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VOL. XLV, NO. I ITHACA, NEW YORK, SEPTEMBER 2.4, I942. PRICE, 15 CENTS
DONOR TO PRESENT OLIN HALL OCTOBER 3
New Building Houses School of Chemical Engineering
Olin Hall of Chemical Engineering, June 14, 1941, laying the dating stone of
given by Franklin W. Olin '85 in memory COVER of this issue depicts the facade the building, Franklin Olin's son, John
of his son, the late Franklin W. Olin, Jr. of Olin Hall of Chemical Engineering, M. Olin '13, speaking for his father, said:
Ί z , will be dedicated October 3. The looking southward along Central Ave- '' I have a feeling that this building will
donor will present the building to the nue. Center of the strip at bottom shows be just the beginning of the integrated
University, and Board ChairmanΉ. Ed- the entrance on Campus Road, flanked structures planned for the College of
ward Bαbcock will accept it for the by eight carved limestone panels repre- Engineering. This is the spirit in which
Trustees. Distinguished industrialists and senting laboratory equipment. At the my father made this gift. It is our feeling
educators are being invited to attend the sides are pictured four of the six large that with proper management and with
ceremonies. Trustee John L. Collyer '17, terra-cotta sculptures which are on the the proper gathering together of a dis-
president of the B. F. Goodrich Co., will east and west walls of the building. tinguished staff, there will be developed
speak for industry and other speakers From left to right, they represent the here at Cornell an institution which has
will be President Edmund E. Day, Dean sculptor's conceptions of chemical en- no superior and, if possible, no equal in
S. C. Hollister of the College of Engineer- gineering operation, process industries, education in the scientific arts." Another
ing, and Director Fred H. Rhodes, PhD electrochemical industries, and metal- son, Spencer T. Olin '2.1, was also present
'14, of the School of Chemical Engineer- lurgical industries. on that occasion. Both are associated in
ing. business with their father.
The new building will house the The University Trustees and Archi-
School of Chemical Engineering for the tectural Advisory Board have had plans
of Civil, Mechanical, and Electrical Engi-
first time this fall. All through the sum- prepared for four additional buildings
neering. Thefive-yearcourse of the School
mer, equipment has been moved from the of a new College of Engineering group at
leads to the degree of Bachelor of Chemi-
former quarters in Baker Laboratory of the south end of the Campus, in consulta-
cal Engineering, and now may be short-
Chemistry, some new equipment has tion with Dean Hollister, and it is hoped
ened to four years by attendance at summer
arrived, and the offices of the School have that construction will be resumed after
terms. The School has attained national
been in Olin Hall since June. the war.
recognition and although its students
School Gives Broad Training have been strictly limited to those of Building Fills Special Needs
The building was planned to accommo- highest qualifications their number has
Gift of $700,000 provided for the build-
date the instruction in Chemical Engi- steadily increased. ing of Olin Hall. Its architects were the
neering which Professor Rhodes has de- The donor of Olin Hall, president of
firm of Shreve, Lamb & Harmon of which
veloped since he began his courses in Western Cartridge Co. and allied indus-
R. H. Shreve '02. is senior partner. Ground
industrial chemistry in Morse Hall tries, received the degree of Civil Engi-
was broken at the corner of Central Ave-
twenty-two years ago. "Chemical engi- neer. He has been keenly interested in the
nue and Campus Road in January, 1941,
neers," he says, "must be competent developing instruction in chemical en-
the general contractors John Lowry, Inc.,
chemists and also competent engineers, gineering at the University, of which he
with Raymond C. Orr '2.2. as superin-
besides having specialized training in the has long been a Trustee. At ceremonies
tendent of construction.
practical application Professor Rhodes de-
of both kinds of knowl- scribes the building thus:
edge to the design, Olin Hall is not merely
construction, and opera- a building large enough
tion of chemical manu- house 450 undergraduates
facturing plants." The and a proportionate num-
Department moved to ber of graduate students
Baker laboratory in 192.3, who desire instruction in
and broadened instruc- chemical engineering. It
tion and rapid advances is a building especially
in the industry soon made designed to provide for
it apparent that a four- these students the facili-
year course was inade- ties needed for the par-
quate to train chemical ticular kind of instruction
engineers as Professor and research developed at
Rhodes conceives their Cornell. The plan reflects
t r a i n i n g . A five-year both the experience of
course leading to the de- more than twenty years
gree of Chemical Engi- in chemical engineering
neer was begun in 1930, education on this Campus
and in 1939, shortly after and the quality of men
Professor Hollister be- who will be chosen to
came Dean of Engineei work in the classrooms
ing, the Trustees estab- and laboratories.
l i s h e d t h e School oί Largest lecture room in Olin Hall seats 300. All are artificially 4
' The School of Chemi-
Chemical Engineering co- lighted, air conditioned, and their spray-painted cinder block cal Engineering at Cor-
ordinate with the Schools walls assure excellent acoustics All photos by Venner nell consists essentially of
CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS
a group of carefully selected men working story Unit Operations Laboratory, oc-
together not merely to accumulate a cupying an entire wing. Here at last is a
certain measure of professional knowl- laboratory large enough to give full play
edge but also to develop initiative of to the program of constructing pilot
thought and the ability to cooperate plants for study in actual operation on a
effectively for a common end. Hence one scale allowing accurate estimates of the
unusual feature of Olin Hall is the large performance of full - size commercial
number of rooms designed for the use of plants.
individual graduate students or of small "This laboratory houses the large
groups of two or three advanced under- pieces of equipment, such as evaporators,
graduates working together on problems stills, absorption towers, and filter
of common interest. Each of these rooms presses. To provide the necessary head-
is equipped as a private laboratory and room for some of the taller pieces, one
study; and each man to whom a unit large section is completely free of hori-
laboratory is assigned is free to use it at zontal divisions. It is served by a travel-
any reasonable time and for any proper ling crane. A parallel section of equal
purpose. width carries subway gratings at the first
"Another special feature is the three- and second floor levels to provide operat-
ing platforms. A pipe shop, a machine
shop, and a wood shop on the basement
floor provide facilities for the construc- Director Fred H. Rhodes, PhD Ί 4 ,
tion and repair of the semi-plant scale began teaching industrial chemistry
Unit Operations Laboratory occu- equipment. On the same floor is an ana- in Morse Hall twenty-two years
pies the three-story wing of Olin lytical laboratory for use in connection ago. Olin Hall of Chemical Engi-
Hall along Campus Road. Equipped with the Unit Operations Laboratory. neering was planned to accommo-
with a travelling overhead crane, it "Like the work done in the small date the specialized training which
permits students to design, build, laboratories, that in the large Unit Oper- he has developed. He holds the
and operate small-scale models of ations Laboratory stresses cooperation. Herbert Fisk Johnson Professor-
commercial chemical plants. ship of Industrial Chemistry estab-
lished by Herbert F. Johnson, Jr.
'22, president of S. C. Johnson &
Son, Inc., manufacturers of wax
Squads of students work together on the
same experiment and with the same piece
of equipment. Each squad is under the
direct supervision of one of its own mem-
bers as foreman; and he is given sole
responsibility for the proper organization
and completion of the particular project.
"Convenience for actual use is the
principle that has been followed in the
design of every part of the building. The
first floor of the main wing houses three
of the four lecture rooms, the library and
reading room, three of the five recitation
rooms, and the computation room. By
placing the rooms used by the largest
number of students near the entrances,
traffic Iras been minimized and congestion
on stairs avoided.
