal and courage- ously we even say, superior, to those already glorious trails of our predecessors. They have done much, we can only hope to do and have done, their worth has been proved, ours is to be. 1 67 Specials Wilna Van Horn Bond, Alfred Glen Allen Boylen, Hornell - - - Gerald Frederick Burdick, Little Genesee - Arthur William Bush, Belmont - - John Kenneth Cox, Alfred - Abbie Jane Crandall, Alfred - - Robert Bruce Fenton, Westport, Conn. Charles Foster Gilbo, Albany - - Martha Gustafson, Kane, Pa. - John Brush Hempstead, New York Eugene Francis Keefe, Yonkers - Madge Lucile Kidney, Little Valley - John Merrill Lovell, North Hanover, Mass. Frank Dean Miller, Jr., Bradford, Pa. - Ruth Marleen Milstein, Newark, N. J. Grace Henry Nease, Alfred - Francis Edward O'Neill, Yonkers - Raphael Michael Perrotti, Cohocton - Georgina Ballina Ringo, Alfred - Winifred Grace Rockwell, Hornell Gilbert Smigrod, Cedarhurst - - Winifred Elizabeth Stillman, Alfred - - Desmond Frederick Teague, Niagara Falls, Ont. Unclassified Charles Edward Alden, Hornell - Phillip James Brundage, Alfred - Donald Clarence Hallenbeck, Ravena - James Clifton Harris, Newark - - Charles Delos Henderson, Milwaukee, Wis. - Armand Leon Houze, Jr., Point Marion, Pa. Blossom Minnie Randall, Machias - John Bishop Slack, Whitesville - - Burton Stafford Teal, Orchard Park - Ralph Emerson Tesnow, Akron Samuel Harry Topper, Port Jervis Janet Ann Young, Angelica - 68 - Science Science - Science Science - Science - Science - Ceramics Art General Ceramics - Classical Glass Technology - - Science - Classical - Science Science - . Science - Classical - Science - Classical - Classical - Science General Ceramics Ceramics Art General Ceramics Glass Technology - - Science Science - Science - Classical Glass Technology Ceramics Art - - Science General Ceramics Glass Technology - Science - Science . ..,,.,.: 3 . John Albright David Veit Elizabeth Crandall Lois Burclett OFFICERS David Veit - President Elizabeth Crandall Vice President Lois Burdett - Secretary John Albright - Treasurer 69 SUPHOMGRES Urlin Vina-onl, Alu-I. Vvrlinnk ffl'lII'l'fll f,'f-rmn.irs .lolln Xvllillllll Albrigrlll, 'l'0llllN'illl1iil ff'l'l'll'lllf17 .vlrt 'l'llonms Manson Allny, llornm-ll f,'I'l'1IIIlf1' .llrl Kilylllllllll Curl Anmlrvws. Woorllnlll f.'lus.vi4-all Auron Russell Arnolcl, l'1lnlirn, firm-1'rll U1'l'Illlll1'S Slnnlvy Stroclvr llnllnrll, llorncll f'1'l'llHll'lT .lrt llnylnonrlAlfredll:1scllll:lg:cl,llnIl'nlo N1'i1'H1'1c Marlon Alive llm-unix, ffllllllllllillgllil f.'1'rrrn:i1r .-Irt l'iilZllllL'iCil Louise llcnz, Szllzlllnllicn Srivnf-1: liolmort .lannos lllcnklcy. Yonkl-rs Sr'Il'H!'u Nvlliv Mnv llonrl, Alfrual NI'fl'Ill'1t Gordon l"rcclcri1-k lin-wslm-l'. Hula-lon, l':l. Nr'ir'1u'n f'on:4l:nn-0 Louise llroxsn. Syrau-use f7I'l'!lIllIl' .-lrl llolmurt I"l'llllkilll llrnns, Monticello flwnrrrrl f.'I'I'lllllil'S Glenn ldrnost lim-lml', Ncwfaunc SI'll'IlY'1l l.ois llnrrlctl. llorncll f,'l'l'IIlllll' .-lrl llvnlrlvc Virginia llnrclivk,1,:lln':lslor !JIrr.w4l'1'rrl Irvin: Cha-ss, llrooklyn Nr'ir'n4'w .'xH'I's'fi Allen Coln-n. llrooklyn lilllxs TI'l'llll1l,1l!f!l llnrvcy Connor. Avm-:l ,v'1'll1'l'llI l.'1'l'rl'lni1's Wolmlon Cllnrlcs Cook. Alfrvrl Imnrzvll L':'rrln:ir's 1'luilip Corlnnnn, Spring Vnllvy lilrrxx T1'I'lnmlugy llurhnm .lvnnnc Corsnw, Alfrcrl fflus-sirrll l'nllwrinu Dorn lTol'ycll. Alnlovcl' lfluxxirnl Sophomore Class rlliznlwtll .lnnc Crnnclnll, Aslmwny, li. I. fflussivrll llnllu lln:-:lion l'rnwl'or1l, Cauncron Mills Iflnsxirlrl llllwsnrrl l"l'llllL'iN Cl'c-nzxll, Jr., llornoll Vlrrssirul Anllruw llnrrison llclirolf, Jr.. llilllc Gcnoscc Sr'f1'lll'r' llullu I'Zvnn,zvlino Duct. Collins l'1'rnnlirr,-l1'l lflnnrlus Wlllinnl Dcrowils1'll. llnnsvillu Glass 7'1'1'hnnlo!l!l Alvnll .lnanvs Dorn. Drv.-sclcn fllnxs T:-1'lllmlofzyf l'liilo llcnry llnmlloy, HllllllllllllllSIlUI'l S1'ir'nr'u lloy Wilson llnnlmr, l'iilllll'll S1-i1'nr're Alnrlin ldnrl Dykcninn. llnnsvlllv Hluxs 7'1'r'l11l11Inyy Wlnifrvml .llnnv ldulwnrrls, llornvll f,'r'1'rlmu' .AIN Jxlll'lll!0tll-.'xlllll' lilnrcl. Alfrucl Vllrxsuvll llulon lfllnrloltc l'lln'horn. U firm-nl Kills C'Ir1x.-mvll Iloln-rt Linrlncr ldislinv. l Cllllllllllillllllll ffl'7lI'I'Ill f.'l'I'Il7Hfll'S llorollly Ul'IllllI1.!' Idlvv, Nvwork SI'fI'Ill'l5 llolwrt XVlnsor lllrullv, Silver Crcvk fflnxs 7'1'1'lIlllllIlfl!l Afllllll' Willzlrrl Forlufs, Allvpgnny Vlrrxsiwrrl lioyuc Cornell i"0l'L!'lIillll, Slollxillu liwllawrl l':'rumir'x Allcn Chnrlcs l4'rnn5'ism-o, Alfrcrl 111-m'rrrl ffl'l'lIIllll'S llnrnctt Frlccllnnn, llrooklyn lllrrsx 7'1-vlllluloffyl .lnlinn Hnrolcl llc-llvr,Ncw York City S1'il'nr'u llnvill Gold. llrooklyn f:'l'lll'i'Ill C1'r'1I1lli1'x llnllx Lonisu Hom-lu, firm-:nl Kills f'r'rnnli4' .-lr! .lnrl Allvn linslin, llr:nll'orrl. l'o. fh'n1'a'lll f.'w1'uuli1's Angznsln Hlllllj' llnlln, l.inclL-nlnxrsl Sf'l1'll1'1e llivllnrrl llanrolrl llnninwll, Nnncln fI1'nr'raI f.'l'I'llHlll3S llnlplu Dong.-:Ins llnnrl. Allmlison lI:'nm'ul ff'l'I'lllllil'S Allwrtn Clnrolyn Iluiclcl. llcrkilncr Vlllssu-ul .lsnnvs Doufonr llorlnl-ll, llolivnr f'Iussi1'nl JIIIIIUS lfislmr Iloll'nlnn, llolivnl' S4'il'll1't' l'1illll'l' Iloc llolnlcs, .l r. C,.,.,,,,,f,.,,,,.t I'ort .lullcrson ldlimilmolln llnrlmrn llorvnlh, llorncll f.'l'l'lIlHfl' ,-lrt Mnry Vincent lloyl, AuS:llmlc Forks Ifllrsxirrrl llolworl. JIIIIIOH llngrllcs. Syrnvlxsu Gloss Tvvlllloluyy llnlpli .loscpll .Inna-llo, llornm-ll NI'll'lll'li Ilogror Wnllnvc Jcwctt, Mt. Vernon ff,llNSll'fIl lloclnuy Anllrcw Jones, Cnnluron llmufrul ff'l'I'lllllfl'S Mau-ln-llc ldrncstinc Jurlson, llnlll fflussif-nl floor!-rc' Lnonnrrl Knplnn, Brooklyn S1'I1'1Il'I' fix-orgrc Knprnl, .I r.. Corning: Ifluss 7'1'4'llnoInyfy Aclclnirlo lloniso K1-llvy, Om-ixln !.':'rrrnm' .-lrl 'l'l:onms A'Qninns Kelly, llorncll Hlrrsx Twllllrlloyy llclon Iillznlwlli Krngrur, l-'lornl Pork f'l'l'lllIll'l' .llrl Mortlm Mnrlc Kylv, Wuylnnml lflussir-ul .-lnlluony Ssnnuvl Lnnvionv Silver Crock h'4'm':'rrl f.'l'l'IIlllll'S l.orrninc lcln llllllll, Cnlo Clrr.vsiz'11l IFQVIPUIU ltohert. llnlnilton t.ent. ltornell ffI'lll'l'!ll lf:'rnnnr's I.eonnrrl l.nrry Lernowitz, I'Iussi1'1rl New Yltfk WU' llolner Franklin Lester, lling.-:hannlon NI'f1'ltl'l! Norn Rose liewis. llolivnr Gloss 7'1'r'llnolof1y1 Kenneth Theorlore l.oni:is. Westhnnipton lleneh Gloss 7'1'rln1oIof1y .lohn l"r:ineis l,yneh. Jr.. Yonkers Hlmm Teelmoloffy llert Milton I.ynn, Mt. Vernon fv'f'lll'I'lll l'ernrni1's Mary Josephine Melfnrtlly. Pnnxsntnwnev. l'n. f'llISHfI'l1I 'l'holnns Roy Metiiellain, Lyons ffI'llt'I'lll f.'t'l'IlIllf1'S lhltlns Sweet Mnthewson. lluth l.'vm'rnl !'erumies tlitherl. lJon.ihl Mntteson. New Ito:-helle lh'n4'l'uI f'l'l'IIIIli1'N Chnrles Denning: Mesiek. Cllilllllllll Venter Sr-irztre Metro Joseph Miekritz, t'ohoes llullvrrrl Cl'I'lllllll'N John Lelnnrl Miller, lll, Corning: Glass Twlliluluyfy ltnlph lflrlwurxl Miner, lling.-:llannton Hluxs 7'1'rIlnoloyy Julnes Grunt Morse, .lr., l'oolvIlle Nrivna-u l'h:u'les Wl,':htnnin Monrhess. Wnshlngrton. ll. C. HIIINXIIVIII llzlrolrl Dongrlns Myers. Thornxvooml f:'1'll1'I'!Il Uernmirs Alcxnntler Nnrlel, New York City f'I1lxsi1'ul Alfremt Wnlter Nutt. l'eekskill flelwrul f,'e1'umi1's Mnry Veronkn Oher, Kittery, Me. lfvrurnif' .ftrf lfrnnk Augustus l'nrk, .l r. Roekvllle Center fIvm'rul Cwrrrnzirs Matthew lionis l'ellct.ter. I Silver Cl'L'L'k Sl7lt'lll'tl Sophomore Class Nehln. l'lliznheth linnrhill. Olenn fflussirul John Ogden lteiil, Great Kills tf1'lll'l'lIf ffl'I'!lHlfl'S Mnrg.':nrel, Arline lteillev. l'nterson, N. J. !'Inssi1'1l1 Snnlnel Irvin ltepsher, R0l'lll'Pit0l' Clussirlrl llnrohl llongxhton lthorles,ltenselner Sl'il'Hl'I' llnrohl l4l:iton ltie:.r,:er, l'erry f.'!'I'Illltfl' .llrf llngrh Arthnr lllsley, Ontnrio S1'i4'nru Sehnstlnn Lewis Snntomieri. l'lnst. ltoehester ll1'n4'rrll lferunrirs llnrriet. l.onlse Snnnrters. Alfreul Sr'n'ne1: .lohn Arthur St-hnke. t'lnst ltoehesler fllnxs 7'1'1'lmoloyy ltohert .loseph Sehnr, t'hnrehville Glass 7'r'1'linoloyy Austin Jny Sehweitzer, C0tltll'lIlll'Sl Gloss T1-ehnoloyy l+'r:tnees l,orrntne Seott, lthnen !':'rnn1i1' .-tri Walter Gorrlon Seott. New York City !.'vm-1-111 K'r'rnn1ir's l"rnnklyn Ahlen Sliepnrrl. .lnlnestown Sl't'I'lH't5 Klrnee 'ltltn Sherwood, Arencle Sl'tl'lll't! Mont1.:olnery .loseph Shoenmker. Olezin ffl'ltI'I'1ll l7vl'umi1's tiithert Sictweher, Spring.: Ynlley fr'l'HI'I'flI f,'1-rrlziiirs Seymour Silver, Wellsville f,'luxxirrll All're1l Wlllitnn Smith. Ifontln H1'rle:'11l !71'1'umi1's ldllznhelh Maury Snyder. Andover Flnssir-ul John Alexnnuler Stewnrt, Nnples fflrrssirul Genevieve Alnine Stone. I Long: lleneh Clusslfvll Mnrion lfrann-is Streeter, tireenwoofl II:-nerrll f'l'I'!lHli1'S llairhnrn Ann Snter, lflhnirn IW-runiir' Art St:tni'ortt llurohl Sutton. I New York Pity HI'I1'7lI'0 Furl Alhert' Swnnson. Afton fllnss 7'f'el:noloyy liiehurrl llnrolcl 'l'honms, llergren f'1'l'lllIlf4' .-lr! lflliznheth Tholnpson, llaith Ulrrssierrl Irving: Snnnrlers Titsworth. Atfrerl Sf-iwu-4: ltnvnionml lnungwortliy 'l'nrek. Atfreul H1-nerrrl !'r'ru:ni:-s l.onis Hayes Vnnwlnkle. Michllelown flvltrwrl Cl'7'1l1lttl'N Kenneth Alfrefl Vnnee. Yorkshire llehrrlll fYvru1nl1's lhivicl Wlllinin Veit. Ilornell f,'I'I'llNlll' .lrl Wnrclzi. Aliee Vineent, Alfreal l'erumir' .llrl llonulil John Vreclenlmnrgzh, Ardsley Seiezieu Joyce Wnnninker. llnnilnirg: Gloss 7'1'1'lmolog1y .lohn l.ee lVenver, Nnnrln Sl'H'IN'tf Warren Allen Werner, I New York Pity S1'u'n1'f' Jenn lrllennor Wheeler, l':1n:tser:1p.::i f'r'runn1' A-lr! lllliznheth Ann Whiting. llinprhnlnton Nl'il'Ill'1' l.eon:1rul Cel-il Whihnore, Sen Clitl' firm-rrrl f'1'I'llIIlfY'N .lznnes lflzru Wilson, Jr., Ilntl'nlo tiem'rnI !'vrunru's llnth XVilson, Uneirln f7l'I'fllltll' .-lrl lfllenor Ellllllllqll NVisniski. A Cuinphell f'I1r.vs1f'nl lloger lktontgoinery Young, llntl'nIo Gloss 'I'f'1'ltnoIoyf!! Mztrio Jolmnnn Znhiller, West Point fflussierll Sophomore History More than a year behind us and less than three to go before we reach our goal-caps and gowns-graduation. We gathered here, from five states, in September of nineteen thirty-four. After filling out innumerable blanks, taking our entrance examinations, and meeting the faculty at a reception in Social Hall, we were ready to start our college education. We were burdened by the newness of black ties, black socks, and green hats that had to be tipped to anyone who looked like an upperclassman. We heard tales of Campus Court and didn't know whether to disbelieve them or act a bit afraid. As rushees of fraternities and sororities, we were befriended by many and for about six weeks we had weekly parties at the Greek letter houses. ln November, many of us were pledged to fraternities or sororities to further carry on their names and ideals. Even after the fraternities had pledged their potential members, friend- liness to us, as Frosh, continued and we realized the prevalence of Alfred's primary tradition-friendliness among her students. ln the first month of the new year of nineteen thirty-five came our first taste of college final examinations. A very slight minority failed to make the grade and the rest of us, minus black socks, marched forward into the second semester of our college life. As the latter part of May approached, so did "moving up" day and thus came interclass warfare known as the Frosh-Soph fights. We, then the Frosh, did most of the clothes ripping and paddling and won decisive victories in all our encounters with the Class of '37, The arrival of "moving up" day permitted us to shed green hats and walk on campus grass, feats hardly dared before that day when we became sophomores and looked at the world as a kinder place to live in. Our freshmen cross country team won most of its meets, the football team made out favorably, in basketball we came out ahead and we had an unbeatable track team. In this yeor's varsity squads we have placed twenty- one men, not including track possibilities. After our vacation had exhausted itself, we returned to Alfred in the fall of nineteen thirty-five. Some of last year's classmates had dropped by the wayside but there are still over six score of us pushing forward. This year we proved our prowess by attacking and capturing "Little Amby," most of him anyway, from the Frosh who came by him in an illegal manner. We showed our physical superiority by defeating their basketball team. Our campus activity, for the time we have been here, has caused the rest of the college to sit up and take notice of the class of '38. We leave behind us new accomplishments, athletically and scholastically, for the oncoming classes to shoot at. We feel that so far as we have gone, we have worked as a group to better our class and our college and we will continue in those endeavors until graduation sends us on our respective ways. 72 4, -,rg J"iLafi. in y - N siizlgiil ., Raymond Buckley John Norwood Dorothy Dickinson Daniel Sparler Daniel Sparler - Raymond Buckley Dorothy Dickinson John Norwood OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary - Treasurer 73 PRES!-IMEN George Edwin Adams, Bolivar Ceramics lflarl ltexford Allen, Elmira .i r George Robert Allen, Painted Post Ceramics Lloyd Elmore Angell, Hornell Science Raymond Aristy Argyros, Hornell Ceramics Sanford Lawrence Arkin, Brooklyn Science Celialtzynella Bailey, Dundee . r Ronald Kitchener Bald, LeRoy Ceramics Henry Morell Bangert, Corfu Classical Russell Joseph Barreca, Silver Creek Ceramics George Harrison Batley, .lr.. Painted Post Ceramics Gertrude Agnes Benjamin, Avoca Classical Robert Wllllaln Bennett, New York City Ceramics Rosalind Bernstein, H H Bridgeport, Conn. Science Don Wilson Bissell, Hamburg Ceramics Walter Joseph Blankenhorn, .lr. Forest Hills Science Barbara Thane Bliss, Bolivar Science Kathryn Eleanor Borman. Plalnlleld, N. J. Classical Richard Nelson Brownell, , Salamanca Ceramics Raymond Joseph Buckley, Jr. . Valley Stream Ceramics Phyl2stVirginla Burkle, St. Albans ,. George Hutchison Burnett, , Zeliennple, Pa. Science JohnlEglward Cnnoleslo, Weedsport .F r Harold Leon Carol, Woodside Science Margaret Alelne Chester, Campbell Classical Ford Kenyon Clarke, Alfred Ceramics Beatrice Carol Collins, - g,,,-f,,,,,,fc,, Little Genesee George Martin Colucel, . Westhampton Beach Ceramics Wisifrtllenry Cook, Andover . r Robcrt Thomas Corey, Angelica Science Robert Searles Corsaw, Alfred Science Malcolm MacGregor Coston, Hornell Science Ralph Howard Cowan, Syracuse Ceramics Crandall William Cowles, Richburg Science Blilleillglt Rose Curtlss, Warsaw ,. Martin Lyon DeLong, Dansville Ceramics John Willard Deltemer, Andover Ceramics Charles James Davie, Wellsville Science Ruth Beatrice Davie, Wellsville Science Elizalmegh Davls, Arcade .- r Esther Claire Davis, Almond Science Leo Diamond, Brooklyn Science Doroxthy Dickinson, Hornell 7. Freshmen Margaret Emma. Diehl, Vernon Art Daniel Hlrum Donaldson, Andover Ceramics Jolm Leo Dougherty, Jr., Salamanca Science Frederick Kaple Downey, Jordan Science Jolm Clary Duke, Wellsville Ceramics Alfred George Dyer, Osceola. Pa. Science Blrnie Vaughan Edrldge, Babylon Classical Donald Dorr Faulkner, Hornell English Herman S. Fuersteln, Brooklyn Science Jack Fuersteln, Brooklyn En,gli.9h. Terry Stephen Galanls, Buffalo Ceramics Walter Edwin Gardner, Wellsville Ceramics Arnold Gelles, Brooklyn Science Howden Gelser, Dalton Science Bernhard Frederick Gentsch, Jr. Oaklleld Ceramics Kendell Goodler Getman, Albany Classical Isadore Goldcnberg, Brooklyn Enfllisil Charles Eric Goldman, Brooklyn Ceramics Roger Gorham, Dansvlllc Ceramics Robe,rt.John Green, Hornell Science Arthur William Greenwald. New York Clty Science Milton Grossman, Wellsville Science Albert Charles Groth, Rochester Ceramics Karl Salle Guellch, Fairport Science Arthur Lewis Guttman, 'l'arrytown Science Richard Alexis Haecker, Salamanca Ceramics Rosemary Jane Langworthy Hallenbeck, Ravena Classical Wilbur Elroy Hannahs, Addison Ceramics Eleagor Allene Hargrave, Rochester r Helen Louise Havens, Cazenovla Classical Walter Aaron I-ledden, Falrhope, Ala. Ceramics Robert Lowell Henshaw, Alfred Ceramics Irving Harold Hlrsehlleld, New York City Science Thelma Case House, Oneida Art .lolm Henry Huber, Corning Ceramics Marian Ann Immedlato, Ardsley Classical Alvin David lvler, New York City Science Betty Margretta Jacox, Alfred Classical William Harold Jessop, Springville Science Lulu Martha Johnson, Friendship Classical Morris Jonas, Albany Classical Doris Katzman, Utica Classical Edna Marie Knapp, Arcade Classical William John Knapp, Elmira Ceramics 74 John Haesloop Kolstad, Rochester Ceramics ITIDIQFSIDEF Komfort, Albany ,. Franklin Bishop Laundry. , Rochester Science Willis Grant Lawrence, Wayland Ceramics Davld Theron Leach, Dansvllle Science Leon Lerlnan, New York Clty Ceramics Raymond Luttman Llddane, Fanwood, N. J. Classical Barbara Ann Light, Olean Classical Olaf Matti Loytty, Corning Ceramics Charlotte Elizabeth Lustlgi anhasset Science Louis Raymond MeAndrews, Sclo Science Margiergf Ellen Melntosh, Syracuse r Earllne Georgia Main, Daytona Beach, Fla. Science Joseph Paul Majeske, Westhampton Beach Ceramics .lolm Marjorlbanks, .lr., East Williston Ceramics Richard Andrew Martin, Clarence Center Ceramics .lolm Raymond Masters, Buffalo Ceramics Lois Fxgancena Mills, Avoea .1 r Herbert Joseph Mosslen, Brooklyn Ceramics Harold Nadel, New York City Science John Eugene Norwood, Alfred Classical Irving Nyman, Brooklyn Science Awny Joseph Olnnitle, Sea Cllil' Ar, Adolph Ornstein, New York City Science George Leon Packard, Canandaigua Science Barbara Lorahne Palmlter, Niagara Falls Art Lois Augusta Patterson, Otlsvllle Classical Cainleirtin Paulln, Hamilton, Ontario 7. Lyle 1NEtthanlel Perkins, Friendship .1 r Robert Frederick Perry, Medina Ceramics Walter Francis Petruslw, Elmira Ceramics Florence Adclle Phillips, Wellsville Science Evelyn Lucille Pleklns, Arcade Classical Robert LeRoy Pllskln, Flushing Art Virginia Louise Plummer, Art Robert Frank Plumridge. Huntington Rumford, R. I. Ceramics Jane Elizabeth Pollard, Art Herbert Henry Polllnger, Hornell Ceramics Stuart Brian Pollock, Corning Ceramics Alyse Marie Pope, Andover Science Joseph Anthony Proe, Jr., Elmira Ceramics Edward Allyn Ramsey, Penn Yan Ceramics Ashland, Va. ., .,...,. ,D W , ,.4,.,,,,,,, IJ ,5J 4J J " ' Qin--fu , ,... ' :4 . fV5,f33,jj'Elj 1 sigh ALL. : M .. 