"All the lecture rooms have been con-
structed without windows; artificial
lighting assures an adequate and uniform
level of illumination at all times in all
parts of the room. Uniform temperature
is maintained by thermostatically con-
trolled unit ventilators. The use of spray-
painted cinder-block walls in all lecture
rooms and recitation rooms assures
"Thus Olin Hall is more than a labora-
tory of chemical engineering. It is, in a
particular and unique sense, The Labo-
ratory of Chemical Engineering at
SEPTEMBER 2.^, 1942. 3
OLIN WAS FAMOUS HITTER Our men have won about all the honor to AIDS WAR EFFORT
Franklin W. Olin '85, donor of Olin be found in this section of the country and the John B. Hawley, Jr. '2.1, whose North-
result of their work and skill should be al-
Hall of Chemical Engineering, visited lowed to have wider scope. We can never ern Pump Co., Minneapolis, Minn., was
the Campus August 2.1., to see the build- expect to have a better nine than the present recently cited by the Navy a s a " produc-
ing. He came with Alumni Trustee one and it is important that the team should tion miracle," is reported to have re-
Thomas I. S. Boak '14, who is works attempt its greatest task, while under Olin's duced his salary from $448,000 to $2.5,000
watchful care and judgment.
manager of his Winchester Repeating as a further contribution to the war
The batting record, so far, of the nine has
Arms plant in New Haven, Conn. been remarkable and far beyond anything effort. Hawley wrote to President
While he was here, Mr. Olin enjoyed a hitherto seen here. Taylor is as reliable a Roosevelt: '' My salary for many years
visit with Frank Sheehan, for many years catcher as we have ever had and the outfield has been a small percentage of the
is much stronger than last year, when we de-
trainer for the Athletic Association, who feated Columbia. Newberry has never failed volume of business of the Northern
was bat-boy for the Cornell baseball to be effective against amateurs, while Olin Pump Co. For the year prior to Pearl
team fifty-six years ago when Olin was and the other men are far above college Harbor it was $448,000. Your recent
its captain, second baseman, and prin- players in general. recommendation that salaries should be
cipal hitter. His many long hits are Now that we have so good a chance to limited to $2.5,000 a year after taxes in
spread our fame in athletics, it seems most
famous, but perhaps the greatest was one probable that President Adams would feel a the best interests of the war effort is
in the eighth inning of a game with the pride in allowing the men to take an eastern reasonable. My salary for this year has
professional Torontos, May 1, 1886, trip and no one can doubt that Cornell would been reduced to conform with your
which the Sun noted merely as one of make a very effective and gratifying showing. recommendation.''
Olin's'' tremendous hits for a home run.'' Commander B. K. Culver, resident
Pictured below, Sheehan and Olin are COFFIN DIRECTS TRAINING Navy inspector in Minneapolis, called
standing at Sage Chapel near a mark Foster M. Coffin Ί x , Director of Northern Pump Co. " t h e outstanding
that Sheehan made on its foundation Willard Straight Hall, assumed addi- plant under Naval jurisdiction." " I t ' s
where this long hit of Olin's rolled. On tional duties September 1 as coordinator the largest heavy gun mount assembly
this August day, the party of President of the civilian pilot training program at line in the world. In a fantastic surge,
Day, Dean S. C. Hollister, Boak, Olin, the University and Ithaca Airport under Northern Pump is now two years ahead
and Sheehan paced off the distance and auspices of the Civil Aeronautics Author- of schedule and each day stretches the
found it to be about 180 yards from home ity. He succeeds Director William N. margin." The company also makes anti-
plate, which was then about the center Barnard '97 of the School of Mechanical aircraft guns and other weapons in a
of the present Quadrangle. Engineering, whose duties in the ex- modern plant comprising 35,000 ma-
Cornell teams for two successive years panding program of the School forced chines with payroll of more than
won the State Intercollegiate League him to relinquish direction of the CPT. $x,ooo,ooo a month to 7,000 employees.
pennant, playing Union, Hamilton, At the same time, CAA instructors
Rochester, Syracuse, Hobart, and Co- have taken over the ground school in-
lumbia. The Cornell Daily Sun of May struction formerly given by members of
10, 1886, published this plea: the Faculty. This is in accord with a new
It is evident, to all those interested in Base CAA policy of giving full time pilot
Ball at Cornell, that the time has now come training to men in military service rather
when our nine should have a chance to play than as extra-curricular training of col-
the teams from the eastern colleges. . . . Yale,
Princeton, and Columbia have been beaten, by lege students, as before. Allen W.
long odds, in all their games with the pro- Hayes, a licensed pilot who has been in
fessional nines and have on the whole had no charge of a ground school course in
such batting record as we have. North Tonawanda, is instructor and as-
sistant coordinator. Another ground
school instructor is George Kavel of Mt.
Carmel, Pa., and Lieutenant George
0 Genung of Ithaca is giving military in-
- MM struction, with two other part time in-
Fifty seamen of the US Naval Reserve,
Aviation, are here on inactive duty for
1 pi /
pilot training. The University has re-
modelled the house once occupied by
Seal and Serpent at 102. West Avenue as
a dormitory and for classes, the men eat
at Willard Straight Hall, and hold other SHELDON COURT MANAGER RETIRES
classes in Myron Taylor Hall. Arthur R. Congdon, who has wel-
comed Cornellians to Sheldon Court at
PITTSBURGH PICNIC the College Avenue entrance to the
Annual picnic of the Cornell Club of Campus since the building opened in
Pittsburgh, Pa., June 2.0 on the farm of 1903, has retired from its active manage-
Raymond J. Lally Ί 8 was enjoyed by ment. This year he will assist Ray S.
OLIN '85 REMEMBERS BASEBALL TRIUMPHS thirty-one members. William H. Phillips, Ashbery '2.5, the new manager, but hopes
The donor of Olin Hall of Chemical Jr. '12. was elected president for this year later to live in some small community
Engineering (right, above) stands with and to the board of governors Eugene C. near Ithaca. Through the years many of
Frank Sheehan near a mark on the Sage Batchelar '02., Benjamin M. Herr '06, his Cornell "boys" have sent their sons
Chapel foundation that Sheehan, then Benjamin C. McFadden '08, Marshall R. to Mr. Congdon at Sheldon Court, and
bat-boy of the Cornell team, made where Barbour '14, Albert L. Lentz '19, Darwin for this college year there was already a
Olin's long hit of fifty-six years ago F. Carrell '2.3, Fred W. Waterman, Jr. waiting list in midsummer. Mr. and
rolled. Home plate was then near the '2.4, Wesley C. Pietz Ί 7 , Wilbur C. Mrs. Congdon live at 4043^ North
center of the present Quadrange. Fenner Sutherland 'Z9, and Earle L. Burrows '34. Cayuga Street, Ithaca.
CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS
Hawley is credited also with installa- can officials describe as a master salesman of half of the 500 active members are now
tion of rolling kitchens to supply work- good will for China. known to be in the armed forces, and a
Dr. Hu Shih has spoken to literally thou-
ers with smokes, sweets, and free coffee sands of American audiences, has degrees from number of others are in affiliated ser-
and maintaining a trained staff to assist almost every important university, and has vices such as the Pan-American Airways
employees with personal loans, income been responsible in considerable measure for bases in Africa.
taxes, draft inquiries, and other personal the warm feeling of the American people to-
ward China. Other officers of the Cornell Society of
problems. Hotelmen, elected in May, are Milton
Born in Fort Worth, Tex., Hawley re- NEW YORK CLUB OFFICERS R. Shaw '34, manager of dining rooms at
ceived the CE in 19x1, joined Northern Cornell Club of New York has re- Willard Straight Hall, first vice-presi-
Pump in 1924 as an "idea man," and in elected all officers for this year: Walter dent; Lieutenant Qg) Richard D. Van-
19x8 with the proceeds of his patents L. Pate '99, president; Charles H. Blair, derwarker '33, USNR, formerly execu-
bought control of the business, then en- Jr. '97, Frederick B. Hufnagel Όo, John tive assistant manager of Hotel Sherman,
gaged in making hydraulic and fire T. McGovern Όo, Floyd L. Carlisle '03, Chicago, 111., second vice-president; and
pump equipment. Member of Delta and Jansen Noyes Ί o , vice-presidents; Professor John Courtney '25, Hotel
Kappa Epsilon, he was president of the Bertel W. Antell '2.8, secretary; Wallace Administration, secretary-treasurer.
Cascadilla Association. B. Quail '19, treasurer; and Dr. Henry P.
deForest '84, librarian. MRS. BEAHAN LEAVES FUND
HU SHIH Ί 4 RECALLED " T h e DeWitt-Beahan Fund" will be
Dr. Hu Shih '14, Chinese Ambassador GROHMANN HOTEL HEAD established at the University with a be-
to the United States for four years, paid quest from Mrs. Bessie DeWitt Beahan
his farewell visit to President Roosevelt '78, who died July 17 at her home in
September 2, having been appointed by Cleveland, Ohio, and from her late
Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek to a new husband, Willard Beahan '78, who died
post in Chungking, that of high adviser in 1928. Income from the Fund is to be
to the Chinese cabinet. used for financial aid to deserving women
President of the Cosmopolitan Club as students in any College except Agri-
an undergraduate, Dr. Hu has always culture or Home Economics, not exceed-
maintained his interest in the University. ing $200 a year to any one student. The
His Class of '14 at its Twenty-five-year Fund will consist principally of a trust
Reunion in 1939 honored him as its fund of $10,000 left by Beahan, who
"most distinguished member" with an served two terms as a Trustee of the Uni-
engrossed testimonial of its regard and versity, and of the proceeds from the
that of the University for his "eminent sale of their home in Cleveland. Mrs.
achievement." He addressed the Boston, Beahan's library was also given to the
Mass., convention of the Cornell Alumni University.
Association in 1940, and last May during Mrs. Beahan entered Arts and Sciences
Class Reunions spoke on a nationwide in 1874, with the first Freshman Class
broadcast from Ithaca with President which included women, at the opening
Day. Last July 7, the fifth anniversary of of Sage College. She received the AB in
the Japanese attack on China, he sent a 1878, taught Greek and Latin in Bing-
message of greeting and encouragement hamton and Brooklyn until her marriage
to the Chinese Students' Club here. Cornell Society of Hotelmen has in 1892, and afterward continued teach-
Raymond Clapper reported from^Wash- elected H. VICTOR GROHMANN '28 ing and tutoring in several states, she
ington September 6 that there was '' sur- (above) president for this year. The and her husband settling in Cleveland in
prise and disappointment" in official Society comprises the more than 500 1905. She was interested from the first in
circles at Dr. Hu's recall to China. He alumni of the Department of Hotel Ad- electing women to the Board of Trustees
said, in part: ministration. Election was by mail vote, was elected first vice-president of the
The outgoing Ambassador is a man of great following the annual meeting of the Federation of Cornell Women's Clubs
distinction and has been warmly regarded Society in Ithaca last May. when the Federation was organized in
among high American officials, including 1910, and became its second president,
President Roosevelt. Grohmann is president of Needham &
When Secretary Hull indicated regret at the Grohmann, Inc., New York City ad- serving from 1914-16. From the or-
recall of Dr. Hu Shih and described him as one vertising agency specializing in hotel ganization of the Federation until 1934,
of the ablest and most efficient public servants advertising which he organized in 1931 she was continuously a member of its
to have served in the Washington diplomatic executive committee or of other active
corps, he was not indulging in the usual empty with the late William R. Needham '25.
gesture of politeness which always goes to a He is a special lecturer for the Depart- committees, including the one which
departing diplomat, however much of a stuffed ment of Hotel Administration on ad- raised some $37,000 for a women's
shirt he may have been. vertising and sales promotion, and his dormitory at the University. She helped
In this case Secretary Hull reflected the to organize Cornell Women's Clubs in
strong feeling of the important men who con- firm gives the annual Needham & Groh-
duct this Government's foreign relations. Pri- mann Scholarship of $100. Grohmann is New York City, Buffalo, Chicago, 111.,
vately there is a good deal of dismay at the Class of '28 representative for the Alumni Pittsburgh, Pa., and Akron, Cleveland,
recall of Dr. Hu Shih. Fund and a member of the executive and Columbus, Ohio. She succeeded her
Once before China made a similar mistake. husband as Class secretary of '78, man-
Dr. Alfred Sze [Όi] had served many years here committee of the Alumni Fund Council.
as a most effective diploma^. The Chinese He has been for many years a member of aged their Reunions, and annually at-
government did not think he was getting the placement committee of the Society tended Commencements in Ithaca, visit-
enough out of Washington. His successor came of Hotelmen and was a director for his ing the University last May.
here with big ideas, attempted a high-pressure
campaign and quickly ran into so much trouble Class. Mrs. Beahan was keenly interested in
that he finally had to leave. Dr. Hu Shih was The Society has eleven local branches world events until the last, following the
sent over to repair the damage. He has suc- in as many cities and its members be- present war with an elaborate set of
ceeded enormously. wall maps in her home, read more than
fore the war were hotelmen in all forty-
Dr. Hu Shih is a scholar of world-wide re-
nown. He fathered democratization of litera- eight States, the District of Columbia, 100 books a year, attended French classes
ture in China. He has been what some Ameri- and eleven foreign countries. More than and courses in drama.
SEPTEMBER 94 2 -
November 7 Yale at New Haven Professor James K. Wilson, PhD '14,
14 Dartmouth at Buffalo
Λbout 2.6 Pennsylvania at Philadelphia
Agronomy, won the fifty-second Cornell
Faculty Club tennis championship in
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
10 Penn State at State College
August, defeating Professor Robert J.
Walker, Mathematics, 6-2., 6-4. Pro-
16 Colgate at Ithaca
13 Lock Haven Teachers at Lock fessor Wilson recalled that he has won
CROSS COUNTRY READY Haven twenty-eight titles in twenty-three years
A smaller-than-usual cross country 31 US Military Academy at in Cornell, Ithaca, and Tompkins County
squad began practice September 14 for a November 7 Cortland Normal at Ithaca
stiff schedule beginning October 3. 13 Pennsylvania at Ithaca Cornell track men participated in a
Coach John F. Moakley, starting his 2.1 Syracuse at Ithaca district Amateur Athletic Union meet in
forty-fourth year at Cornell, expects to 150-POUND FOOTBALL Buffalo late in August. A relay team of
have seven " C" men, plus four promising October 10 Villanova at Villanova Robert N. Adair, Jr. '45, Richard T.
Sophomores, on the squad. Soiηe of the ΊL^ Rutgers at New Brunswick Stacy '45, Ward F. Moore '44, and
letter men reported last week, others are 31 Pennsylvania at Philadelphia William B. MacRae '45 set a district
November 7 Princeton at Ithaca record of 1:31.1 in the three-quarter
staying on summer jobs until the last
CROSS COUNTRY mile run. Charles E. Shaw, Jr. '43 won
October 3 Colgate at Ithaca the 100-yard dash in 0:10.1, and Mac-
Five of the seven letter winners placed 10 US Military Academy at West
in the Intercollegiates last fall, and three Rae was first in the three-quarter mile
—John F. Kandl '44 of New York 14 Alfred at Ithaca run, with Richard F. Schluederberg '45
City, Everett W. Jameson, Jr. '43 of 31 Syracuse at Syracuse second> Stacy placed fourth in the high
November 6 Heptagonals at New York hurdles.