3 i , inf" , l . ,MN 3 1 , A' .. 'Y 3.3 'h Y K ' V , . . y 1 15 H w 2 . 1 Q af? 'if . x X x ,, , x ,'. , . Q +I L X N W 9 ,.l'l Ill U ' ee, N C 9. 3,1 1 .M-- x N if 9.193 33' -f z Q, H X Q 1 fg Q4 X fp if Af., bv s z ,. ' ' y " TUPL-X ' f I Nfl 1,3 ' - f yn xx . W' f' f '5,X , . 'u 1 5 ., , 1 5 I x, Q A 1' v J 4 X 0, x I ... . -..- v h za- 5 . 44, x R. . N Jw N-if ' 4. 1 '- Y fi gk A A 1 35 'S gk ,,. 2- gf' L' 513.4 K K3 ,.,:Y L 9 1,76 1 - NX x ' w --sf, . Q - K? ' 2, 2 LQ' 'U ' I W 1" rwifv f L 'VL A' 1'x1 I . ,K K 1 -Q My fr: .. 4.1 4 5 f 1 33 '23, ff f'ffV?f3 , V. wif aff fy' ' 1, F, 'f"wZ?f- A ...fwlLe' Freshman History Behold the class of l939. We came, we saw, and we salute our new found Alma Mater. We have been oriented in Alfred's centennial year. We recall but faintly the incidents of our former life since we have come to live with traditions "neath the watch-care of sentinel pines." We have seen rejoicing revert to disappointment when dome nature un- leashed her fury on an unprepared community. Long will we remember the havoc which was wrought when that storm maimed our trees and delayed our Saint Patrick's Festival. We can recall our prowess on the field, on the track, and on the court. We fought for the school and class and by that fighting we signified our will to sustain the school. We cherished the friends that we met in those rush parties of long ago. Many of us are joined to the members of the Greek letter houses as brothers and sisters with bonds that are never to be broken. Fraternities and sororities, you helped to give us our start. We salute you. We point with pride to the loyalty which we possess. We have cheered each succeeding team with increasing fervor and are proud to take our places in our school as members of the sophomore class with a spirit which we hope will be a credit to our Alma Mater. Ever in our minds will linger those bitter yet pleasant memories of our freshmen struggles. The longest, most dreaded, and severest combat was waged with Campus Court. The battle was long because it was renewed at every meeting of that domineering body, dreaded because of the stories of its conquest had spread far and wide, and severe because we always got the worst of the session. The court does not know it, but we really enioyed their sessions and we are willing to vouch that they live up to their slogan. "May lady lucky have mercy on any erring frosh, for we certainly will not." Our first introduction to the sophs was a flag rush in the mud between the halves of the Defiance football game. We were soon convinced that the sophs were not to be dreaded when we encountered them the second time be- tween the halves of the Saint Bonaventure basketball game. This time, how- ever, instead of swamping them we split the prize with them. The unfortunate prize was the wooden idol, Amby. While we carried on scholastically and athletically, the largest class in Alfred's history managed a round of social activity. The men of the dorm started the whirl with two dances in the fall. The late winter sow our informal party, the Frosh Leap. We welcome Spring with our formal dance which com- pleted our social activities in this gala year. V With our record behind us and on open field ahead, we of the class of i939 may well go on with our toes on the mark, our eyes on a star and our hearts with our school. 76 f JM ZS' 44x41 H+.. 1 .1 '91 gk JA.,-:aff m',,, 11 .4 H- 'J sk 'WH' N" 6911 .f ' A ...A Avf, " 1 Y Wwiw' wlwhw, 0 'Q :JW 1 f ,,. . LI- 'Y Ji? :?r',, ' MA 1 x J 5 R7 QHW " :L f, A 1 rw .. .QA 'wh fr. ., . A Q B ef, e a I F A .1 ' n. 1 xi H35 A..m,.m' A Wy s 'N o "' I " 1 N' ' " ' 1 1 b "' 95: 241' "7?3'.- . v ' w 4 ' ' u ... 6? lsblggifv I . b 'ii 4 . , u K 4 0 .., K Q K ,WCA ::.,'sr' w, 1 ...Af5.K1:i,-",jZ+,,f ,, ... ,fig I, ' ' U ' .f1f41,Q4 -',Q.:w.3.l,'.2I ,,, ,3A5y.1Q1' ng.:-1f1Lg 0 l " 1 5 gif,-T117 NVQ asf-'j,"'f', 1-Q: 2412-. 9 A .f:f1,.. .u Im. 'H'---ws'.s:'-V4 ,-sizrw 1' ' ' V, ,pil Nr 4.... ' ,- - I. W. IN 5 - I ?u'h'g'-'gli 19155.-'Wa' 2, L' . Q' V f" A E ar 4 A hngfw, 3 X' VU 0 , Q . , ' Wig?-f -'7 Qi,-S QQ" - . ' 1 .1 4 -,-' wr, . n A ' 1- ' WI'-'-25: X: 5 ' W I .4 4 9. ' Q 'W W , :ww 5 -"-Y A' K 1. ., .gflf ' 4' ' " ' - Q ..gff'ig 4 H. , fl 0 , fl. 1.,v:,',L b ' fly: ,QM ' A ..,gf, - f 4 341.gif ' 1. ' '1 "' g,1':f'f"-5' 1 ' Malt?"--'f"f,'f!i f ' --2e,i..gn,g' ffp-1:1 1 picdqhp Vswww , 4 ' +V . n U " 151.1'.lQ:.""uQ.gd 1 ,- f - I O -,HV ' 51- .A 'r 1-'f 1' J 'Q' ' ' 1 LN' , ' ,i . . ., - ' 4 'fe wav' A - Q- fe: F" . , I A m. ," X' f, 59. 5 , ' , "5 W f is w Age 1 . v . f"- W. , is g ' M. ., V ' 4' ,. .v 4A?'.f5'f- V ' -ci eg 1 1- "f if '. 1'l'll.ETICf FQGTBALL l935 C O A C l-l E S J. A. McLane - - - Varsity Line Coach J. K. Cox - Varsity Backfield Coach F. E. Lobaugh - - - Frosh Coach 'l-he Season Alfred 7 Adrian - Alfred - l3 Defiance - Alfred 7 Northeastern - Alfred - O Sf. Bonaventure - Alfred O Clarkson - Alfred - O Buffalo - Alfred O Niagara - 78 Ends Topper, S. Fargione, M. Tesnow, R. Barvion, J. Racusin, B. Lynn, B. Tackles Carbman, M. Thomas, R. McMillan, R. Potter, M. The Squad Guards Oberhanick, N. Carbman, P. Morgan, J. Bruns, W. Gustin, J. Mauro, A. Quarterbacks Keegan, J. Hughes, W. Centers Philips, E. Miner, P. Besley, J. Halfback s Giannasio, F. Hodges, E. Bleakely, R. Landis, O. Capasso, J. Knapp, T. Fullbacks Arnold, R. Hall, R. SQUAD 79 nf ,fa gi. A -Qflir , A W. R f ' MW 5-fgf24?f4?if-? a N If , . W ,Um ,L - X Liv' gp, MM " , -Je,-V ' f V ':,' X H' ml. if .x.g..mn fav "Li"1:fz'fi ' W-'M' ,Q W Wk " 4 211114 'fum ' M" K7?'lT L. 4 ,,..ggmf- Vw. - g- '."', . N fi . '.7,w 1, .Vw- 4 VV 1 I 9? v f X. Hodiclc Oberhonick Potter Caposso Phillips Hughes McMullen Hodges Borvicm X r N 'W T 'Q 90 3434.2 RN' ' .,X.x 45.-2 7' w . 1" MMA 'f x ,, . qnjgcggfg-ff L 51955 ' - w1wr.11g3S6gg, . . , X wiv ' a f fl Y , Q' gif fir, , a.sf'J', " ' , W '4 ,. MWR? ' "' ' 'fafg1H2w'W' -1. . '55--, A v..V,NjsLz5A?,' 4' I - 1 ' K ,XL.'QJ?"-ZWQ Thomas Forgione Corbmcm Bruns Klmzmcm, Murrc1y,OIdhom Kegan Arnold I-lol! Topper Alfred University gridmen, faced with a stiff schedule, sought gallantly to leave a good record behind them for the. fall of i935 but were forced to accept the arbitrary decision of the fates in two victories and five defeats. Greater man power made the decision in four of the five losses. With Coach John K. Cox instilling a fighting spirit in the Saxon eleven in his first year as substitute for John Galloway, the Alfred team made an auspicious opening in two home meets at Merrill Field. The Saxons scored a 7-2 win over Adrian and a l3-0 win over Defiance, Continuing, Alfred lost four disheartening contests to North- eastern, St. Bonaventure, Clarkson, and Niagara and dropped to Buffalo in one of those last-minute incidents which fill the Book of Sport. ALFRED 7 - ADRIAN 2 The Saxon gridmen opened their i935 season under the floodlights of Merrill Field with a spectacular victory over Adrian 7-2. The field, a sea of mud, handicaped the offense and defense of both teams and the playing was sluggish throughout till Alfred put on its scoring drive in the last minutes of the game. During the first half of the game the play see-sawed between the 30-yard lines. ln the third quarter, the Michigan visitors showed the possibilities of their strength in a fast passing and kicking exhibition which left them on the Saxon five-yard marker. Alfred's huskies, with their backs to the goal, tightened their defense and repelled the determined drive of the visitors' taking the ball on downs. The ball, inches from Alfred's goal, forced Alfred to punt. A bad pass by the Saxon center sent the slippery ball over the goal to be downed by Adrian's tackle for a safety and two points. As the minutes of the last quarter ticked away Adrian's two points loomed up as the margin of victory. Then with three minutes of play left Alfred got its first break of the game. Two long aerial attacks brought Alfred within scoring distance. A series of hard line plunges netted a first down. A short run put Alfred on Adrian's five-line strip. On the next play Giannasio dropped back and fired a short fast pass to Hodges who stepped across the last white line for the touchdown and victory for the Saxons. ALFRED l3 - DEFIANCE 0 The second Alfred opponent for the schedule brought Defiance to the Saxon Campus. This was Alfred's Homecoming Day and the players were out to give the Old Grads their first Homecoming victory in Alfred's football history. During the first half the teams battled on even terms with the play concentrated in the middle of the field. The Saxons began a siege on the Defiance defense in the third quarter which netted two goals. The first score came when Giannasio inter- cepted a pass and raced 30 yards down the side line. Hodges chalked up the second and last score of the game with a 90-yard dash across the Defiance goal. Both teams played even ball through the game except for the spectacular third quarter spurt by the Saxons. Alfred gained a slight advantage by the use of many deceptive plays which gave Alfred seven first downs to Defiance's five. Both teams used the aerial route for occasional tries for yardage, but the condition of the field prohibited any large gains through the air. The mud also hindered the running attack and the kicking of both teams. Alfred had one kick blocked in the second period, the ball being recovered by a Defiance man 82 deep in the Saxon's territory. Alfred soon reclaimed the ball on downs and turned back Defiance's only threat to score. ALFRED 7 - NORTHEASTERN 37 With two home victories to bolster their hopes, Alfred gridmen opened the out- of-town campaign at Boston, where the overwhelming reserve power of Northeastern University defeated them 37-7. Having four complete teams at its beck and call, Northeastern battered away at the Alfred first string for half the game before the strain told on the Soxons and they permitted four last half touchdowns to reach the scoreboard. The game moved through the first half with both teams on even terms. Alfred rang up its lone tally in the second quarter when Giannasio and Hodges flashed a series of brilliant laterals which sent Eric over for six points. Meanwhile North- eastern registered twice for a half time score of I2-7. After the rest period the Northeastern coach flooded the contest with substiu- tions. He used all his four squads to stem the tide of any possible Saxon comeback, and these veteran elevens served to keep the situation well under control. Alfred suffered loss in personnel in this contest. Besley, bucking back who had been converted to center, went out for the season with an injury to his arm. ALFRED O - ST. BONAVENTURE 30 Before the slashing, skirting, passing Indians of St. Bonaventure College, Alfred went down to defeat for the second time of the season at Bradner Stadium, Olean. The Saxons battled gallantly throughout but dropped the contest on the basis of Bona's superior man power. Hodges, captain, bore the brunt of the Saxon's showing as his quick kicks booted the Alfred eleven out of danger many times and kept the score down to its final status. Defensive honors for the contest must go to Bruns, hefty guard, and Hodick, center, who played Giannasio's left half position. Giannasio, fleet ball carrier, suffered a fractured ankle in scrimmage during a practice session before the Bona game. Bonaventure opened its scoring late in the first stanza when O'Donnell culminated a series of runs with an eight-yard dash over the Saxon goal. Shimbo and Maslonik added two more counters in the second period with runs of 69 and 32 yards. With Rucinski as the spearhead of their attack, Bona scored twice more in the third period. The burley back led two Bona drives down the field to the Saxon's last white stripe. Attack and counter-attack filled the fourth period, with neither team being able to take advantage of scoring opportunities. ALFRED O - CLARKSON 27 A strong Clarkson team handed the Saxons their third defeat of the season 27-O, at Potsdam. Fighting hard to check an overwhelming Clarkson offense, which combined a pow- erhouse running attack with a bewildering aerial offensive, the Saxons succeeded in holding the Engineers scoreless for the first half. The superior man-power of the Clarkson eleven showed itself in the last half, as they ran rough-shod through the Alfred defense to score four touchdowns. 83 A pillar of strength for a losing cause was Hodges, stellar Saxon halfback. lt was his drive and speed which gave Alfred their only two first downs. Outstanding on the defense were the Corbman brothers, and Fargione. Fiessinger, Engineer fullback, was the star of the Clarkson offense. He scored a pair of touchdowns and his thirty-yard pass to Cambridge was responsible for a third score. Cambridge scored the fourth Clarkson touchdown. ALFRED O-BUFFALO 7 An intercepted pass and an 89-yard dash to Alfred's goal was the margin by which the University of Buffalo defeated the Saxons on the Buffalo gridiron. The bottle between the teams was evenly matched and the game was well on its way towards a scoreless tie when Rosing, Buffalo halfback, intercepted an Alfred pass and romped 89 yards for a touchdown. The Saxons battled furiously in the closing minutes twice pushing the Bulldogs back to the shadows of their own goal posts, only to lose the ball on downs when a touchdown seemed certain. Leading the Saxons running attack were Hodges and Arnold. Hodges played his usual brilliant game, dodging and twisting his way through the Buffalo defense while Arnold's line bucking was highly effective. Hodick was the spearhead of the Alfred aerial offense. His passes kept the Bulldog's secondary defense an their toes. On the defense the Saxons were superb. The line held the Buffalo offense in check throughout the game. Only three times were the Buffalo ball carriers able to pass the forward ball into the secondary. For the Bulldogs, Rappale was outstanding. He stoppedgtwo of Alfred's desper- ates last minute drives. This was Buffalo's first victory of the year and Alfred's fourth defeat. ALFRED O - NIAGARA 40 For the last game of the season the Alfred varsity engaged the Purple Eagles of Niagara under the arc lights of Hornell's Maple City Park. Niagara received the opening kick-off and before the game was five minutes old the Purple Eagles had two touchdowns. The remaining of the Eagles' scoring came in the last half. ln the closing minutes of the first quarter Alfred started a march up the field. A pass and lateral combination was good for 30 yards. A sweeping end run netted l5 more. Niagara, with their backs to the goal held for downs and punted out of danger. In the second quarter Alfred again made a bid to score. Hodges received a kick deep in his own territory. Cutting and dodging he sprinted 75 yards up the side line forced out of bounds on Niagara's l5-yard strip. Again Niagara put up an unyield- ing defense and Alfred lost the ball on downs. Alfred's line, though out-weighed man to man, fought a brilliant battle. Many a Niagara play was smeared behind the line of scrimmage. Oberhanick was in there fighting every minute. Fargione and Bruns showed up well on the left side of the line. The Corbman brothers prevented any great gains through the center. Ten men ended their football careers in a blaze of glory. Their brilliant play was a constant threat to Niagara throughout the game. 84 James C. McLeod l CRGSS CQUNTRY Coach , ,,M.,..,,,,,,,,1,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,..,t M SUMMARY Alfred - - 36 Cornell - Alfred - l 5 Rochester Alfred - - 4G Army - Alfred ---- 39 Syracuse lntercollegiates-Alfred l7tl'1 place. Middle Atlantics-Alfred 32, Rutgers 33, Lafayette 57. l935 I9 - 40 15 - l6 SQUAD Alfred's harriers, with the return of but one letter- man, entered upon the l935 cross country season with dismal prospect. Captain-elect Minnick did not run because of basketball and studies. This, plus the failure of Oldfield, one of Alfred's greatest distance stars, to return to college left a handicap which in- fluenced the entire season. Besides Dawson, the single varsity letter man from last year's hill and ROSS R. Dawson dalers, Hodge and Forbes were the other juniors avail- Captain able. A strong sophomore contingent was made up of Hughes, Keefe, Mickritz, Vance, Lynch, Scott, Dorn, and Myers of last year's Frosh outfit and a newcomer, Whitmore. Despite the disappointment in losing all but one dual meet, the season was climaxed by a colossal victory in the Middle Atlantic Championship, thus the Saxons retain the team championship for two consecutive years. The first meet brought Cornell, the only school ever to conquer Alfred harriers on their home course, as opponents. They duplicated the feat again as they swept over the four and one-half mile course to victory. Bob Hughes was beaten in a frantic drive to the tape by Mezzit of Cornell with less than a second separating the two runners. Behind these leaders came five of the victors. Then Keefe, Mickritz, Vance and Hodge to complete Alfred's scoring. The first evidence of future strength came as the varsity overwhelmed the Univer- sity of Rochester team by placing nine men across the line before' the first opponent appeared. A blanket finish of Dawson, Hughes, Mickritz, Vance, Keefe and Forbes in first place gave Alfred a perfect score. Dorn, Whitmore and Hodge soon followed, the latter pulling a tendon which kept him out for the rest of the season. Syracuse followed Army's example and defeated the varsity quite badly. The meet was held four days after the tiresome three-day trip to West Point which did not give the team sufficient time to recover. The course was unsuited to those who spent their training on Alfred's rugged hills as it was a level grassy golf course with two laps. A clever ruse of the Syracuse coach in stating for the press that he had the worst team in history was discredited by Coach James A. McLeod and the varsity soon discovered Syracuse's actual strength. For a second time Mickritz led the Alfred forces in. He was the only man to preventa perfect score against the Saxons. Daw- son, Vance, Hughes and Keefe followed a few seconds later with a fast finish but the Syracuse team proved to be too fleet for a last minute sprint. 