Buffalo, and Paul M. Kelsey '43 of 16 Intercollegiates at New York
Ithaca—figured in the scoring. Others
back who ran in last year's Intercol-
FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY FIVE AT PENSACOLA
October 3 Colgate at Ithaca Members of the same class in flight
legiates are William C. Taylor '44 of 17 Morrisville School at Ithaca
Kew Gardens and Donald G. Boegehold 14 Alfred at Ithaca training at the US Naval Air Station at
'44 of Mt. Vernon. George E. Hiebeler, 31 Syracuse at Syracuse Pensacola, Fla., are Aviation Cadets
November 7 Penn State at Ithaca Leon F. Spaulding '40, John W. Glenden-
Jr. '43 of Chatham and Franklin K.
Moore '44 of Glen Rock, N. J., competed SOCCER ning, Jr. '41, Charles V. McKendrick
in last year's Heptagonals. October 3 Cortland Normal at Ithaca '41, Kenneth U. Hubbard '42., and
10 Princeton at Princeton Charles E. Mullen '44.
Leading Sophomores are William B. 17 Swarthmore at Ithaca
MacRae of Greenwich, Conn., Richard 2.4 Pennsylvania at Ithaca HOSPITAL HONORS BAKER
F. Schluederberg of Lakewood, Ohio, 31 Lehigh at Bethlehem Board of governors of The New York
Frank C. Slovak of New York City, and November 11 Colgate at Hamilton
18 Syracuse at Ithaca Hospital has announced that the private
Henry J. DeNicola of New York City. 2.0 Haverford at Haverford patients' division of the Hospital will
Watson B. Smith '43 of Larchmont, FRESHMAN SOCCER be named "The George F. Baker Pavil-
who scored points in the two-mile run in October 31 Syracuse at Syracuse ion," commemorating the contributions
last year's Pennsylvania track meet, is November 7 Penn State at Ithaca of Mr. Baker and his son, George F.
another promising candidate. Coach Baker, Jr., to the development of the
Moakley will have to develop replace- ODDS AND ENDS institution.
ments for Frank P. Hoag '42. and Robert Football squad of seventy, including a The pavilion, having six floors and
A. Beck '41, who were the team's No. 1 dozen Freshmen, reported to start more than 100 rooms for patients, com-
and 1 men last season. practice September 7. Observers agreed prises, with the medical and surgical
Although a separate Freshman sched- that although Freshmen are eligible to floors, the central unit of the New York
ule has been arranged as usual, first-year the Varsity team, it is unlikely that any Hospital-Cornell University Medical Cen-
men who make the grade will be used on of them will do better than the Junior ter at Sixty-eighth Street and York Ave-
the Varsity team. Varsity this season. Practice this fall has nue, New York City. A new entrance
been at the upper end of Alumni Field will be opened for private patients, with
SPORTS SCHEDULE where the polo field was, the former an inscription, " T h e George F. Baker
Freshman teams will be retained in practice area now being used by the Pavilion," and the Pavilion was dedi-
cross country and soccer this season, but Naval Training School. Training table cated September 1, 1942., the tenth
Freshman players will be used on Varsity thus far has been the Willard Straight anniversary of the opening of the present
and Junior Varsity teams if their skill cafeteria. Hospital buildings. For many years until
warrants. Joseph L. Martin '44, last year's his death in 1931, Mr. Baker was a
There will be no Freshman football Varsity fullback, is now at the Navy governor of The New York Hospital,
team, however, fall schedules disclose. Pre-Flight School at the University of and his son was a member of the board
Freshmen will play on the Junior Varsity North Carolina. He is on the football from 1931 until his death in 1937.
team, whose schedule has been enlarged squad there, along with A. Sidney Roth Baker's gift to the Hospital in 1911
to seven games. '39, guard; Mortimer W. Landsberg '41, made possible its affiliation with the
The Eastern Intercollegiate Light- fullback; and Louis C. Bufalino '42., Cornell Medical College in New York,
weight Football League has been re- halfback. Other Cornell football players and a gift by the father and son in 192.7
duced to five teams. Yale and Lafayette in the news are Lieut. Alva E. Kelley '41, was partly responsible for incorporating
have dropped out. end, who played with the Army's East- the Lying-in Hospital in the new Medi-
The fall schedules: ern All-Stars; Private Nicholas Drahos cal Center. George F. Baker gave a total
'41, tackle, who played with the Army's of $335,000, beginning in 1914, for the
Western All-Stars; Harold F. McCullough University dormitories in Ithaca which
September 2.6 Lafayette at Ithaca
'41, halfback, now with the professional bear his name, and in June, 1919, he gave
October 3 Colgate at Ithaca
io US Military Academy at West Brooklyn Dodgers; and Jerome H. anonymously $1,500,000 for the Baker
Point Holland '39, end, now assistant per- Laboratory of Chemistry. A later gift of
17 Penn State at Ithaca sonnel director of the Sun Shipbuilding $150,000 endows the George Fisher Baker
1.4 Syracuse at Syracuse non-resident lectureship in Chemistry.
31 Columbia at New York and Drydock Co. in Philadelphia, Pa.
CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS
D. C , by the Chief Signal Officer for the
LETTERS month of June, and was more than
mildly surprised when I noticed my name
NOW IN MY TIME!
Subject to the usual restrictions of space and good
taste, we shall print letters from subscribers on any
among those listed as missing in action By Romeyn Berry
side of any subject of interest to Cornellians. The in the Philippines. I had to disappoint
ALUMNI NEWS often may not agree with the senti- them, though, for I wrote a letter calling
ments expressed, and disclaims any responsibility their attention to the fact that I am now Back in February, your reporter stated
beyond that of fostering interest in the University. in Australia, still doing my bit and am in this place that up to his retirement in
not a corpus delicti. About other Cor- 1908 Robert Collyer had preached in Sage
'78 GETS FEWER nellians in the Philippines, particularly Chapel each year for twenty-one years,
Bill Noble '38, last I heard he was in which was true. He also intimated that
To THE EDITOR:
Hong-Kong when war broke out. No this is the Sage Chapel pulpit record,
The ALUMNI NEWS just received con-
news since about him. which was not true.
tains sad news for the little remnant of
the Class of '78, in the passing of our be- I would appreciate your publishing In a college town, the quickest way to
loved life Class president, Albert W. my address in the NEWS as listed on the develop the accurate, historical facts is
Smith. Only five [*] of our graduates letterhead, and will be more than glad to make a misstatement of historical fact
now remain, two women and three men. to supply you with news of Cornellians in print. The deposition of Professor Paul
In Reunion years we were long in the fighting forces in Australia. And J. Weaver follows:
fortunate in the Classmates resident in so until the next letter from this unusual It must have been about two and a half
Ithaca: R. H. Treman, Dr. Eugene country of the kangaroos, koala bears, years ago. Hugh Black preached here just
and bandicoots, I say cheerio. before his permanent return to Scotland: one
Baker, Mrs. Comstock, and Albert W. of the greatest of the many great sermons I've
—First Lt. MARK T. MULLER '39
Smith. Now all are gone. We still have heard him preach over a very long stretch of
those gracious hostesses, Mrs. R. H. GHQ, SMPA, APO 500 years. The following Sunday came Bishop
Care Postmaster, San Francisco, Cal. Fiske, another very great preacher and man.
Treman and Mrs. Smith, to thank for
The Bishop was rather short and a bit on
our lovely days at their homes. the heavy side physically. He had a voice
The name of "Uncle Pete," as Dean IN AMERICAN FIELD SERVICE which could be heard easily for a half mile.
Smith was called in the later decades, He had a habit of jumping the gun on almost
Eleven Cornellians are listed among the everything in the service; in responsive read-
was never quite adopted by his Class- volunteer ambulance drivers of the ings, for instance, he usually began his verse
mates, but it was fully appreciated. American Field Service who are with the when the congregation had about three syl-
Among the great gifts of life are some of British and Free French forces in Europe. lables still to go, and he began his so loudly
the men and women we are fortunate that the congregation was drowned out.
LeClair Smith '15 and H. Gregory That Sunday morning the time came for
enough to meet. Albert W. Smith shines Wait '2.5 enrolled in Section 1 during the announcing the hymn which just precedes the
among those I prized. early months of the war and served in sermon, and the announcement went like this:
In reading the ALUMNI NEWS obituary, France through 1939-40 until France fell. "WILL THE CONGREGATION PLEASE
I was reminded that Ezra Cornell's body JOIN IN SINGING HYMN NUMBER 538 I
Smith was in Syria with the Free French UNDERSTAND that the Rev. Hugh Black
lay in state part of the time in Library in 1941 and is now with their armies in preached for you last Sunday. He is a very great
Hall and that I was one of several stu- the Middle East. Wait was awarded the man and a very great preacher. I wouldn't ever
dents in uniform on guard there. The Croix de Guerre and after France fell was think of comparing myself with Hugh Black
uniform was the same as that worn by in any way whatsoever. I HAVE BEEN TOLD
assigned to the British forces in the that Hugh Black has preached in this Chapel
the Federal privates in the Civil War. Middle East. each year for the last twenty-four years,
—FRANK BRUEN '78 longer than any other preacher who comes to
Members of the second unit, with the
*Death of the '78 Class Secretary, Mrs. Wil- Cornell. I have only been coming to Cornell
British forces in the Middle East since TWENTY-THREE YEARS. [Grand pause.]
lard Beahan (Bessie B. DeWitt), reported in
this issue, leaves but four surviving graduates 1941, are Melvin L. Adler '15, Robert G. BUT I'VE PREACHED HERE ALSO DUR-
of the Class. Besides Bruen, who lives in Dean '2.5, Christopher Morley, Jr. '38, ING SIX SUMMER SESSIONS WILL THE
Bristol, Conn., they are Mrs. Fred A. Williams and Herman Tausig, Jr. '41. Others in the CONGREGATION PLEASE SING HYMN
(Elizabeth Giddings) of Ashtabula, Ohio; NUMBER 538."
same area are Dunbar M. Hinrichs '17,
George P. Eaton, Tacoma, Wash.; Edward B. David Becker '30, Edgar Stillman, Jr. '4x, Mr. Weaver's testimony is important.
Green, Buffalo; and Ben Johnson, Salinas, As Professor of Music, his far-flung and
Cal.—ED. Charles S. Satterthwait, Jr. '43, and
Charles A. Downs '45. varied duties included the direction of the
RECEIVED BY V-MAIL The late A. Pendleton Taliaferro, Jr. University Choir. This makes him, over
To THE EDITOR: '2.0, who was with the American Field a period of years, probably our most
Just received your letter as well as Service in France in 1917, was a member regular attendant at Chapel services.
the July issue of the ALUMNI NEWS, of the national executive committee, Mr. Woodford Patterson also thinks
Many thanks. 1939-41. Professor Laurence Pumpelly, it's either Hugh Black or Bishop Fiske,
There are no doubt a great many Cor- Grad Ό2.-04, Romance Languages, who depending on how you score appearances
nellians here in Australia in the fighting was a member of the headquarters staff at the Summer Sessions. And until his
forces, but it is very difficult to secure any in France during the last war, is American retirement last year as Secretary of the
information through correspondence be- Field Service representative at the Uni- University he, for a quarter of a century,
cause of wartime censorship, etc. How- versity. was the officer who had most to do with
ever, I have been able to glean a meager the Sage Chapel pulpit and its occupants.
bit of news for you to the effect that Dr. THEY SELL INSURANCE Through the years he developed close
Monlux, formerly of the Faculty of the Dr. Charles H. Webster '04, his son friendships with many distinguished
Veterinary College, is now in Australia Robert L. Webster '30, and Avery D. clergymen; a particularly close one with
and is doing valuable entomological Gentle '37, all of Ithaca, are listed as Bishop Fiske.
work here. His work deals mainly with members of the 1942. Top Club of the But Mr. Patterson never heard the
mosquito control, and at present all I New York Life Insurance Co. The Top Bishop preach in Chapel. That was be-
can say is that his whereabouts are now Club comprises the xoo leading producers cause he was not only Secretary of Cornell
unknown to me as his unit is no longer among the company's 6,000 representa- but also a vestryman of St. John's fthe
in the same area where I am stationed. tives in the United States and Canada. one on Cayuga Street across from the
Incidentally, I received a monthly John L. Finneran Ί 8 of Ithaca quali- Ithaca High School and overlooking
SEPTEMBER Z 4 , I942. 7
of Cornell had seen the Bishop fixed up daughter is Louise M. Krieger '34, and Lieutenant (jg) Joseph E. Godfrey, Jr.
at the Chapel, the vestryman of St. Myrtle G. Krieger '41 is the daughter of '39, USNR, has been on active duty tw o
John's would take it on the lam down the Colonel Krieger. years and was at Pearl Harbor Decem-
Hill (past Frank Cornell's house and ber 7.
through the cemetery) in order to be in FOUR JOIN WAVES Miss Briggs, daughter of Professor T.
what he conceived to be his proper place Women Appointed for Voluntary Roland Briggs '09, Chemistry, and Mrs.
at morning service. For this nice feeling Emergency Service in the US Naval Re- Briggs (Frances Ingalls )'i2_, has been
and certainty of touch in the presence of serve are known to include four Cor- art director in the Westbridge School for
apparently conflicting duties, Mr. Pat- nellians. Girls, Pasadena, Cal. Murals she painted
terson was once publicly commended by Youngest of seven WAVES sworn in for the Ithaca High School depict the
Bishop Fiske. at the Office of Naval Officer Procure- history of Ithaca, and she won two
Even so, your reporter is not yet ment in New York City August 2.2. was government competitions for murals in
wholly convinced that the issues in this Ensign Frances G. McLeod. She was the SS President Jackson and other mer-
matter have simmered down to, the de- assistant social director of Willard chant ships.
termination of the rival claims of Hugh Straight Hall from 1939 through the Miss Roberts was an editor with Mc-
Black and Bishop Fiske; that all other summer of 1941, while her husband, Graw Hill Publishing Co. in New York
claims have been foreclosed. We have an Archibald McLeod, was a graduate.stu- City.
uncomfortable feeling that some distin- dent in the Department of Public Speak-
guished divine of the pre-Patterson era ing, and this summer she was social di- DAY HEADS WAR COUNCIL
may have been overlooked. Back in my rector of the Hall. Mrs. McLeod re- President Edmund E. Day is chairman
time the Reverend Joe Twichell showed ported August 2.8 at Smith College, of a "planning and policy committee on
up in May as regularly as the warblers, Northampton, Mass., for a five-week the relationships of higher education to
and had been doing so for a long time, by training course in preparation to become the Federal government in the war
all accounts. an instructor in the WAVES officers' effort," appointed from the American
training school which opens at Smith Council on Education. Eleven other
KRIEGER FAMILY IN ARMY October 1. McLeod is associate professor presidents of colleges and universities
Four Cornell sons and one Cornell of speech at Texas State College for are members of the committee.
grandson of Mrs. John C. Krieger of Women. George F. Zook, PhD '14, president of
Salamanca are in the Army of the United Gladys I. Godfrey '36, Adelaide I. the Council, calling the first meeting of
States. Colonel A. Edward Krieger '15 is Briggs '37, and Estelle L. Roberts '37 the committee in Washington, D. C ,
on duty at Governors Island; Captain were enrolled September 7 as apprentice September 2., said: "Higher education
John G. Krieger '27 is at Wright Field, seamen in the WAVES. They expect to needs a planning board to represent the
Dayton, Ohio; Lieutenant Charles A. be ordered about October 1 either to viewpoints of the 1,800 colleges and uni-
Krieger 'i9 after six weeks with the Smith or Mt. Holyoke for three months versities, and to plan continuously with
Army Air Forces Training Command at of training leading to commissions as governmental officials for the most
Miami Beach, Fla., expected to be as- ensigns. effective utilization of these institutions
signed to the Army Air Depot at San Ber- Miss Godfrey is the daughter of Joseph in the total war effort."