86 With three weeks of rigid training on level ground seven harriers left for the intercollegiates to meet the best teams in the country. The inexperience and lack of individual talents such as Java and Oldfield was felt more clearly in a large meet than in the previous dual contests. Bob Hughes led the Alfredians across the finish line in fifty-seventh position. Mickritz, Vance, Dawson and Keefe finished in that order further back to give Alfred patrick J' -I-,Si seventeen positions out of a field of twenty-six Manage' universities. lt is well to note at this point that Rutgers was above Alfred on the list by a number of points as this team was the main opposition at the Middle Atlantic Championships one week later. The added experience gained from a big meet plus the reaching the peak of con- dition at an opportune time proved to be a victorious combination. Although in- dividual honors were taken by "Phil" and "Danny" Smith of Rutgers who finished first and second, respectively, Alfred's fine team balance and united strength provided the margin of victory. This gave the Middle Atlantic Championship to Alfred for another year. Mickritz with a burst of speed in the last lOO yards took fourth posi- tion and was the first Alfred winner across the finish line. Hughes finishing well took fifth directly behind Micky. Keefe staged a beautiful drive to oust a Rutgers man from sixth place while Vance and Dawson followed in eighth and ninth position. Rutgers' score was 33, one point higher than Alfred, and Lafayette the only other complete team had a total of 57. The success of the i936 season will depend on the enthusiasm of the students. There will be no individual stars unless Perkins, Vance and Barreca from last year's harriers improve beyond expectation. With these three to increase the fervor of an entire returning varsity, the season rests on the support of the University in victory or in defeat. This year the interest was shown in a lesser degree than previous. This attitude if prevalent in the entire student body pervades the mind of the runner and decreases his ability by destroying the subtle psychological inspiration which spurs him over the end of the course. Bob Hughes of Syracuse has been elected Captain for the '36 season. ln his opinion as well as that of the entire team the hope for student interest and support and the answer to that hope is the factor which will make or break the season of i936. 87 Joseph Seidlin Coach Sidney Tover Manager Alfred Alfred Alfred Alfred Alfred Alfred WRESTLING l935-4936 SUMMARY 23 Mansfield - 8 Sf. Lawrence - 34V2 Buffalo - - 36 Buffalo - - i8 Rochester Mechanics i9 V2 Stroudsburg - 88 lO - 28 llfz - O l4 - lOV2 souAo .. , 1, A Whitmore V . "i .A -.. ' 1 .V L ,NH .92 Brundage r 'www Topper WRESTLING Nevius Co-Captain Unheralded Alfred's wrestling potentialities developed into the finest group of mat men ever sent to represent our Uni- versity in intercollegiate competition. At the close of the season, wrestling was justly recognized as the most successful sport of the year. Nineteen thirty-six marked a new birth in interest and possibility as the gropplers swept through a six-meet schedule with but one defeat. Under the impetus gained from previous seasons, co-cap- tains Fine and Nevius led wrestling to a new height. When they graduate this June, Alfred will be grate- ful for their inspiration. The first victim of the season was Mansfield, a previous conqueror. Sid Fine gained the only fall but Whitmore, Brundage, Nevius, Corbman and Thomas won on time. Woloshin completed the scoring by adding three points in pinning his op- ponent in a longer period than he, himself, was pinned. This 23-lO vic- tory started a scoring spree which carried the Saxons through the sea- son. A last minute trip due to uncertain weather car- ried the squad to its only defeat. Arriving in St. Lawrence ten minutes be- fore the match was scheduled, Alfred was forced to wrestle without Woloshin Corbman ' 'F.7"",,,,,.. Thom as rest, which severely handicapped the The last match with Stroudsburg team. Fine won by a fall in the was a fitting close, avenging a 30-O fourth overtime period and Brund- shut-out defeat suffered in l934. age scored with a time advantage. Nevius and Brundage scored falls, St. Lowrence's strength in the upper classes caused the Saxon downfall. Four days later, the postponed match with Buffalo was held at home. Co-captains Nevius and Fine won by falls as did Whit- more, Brundage, and Thomas. Sam Topper won by time. Woloshin at l55, drew in the Thomas won on time, Whitmore by forfeit. McAndrews in his first varsity bout drew in the 175-pound class, to make the final score l9V2-lOV2, Alfred's favor. The loss of Neviusi Fine, Topper, Woloshin and Corbman is an extreme blow to next year's squad. How- ever, four veterans are 1 returning - Paquin, l75'p0l'lnddb1?ut' Ccfrb' pine Thomas, Brundage and man gaine ive points C0-Captain W h i t m O r et P h il by forfeit. The return match at Buffalo was the first shut-out victory ever scored by Alfred's mat men. Whitmore, Brundage, Paquin, Nevius, Wolo- shin, and Thomas won by falls while Fine and Topper came through with time decisions. This definitely es- tablished the power of the Saxon squad. Rochester Mechanics, who had five straight wins for the season, succumbed l8-l4. The final out- come of the meet was a toss-up till Thomas won his match in the heavyweight class. Fine, Brundage and Nevius delivered falls for the margin of victory. ln the l45- pound bout Paquin tore a ligament in his side but staved off a fall. 90 Brundage, the only undefeated member of the squad, was unani- mously elected captain for next year. Andrews, Ohmitie, Sloane, Tracy and Derowitch of the junior varsity all have demonstrated their value and will be fighting for the vacancies caused by graduation. With the birth of an intangible spirit of work and desire for victory, which came about in the i936 squad, Alfred looks forward with high hopes for another fine season in I937. The drawing effect of a winning team may bring forth hidden talent to re- place the five seniors leaving the squad. With these thoughts in mind we wait expectantly for the opening of the 1937 season, confi- dent that it will be a success. Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - SQ UAD BASKETBALL i935-I936 - Long Island - - - Buffalo - - - The Season 46 Alumni - 55 Hobart 3l Syracuse - - 55 Buffalo 29 Upsala - 20 5 John Marshall - 27 St. Bonaventure Niagara - Cornell - Allegheny - St. Lawrence - - St. Bonaventure - Hobart - - - 30 52 37 51 36 Clarkson - 43 36 61 38 49 Colgate - - Allegheny - 7Ol Opponents - 37 39 37 2l 42 56 4l 36 35 ll 39 23 28 41 46 20 51 29 2 John K. Cox Coach Edwin Phillips Manager 9l Alfred University witnessed definite progress in basketball during the i935-36 season. The Saxon cagers played eighteen games in the most extensive schedule an Alfred court team has ever attempted. And Alfred made a three-game metropolitan invasion. A glance at the record indicates the favorable result of this progressive trend. Into the pages of Alfred's athletic history went nine victories and nine defeats, while Alfred outscored its opponents 7Ol to 629. The ledger reveals that the Saxons rode to victory over schools of the mettle of St. Lawrence University, Clarkson School of Tech- nology, University of Buffalo, Hobart College and Allegheny College, The teams which splashed the red ink on the Saxon scorebook hailed from powerful colleges like Long Island University, Cornell University, Colgate U. and Syracuse U. When John K. Cox stepped to the helm of the Saxon court squad for his first sea- son as varsity basketball coach, an array of veterans awaited him. Jack Edleson, center, and Dan Minnick, guard, were co-captains. Three juniors, Nick Oberhanick, Norm Schachter and Bob Shoemaker, completed the startling lineup. Schachter and Oberhanick held the forward berths and Shoemaker paired with Minnick as guards. ln reserve were Eric Loytty, veteran senior, and Eugene Keefe and Ken Vance, sopho- mores. The'new court mentor laid the foundation of his offense around the gunning of Schachter and Oberhanick, EdIeson's height and aggressiveness counted to most ad- vantage in action under the basket. For floor-work and ball-handling Cox depended on Shoemaker and Minnick. This was the five which led the Saxon court parade all season. Schachter, one of the fastest men on the floor, piled up a total of l97 points to cop the individual scoring honors of the team, while Edleson and Oberhanick trailed with l5l and l37, respectively. Minnick tallied consistently with long shots, and Shoemaker often added to the Saxon scoring with clever placements. Avaluable man in the pinches was Loytty, while Keefe and Vance gave fighting support to the team when they stepped in as relief men. To these eight warriors Alfred's Athletic Gov- erning Board awarded Varsity A's. , A chart of the season traces the irregular path of the team, which opened with a splurge of victory, stumbled into a mid-season bog, and came back in a story-book finish. In the last days of i935 Coach Cox sent his Saxon squad up against the returning Alumni five for their first test of the year. The varsity won by eleven points. Then the Coxmen journeyed upstate for two games. Hobart College offered a gallant battle, but was no match for a 38-point offensive drive which the Saxons staged in the second half. On the following night Alfred met Syracuse University and the Orangemen were forced to go the limit to win a six-point decision from the Saxons. Then before Christ- mas recess, the Purple and Gold courtsters overwhelmed University of Buffalo on the Bison court. The new year brought a month of bad luck to the Saxon courtmen. Playing three games in as many evenings, Alfred invaded the New York area. After holding 92 , 5 L . ,, . A ,-if-Q., A, ,vw " A-vw ve' w.,,,m'1 M f.Lqgs5A- 1 . , 4,. A A ,,. 15 . at . x "ww 1 J -if-.zg , ,Lt X L I LL - EQ' 1 Q 4, - wx x. if ' . .V r . f L X X . xx, lg. xx, "Wm, Mmm xx., - he f.x,,,k.fv .xx 4, .L mg., f , a , J V. ,i1"yw,,..,f:w f 'V X , W n1f:?H': 5' -Hvmv ,Y , I1 ,L ' A x , 1 ' 1 Schechter Minnick Shoemaker Edleson Oberhonick Upsala to a two-point lead for half the game, the Coxmen fell behind in the second half and lost 42-29. Long Island University and John Marshall Law School scored triumphs over the Saxons on the next two nights. The metropolitan iaunt, though unsuccessful' from a standpoint of wins and losses, indicated the progressive attitude of Saxon athletic coaches in striving to elevate Alfred to a higher plane of competitive basketball. Back in Western New York, the ldes of January still haunted Alfred's cage team. With a strong second half thrust, the Brown Indians of St. Bonaventure drove to a nine-point victory over the Saxons at Allegany. Then the following week Alfred lost to the Niagara University cagers as the Eagles showed Saxon fans some very accurate foul gunning. With the advent of February Alfred headed up the comeback trail. ln a battle at Alfred the Coxmen blasted University of Buffalo a second time. There followed at Ithaca one of Alfred's best games of the season. Cornell, Big Red power in bas- ketball circles, was extended to the utmost before it eked out a 39-37 triumph over the Saxons. Alfred led the Cornellians by six points at the three-minute mark, but the Big Red won the game with a field goal in the last 20 seconds. Alfred won four of its last five home games. Allegheny College fell an easy prey and Clarkson Tech, too, went down before this inspired crew of Alfred men. The Saxons defeated St. Lawrence University 43-4l a few nights later in a dramatic extra- period finish. Tied at 39 all when regular playing time ended, Alfred and the Larries played an additional five minutes. Oberhanick and Schachter added the victory margin for Alfred to climax the season's prize-winner for thrills and surprises. Once more was St. Bonaventure the Saxon nemesis, the next Tuesday at Alfred. After a hard struggle Mike Reilly's charges became the only squad to down Alfred twice in the season. The court year wound up a week later with two games away from home. John "Ghost" Galloway, Alfred coach previous to this season, produced a band of Colgate men who lived up to their coach's reputation as they won over the Saxons, Sl-38. Then Allegheny College was forced to submit once more to the Saxon second-half offensive in the final game of the year for Alfred. Jack Edleson, stalwart pivot man, gave his varsity career the correct finishing touch as he took Saxon scoring honors with l4 points at Colgate and 20 at Allegany. Alfred will start its second year under the new mentor with five lettermen, Schachter, Oberhanick, Shoemaker, Keefe and Vance. The expected return of Walter "Bucky" Davis, ill this year, should bolster the team's strength, while Don Vreden- burgh is another center prospect. Coach James A. McLane's frosh team won eight out of thirteen contests and offered several likely candidates for the varsity next season. They are Ray Buckley, Irving Hirschfeld, Lyle Perkins, Crandall Cowles, Sanford Arkin, Joe Majeske, Olaf Loytty, Joseph Proe, Seymour Smigrod, Ronald Bald and Willis Lawrence. Out of this material Coach Cox will seek to build another strong Saxon team. , 94 James A. McLane SQUAD TRACK IQ35 Coach SUMMARY Penn Relays-Middle Atlantic Class B Mile Championship Alfred 97 V2, Cortland Normal 33 V2 Middle Atlantic Championships-Alfred l6 l5th placei Alfred 73, Rochester 58 Alfred 42, Colgate 82 Rochester Invitation Meet Alfred 77 My Rochester 79V2j Hamilton 4O3A1p St. Lawrence 20 95 Michael Java Captain Event 100-Yd. 220-Yd. 440-Yd. 880-Yd. Mile Run 2-Mile Run 120 H. H. 220 L. H. Pole Vault High Jump Broad Jump I6-Lb. Shot Discus Javelin Mile Relay TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS Time 10 sec. 22 sec. 50.8 sec. l 256.0 4119.4 9:45.2 16.2 sec. 25.3 sec. 12' 1076" 5, ION 22' 1 Vz" 41' 2" 126' 4V2 167' 5" 3330.2 Holder Class Year Howard Sephton '37 '35 Newell Wallace '34 '33 Eric Hodges '36 '34 Newell Wallace '34 '34 Newell Wallace '34 '34 Emil Zschiegner '30 '29 Wilbur Goetz '29 '29 Wilbur Goetz '29 '29 Louis Schiffner '36 '35 Louis Schiffner '36 '35 Charles Clark '35 '34 Dean Fredricks '29 '29 Charles Clark '35 '34 Charles Clark '35 '35 Donald Hayward '36 '35 Jack Edleson '36 '35 Arthur Whaley '35 '35 Dawson, '37, Giannasio '36 -- Minnick, '36, Jones, '37 96 1 --- as PENN RELAYS 1935 'l-rack The i935 Varsity Track team, lacking its usual all-around balance, went ahead under the watchful guidance of Coach James McLane and Coach John Galloway to win many hard-earned honors. From the standpoint of wins and the develop- ment of new material it was a successful season. The team won dual meets from Cortland Normal and the University of Rochester, and placed fifth in the Middle Atlantic Championships, and second in the Rochester Invitation meet. For the first time in the Track history of Alfred Lynn Smith a relay team composed of Dawson, Giannasio, Min- Manager nick, and Jones, won the Middle Atlantic Class B mile relay championship at the Penn Relays. This winning combination went on later in the season, to set a new college mile relay mark of 3 :3O.2. Such men as Hodges in the lOO-yard dash and 220-yard dash, Schiffner in the l2O-yard high hurdles and 220-yard low hurdles, Edleson in the discus, and Minnick in the 880-yard run and the running broad jump were consistent point getters throughout the season. Howard Sephton showed up well early in the season, but a pulled tendon, suffered during the Rochester dual meet, put him out for the remainder of the schedule. Captain Java, outstanding distance runner for three years, and J. Knapp were lost through graduation. From Alfred's '38 Freshman team Lynch in the 440-yard dash, Hughes and Scott in the middle distances, and Hodnett in the sprints, should strengthen the i936 Varsity. PENN RELAYS On April 26, Alfred University inaugurated the i935 season in a burst of glory at the Penn Relays in Philadelphia. The Saxon relay team swept through the mile baton-passing event in the record- cracking time of 3':3l.2 to cop the Middle Atlantic Class B Championship toga. Meanwhile Java, competing against a field of nationally known runners, finished eighth in the 3000-meter steeplechose. Edleson placed fifth in the discus. ALFRED 97 V2 - CORTLAND NORMAL 33 V2 Back home May 3 for the lone meet at Alfred, Coach McLane's speedsters anni- hilated the Cortland Normal team by the one-sided score of 97 V2-33V2. Despite adverse weather conditions Alfred men smashed two track records. Clark broke the broad iump mark with a leap of 22' Vg". Whaley shattered the existing standard in the javelin throw with a heave of l6l V2 feet. Each of the track events saw a Saxon runner emerge victorious. Hodges was clocked at lO.6 as he breezed to victory in the lOO-yard dash. Jones took the 440 in 56.6 and also was anchor man on the mile relay team, which defeated the Cortland quartet in the closest race of the day. Shiffner won both hurdle events. 