nardino, Cal.; and Captain G. Hubert E. Godfrey '14 and Mrs. Godfrey (Hazel President Day is spending much time
Krieger '33 is stationed in Washington, Brown) '13, of Ithaca. She received the in Washington on the work of this com-
D. C. Lieutenant Andrew E. Krieger, Jr. MA at Columbia in 1940, and the last mittee, some of whose immediate prob-
'40, son of Colonel Krieger, is in the Air two years has taught home economics in lems he says include the likelihood of
Force in Australia. Mrs. Krieger's Peekskill High School. Her brother, lowering the draft age to eighteen and
CoRNELUAN G L I D E R EXPERT PRODUCES TRAINING C R A F T FOR ARMY AlR FORCES
RICHARD H. DEPEW, JR. '13, executive vice-president of Taylorcraft Aviation Corp., Alliance, Ohio, was a member of the Cornell
Aero Club which in 1911 built and flew a glider of their own design. At left above, he is pictured at the controls of this early glider
which was pulled downhill by boy-power and attained free flights of ten to twenty feet off the ground and distances of 150 feet on
the hills above Ithaca. At right, Depew (in mufti) is ready to fly by airplane tow to an Army airfield the first production model of
a new training glider off the Taylorcraft production line. This Army TG-6 three-place training glider now being built in volume by
Taylorcraft was developed from a stock tandem training airplane in the record-breaking time of nine days, engineering and experi-
mental departments working day and night. They replaced the engine with a third seat and its controls and instruments in an ex-
tended nose section, streamlined the fuselage, redesigned landing gear and flying surfaces to meet glider requirements.
CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS
its possible effect on the supply of Edgar H. Scholnik '43 of New York
specialists for the Army and Navy; the CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS City was editor of this year's Desk Book
status of the Enlisted Reserve Corps of and William H. Eisenman, Jr. '43 of
the Army and Navy; the program of the FOUNDED 1859 Cleveland, Ohio, business manager.
War Manpower Commission for special- 3 EAST AVENUE ITHACA, N. Y.
ized training of women and of men Published weekly during the University
physically disqualified for combat ser-
vice; and t h e ' ' contract services by which
year, monthly during summer.
Subscriptions: $4 a year in U. S. and possessions;
thousands of enlisted men and women foreign, $4.50. Life subscription, Sγj. Single copies, Notices for this column must be received on or be-
if cents. Subscriptions are renewed annually unless fore Saturday to appear the next Thursday. Time
are being trained on college and uni- and place of regular Club luncheons are printed
versity campuses for special duties in the separately as we have space.
Army and Navy." As a gift from Willard Straight Hall and the
Alumni Association to Cornellians in the
armed services, the ALUMNI NEWS is supplied
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2.6
regularly to reading rooms of Army posts and
LETTERS shore stations of the Navy, Marine Corps, and
Ithaca: Football, Lafayette, Schoellkopf Field,
Subject to the usual restrictions of space and good M O N D A Y , SEPTEMBER 2.8
taste, we shall print letters from subscribers on any Editor-in-chief R. W. SAILOR '07
Managing Editor H. A. STEVENSON '19 Ithaca: University registration begins
side of any subject of interest to Cornellians. The
A L U M N I NEWS often may not agree with the senti- Assistant Editor NAN W. BRUFF '09 THURSDAY, OCTOBER I
ments expressed, and disclaims any responsibility Office Manager RUTH RUSSELL '31 Ithaca: University classes begin
beyond that of fostering interest in the University.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3
Contributors: Ithaca: Olin Hall dedication, 10
ROMEYN BERRY '04 R. F. HOWES '2.4 Soccer, Colgate, Alumni Field, 1:3c)
W. J. WATERS '2.7 Cross country, Colgate, 2.
To THE EDITOR: Football, Colgate, Schoellkopf Field, 2.:3o
Owned and published by the Cornell Alumni
I was in conversation with my boss Association under direction of a committee SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10
here today and said conversation got to composed of R. W. Sailor '07, Phillips Wyman West Point: Football, US Military Academy,
running along the lines of Cornell. Said '17, and Walter C. Heasley, Jr. '30. Officers of
boss, Lieutenant Cook, USN, has a son the Association: Creed W. Fulton '09, Phila- Cross country, US Military Academy
who took the Navy Diesel course at Cor- delphia, Pa., president; Walter C. Heasley, Jr. Princeton, N. J.: Soccer, Princeton
'30, Ithaca, acting secretary; Archie C. Burnett Villanova, Pa.: 150-pound football, Villanova
nell and Lieutenant Cook went up to see '90, Boston, Mass., treasurer. State College, Pa.: J-V football, Penn State
his son last June. While there he had the Printed at the Cayuga Press, Ithaca, N. Y. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16
fortune of eating out on the terrace of Ithaca: J-V football, Colgate, Schoellkopf
Willard Straight Hall with the wonder- Field, 4:30
ful view of the valley and Lake, and it torpedo, he says had their baptism off SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17
made a great impression on him. He's a Midway Island in June and played a Ithaca: Soccer, Swarthmore Alumni Field, 1:3c)
man who has been in the Navy almost all large part in sinking three Japanese Freshman cross country, Morrisville, 2.
his life and has been just about every- carriers and routing their invasion fleet. Football, Penn State, Schoellkopf Field, 2.:3o
where. To quote one of his sentences, he Grumman Skyrocket was built for the FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2.3
said that of the two most beautiful spots Army in 1940 but has not gone into mass Lock Haven, Pa.: J-V football, Lock Haven
in the United States the Grand Canyon is production. It is described as " a kind of SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2.4
one and Cornell University is the other. Buck Rogers or Superman model which Ithaca: Soccer, Pennsylvania, Alumni Field,
When he said that, I naturally felt quite did 4x3 miles per hour in tests and had a 2.
fantastic rate of climb." The Grumman Cross country, Alfred, Ί-'.^O
proud of the place and thought that some Syracuse: Football, Syracuse, Archbold Sta-
of those alumni who have drifted away plant has expanded to 10,000 employees dium, 2.
from Cornell might easily be brought from sixteen when it opened in 1930, and New Brunswick, N. J.: 150-pound football,
back by such a remark. preference is given to local people " w i t h Rutgers
Next time an alumnus comes up to you a sense of responsibility." FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30
Mrs. Grumman is the former Rose New York City: Cornell Alumni Association
and starts complaining about the Uni-
biennial business meeting, and dinner
versity, show him this letter and let him Werther '19. with the Cornell Society of Engineers,
see what an impression it made on a man Barclay Hotel
who has seen almost all there is to see in FRESHMAN DESK BOOK SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31
the United States.—RAYMOND W. KRUSE Freshman Desk Book, mailed to all Ithaca: J-V football, US Military Academy,
'41, Lieutenant (jg), USNR. members of the Class of '46 by Cornell Schoellkopf Field, 2.