97 ln the distance runs, too, Alfred ruled supreme. Minnick, timed at 2:07.7, captured the half-mile. Java showed his heels to the field in the mile in 4:46.4, and in the two-mile event Knapp was the winner in I I :09.3. Cortland gained its two firsts in the field events, Edkins winning the javalin throw with a toss of l65 feet while Whitman and Ambruske, tied for first place in the pole vault at I0 ft. 6 in. Alfred easily swept the rest of the field events. Hayward took the shotput with a toss of 39 ft. 4 in. Edleson won the discus throw at I22 ft. I0 in. Whaley and Clark tied for first in the high jump at 5 ft. 6 in., and Clark won the broad jump with a leap of 22 ft. V2 in. to set a new track record. MIDDLE ATLANTIC CHAMPIONSHIPS Fifth was the Saxon ranking in the Middle Atlantics at Bethlehem, May I0-I I, even though five Alfred tracksters placed in seven events for a total of I6 points. Rutgers won with 54, Lehigh trailed at 32 7fl0, Swarthmore was next with 22 IXS and Franklin and Marshall had I8. Java did double duty in this meet, placing second in the two-mile run and fifth in a fast mile. Minnick was third in the 880, Edleson was fourth in the discus, and Sephton was fifth in the 220. Schiffner scored the other Saxon points with third in the 220 low hurdles. ALFRED 73 - ROCHESTER 58 ALFRED 42 - COLGATE 82 Splitting a double bill the week of May I2, the Saxon track team defeated the Uni- versity of Rochester on Thursday at Rochester, then dropped a meet to the powerful Colgate University team at Hamilton on Saturday. Hanson in the shotput and discus, Paul in the high jump and broad jump, and Schiff- ner in the high and low hurdles were double winners for the Purple and Gold, as they led the attack against Rochester. The Saxon strength was much in evidence as they swept three of the I4 events, while Rochester accomplished the same in only one event. Alfred's sweeps came in the 220- yard dash, the discus, and the broad jump. Rochester's was in the pole vault. Colgate's man power and balanced team was far too strong for the small Saxon squad. Although Alfred came far from winning the meet it pushed Colgate in every event and placed at least one man in every contest but the javalin. Java, Alfred's distance pacer, was the bright light for the Saxon team. Mike won the mile in 4:34 and then took the two-mile event in I0:I3.6. , I RocHEsTER iNviTATioN MEET In the final meet of the season, a strong Saxon team was nosed out by IM points as the University of Rochester won its own invitation meet with 79V2 to Alfred's 773Ai. Hamilton College placed third and St. Lawrence trailed. It was nip and tuck all the way between Rochester and Alfred, with the rest of the field out of the running from the start. Rochester won the day when their relay team took the last event on the program in the record time of 3:29.I. Alfred's men took seven first places. Hodges set the pace by taking both the sprints. He was not pressed in the I00-yard dash, but had to extend himself to the limit to take the 220-yard dash in 22 seconds. Captain Red Java won his last race for Alfred as he came in an easy winner of the two-mile run in I0:2.4. Java placed second to Phillips of Rochester in the mile. Whaley came through in a spectacular fashion in the javalin throw as his final heave went I67 ft. 5 in., which won the event and set a new Alfred record. This throw bettered his own record of I6I V2 feet set in the Cortland meet. Minnick won the broad jump with a leap of 2l feet 278 in. Other Alfred winners were Schiffner in the 220-yard low hurdles and Whaley who tied for first place in the high jump with Dunnigan, and Robinson of Hamilton. 98 Frank Lobough Coach Arthur Gibbons Manager SUMMARY Alfred I2 Cook Academy Alfred 39 Buffalo Alfred O Nuogoro FRESI-IMAN FGGTBALI. l935 39 O 53 SQUAD 99 FRESHAAAPJ CRGSS Lyle Perkins COUNTRY mm James C. McLeod I 9 3 5 Coach Eugene Ostrander Manager SUMMARY Alfred - 32 Syracuse Vocational 23 Alfred - 27 Naples - - 28 Alfred ----- 35 Silver Creek - - 20 Intercollegiate Freshman ZV2 miles. Perkins twelfth place S Q U A D lOO l James A. McLane Coach Vincent Wells Manager Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - Alfred Alfred - FRESHMAN BASKETBALL i935-1936 SUMMARY I8 Hornell H. S. - I5 I8 St. Bonaventure - 31 l7 Cook Academy - 27 25 Buffalo - - - 26 ' 23 Niagara - 3l 23 Buffalo - - - - Zl 36 Alfred Aggies - - l3 3l Rochester Business Institute - 30 23 St. Bonaventure - - Zl 28 All Star lntermural Team - - I4 24 Rochester Business Institute - 26 SQUAD lOl PRES!-IMAN TRACK I935 SUMMARY Alfred - - 77 Cook Acodemy Alfred - 65 Rochester - 102 - 36 - 52 SQUAD James A. McLane Coach GIRLS' HCDCKEY GIRLS' BASKETBALL BADMINTGN ARC!-IERY ll, lg. - q X X PUILICATIIIG Stanley Craig Orr - George Russell Hill Stanley Craig Orr - Stephen Storrs Bartlett William D. Bruns - Raymond A. Pape Rubert J. Hulteen - W. Oliver Young LeRoy Hodge Lois Ann Scholes Richard J. Vrabcak - Georgia C. Grow Jean F. Williams John W. Albright Robert F. Bruns Homer F. Lester Don W. Bissell George Russell Hill Thomas Louis Davis Thomas M. Almy Jean L. Burckley Jack G. Merriam Mariorie Bell - Dallas E. Dodd - Herman W. DeLong Marion E. Phillips Robert J. Bleakley - 4 IQ37 KANAKADEA Editor-in-Chief Business Manager The Stall EDITORIAL - - - Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Senior Editor - Junior Editor - - Art Editor Photographic Editor - Sports Editor . Organizations Editor - Organizations Editor - Art Assistant - - Art Assistant Underclass Assistant - Underclass Assistant Underclass Assistant - - - Underclass Assistant BUSINESS - - - - Business Manager - Assistant Business Manager - Advertising Manager - Circulation Manager - Sales Manager - Class Assistant Class Assistant Class Assistant - Class Assistant - - - - Underclass Assistant FACULTY ADVISOR Dean M. Ellis Drake 106 The staff of the i937 KANAKADEA is proud to present this annual to the university and its friends. We have tried to embody in the volume the latest trends in make-up, design and photography and we think we have succeeded. The i937 KANAKADEA has a circulation which more than doubles that of any previous issue. Instead of being sold on a subscription as in former years, the cost of this book has been added to the tuition bill of each student. This has permitted a larger volume with more complete organization repre- sentation and a much greater circulation. A great share of credit for this volume must be given to Dean M. Ellis Drake whose cooperation and experience gained in former years has been an important factor in its production. We offer our sincere thanks, too, to Mr. Carl N. Stiber of the Grit Publishing Company, The Moser Studios, The Kingsport Press and the many students and faculty members who have worked loyally when their aid was needed. lf from reading and owning this book you will get one small fraction of the enjoyment which we have derived from producing it our efforts will be amply repaid. STAFF IO7 1lSo D lg C so xx 'CILL0 FI S UX Edwin L. Brewster Charles D. Henderson Dorothy L. Saunders X Editor-in-Chief Dorothy L. Saunders Associate Editor Stanley C. Orr Assistant Editors News .. David Volt, Grace Sherwood, Barbara Smith Sports ....................... John Dougherty Society ...............,........,, Ann Scholcs Features . . . ...,.............., Mary Holt Desk .........,,......... Elizabeth Hnllenbeck Front Page .,................. Edward Creagh Reporters ...... Sydney Sancomb, Gladys Neu, Mildred Smith, Wlnlfred Eisert, George Hill, Elias Fass, Jean Burkley, Benjamin Racusln, Leonard Lernowitz, John Young, Adelaide Horton, Margery Eherman, Silvia Gellar, Kathryn Borman, Amelia Bailey, Ruth Mil- stein, Richard Haecker, Jon Canoleslo, Ray- mond Zurer, Bernice Mautner, Jennie Bradi- gan, Verna Quimby Business Managers Charles D. Henderson Edwin L. Brewster Display Advertising ............... Doris Hann Solicitors ....... Thomas Almy, Bernard Spiro, Marion Babcock Layout ............................. Hal Syrop Student Circulation .... Thomas Davis, George Lars n .o Alumni Circulation ............. Gordon Mann Secretary ......... ..... . Eleanor Wisniski Fiat Attains New High in Campus Popularity Unique Features, Strong Editorials and Wider Scope Contribute to Year's Success Soaring to its all time peak in journalistic quality, the Fiat Lux is about to complete its twenty- third year of existence. Current- ly characterized by more com- plete campus news coverage and improved make-up, the Fiat has been raised from the standard of an undistinguished paper to that of an Alfred institution. Under the capable direction of Dorothy L. Saunders, editor-in- chief, an efficient and well or- ganized staff has been developed which has adequately attended., to the routine details. The endow- ment of the assistant editors with greater responsibility has left the editor with time for close and effective supervision of the edi- torial department. The initiation of a vigorous editorial policy has been an im- portant factor in creating reader- interest. By instituting novel features, such as the Tag-Letter, and by encouraging Letters to the Editor, Miss Saunders has won for herself the distinction of giving the Fiat the unparalleled popularity it now enjoys. Fiat Lux Carries More Ads Than Ever Before .iig- Novel Advertising Scheme and Instruction Plan Results in Greatest Volume of Sales Increased volume of sale of national and local advertising has resulted in the greatest revenue the Fiat has had since its found- ing in 1913. The business staff, by incorporating modern styles of layout and copy preparation into its pages, has been strongly instrumental in the improvement of the campus weekly. The abandonment of yearly advertising contracts as used in former years in favor of a new weekly contract scheme has given the impetus to advertising sales. By this system, advertisers were enabled to change their copy weekly providing an ever chang- ing variety thus keeping readers informed of current values. Intensive training in solicita- tion and in circulation problems has, in a large measure, been re- sponsible for the constantly in- creasing roll of alumni subscrib- ers and the number of advertisers. These training sessions, conduct- ed weekly under the supervision of Charles D. Henderson and Edwin L. Brewster, co-business managers, have aided the under- class assistants in perfecting their business techniques and in understanding the intricacies of their work. STAFF IO9 W o m a n Editor Prominent As Fiat Head Dorothy Saunders Proves Hopkins Wrong: Other Interests Claim Her Active Participation By completing a highly success- ful term as editor-in-chief of the Fiat Lux, Miss Dorothy L. Saunders has invalidated the con- tention of her predecessor that "no damn woman can run a newspaper." The former editor, Charles S. Hopkins, when retiring was disgusted to discover that the only person qualified to succeed him was Miss Saunders. Reluc- tantly he turned control over to her. Had Hopkins been fully aware of the potentialities of his suc- cessor, he would have been hesi- tant about making his classic remark. This was evidenced in a recent phone call from Albany in which he shamefacedly re- tracted his statement and was loud in his Iaudation of Dorothy Saunders' work. ' Although Miss Saunders has worked on the Fiat for four years, she has not allowed it to domi- nate her extra curricula activities. The i936 KANAKADEA held her interest last year and to that pub- lication she was among the most voluminous contributors. The fields of dramatics and music have been favored by her activity. She is a member of the Footlight Club and for three years she has sung in the University Choir. As evidence that her scholar- ship has not suffered by her other diversified interests, she has been accorded honors for two years and she has been a member of Eta Mu Alpha for the same period. Business Managers Finish Long Regimes Brewster and Henderson Formed Outstanding Match: Coopera- tion Keynote During Term Edwin L. Brewster and Charles D. Henderson are retiring from the campus limelight after work- ing for one and one-half years as co-business managers of the Fiat. During this period they have co- operated to a high degree of efficiency and have developed a business staff of untold possi- bilities. Taking office during the latter half of the administration of Charles S. Hopkins, the two men formulated the definite series plans which have worked so well and which have put the business department on a truly significant basis. To avoid overlapping of duties and possible confliction, Brewster has applied himself prin- cipally to the field of circulation while Henderson has token charge of advertising. Both men have been unusually active in other fields. Brewster, a member of Klan Alpine, has been a dorm counsellor for two years. His pleasant voice is well known to the students through the medium of the glee club and the quartette and for the past four years he has taken part in intramural athletics. Henderson's activities are almost too numer- ous to mention. Among other things, he has been business man- ager of the l936 KANAKADEA, a charter member of the scouting fraternity, assistant manager of the interscholastics and a partici- pant in intramural sports. ' ' ' V fl ' I ' 7.,,:,-gsfr:r-'r 1 " u ' u fi'-'5?2,""j.'g a u g iijflv In ' . 'AKG' I . 3 I A ' , .I ' : I 9 a bl ,U -Ii- O' I I o 0 , 4 FEA MARY AGNES BROICH Queen of the 1936 St. Pat's Festival H2 ST. PAT'S FESTIVAL The i936 edition of the St. Pat's Celebration faced not only the common everyday problems but it also had to contend with the forces of nature. The Festival, originally scheduled for March 20 and Zl had to be postponed a week because of a widespread sleet storm which cut down all power lines into Alfred. The St. Pat's Board, under the direction of Curt Jackson, started formulating its plans the last week in January. With this early start, the members worked to put on the best Festival yet presented. March 27 saw the opening of two days of festivity. St. Pat, attired in the long green ceremonial robes of his order, arrived from a vaca- tion in that island paradise, Tahiti. He was escorted by a picturesque guard of six noble looking stalwarts. The procession of honor started through town amid the cheers of the multitude. Next to last in line was the gaudy purple and gold white- wares machine operated by Theta Nu. This contraption turned out literally dozens of sundry cups, saucers, and plates land a few beer bottles caused by some contamina- tion of the mix alleged to have been introduced by Prof. Bob Campbelll. The judges, whether inspired by the sight of the bottles or not, awarded first prize to this float. Sigma Chi, with its striking shamrock production, also won many votes of approval. At Alumni Hall, St. Pat delivered his annual address which has since been termed "swell" by 95W of the assemblage to "a trifle risque" by guess who. Maj. Lampman should be highly complimented on his performance of the morning and also on all his subsequent appearances as St. Pat. On the afternoon of the same day, a Tea Dance was held in the lounge of the New Ceramic College. Music was furnished by Lennie Rubenstein and his band. From seven o'clock until eleven, the doors of the Ceramic College were thrown open to the public and modern technology of ceramics was demonstrated. Many industrial concerns sent exhibitions of their particular field which drew much favorable com- ment. After being escorted through the intricacies of the ceramic industry, the visitors saw Eddie Cantor in "Strike Me Pink." The second day of celebration started with the presentation of "PIeasure Garden" by the Footlight Club and Theta Alpha Phi. It was adjudged the best performance of character impersonation yet presented at Alfred. Climaxing the two-day series of events was the Formal Ball featuring the corona- tion of the Queen of the Campus. The gymnasium was transformed into a veritable paradise by lavish application of green and white crepe paper supplemented by a multitude of colored lights. The orchestra, under the baton of Bob Fredette, added the final touch of atmosphere. As the time for intermission drew near, the orchestra struck up the"'Wearing of the Green," and the entire assemblage stopped dancing to pay homage to the Queen, Agnes Broich. Preceded by her maids of honor, she ad- vanced to the throne where she was crowned by St. Pat. At half past one, the deadline set by the fairy godmother, Dean Degan, the finale was written to the fourth celebration in honor of that amiable old snake driver-outter, St. Patrick, the patron saint of Ceramic Engineers. ll3 Scene from The Pleasure Garden Scene from A Good Woman Scene from Aria da Capo Dramatics Unlike Mother Hubbard's legendary dog whose appetite was whetted but not ap- peased by an empty cupboard, Saxon dramatists this year found the lack of facilities and lack of interest to be the strongest stimulants which raised Alfred University dramatics to a level worthy of being labeled as artistic endeavor. lt all started last fall when ambitious, energetic Miss Mary K. Rogers became in- structor in dramatics and public speaking. Inspired by Miss Rogers, visions of a well equipped and competent group of actors and designers, the Footlight Club and Theta Alpha Phi worked hand in hand with the dramatics classes to present difficult plays as they should be presented. With the courage and resolution which has characterized this year's dramatic con- quests, Miss Rogers summoned her small band of actors and stage hands to inventory the possibilities in September when the Frosh-Soph plays loomed menacingly first on the program. To complete sets of scenery were con- structed. A crew of stage hands worked until a half an hour before the opening curtain to get things completed. ln addition to the regular difficulties of whipping young actors into shape, Miss Rogers had to instruct untrained stage designers, managers, cos- tumers, property men and electricians in the intricacies of the stage. Four one-act plays: Arnold Bennett's "Good Woman", Edna St. Vincent MilIay's "Aria da Capo", Maurice Maeterlinch's "The lntruder", and Russell Melcraft's "His First Dress Suit" met with varying degrees of response from an audience which did not realize completely the problems of develop- l Dramatlcs ing a unified program out of insufficient material and time. New spotlights were added to the equip- ment a short while later as was a complete new switchboard. The preliminary presentation of the Frosh-Soph plays set the stage for the second performance, "The Late Christopher Bean," which starred a crew of actors who now began to get into the swing of things. This play involved difficult characterization, more especially so since the play had recently been produced into a motion picture. A wildly enthusiastic audience testified to the success of this undertaking. Departing from customary play form, the dramatics classes next staged a one-act play, "The Hope Chest," illustrating the value of simplified scenery. By employing lights as the major part of the scenery and by using actors in a profound plot, the dramatists received hearty praise from the select audience which witnessed the undertaking. A climax capped Alfred's dramatic season when a complete summary of all the creative training of the year was poured into the "Pleasure Garden," an expressionistic four- act character study with an outdoor setting. Twenty-two actors carried the largest and most responsive audience of the year through a cross-section of every day life. The stag- ing, too, represented the three dimensional aspect of massed foliage and columnar tree trunks. The setting was designed by Pro- fessors Nelson and Schreckengost of the ceramic art department. ln this brief sketch, only the outline of the progress in dramatics has been touched upon, although a genuinely aesthetic chord has been struck during the past year. Scene from The Pleasure Garden Scene from The Late Christopher Bean Scene from The Intruder l BAND Professor Ray W. Wingate - - Direotor PERSONNEL Trumpet Clarinet Alty, R. L. Francisco, A. C. Brewster, Gordon Hand, R. Cook, Wisner Smith, Alfred cfachiow, Luther puke, Jjc. Weidman, V. W. Saxophone Granger, Lew T. Miller, J. Trombone Conner, H. Evans, C. E. Smock, A, L. Sousaphone Bald, R. K. ll6 Lewis, C. L. E Baritone Horn Coston, M. M Howe, R. K. Traps Rubinstein, L. S. Brown, Bill ORCHESTRA Professor R. W. Wingate - - Director PERSONNEL Violins Clarinets Robinson, Virginia Francisco, Allen Beers, John Latta, Lorraine Wilkins, Elmer Main, Earline Cello Drake, Weston Bass Viol Wilson, Dorothy Flute Clarke, David Pianist Randall, Nelda ll7 Smith, Alfred Trumpets Cook, Wisner Crichlow, Luther Trombones DeLong, Herman Smock, Alden Alto Saxophone Miller, John Percussions Rubenstein, Leonard Brown, William fMENS CLEE 'CLUB Professor Roy W. Wingote - - Director PERSGNNEL First Tenors First Bosses Cook, W. Andrews, C. I VcinHorn, E. Weidmon, V.. Gorham, R., Brewster, E. Ruggles, F. Huber, J. I Second Tenors Second Bosses DeLong, H. Brewster, G. Holmes, E. Ovenshire, L. Droke, W. B. Coston, M. n Gentsch, B. F. Howe, R. K. Us WOMENS CLEE CLUB Mrs. John R. Spicer Director Marion Jacox - Secretary PERSONNEL Sopranos Altos Dorothy Arnold Eleanor Hargraves Betty Crandall Mary Hoyt Aurabeth Ehret Leah Oakes Marion Jacox Ruth Milstein Dorothy Wilson Second Sopranos Nellie Bond Kathryn Borman Rachel Saunders Warda Vincent Ruth Webb Margaret Reilley Rae Whitney Second Altos Wilna Bond Audrey Cartwright Rosemary Hallenbeck Betty Jacox Virginia Robinson Pianist Nelda Randall ll9 F. Ruggles - - First Tenor W. B. Drake - Second Tenor E. L. Brewster - First Boss R. K. Howe Second Boss 120 QUARTET lntcrlraternlty Council OFFICERS Arthur Whaley - - President George Woloshin - Vice Pf6SiCleI'1f C, Major Lampman Secretary Albert Muffin - Treasurer Two years ago there arose on the campus the need for a strong, binding body to represent the separated fraternities. As a result, the present Interfraternity Council was formed. Each house must furnish two bonds, one to insure their membership, and the second to insure that they will not violate the rushing rules. The judicial body is a tribunal, composed of one faculty member from each fraternity and one non-fraternity faculty member who serves as a chairman. By mutual consent of the member fraternities, the lnterfraternity Council sponsors a winter ball which replaces the individual winter formals. In the post, this event has proven to be one of the outstanding social events of the year. As given in the constitution of the council, their purposes are to promote harmony and mutual understanding among the fraternities on the campus, to act as an interpreting medium between the faculty and the allied organizations on the campus of the University, to lay and enforce rules for governing all situations of common interest to the fraternities. At the present time, all of the fraternities on the campus are members of the council. They are, Klan Alpine, Delta Sigma Phi, Kappa Psi Upsilon, Kappa Nu and Theta Kappa Nu. 121 Theta Kappa Nu l OFFICERS William D. Bruns - - - - Archon John C. Nevius - - Scribe Daniel W. Kocher - Treasurer Arthur H. Whaley - - Oracle Theta Kappa Nu came into existence on Alfred's campus November 7, l925. The original fraternity, Eta Phi Gamma, founded by Professors Cummings and Lake in l9l l, was the nucleus of the group which in i925 was accepted into mem- bership in the National Theta Kappa Nu Fraternity and became known as New York Beta chapter. ln l92l the present house, originally owned by the late Doctor Binns and built by him when he first came to Alfred, was received and realtered to form an adequate fraternity dwelling. On November lO, of this school year, the payment on the mortgage was completed and at an impressive banquet the document was burned. The home of Theta Kappa Nu, situated as it is on the campus itself, holds a position second to none. ln the current year many recognitions have been awarded Theta Kappa Nu. For the second year in succession the National Activity cup given to the chapter representing the most activities on a Theta Kappa Nu campus, has been won by New York Beta. The Saint Pat's float cup also proudly adorns the mantel. Co-captain of this year's successful wrestling team, presidency of the interfraternity council and also the Scouting fraternity, and prominent offices in many other campus activities were held by brothers of this organiza- l22 eff as W ali haf 2 V 9 ', ef, ., 4 E. Fritjof Hildebrand William Bruns Lee Hedges Bruce Potter George Gregory Howard Knapp Alexander Sheheen Thomas Almy E. Roe Holmes Dallas Mathewson Marion Streeter Harvey Conner Joseph Maieske Gilbert Matteson George Smith John Windus FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. W. Merritt FRATER IN URBE DeForest Truman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Wilson Conrad Armand Houze Juniors Donald Hallenbeck Daniel Kocher John Slack Sophomores Robert Bruns Roger Jewett James Morse Freshman Donald Bissell Pledges Walter Gardiner Richard Martin Awny Ohmitie Richard Thomas Robert Woodruff John Kolstad tion. In the two formal initiations this year, the membership has been built up again to replace the fourteen brothers graduated last June and by another successful pledging season the promising future of the house was main- tained. ' This fraternity, standing for high ideals and brotherhood, forms useful citizens who will always look with pleasure on its memories and ties with Theta Kappa Nu and their Alma Mater. , l23 G. Stewart Nease Donald Hayward John Nevius Arthur Whaley George Hill Stanley Orr Lloyd Smith Richard Hammell John Lovell Charles Mourhess Desmond Teague John Masters Edward Romsey Wesley Weidman John Young Roger Young Delta Sigma Phi OFFICERS Lemon W. Potter - - - President Robert S. Murray - - Vice President J. Albert Muffitt - Secretary Louis T. Granger - Treasurer The Alpha Zeta Chapter of the Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity was installed at Alfred in l92O. Before affiliating with the fraternity the chapter was known as the Ku Klux Klan. This local organization was a boarding club. The desire to affiliate with some national fraternity of note became a byword of the men who made up the Ku Klux Klan. They felt that the bond existing between them as o boarding club and as close friends should be further strengthened by more than a mutual friend- ship. They applied to the National Office of the Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity for admittance to that organization and after careful research into the local club by the Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity the chapter was installed on December IO, l92O. Under the guidance of Frank Lobaugh the new chapter began 124 '56 1 4, :.,-:' 0 ,till ' X E gl? 21' n All +V -cnt- . ' x'FtT3'."L-. R 1 K Charles F. Buchanan Booth C. Davis J. Nelson Norwood David W. Weaver Leman W. Potter Louis T. Granger Stuart Schatz J. Clifton Harris LeRoy Hodge Richard J. Vrabcak Leonard C. Whitmore Herman Shreckle Daniel Sparler George Allen Robert Corsaw William Knapp Edward Tracy George Packard Phillip Teft FACULTY MEMBERS Robert Campbell M. Ellis Drake Lester R. Polan ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Charles Henderson Robert S. Murray Bernard Alexander James Scielzo E. Joseph Kegan Juniors Orville Landis Robert S. Harding Ralph Tesnow Sophomores Raymond Baschnagel Robert Bleakly Freshmen Henry Bangert Pledges Joseph Blankenhorn Howard Cowan Frederick Downey Raymond Liddane Robert Plumridge James Hodnett Eugene Keefe John Lynch Montgomery Shoemaker to thrive. A new home was bought and com- pletely paid for by l933. The chapter has, since its installation, been active in every sense of the word--schoIas- tically, athletically, and socially. With the present group of underclassmen and pledges there is no doubt as to the successful future of the chapter. 125 A. E. Champlin Frank E. Lobaugh Clifford M. Potter Warren P. Cortelyou J. Albert Muffitt William Hughes Edward B. Lerz Warren B. Felter George Larson Walter Blundred Judd Gustin John Norwood, Jr. John Huber Raymond Buckly John Dougherty Olaf Loytty Herbert Mossien Stuart Pollack Robert Hughes Walter Scott Kenneth Vance .. . .,,.,,.: .vw .., b .. . Kappa Nu OFFICERS George Woloshin, '36 - - - President Jack Edelson, '36 - - Vice President I. William Godfried, '36 - Secretary Morris Cutler - - - Treasurer ln the month of October, l929, Kappa Eta Phi was established at Alfred as a local fraternity. Its first year was one of trial and hardship, for the formation ofa new fraternity on the Alfred Campus was no mean undertaking. However, by the spring of l932, Kappa Eta Phi was an established organization being sought by several national fraternities. This brought about the formal initiation into Kappa Nu, a national fraternity of recognized strength, just at the close of the second semester. Throughout the four years of its existence as a member of the national fraternity, Kappa Nu has made rapid strides, finally achieving its rank of par with the other fraternities on the campus. Kappa Nu has participated in the various activi- ties open to the fraternal organizations. It has gained one leg on the inter-mural basketball trophy, and was runner-up this year. Also, it has been awarded the plaque for the best float in the Ceramic Festival parade. Scholastically, Kappa Nu has ranked among the first three of Alfred's fraternal organizations throughout its entire 126 KS J Q1MiLAu llill V es . ga 55: Samuel Topper Harold Syrop Alexander Nadel George Kaplan Warren Werner Robert Sloane Irving Chess Adolph Ornstein Austin Schweitzer Alvin lvler Seymour Silver Seymour Smigrod Robert Pliskin ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Sidney Tover Sidney Fine Elmer Rosenberg Juniors Henry Schneer Arnold Berger Sophomores Gilbert Sidweber Alfred Cohen David Gold Pledges Leon Lerman lsidore Leventon Harry Nadel Harold Carol Harold Schops Arthur Guttman Bernard Spiro Leonard Rubenstein existence. Members of Kappa Nu have possessed captaincies in every sport. The year I935-l936 has been a banner year in our history. We had a representative on every team with the exception of cross- country. ln all the other extra curricular activities we are well represented. For the future, Kappa Nu shall strive to achieve still greater heights and contribute to the making of Alfred's History. 127 Irwin Weiss Elias Fass Morton DeScherer Barnett Friedman David Veit Irving Hirschfield Sanford Arkin Morris Jonas Julius Siegel Arnold Gelles lsadore Goldenberg Leo Diamond Seymour Fleischman Patrick Tisi DeForest Angell - President Vice President Alfred Nutt - Secretary Frank Gianassio - Treasurer Robert Nagele - Wosr Frank Gianassio - Chancellor Lewis Austin - Steward Russell Miller House Manager Stephen Bartlett - Corresponding Secretary Kappa Psi Upsilon was founded in i922 by a group of Alfred students headed by Dr. Sanford Cole. The fraternity first occupied the Hunting Lodge at Main and University Streets. ln i927 the need for a larger house was seen. The home of Frank L. Green was purchased by the fraternity and has been used since that time. The location of the house on the hill overlooking the campus and town is an ideal spot. The aims and purposes of the fraternity have always been to perpetuate and preserve the traditions and ideals of Alfred to the best ends possible. The fraternity as a smaller unit of the college has tried at all times to cooperate and aid in every way possible that college life at Alfred might be better. ln scholarship, athletics, and social 'functions Kappa Psi 128 3' 'J ii. nv QV i Q, gill -i , A 'lllfillllliii um 6 liiin S KAPPA Ps, up5iLoN Deforest Angell Lewis M. Austin James J. Capaso Stephen S. Bartlett Eugene J. Barvian, Jr. Russell A. Buchholz John W. Albright Martin E. Dykeman Harold D. Meyers Lloyd Angell Robert Corey Donald Tucker Alfred Dyer Robert Greene Carl Sederholm ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Craig A. Gathman Frank Giannasio Juniors Ross R. Dawson Robert I. Nagele Samuel R. Scholes Roland E. Tucker Sophomores Alfred W. Nutt Weldon C. Cook Freshmen Addison B. Scholes Pledges Willis Lawrence Kenyon Clark Crandell Cowles Donald Faulkner Birnie Edridge Lucius Washburn men have entered in wholeheartedly and done their best to advance the spirit of Alfred. lt is the hope of Kappa Psi that in the future the some goodwill and zeal motivates with equal benefits for the fraternity and the college. l29 Elliot V. Haines Russel Miller Patrick J. Tisi Donald L. Wright Ray L. Alty Philip J. Brundage Metro J. Mickritz Thomas R. McClellan R. Carl Andrews James P. Tate Anthony Lancione Stanley Ballard John Majoribanks Raymond Turck Vincent Tisi Robert Howe Klan Alpine OFFICERS C. Major Lampman - - - President A. Curtis Jackson - Vice President Maurice Allen - - Secretary Robert Skinner - Treasurer Klan Alpine Fraternity originally started as a boarding club in Burdick Hall in l902. The club chose the name Clan Alpine as befitting the spirit of the group. Its colors were Lincoln Green and Russet Grey. ln l906, Mrs. Margaret King came to Alfred, and shortly thereafter became the matron of the club, in which capacity she has served ever since. When the United States entered the World War, the club was scattered. At the close of the war, the twelve men which were left were drawn more closely together. They organized as a fraternity on December ll, l9l8l, adopting the name Klan Alpine. Alfred L. Pollock, class of l92O, was chosen the first president. Soon after this, the house in which they were located was destroyed by fire. In l92l, the fraternity moved into its present home. Many improvements have since been added l3O ."