United Religious Work, is again a com- Philadelphia, Pa.: 150-pound football, Penn-
plete and attractive handbook of the Bethlehem, Pa.: Soccer, Lehigh, 1
PLANE BUILDERS IN POST University up-to-date. Its 176 pages are Syracuse jίross country, Syracuse, 10:30
"That's How Avengers Are Born," plastic bound in heavy paper covers. Freshman Soccer, Syracuse, 11
in the Saturday Evening Post for Sep- President Day contributes a foreword, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6
tember 5 describes the production of war and the booklet contains brief informa- New York City: Heptagonal cross country
planes by Grumman Aircraft Engineer- tion about University facilities and pro- meet, Van Cortland Park, 3 30
ing Corp. at Bethpage. "President, gram, including " T h e Story of Cornell" SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7
planner, designer, and financial genius" by Woodford Patterson '95, Secretary- Ithaca: J-V football, Cortland Normal,
of the firm is LeRoy R. Grumman Ί 6 , Emeritus. Student government is out- Schoellkopf Field, 1:3o
and Leon Swirbul 'zo is " t h e vice-presi- Freshman soccer, Penn State, Alumni Field, 2.
lined; the various extra-curricular activi- Freshman cross country, Penn State, 2.:3o
dent who translates drawings and blue- ties and opportunities in athletics are 150-pound football, Princeton, Schoellkopf
prints into flying engines of destruction." severally described; a section is devoted Field, 3:30
Post writer Francis Sill Wickwire to CURW and the churches of Ithaca; WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER I I
tells of the firm's first Wildcat fighter and one to fraternities and sororities Hamilton: Soccer, Colgate
plane which proved remarkably effective with "Hints to Freshmen" and rushing FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13
against the Japanese, in the Marshall Is- rules. There is a useful glossary of Ithaca: J-V football, Pennsylvania, Schoell-
lands. Avengers, which carry either a Campus terms, words of Cornell songs kopf Field 4:30
i,ooo-pound bomb load or a full-sized and yells, and a Campus map.
SEPTEMBER 2.4, I942.
ON THE CAMPUS AND DOWN THE HILL
OLD ARMORY GREEN at its westerly WAR EMERGENCY has brought an
end, toward Central Avenue, is being dug TRAFFIC COUNT made by the State unprecedented" rush to the University
for foundations of a $30,000 Diesel engine Highway Department August 15 showed Registrar's office in Morrill Hall. George
laboratory for the Naval Training School. a decline of 46 per cent in Tompkins D. Haupin Ί 6 , Assistant Registrar, had
The building will be of temporary wood County as compared with the same day counted in the first six months of this
construction, fifty-four by ninety-five last year. Many workers here, as else- year 5,586 copies of academic records
feet, of one story allowing for overhead where in the East, are using busses these supplied for Cornellians applying for
hoists to be used in tearing down and days, and everybody is saving gasoline military commissions and positions with
reassembling large engines. Nine new and tires. With few student cars here, it the Government or with war industries.
engines have come from the Navy in is likely that such a count after the Uni- For all of 1941, the total was 4,985.
addition to the ten now in Sir^ley or versity opens would show even greater Uncounted numbers of special forms have
ready for installation. With 600 Reserve decrease from last fall. been filled out for students applying for
officers a year being trained here under the various special military training
direction of Lieutenant Commander programs.
Arthur S. Adams, assistant dean of of East Java, by three members of the
Engineering, a new internal combustion Netherland Indies Economic Mission to EXHIBITION in the Willard Straight
laboratory has been equipped in the the United States, and by Dr. Nicholas gallery included sculpture and drawings
basement of Olin Hall, just across Slotemaker-de Bruine, Director of the by Elfriede M. Abbe '39. One of her re-
Campus Road from the site of the Diesel Netherlands Information Bureau. Dr. cent pieces, the figure of a colt, has been
laboratory. Classrooms are in Olin and Egon Petri, University pianist in resi- in the Woodrow Wilson Junior High
Myron Taylor Halls. dence, played at the annual dinner. Pro- School, Baltimore, Md.
fessor Peter Debye, Chemistry, was in
charge of arrangements. GEORGE K. JAMES, head coach of
500 STUDENT OFFICERS of the Naval
Training School who had been here for baseball and assistant football coach,
CORNELL EXHIBIT at the New York reached the semi-final round in the
two months of indoctrination left for
Victory Garden Harvest Show in the Ithaca Country Club championship
active service August 2.8. September 1,
Grand Central Palace in New York City matches this year. He defeated the de-
450 new Reserve officers reported, 32.5
this week included demonstrations and fending champion, Robert A. Hutchin-
for the indoctrination course and 12.5 for
displays by the College of Home Eco- son '15.
six months in the communications
nomics and the Agriculture Depart-
training, including a month of indoc-
ments of Floriculture, Vegetable Crops, LAST OF ITHACA'S street car rails, on
trination. This brings the number in
and Agronomy. Professor George S. Eddy Street and North Tioga, have been
communications to X5O. Seventh class in
Butts '2.5, Extension, was in charge of taken up this summer and sold for scrap
the Diesel engine course was ordered to
the exhibit. metal. Although the War Production
sea duty September iz, the eighth class
Board suggested dismantling the former
of 100 remaining to complete the sixteen- MEDICAL COLLEGE in New York is street car bridge across lower Fall Creek,
week course, and a ninth class of 100 re- the only one in the Metropolitan Dis- the Ithaca board of public works de-
porting September 18. trict that has a Department of Military cided not to do so. It is now a foot
Science and Tactics. Except from 1935-37 bridge to Percy Field, used by Ithaca
WILLIAM R. ORNDORFF '43, RCAF, it has functioned continuously since 19x1 College, and to the adjoining Ithaca
who was reported missing in action when medical ROTC units were author- High School athletic field.
following air operations July 19, is now ized by the National Defense Act. Al-
reported by the Canadian Air Ministry though graduates of the course receive no FRED J. ARCHIBALD '45 of Loudon-
as having arrived safely in the United higher Army rank than is available to all ville reported July 15 as a cadet at the
Kingdom. Son of the late Professor graduates of medical colleges in war- US Military Academy at West Point.
William R. OrndorfΓ, Chemistry, he en- time, approximately 300 students in the Member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, he
listed in June, 1941, after previous ser- College have taken the course and many played Freshman polo and was on the
vice in France with the American Volun- are now on active duty in the Army Sun editorial board.
teer Ambulance Corps; was a sergeant Medical Corps.
gunner in a squadron of RAF bomber ASSISTANT superintendent of schools in
planes operating over the continent. LIEUTENANT LOUIS C. SMITH, Ithaca this fall is Fred B. Painter, AM
USNR, who taught Cornellians to fly '34, who returned September 1 from three
BLACKOUTS in Ithaca and Tompkins in the CPT courses at Ithaca Airport years as superivsor of elementary educa-
County have been progressively more from last December until he was com- tion in the State Department of Educa-
prompt and generally successful, with missioned in May, was killed in an air- tion in Albany. For five years until he
the aid of a new warning signal in- plane collision at Cropus Christi, Tex., went to Albany in 1939, he was principal
stalled at the University Heating Plant. September 1. of East Hill and Belle Sherman Schools
City Attorney Truman K. Powers '30 is here. Painter will supervise elementary
acting as director of civilian protection MAINTENANCE NEWS, house organ schools and will assist Superintendent
during illness of Director Bernard J. of The Maintenance Co., Inc., New York Claude L. Kulp, AM '30, in direction of
Reilly, Ithaca fire chief, who suffered a City, publishes in its August issue the all secondary schools.
heart attack shortly after the last black- address delivered by Romeyn Berry '04
out, September 14. at the University's War Memorial during GEORGE F. MORGAN, photographer
Reunions last May. Accompanying are at 314 College Avenue since 1903, died
DUTCH SCHOLARS from the United pictures of Berry and the War Memorial. August 2.7 at his summer home in
States and Canada visited the University William J. Wheeler '17, president of The Pocono Pines, Pa. He was for many years
September 11-13 ^ o r t^lc annual meeting Maintenance Co., calls editorial atten- official photographer to the Athletic
of the Netherlands University League of tion to this "short but great speech." Association, and his annual Cornell
North America. They were addressed by Its context was in Berry's ALUMNI NEWS Calendars in recent years supplanted
Dr. C. O. van der Plass, former Governor column, " N o w In My Time!" May z.%. those made by the late John P. Troy.