- AT f t. wx x i Charles R. Amberg Burton B. Crandall Major E. Holmes Edwin L. Brewster James Sheldon Carey Theodore O. Engelder J. Arthur Gibbons Maurice Allen Thomas L. Davis Dallas Dodd Vincent Abel Roy W. Dunbar Charles Gilbo Robert Bennett Malcolm Coston George Batley George Burnett HONORARY MEMBERS Murray J. Rice Willis C. Russell Paul C. Saunders ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors A. Curtis Jackson C. Major Lampman Draper Smith Francis McAndrews Eugene C. Ostrander Juniors Philo Dudley Maynard Jones Sophomores Homer F. Lester Kenneth T. Lomas Freshmen John Duke Bernhard Gentsch Pledges John Canolesio James Davie Louis McAndrews to the house, with a resultant increase in com- fort and convenience. Through the excellent fraternity spirit of its members, Klan Alpine has grown to its position of prominence on the campus. l3l Joseph E. Seidlin Waldo A. Titsworth Lloyd R. Watson Avery B. Robinson Louis J. Schiffner Eugene T. VanHorn Ludwig Vogel Elmer H. Overhiser Robert Skinner Oliver Young Sebastian Santomieri Stanford Sutton Carl A. Swanson Robert Perry Paul Seamans Kenneth Tracy Kenneth Wheeler Theta Theta Chi l OFFICERS Elizabeth Hallenbeck - - - - President Margery Sherman - - Vice President Doris Hann - - - Secretary Patricia Stull - Treasurer For fifteen years Theta Theta Chi has lived in the "Red House on the Hill" which has been painted a traditional red since it was built and christened Morgan Hall by its former owner. The sorority was the first on the Alfred campus and formally announced its organization on January Zi, 1921. The charter members numbered only seven, but the total membership has increased until this year it is one hundred and eighty-nine. There are thirty-four active members, twenty of whom live in the house. ln the first years the members had a hard struggle to make their new house sturdy as well as picturesque. Later they were able to provide for necessary additions of sleeping porches and third floor living quarters. The growth of the sorority and strengthening of its organization was paralleled by the growth of the small pines before the house which are now a strong and beautiful shelter. In offering its bonds of sisterhood, Theta Chi has for its aim the achievement of definite individual and group ideals which are a heritage from its founders and from the Alfred campus of which it is a part. Perhaps the sorority's greatest l32 i ,bv- aa, Sill t CJ l .T T G twffliifwd J' 9 ms! xliy. ,, .X W Wlyrxmxq ,NI All ,J W th!! ,ly X, L f .wifi HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. C. L. Allen Mrs. J. K. Cox Mrs. B. S. Bassett Mrs. M. E. Drake Mrs. A. D. Bond Mrs. F. H. Ellis Mrs. H. O. Boraas Miss Erma Hewitt Mrs. H. O. Burdick Mrs. E. F. Hildebrand Miss Kathryn Nelson SORORES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Rachel Saunders Margaret Barvian Thelma Bates Virginia Bragg Marion Babcock Agnes Broich Aileen Broich Lois Burdett Adelaide Kelly Rosemary Hallenbeck Thelma House Rose DeRossi Harriet Gover Elizabeth Hallenbeck Marguerite Hyde Juniors Jean Burckley Elizabeth Champlin Ruth Eldredge Doris Hann Sophomores Harriet Sounders Frances Scott Freshmen Margery Mclntosh Virginia Robinson Irma Komfort Pledges Barbara Bliss Dorothy Dickinson Beatrice Collins Barbara Light gift to its members is that of lasting friend- ships ond happy associations. ln all its endeavors, the sorority has the staunch support of Miss Erma Hewitt who has been its guide and guardian for ten years and has truly become a part of all that is Theta Theta Chi. 133 Mrs. F. S. Place Mrs. E. Rogers Mrs. P. C. Saunders Mrs. S. R. Scholes Mrs. A. E. Whittord Dorothy Saunders Margery Sherman Patricia Stull Ann Scholes Ellen Sherwood Helen Shipman Barbara Suter Ruth Wilson Eleanor Sappington Ruth Webb Jane Pollard Winifred Rockwell Pi Alpha Pi OFFICERS Barbara Bastow - - - President Mary Keppen - Secretary Alys Smith - Treasurer Pi Alpha Pi Sorority was temporarily organized on December 14, 1922. At this meeting, twelve charter members were present. On February 12, 1923, of the same college year, permanent organization was announced and by June, the Sorority had grown to include twenty4five women. The fol- lowing fall found Pi Alpha Pi well established in its present home. With the problems of organization and housing completed, the Sorority then made a diligent effort towards carrying out the purposes for which it had been founded. Pi Alpha Pi is now in its fourteenth year and the members are still striving to grow in those ideals set for the group by its first originators. It is the sincere desire of Pi Alpha Pi to stand for those principles that make for the betterment of 134 ., , 5 e I L i Q, 2eJe::f:z ss f , 2.3 2' ' '-:-:J-:-:!s,S' .-4-.fa-1-' ga - 14-:-:-gr I' .' g-gs.-35 ve' v:-'-f.- fl - 955.1 5. ...F Q ellllf 7 ' , , 1. 1AbO Mrs. C. R. Amberg Miss Elsie Binns Mrs. A. J. C. Bond Mrs. W. M. Burditt Mrs. G. W. Campbell Mrs. B. C. Davis Barbara Bastow Marguerite Bauman Wilna Bond Doris Earl Ruth Harrington Dorothy Arnold Ruth Bronson Audrey Cartwright Elizabeth Benz Constance Brown Betty Crandall Eleanor Hargrove Nellie Bond Beth Davis Lucille Foster HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Marion Fosdick Mrs. C. M. Harder Mrs. M. E. Holmes Miss Bertha Larkin Mrs. F. E. Lobaugh FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Adelaide Horton Mary Keppen Caroline Moran Marion O'Connor Juniors Margaret Cudworth Winitred Eisert Anita Herrick Marion Jacox Sophornores Belle Deet Aurabeth Ehret Helen Ehrhorn Freshmen Virginia Plummer Pledges Betty Jacox Martha Kyle Leah Oakes Alfred and to take an active part in those activities which promote for AItred's achievements. At present, the Sorority includes thirty-eight active members and eight pledges. Approxi- mately one hundred twenty-five Pi Alpha Pi members have graduated from Alfred University. 135 Mrs. J. A. McLane Mrs. R. F. Reynolds Mrs. M. J. Rice Mrs. J. R. Spicer Mrs. R. W. Wingate Mrs. L. F. Williams Helen Palmer Mary Radder Doris St. John Bernice Tanner Ruby Way Alys Smith Barbara Smith Jean Williams Ruth Gosch Joyce Wanamaker Betty Whiting Norma Witschieben Lois Patterson Genevieve Stone Warda Vincent Sigma Chi Nu OFFICERS Marie Marino - - - - President Doris Smith - Vice President Alice Matson - Secretary Roberto Haas - Treasurer The youngest sorority on the Alfred campus, Sigma Chi Nu, was organized on November 3, l924, by a group of eleven girls who desired to band together for the furtherance of ideals and interests which they held in common. On Decem- ber 9 the inaugural banquet was held. lt was the first of the annual banquets which have become traditional with the sorority. During that first year, the group remained at the Brick. They chose Mrs. Beulah Ellis to be their faculty adviser. In the fall of i926 the Rogers house on Main Street became the home of the sorority and two years later they bought a small house on Sayles Street. This building, which had been enlarged and renovated to accommodate increased membership, was destroyed by fire on March l7, l932. The sorority moved again, this time into a vacant house on Main Street. They formulated and executed plans for their present house on Sayles Street which was ready for occupancy in September of that same year. After these prolonged difficulties, Sigma Chi finally 136 Si? fir"-as i Mrs. D. S. Burdick Mrs. Jennie Camp Miss Marie Cheval Miss Lavinia Creighton Mrs. Beulah Ellis Betty Augenstine Thelma Brasted Irene Gage Jennie Bradigan Lillian Chavis Marion Bemis Beatrice Burdick Agnes Bcniarnin HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Eva Ford Mrs. R. O. Hitchcock Mrs. K. O. Myrvaagnes Mrs. G. S. Nease Mrs. C. M. Potter Mrs. E. W. Ringo SORORES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Marie Marino Edith Phillips Dorothy Rotmans Juniors Roberta Haas Alice Matson Sophomores Ruth Crawford Elizabeth Horvath Freshmen Kathryn Borman Marian lmmediato Pledges Marjorie Bell Jane Edwards Margaret Chester Helen Havens Ruth Davie Estella Makely achieved its goal of establishing a home for its members during their college careers. This year the sorority was happy to welcome back Mrs. Grace Santee as house chaperone. Of the twenty-five active members sixteen are living in the house. 137 Miss Ruth Rogers Mrs. Grace Santee Mrs. J. Seidlin Miss Lelia Tupper Mrs. D. W. Weaver Doris Smith Rae Whitney Janet Young Marion Phillips Margaret Winfield Nelda Randall Margaret Reilloy Dorothy Wilson Lois Mills Barbara Palmiter Hilda Thomas Student Senate OFFlCERS Patrick J. Tisi ' - President Edwin Brewster Vice President Bernard Alexander Treasurer Irene Gage - - Secretary ln i932 the Student Senate of Alfred University was reorganized to meet the existing problems. The Campus at this time was ruled by fraternity politics and this resulted in general discontent among the student body. The students organized themselves into the Students' Association of Alfred University to develop a wise and intelligent self-control, to preserve and regulate beneficial customs and traditions of Alfred University, to have control and charge of all college elections, and to assume whenever expedient, the control of student affairs. All persons enrolled as students of Alfred University are considered as members of this association. The Students' Association is headed and represented by a Senate consisting of one Senior from each of the fraternities, sororities, non-fraternity men, and non-sorority women. lt is the duty of the Senate to condemn any practice which may not be deemed in accord- ance with true college spirit and to act as the medium between the faculty and student. Since the reorganization of the Senate student government at Alfred has definitely progressed. The student has shown his ability to manage student affairs, campus politics have been eliminated, and the students have upheld the customs and traditions which have become a definite part of Alfred University. l38 Student Life Committee OFFICERS Elizabeth l-lallenbeck President Russell Buchholz - - Secretary The Student Life Committee was organized at Alfred University in l927. This organiza- tion's membership is limited to seven members. There are four faculty members, two of whom are elected by the student body and the other two by the faculty of the University. Two of the students are elected by a popular vote of the entire student body, the third being elected by the faculty. The purpose of this organization is to act as a balance between the faculty and student opinion. It has advisory supervision over all student social activities and arranges the social calendar for the college year. The Student Senate and the Student Life Committee confer on all matters of student interest. l39 lntcrsorority Council OFFICERS Irene Gage President Ann Scholes - - Secretary Alice Matson Treasurer ln order that all matters of common interest to Alfred's three sororities might be iointly controlled and rules made and enforced governing the actions of these sororities insofar as they affect each other, the lntersorority Council was established in l928. This council is made up of two members from each sorority one of whom must have served previously. It is active during the women's rushing season and rarely meets after that time except for the purpose of revising rushing rules and organizing the new council for the next school year. The most important work of the council is the making and enforcing rules of rushing and bidding. This is of vital interest and importance to the three member sororities. The rules are embodied in the constitution of the organization and can be changed only by a unanimous vote of the council. Proposed amendments are always submitted first to the houses. Since the spring of l93O, the sororities have given a formal dance together annually. The arrangements for the dance are made by the council in which the idea originated. Early in October of each year, the council issues invitations to an intersorority tea for the freshman women which is held on the some afternoon at all the houses. ln addition to providing a means of common legislation, the lntersorority Council con- tributes toward intersorority friendship and exchange of ideas. Thus far in its history, it has proved to be a decided asset to the success of sorority living. l4O Blue Key OFFICERS Frank Giannasio - - - PI'eSidSl'1'f Russell Buchholz - Vice President Elmer Rosenberg - Secretary Richard Vrabcak - Treasurer Blue Key is a national honor fraternity. lt is designed to honor men recognized for their character, scholarship, student activities, leadership and spirit of service. A Blue Key chapter was installed at Alfred in February, l936, when the Purple Key took the obligation of the National Honor Fraternity. This afforded a much needed stimulus, and the members took on a new interest. Under the capable leadership of President Giannasio an extensve program for the remainder of the year was launched. This included a "Bronze Glove" boxing tournament, an Athletic Banquet, an intramural softball tourney, and many other worthwhile projects. The Key is looking forward to even bigger and better accomplishments next year in its quest for service, and has adopted the following general program of work: To help in developing campus sentiment in solving certain problems which can be met successfully only through the building of student opinion. To help promote more friendly spirit of cooperation between students and faculty. To encourage observation of college rules by setting an example. To sponsor Home-Coming programs and Alumni activities. To sponsor all intramural sports. To entertain guests. To emphasize high scholarship standards. l4l Delta Journalistic Fraternity OFFICERS Charles D. Henderson - President John D. Young - Vice President Edwin L. Brewster - Secretary William D. Bruns - Treasurer The Delta Journalistic Fraternity was formed on Alfred University's campus for the pur- pose of raising the journalistic standards of the university. It recognizes those students whose ability, interest and initiative has been demonstrated for two or more years on one of the campus publications. The society was organized through the efforts of Charles S. Hopkins, fromer Editor-in- Chief of the Fiat Lux. At the first meeting, twenty-five people applied for charter membership in the fraternity. A committee of Charles Hopkins, William Bruns and Charles Henderson were appointed to draw up a constitution. Members of the Fiat Lux and KANAKADEA executive offices farmed a committee to select charter members. On March 26, l935, fifteen original members signed the charter and elected Charles Hopkins president. The society has developed rapidly and hopes to achieve its primary ambition next year. lt hopes to become affiliated with one of the two national journalistic fraternities, Pi Delta Epsilon or Sigma Delta Chi. l42 Keramos OFFICERS Stuart Schatz - - President John Nevius Vice President Curtis Jackson - Secretary Edwin Phillips - Treasurer Keramos is the National Professional Ceramic Engineering Fraternity. lt was organized at the University of Illinois in l9l5, but it was not until its consolidation in February, l93l, with Beta Phi Kappa, Alfred Local, that the national fraternity was formed. The national fraternity is composed of some SOO members, made up of students from ceramic colleges throughout the country, and men particularly prominent in the field of ceramics. The principal object of the fraternity is to promote and emphasize scholarship and char- acter in the thoughts of the ceramic students, to stimulate mental achievement, and to promote interest in ceramic engineering. As secondary objects it seeks to bind more closely the alumni to the Alma Mater, and to the alumni of other ceramic colleges, and to furnish an additional tie of college friendship. Selection for membership is based on good scholarship, prominence in departmental activities, and good character. Membership is limited to the two upper classes, with the exception of two men who are outstanding at the end of their sophomore year. Membership in Keramos is the highest honor that a student engineer can attain. It has thus inspired a higher scholarship on the part of prospective members, and fulfilled its purposes on Alfred's campus. l43 iL?""W : 3 V I I A . ' 'Ji S . 'lf' L r, .9 American Ceramic Society OFFICERS Curtis Jackson - President Stuart Schatz - - Vice President Edwin Phillips - Secretary John Nevius - - Treasurer Dean M. E. Holmes Councillor The Student Branch of the American Ceramic Society is an organization for all students enrolled in the General Ceramic Engineering and Glass Technology courses. The American Ceramic Society is a national organization of all of the leading men in the various Ceramic Industries. The Student Branch attempts to bring about a closer relationship between these men and the students. Monthly meetings are held at which time an outstanding man in the Ceramic field is the speaker. The Society has been fortunate this year in obtaining such men as Mr. Ross C. Purdy, General Secretary of the American Ceramic Societyg Dr. J. T. Littleton, Chief Physicist of the Corning Glass Company, Dr. Alexander Silverman, Head of the Department of Chemistry at the University of Pittsburgh, Mr. J. E. Eagle, of the Vitro Manufacturing Company, Mr. S. F. Walton, of the Exolon Company. The Seniors of the Society also sponsored the annual St. Pat's Celebration. This affair is a two-day festival in honor of the Engineer's Patron Saint, St. Patrick. Outstanding events are: the parade ond assembly at which St. Pat gives his speech and knights all Seniors in his order, the open house which allows visitors a view of the Ceramic College in operation, the Tea Dance, matinee and movie. The climax of the affair is a grand ball at which the Campus Queen is crowned. I44 W Ceramic Guild OFFICERS Margaret Barvian - - - President Mary Keppen - - Vice President Rose DeRossi - Treasurer Marion Jacox - - Secretary To encourage craftsmanship and stimulate interest in the arts, especially that of pottery, by means of criticism, exhibitions, and sales.. The Ceramic Guild was organized in l9l7 by the students and members of the Art Department of the College of Ceramics. The guild is an adaptation of the medieval guilds. It is modern in organization, yet strives to keep the individual recognition and growth of the artist which was successful in the Middle Ages. Membership is honorary and offered only to sophomores, juniors and seniors who have shown interest and cooperation in their freshman year of work as apprentices. ln addition to the officers and faculty members in the guild there is a council made up of two representatives from each of the sophomore, junior and senior classes. From the upper classes the faculty members choose persons with particular skill in the designing of pottery to be designers. Each designer has working with him a group of craftsmen who are from all four classes and may choose the designer for whom they wish to work. The work of these craftsmen is to pour molds, finish ware for firing, prepare and glaze the ware. The designer makes the designs, makes his molds, and produces the first ware from his molds. . Each year the Ceramic Guild holds a Christmas festival which accompanies the exhibition and sale of their pottery. There is a similar exhibit and sale in June of pottery which repre- sents the entire year's work of the guild. l45 Campus Court OFFICERS Sidney Fine - - JUdQ6 John Nevius - Clerk The purpose of Campus Court is to uphold Alfred's traditions and to enforce campus rules. Before it are brought male underclass offenders who have broken in letter or in spirit such rules or traditions. Although offenders are not sent before the tribunal unless obviously guilty, the court has endeavored to "give them a break." Not a few are merely warned for the first offense. The punishment for infractions of rules is left to the jury of upperclassmen who use their ingenuity in applying sentence which most aptly fits the offense. By these oft-times humorous and embarrassing punishments, freshmen are made to remember their positions and the tradi- tions of this university. This year, as usual, there was a cry of indignation from the frosh. Through petitions and editorials, the Student Senate was forced to review the proceedings and nature of the court functions. After due deliberation, the Senate decided to drastically reduce the authority of the court. Fines were abolished and paddling curtailed. In general, the teeth were removed from the organization. The tribunal is two members from each fraternity and two non-fraternity men who serve on the jury. This body must now be approved by the Student Senate and the judge will be elected in the Spring campus elections. The clerk is appointed by the judge. This organization is itself a tradition of Alfred's campus and as such, it should be en- couraged to promote other traditions and favorable campus rules. 146 Woi11en's Student Governing Board OFFICERS Barbara Bastow - - - President Winifred Eisert - Vice President Marie Marino - Secretary Marion Babcock - Treasurer Women's Student Government was founded at Alfred as early as l9l3 with the name College Women's Organization. The organization on our campus is a member of the Intercol- legiate Student Government whose annual convention is attended by the president of the Alfred W. S. G. and a junior from the council. All women students in the university are members of the organization except those whose parents are residents of the town of Alfred. By the equal vote of all the members are elected the nine members of the council which holds the executive and judicial power. By a two-thirds vote the council may make certain rules of social conduct which the Alfred women are to follow. These rules are also granted by the Student Life Committee and must be non-conflicting with regulations made by the Student Senate. The council has the power to inflict the penalties necessary to enforce its decisions. The council is composed of the president of the organization, the president of the Brick, an upper-class representative from Theta Chi, from Pi Alpha Pi and from Sigma Chi Nu, three representatives of the Brick and one representative of the women students living in the town. The Alfred W. S. G. was honored by having its president, Margaret Bastow, in the year i933-i934 made secretary-treasurer of the Intercollegiate W, S. G. One of the few vestiges of the honor system on the campus, this system of government depends for its success on the cooperation of each of the members who are honor-bound to observe the rules. l47 Eta Mu Alpha OFFICERS Rae Whitney - - President Curtis Jackson - - Vice President Rose DeRossi Secretary-Treasurer Banded together in February, l924, under the chairmanship of M. Ellis Drake, Eta Mu Alpha this year completes its twelfth year as an honorary scholastic fraternity dedicated to the cause of furthering intellectual activity on the Alfred campus. Leadership, knowledge, achievement-these are the ideals towards which members of Eta Mu Alpha strive. Their foremost goal is looking forward to a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa at Alfred, and they are preparing the way for it in every way possible. They hope by their attitude to encourage among underclassmen an interest in scholarship, and on the whole campus, an appreciation for those things cultural. Over a period of twelve years, nearly one hundred forty students have fulfilled the require- ments for membership in this fraternity-an average index of 2.4 for three years or of 2.2 for all four years. These students have proved themselves outstanding not only in the field of scholastic achievement but also in extra-curricular activities. Honorary members of the society are President Emeritus Boothe C. Davis, Registrar Waldo A. Titsworth, Dean M. Ellis Drake, Prof. Charles Amberg, Miss lldra Harris, Prof. John R. Spicer and the late President Paul E. Titsworth, Administering the affairs of the organization this year have been Rae Whitney, president, Curtis Jackson, vice president, and Rose DeRossi, secretary-treasurer. Other members including those initiated late in April are: Betty Augenstine, Preston French, Irene Gage, Elizabeth Hallenbeck, Marion O'Connor, Dorothy Saunders, Thelma Brasted, Norman lsaman, Edwin Phillips, Marjorie Bell, Jean Burckley, Georgia Grow, Leone Hadba, Richard McClure, Lewis Ovenshire, Henry Schneer, Ann Scholes, Samuel Scholes, Jr., and Eileen Swift. I48 Phi Sigma Camma OFFICERS Elizabeth Hollenbeck - - - President lrene Gage - Secretary-Treasurer Barbara Bostow - - Historian Phi Sigma Gamma, the women's honorary fraternity at Alfred, was founded in 1925 to provide an incentive for achievement among the women students of the university. The organization aims "to be a positive factor in Alfred's growth, to maintain and extend a spirit of cooperation and good will between fraternity and non-fraternity groups, and to uphold true Alfred ideals and express these ideals in service to Alfred." To this end, each year, are elected to membership those women who have best expressed these ideals by outstanding loyalty to the university, personal character, scholarship and service. Eligibility is limited to twenty-five percent of the women of the two upper classes. ln 1927, the idea of a loyalty medal for women was discussed by this organization and the first medal was presented the next fall on the basis of character, scholarship, leadership, atti- tude, sportsmanship, and service. The woman who received the honor was elected by the student body. ln l93'5, this award was discontinued and election to Phi Sigma Gamma is now the highest honor 0 woman can obtain on the campus. At various times in the past, the fraternity has participated in or wholly supported various activities which have since been sponsored by other groups or are no longer in existence. Phi Sigma Gamma has mode it o custom to hold an informal initiation service for freshmen women on the evening of Moving-up Day at which time the members express the ideals of the organization to the under classes. I49 Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Marie Marino - - - - President Elizabeth Crandall Vice President Wilna Bond - - Secretary Mary Hoyt - Treasurer Forty-three years ago, the Young Women's Christian Association was organized at Alfred. President Arthur E. Main headed the committee which, at the request of a group of students, looked into the advisability of such an organization on the campus. The constitution of the Y. W. C. A. was drawn up in May, l893, stating that its members were uniting "in the desire to realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God." The commencement program of that year included for the first time the sermon before the Christian Associations which was delivered by Boothe C. Davis. The trustees of the university allotted a roorn in the Brick as a meeting place for the new group but it has since moved to the Gothic chapel for its Sunday evening programs. ln addition to these talks and discussions led by students and faculty members, the Y. W. C. A. has sponsored outstanding speakers on the campus. lt has successfully established more friendly relations between the junior women and their sister class of freshman women by means of the "Big-Little Sister" plan. This year it has contributed to the general welfare of the campus by arranging for a series of Sunday Musicales which filled a need for more inspiring Sunday activities. For many years the Alfred group has sent delegates to the noted Siver Bay Conferences which have been valuable both to the women who attend and to the group as a whole. In spite of decreasing membership in recent years, due to the increase in the number of women's organizations, the Y. W. C. A. has a definite place in thc life of the campus. l5O A. Ll. C. A. OFFICERS Stuart Schatz - - President Bernard Alexander - Vice President Eugene Ostrander - Secretary-Treasurer The Alfred University Christian Association was founded in l93O from the former Y. M. C. A. which had existed for some thirty years. The aims and principles of this organization are to better instill in the college men a more definite outline for living and to give them opportunity to discuss present day problems of varied nature. This year bull sessions at the fraternity houses satisfactorily fulfilled the latter purpose. The members of this club conduct the annual Freshman camp and prepare the Freshman Handbook at the opening of the school year. The Alfred University Forum was a direct result of the activity of the organization. The A. U. C. A. welcomes those men on the campus who wish to identify themselves as followers of the Christian life. The work done by this club is felt by every student on the campus. . ' ' -N.":1.5-5 l 5 x 3 x l Q l l 1 i l 4 ISI Alpha Phi Qmega OFFICERS William Bruns - - President Charles Henderson Vice President Herman DeLong - - Secretary Malcolm Coston - Treasurer One of the most influential organizations for the molding of the youth of the world is the scouting movement. There has long been recognized the need for some means of bridging the gap between the pre-college youth and the men who later serve Scouting as scoutmasters and scouters. For this purpose Alpha Phi Omega, a national scouting fraternity, was organized. ln the fall of 1935, Professor G. E. C. Kaufmann organized a club on AIfred's campus for the purpose of some day affiliating with this national organization. The club appointed Herman DeLong chairman for the organization with Charles Derowitsch as secretary. Shortly after its constitution was adopted, the Alfred Scouting Fraternity began to make its influence felt on the campus. Their first major project was the sponsoring of a Father and Son banquet for the Scouts of Steuben Council. On February lO, five hundred Scouts and their dads assembled at the gymnasium for an indoor picnic with Andy Kerr of Colgate as guest speaker. Not only did this provide an opportunity for the Scouts and dads to become acquainted with Alfred, but it also gave the Scouting Fraternity a definite means of rendering service. Paul Siple, one of the most outstanding Scouts of today, who spoke before assembly, spon- sored by the fraternity, highly praised Alfred for founding such a group. While the fraternity is still in its infancy it has proven itself worthy of a standing equal to any other organization on the campus. l52 The Allred Forensic Society OFFICERS John Young - President Sylvia Gailar - Vice President Helen Schane - Secretary LeRoy Hodge Treasurer The Alfred Forensic Society was organized in l932, largely through the efforts of Edward Haines, its first president, and William Butler, who succeeded him. As a result of the renewed interest in forensic activities, the club was able, in the second year of its existence, to participate in intercollegiate debating. The club's activities were capably guided by Mrs. Warren P. Cortelyou, who served as volunteer coach. The club has gradually extended its list of activities, including participation in three annual New York State Debating Conferences. The club has been active in the debate confer- ences, several of its members having taken notable parts. LeRoy Hodge was elected chairman of the Crime Committee at the Buffalo conference this year. The Alfred Forensic Society had the privilege of debating with the Paul E. Titsworth Debating Society of Washington College. This society was named in honor of Alfred's late president, Paul E. Titsworth. Mrs. Warren P. Cortelyou and Miss Mary K. Rogers have assisted the club inuits forensic activities this year, Capable guidance has done much to make the Forensic Society an active organization, and it is with regret that the Forensic Society sees its capable coach, Mrs. Cortelyou, take a one-year leave of absence. l53 Sodalitas Latina OFFICERS Ruth Harrington - - PfG'SidGI'1t Marjorie Bell - Vice President Agnes Broich Secretary-Treasurer The Sodalitas Latina, organized at Alfred in February, l932, under the leadership of Henrietta Burdick, gives those interested in the classics an opportunity for the exchange ot ideas and the study of many interesting phases of the subiect. Membership is open to all students of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences who have completed three semester hours of College Latin. The meetings of the group, which are held at regular intervals each month, are partially educational and partially social. In addition to the regular programs provided at the meetings, slides, movies and plays relating to Latin are occasionally presented tor the benefit ot all who may be interested in attending them. The importance of the Sodalitas Latina in stimulating an interest in the classics has been clearly demonstrated by the enthusiasm of its members and by its steady growth from a small number to its present twenty-eight members. Among the most interesting events of the year to the members of the Sodalitas Latina was the Latin banquet given recently. The scroll menus, written in the ancient language, introduced the guests to food prepared in an authentic Roman manner. Roman implements were used in the serving and consumption of of the food and a truly Latin atmosphere was preserved. IS4 Der Deutsche Verein OFFICERS Elias Foss - - President Gladys Neu - Vice President Lewis Ovenshire Secretary-Treasurer The only requirement for admittance to Der Deutsche Verein is an active interest and an aptitude for the study of German literature, life and customs. Any student who fulfills these qualifications may make application for membership in the club, however, the practice is fol- lowed of offering special invitations to those students whose work in German classes has been outstanding. By this practice membership is retained as an honor and the efficiency and high standards of the group are maintained. Der Verein holds semi-monthly meetings which are unusually well attended. Professors Myrvaagnes and Buchanan, of the German department, act as counselors and lead in inter- esting discussions of their experiences in Germany. Other club members actively participate in these discussions thus enlivening the meetings. Each year the club sponsors the showing of a special motion picture film produced in Germany. These undertakings are well patronized by the student body who follow the story through the medium of English captions. This year's picture, "Waltz Time in Vienna," portrayed the life of Johann Strauss whose beautiful waltzes will be hummed forever. ln the meetings of Der Verein, slides and motion pictures are frequently employed to illustrate the phases and of art and industry on the Rhinelond. ln this manner, interest in the club is fostered. 155 Brick OFFICERS Bernice Mautner - - President Marguerite Hyde - Vice President Grace Sherwood - Secretary-Treasurer lf the first hundred years are the worst, the Brick hasn't many more troubles ahead, for it has been the abode of Alfred students for more than seventy-five years of her first century. Erected two years before the Civil War, this building was the scene of many sad partings when the senior men marched away in response to Lincoln's call for defenders of the Union. In later years the dormitory was used as a residence hall for both men and women. During the World War the Brick served as a barracks and since that time it has been made permanently a women's dormitory capable of housing more than a hundred women. After the partial destruction of the building by fire in November, 1932, the exterior and interior had to be rebuilt. The interior was also completely redecorated. The rooms, lounges and dining-room were made more attractive and the kitchens were modernized. The Brick is the home of most Alfred women during their freshman year and remains to them always a symbol of the friendly spirit of Alfred. For many of them it is a real home throughout their four years here and they come to regard it as the scene of many of the happiest times of their college days. The pleasantness of the dormitory life is due in no small measure to the graciousness of its chaperone, Mrs. Paul E. Titsworth, who is friend and counselor to the Brick dwellers. 156 Bartlett Dormitory OFFICERS John Masters - - President Robert Beers - Vice President Alvin lvler - Secretary-Treasurer September l6, l935, saw 91 freshmen men enter the portals of Bartlett Dormitory for the first time. Here they were to make their home and friends for their first year at Alfred University. During the first week, which is known as Freshman Week, a smoker was held in Bartlett, where the new college men were introduced to their future professors. Following the tradition set up by previous classes at Bartlett, the election of the house officers soon followed. Jack Masters was elected president, Robert Beers vice president, and Alvin lvler secretary- treasurer. Within a few weeks, after a redecoration of the lounge and the buying of a new radio, Bartlett's first social function was held. This dance was held with the purpose in mind of acquainting the members of the entire freshman class, both men and women, to each other. During the year several other social functions were held, including a Christmas dance, featuring Lennie Rubenstein's college orchestra, and an open house during the semester recess. This year, Bartlett Dormitory has continued to live up to its reputation in the instigation of college pranks. The "devil's pawn" has, perhaps, invented fifty new tricks and pranks at Bartlett, but nevertheless everybody has seemed to survive the season for the best. 157 Theta Alpha Phi and the Footlight Club OFFICERS Robert Howe - - - President Bernice Tanner - Vice President Benjamin Racusin - Business Manager The Alfred chapter of Theta Alpha Phi was installed in l933. lt was preceded by the Footlight Club which is now in its thirty-first year. With the lofty purpose of doing all in its power to further the progress of Dramatics, this fraternity has made great advances. The torch of Professor Burditt carried a great distance along the road toward its ideals and it now has been handed to Miss Mary Rogers. Hers is the guiding spirit which is furthering the achievements of the organizations. With the production of four one-act plays in the fall by Freshmen and Sophomores, the club raised revenue to add to its equipment. Twenty-seven new pieces of scenery were built for the plays, The club's next act was to install a complete new lighting system. Part of the expense was shared by the university and part by the Wee Play House. In November, "The Late Christopher Bean" was staged under the direction of Miss Rogers and enthusiastically received. For the Ceramic Festival, "The Pleasure Garden" was selected and it was even more wildly acclaimed. This play furnished unsurpassed opportunities for character impersonations and marked a milestone in the progress of the clubs. Early in April, the second annual high school play tournament was held. Avoca High School took first place in this event. lt is hoped that this annual tourney will become an impor- tant event in Alfred's activities. .. R c .,- . 158 Newman Club OFFICERS William Hughes - - - - President Joseph Kegan - First Vice President Raymond Pape Second Vice President Frank Giannasio - - Chaplain Aileen Broich Secretary-Treasurer The Newman Club was founded in i928 to afford the Roman Catholic students of Alfred University the opportunity to continue their professed religious beliefs. All Catholic students are welcomed to membership in this worthwhile organization. Throughout the school year Sunday morning services are held in the Gothic. Occasional speakers of distinction and note are brought to the campus through the medium of the Newman Club. Activities of a religious, social, and educational nature conducted during this year under the capable supervision of President Hughes have been most popular features of our campus life. l59 The Athletic Governing Board OFFICERS James A. McLane lGraduate Managerl - Chairman James A. McLane lAthletic Directorl - - Vice Chairman Frank Giannasio lSecretary of Athletic Associationl Secretary ln l928 another step in the progress, in the maintenance, of Alfred Athletics had been taken. This was in the form of an Athletic Committee. ln this year by vote of the student body there was created, to take core of athletic activities of the University, an Athletic Com- mittee. Its various duties were to include general supervision of athletic programs, determining the class of team to be met, length of schedules, and ways and means of financing athletics. This body was composed of: Graduate Manager, Athletic Director and Coaches, Chair- man of Committee on Athletics lBoard of Trusteesl, Chairman of Committee on Athletics lFacultyl, President and Secretary of Athletic Association, Representative of Alumni, Managers of all Sports. The name of this committee is now called the Alfred University Athletic Governing Board. The duties, in addition to the ones mentioned above, are: To equip all teams, squads, and participants in athletics. To sanction all insignia, honors, and prizes. To act in an advisory capacity to the graduate manager and coaches. l6O I 1 I Wornen s Athletic Governing Board OFFICERS Miss Lavinia Creighton - - - Chairman Miss Eva Ford - - Faculty Adviser Grace Sherwood - Secretary The Women's Athletic Governing Board is composed of eight students, a faculty adviser, and the Women's Physical Education instructor. The i935-36 board is as follows: Chairman, Miss Lavinia Creighton, Faculty Adviser, Miss Eva Ford, Senior Representative, Ruby Way, Junior Representative, Winifred Eisert, Sophomore Representative, Betty Crandall, Basketball Man- agers, Barbara Bastow, Jennie Bradigan, Archery, Marie Marino, Outdoor Club, Marion Babcock, Publicity Manager and Secretary, Grace Sherwood. ' To promote and supervise the athletic activities of the women of the university is the primary object of the board. Secondly, their function is to approve all intramural contests, thirdly, to award all insignia, honors and prizes for sports, and lastly, to finance all athletic events. Projects at Alfred supervised by this year's board included a playday and archery exhibition for freshman women during freshman week, a supper hike for all the women, and an athletic banquet at which athletic awards were made. Ample opportunity for competitive sports on the campus were afforded by the archery, badminton, and pingpong tournaments, interclass and intramural basketball leagues, the National Intercollegiate Archery Telegraphic Tournament and spring medal tourneys in tennis and archery. This year, for the first time, Alfred women have gone to other colleges for athletic compe- tition. A hockey playday trip was made to Elmira College and a similar basketball trip to Cornell University. This spring archers, tennis players and golfers competed at Wells College. ln these trips there has been more stress an social contacts than on competition. l6'l Phi Psi Omega OFFICERS Jack Edleson - President Michael Fargione - Vice PI'6SiCler1T John Nevius - Secretary Phi Psi Omega is a local honorary fraternity, chartered to form a bond between the men of the two upper classes who have proven their loyalty to Alfred. The aim of the fraternity is to give the undergraduates who, because of their activities and athletic ability are unable to gain honors, something to work toward Although the membership can include eleven men, this total has not been reached for several years. The scholastic requirement is an average l.3 index for three consecutive semesters, The candidate must be a member of either the junior or senior class and prominent in some line of endeavor. Membership is based on scholarship, personality, activities and character. Following the last graduation, there remained only three men to carry on the ideals of this fraternity. They were: Jack Edleson, co-captain of the basketball team, Dan Minnick, also co-captain of the basketball team and John Nevius, co-captain of the wrestling team. During the year, six seniors and one junior were tapped into membership. The seniors were: William Hughes, an outstanding football man, Robert Murray, manager of football and class president, Edwin Phillips, a varsity gridster, Maurice Potter, also noted for his football ability, Louis Schiffner, a track star, and Arthur Whaley of track and basketball renown. Michael Fargione, prominent in football, basketball and track, was chosen as the junior member. lt is hoped that through striving to gain membership in this honor organization, the high ideals of Alfred will be maintained. 7Y,. l62 Alpha Tau Theta Barbara Bastow President A comparatively young member of the group of honorary fraternities on the Alfred campus is Alpha Tau Theta, honorary affiliation for women who are participants in and actively inter- ested in athletics. The first meeting was held in the spring of l93O. This group has for its aim the development of loyalty to the ideals of true sportsmanship and the recognition and emphasis of worthwhile achievements in sportsmanship and leadership. Women who are tapped into the fraternity in the university assembly are chosen for qualities worthy of a true athlete, loyalty to the university, high standards of college life and outstanding activity in two major sports. The organization cannot include in its membership more than one-tenth of the women of the student body. The members must maintain an index of I. The director of athletics for women is always an associate member. ln the first two years of its existence, Alpha Tau Theta was very active in promoting women's athletics on the campus and suggesting legislative measures to the Women's Athletic Governing Board. Its members gave time and effort to raising money for athletic awards. They originated and executed plans for the spring tennis tournament and class basketball teams. The fra- ternity also sponsored a women's track meet in the spring of l932. lt popularized and organized the sport of field hockey and later archery at Alfred. ln the fall of l934, Alpha Tau Theta voted to be active only as an honorary organization without any other function. l63 National Collegiate Society of Spiked Shoe OFFICERS Daniel Minnick - President Louis Schiffner Vice President Francis Bentley - Secretary Spiked Shoe had its inception at Columbia University in 1923 as a local track society. lt began existence with an enthusiastic membership of about twenty, and it was not long until it was talked of in other universities. ln 1924, members of the track squad at Alabama Polytechnic Institute petitioned the Columbia organization to enlarge the scope of the society and make it a national one. Since that time, Spiked Shoe has expanded to sixteen chapters throughout leading universities of America. The general purpose of Spiked Shoe shall be in all ways possible to increase, to foster, and to forward track as an amateur sport. lts specific purpose shall be to bring together in a closer bond all those interested in track and cross-country as sports. To this end, the members of the society may be chosen, not only from among letter men, but also from among those whose main interest is track or cross-country, regardless of their ability, and from among coaches, managers and officers of various universities. lt is the purpose of this society to foster inter-class and intramural track meets, to incul- cate interest in sub-collegiate institutions, to further the aims of track by serving as officials for meets among undergraduates and among high schools. 164 Varsity "A" Club OFFICERS Jack Edelson - - - - President Michael Fargione - Vice President Robert Shoemaker - Secretary Samuel Topper V - Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Ex-President Boothe C. Davis A. E. Champlin R. S. Ferguson A. A. Wesbecker T. F. Kasper In l923, through the efforts of T. J. Ahern, President of the Athletic Association, and Coaches Wesbecker and Ferguson, the first Varsity "A" Club was formed in the interest of bigger and better athletics and the promotion of true fellowship among the athletes. The object of this club, composed of athletes who have been granted a major "A" and who have been duly voted into membership is to unite in an organization for the purpose of raising the athletic standard of Alfred and inducing the high school athlete to come to A. U. through circular letters and personal contact. Alfred is advertised to the high school student with five news letters each year, an inter- scholastic track meet and cross-country meet, except this year, due to repairs on the athletic field, an information bureau which welcomes an attempt to solve the problems of the high school athlete. This club sponsors a dance each year usually on "home coming" day and is instrumental in giving special recognition to those graduating athletes who have given so much in their four years for the betterment of athletics at Alfred. N Throughout its history this club has endeavored to develop and hold a close relationship with its alumni, For it is through contacts of former members that Alfred can be proud for many of its achievements in the annals of sport. It is its aim to foster and create in every way possible, the principles of real sportsmanship and ideals of clean worthwhile manhood. 165 lnternational Relations Club OFFICERS Leonard L. Lernowitz - - President Thomas Davis - - Vice President Bernice Mautner Secretary-Treasurer Ruby Way - Assistant Secretary Grace Sherwood - Publicity Manager Arising from a conflict of ideas and diversified opinions the International Relations Club came into being as such six years ago. Prior to that time it had existed as a peace club, but feeling itself stifled it sought the broad field of world problems, offered under its present organization. lt is now affiliated withe the international organization of Relations Clubs sponsored by the Carnegie Foundation for Peace. By this affiliation it obtained the benefits of fortnightly summaries of news events, and contributions to a library devoted entirely to books on world problems. This season's activities have stressed participation of the entire campus in fortnightly discussions. The first semester's meetings were devoted to a study of the background of inter- national relations dealing with economics, consular organization, peace machinery and the like. The latter part of the year, the club concerned itself with discussion of prevalent problems. Students presented papers and lead discussions. New among its activities was a play evening by which means funds were secured for conducting a campus essay contest on "What Can Young America Do to Stay OUT of War?" lt is planned to follow a similar program next year but including more student leadership of discussion. I66 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I w r . fx A s Q. ' W" ' 1 "' tiff' I ' V- -----....,,, B Y I. ,Sw ji Q.. ww ...'.- N, - Q. 'V W2 N 5 'H 3 may wi-C125 wx x 13 E 4,4-v"' 1 1 Awe 1 4 4 ... V' gf I 57: lg y,""'5 f AN. . I -.r::x. 4 ALFRED llllNnfiERsirY 1836-1936 A College of Standard Courses in Liberal Arts, Science, Ceramic Art and Ceramic Engineering For information regarding courses in Liberal Arts, Science, Ceramic Engineering, Ceramic Art, Summer School, etc., , Address, Waldo A. Titsworth, Registrar, Alfred University, Alfred, New York l7l V w + w r rcler Your Gifts Rings Vanities Bracelets Smoking Accessories Chains Charms Leather Goods Dance Favors L. G. your GRADUATE KEY from the Official Jewelers to ALFRED UNIVERSITY + PRICES 10K Solid Yellow Gold ................... 86.00 Sterling Silver .......................... 2.25 10K-U10 double Yellow Gold Filled ..... 3.75 41+ + Fraternity Jewelry Requirements will be served by MR. RAY ROBINSDN Rollrsclrilrfs Menfs Shop State and Tioga Streets Ithaca, New York Awards Paper Products CUPS Stationery medals Invitations aques Dance Programs Trophies Place Cards Holloware Christmas Wrile us your requirements Cards for our personal Membership rrv-onrrnenzlarions Certificates' Etc. Write for your copy of the new BALFOUR BLUE BOOK Balfour Company Factory - - - Attleboro, Massachusetts I 5173 PORTRAITS in this Book I MOSER STUDIO, Inc. 27 Clinton N. ROCHESTER, N. Y. New York State College of Ceramics at ALFRED UNIVERSITY DEPARTMENTS- Ceneral Ceramic Technology and Engineering Glass Technology Ceramic Art Enrollment - 325 Faculty ---- I3 TUITION-Free to Residenls of New York Stale Deon - M. E. HOLMES Compliments of COLLEGE SERVICE STATION NATE TUCKER SAUNDERS FARMS Bulk and Bottled Milk and Cream DAIRY PRODUCTS 26 CHURCH STREET 82F22 Compliments of ALFRED SUN ALFRED PHOTO SHOP FINISHING PORTRAITS COPYING Gnouv PHo'ros Firemen's Hall ALFRED, N. Y ALFRED TELEPHONE AND C Q V 1 L L Q 5 TELEGRAPH co. J Jewelry Store Local Exchange ' and Home of the Square Deal Long Distance Service O ALFRED, NEW YORK WELLSVILLE, NEW YORK D. S. BURDICK INSURANCE ALFRED, NEW YORK Alfred Coffee Shop - The Box of Books - Stephen Hollands Gr Son The Men's Shop - - McHenry's Jewelry Store Peck's Cigar Store Peck's Hardware Co. Peck Auto Sales Co. - KANAKADEA BULLETIN BOARD ADVERTISERS Alfred - Alfred - Hornell - Hornell - Hornell - Alfred - Hornell - Hornell J. C. Penney Co. Alfred Bakery - Murry Stevens' Men's Shop Tuttle C1 Rockwell Co. - C. E. Davis and Son Rockwell Brothers 6' Scoville Brown fr Co. Co. Hornell Alfred Hornell Hornell Wellsville Wellsville Wellsville


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