IO CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS
raphers, the competition seeks " t o cap-
Concerning ture the drama, the pathos, the sym-
pathy, the mercy embodied in Red Cross
THE FACULTY work." Monthly judgings will be held
for October, November, and December. '74 PhB—Louis FOURNIQUET HENDER-
Final awards of more than $5,000 in War SON, July 14, 1942, in Tacoma, Wash.,
TRUSTEE WALTER C. TEAGLE ΌO, chair- Savings Bonds will be announced Febru- where he had lived with his daughter
man of the board of Standard Oil Co. of ary 1, 1943. since he retired four years ago as head of the
New Jersey, resigned September i as department of botany and curator of the
one of the four employer members of the PROFESSOR LEONARD C. URQUHART 09, herbarium at University of Oregon. He
War Labor Board. He was appointed by Civil Engineering, is a lieutenant colonel taught in Washington and Idaho before
President Roosevelt to the National De- in the Corps of Engineers, US Army. On going to Oregon in 1909; was the first
fense Mediation Board and continued on leave of absence the last two years, he is person to climb the Three Sisters moun-
the War Labor Board when it succeeded chief of the War Construction Section, tain in Oregon and one of the first to
the former organization last January Office of the Chief of Engineers, Wash- scale both Mount Adams and Mount
i i . Announcing Teagle's resignation, ington, D. C. One of his sons, Edmond R. Ranier. At the age of seventy he swam
WLB Chairman William H. Davis said: Urquhart '39, is a lieutenant in the the Columbia River at the site of Bonne-
"Having served for a year and a half, Ordnance Department, Artillery Divis- villc Dam. The dog-tooth violet, Ery-
Mr. Teagle feels that he has done his ion, Office of the Chief of Ordnance, thronium Hendersonii, and several other
turn and that there is real advantage Washington; the other, Leonard C. plants of the Northwest are named for
in having some other representative of Urquhart, Jr., is a cadet at the US Naval him. Varsity crew at Saratoga in 1874.
industry become familiar with and par- Air Station, Jacksonville, Fla. Delta Upsilon.
ticipate in the work of the board. The
board has accepted his resignation with PROFESSOR FRANK S. FREEMAN, Edu- '74 MlLLARD FlLLMORE WATTS, De-
deep regret." cation, was this summer a civilian edu- cember 25, 1941, in St. Louis, Mo., where
cational consultant in the Bureau of he practiced law for many yeafs. After a
MARY H. DONLON '2.0 Alumni Trustee, Aeronautics, US Navy Department. He year in the Chemistry Course, he trans-
is associate manager of the New York has visited Navy schools and stations ferred to Washington University where
State Republican campaign committee. and spent one week each month in he received the LLB in 1878. Theta Delta
She will direct women's activities Washington. Chi.
throughout the State.
ROBERT E. GARD, AM '38, assistant in '76, '77 BS—MRS. MARGARETTA SINTON
H. EDWARD BABCOCK, chairman of the the University Theatre, spent the sum- OTIS, May 20, 1942, in Pasadena, CaL,
University Board of Trustees, has been mer teaching play writing at the Uni- where she had lived for many years. She
appointed to the labor committee of the versity of Alberta School of Fine Arts entered Science from Ithaca Academy;
OS Chamber of Commerce. Director of at Banff, Canada. taught in Massachusetts before her
the GLF School of Cooperative Ad- marriage to the late G. Franklin Otis '80.
PROFESSOR WILLIAM E. STANLEY, Sani-
ministration and president of the Na- Brother, the late William K. Sinton '73.
tary Engineering, has been commis-
tional Council of Farm Cooperatives,
sioned a major in the Corps of Engineers, '83 BCE—JOHN CHARLES BEYE, May
Babcock has been a member of the
US Army. For the last year he has been 23, 1942, in Washington, D. C. From
Chamber committee on agriculture.
chief of the Sewerage and Incineration 1919 he was a valuation engineer with
SEPTEMBER I BREAKFAST at the New Unit in the Construction Division, Corps the Interstate Commerce Commission,
York City home of Stanton Griffis Ί o , of Engineers. having been since graduation a construc-
University Trustee, cost executives of tion and locating engineer with western
MICHAEL R. HANNA, director of the railroads. He entered Civil Engineering
the motion picture industry, civic lead-
University radio station WHCU, has from Elgin, 111., Academy, and worked
ers, and representatives of labor unions
been appointed chairman of a special mostly in Chicago before going to
$1,000,000 in War Bond purchases.
committee of the Association for Educa- Washington.
Griffis is chairman of the board of Para-
tion by Radio to study the structure of
mount Pictures. Adolph Zukor presided
university broadcasts and of similar '84 AB—ELMON L. MONROE, De-
and Charles Laughton was guest of
programs for adults on all networks and cember 31, 1941, in Lewiston, where he
honor. After the breakfast the guests
stations. The purpose is to achieve better had lived with his daughter since he re-
officiated at the start of the State-wide
programs and schedules for out-of-school tired as principal of the high school in
tour of the "Victory Bondmobile" from
Americans in economics, government, Columbus, Pa. He entered Arts from
literature, music, and related subjects. Silver preek. Phi Beta Kappa.
DR. WILLIAM A. HAGAN, MS '17, was Hanna is a field representative for the de-
'86 BS—WILLIAM GRANT BARNEY.
memorialized by the American Veterin- partment of education, Columbia Broad-
casting System. August 3, 1942, in Buffalo. For nine
ary Medical Association at its recent
years he was superintendent of Banner
convention in New York City. A state-
PROFESSOR GEORGE H. REA, Apiculture (Ida.) Silver Mines Co. and was State
ment read at the meeting commemorated
Extension, resigned July 1, and has re- Senator in Idaho, 1894-96. Then he
his tenth anniversary as Dean of the
turned to his farm and apiary at Rey- entered newspaper work in Buffalo, be-
Veterinary College and cited his achieve-
noldsville, Pa. Father of Alice M. Rea coming city editor of the Buffalo Courier
ments both for the College and " i n the
'30 and Florence M. Rea '30, he joined and chief editorial writer of the Buffalo
service he has given to the profession and
the Extension Service here in 1917, hav- Evening News. He served as a captain in
to the State and nation.""
ing organized the Pennsylvania State the Spanish-American War, was a con-
AMERICAN RED CROSS has announced Beekeepers' Association and been the sulting mining engineer for twenty years
a National Photo Awards competition, first State apiary inspector there and then in the United States and Canada, and re-
to be directed by Louis C. Boochever for a year the first extension specialist in turned to Buffalo in 1923 as financial
'12., on leave as University Director of beekeeping of the US Department of editor of the Evening News, From 1928
Public Information, with headquarters Agriculture. In 1912. he started extension until he retired in 1933, he was advertis-
at SQ8 Madison Avenue, New York City. work in beekeeping at Pennsylvania State ing manager of Schoellkopf, Hutton &
S E P T E M B E R 2_4, I942. II
Varsity crew. Psi Upsilon, Bench and Sibley College from Brooklyn Poly-
Board, Mermaid. Son, Malcolm L.
technic Institute, served for two years in
World War I, and became president of
'86 BS—HERBERT A. CAROLAN, July 2.,
the H. J. Mullen Co., Jamaica, in 19x1.
In 1934 he was engineer for the Public
1941, in San Francisco, Cal., where he Works Administration in New York Personal items and newspaper clippings
had been in the hardware and steel busi- City, Buffalo, and Chicago, 111. Since about all Cornellians are earnestly solicited.
ness for many years. He received the MD 1937 he was with Frazier Davis, New
in 1895 at Bellevue Hospital Medical York City. Phi Delta Theta. '75—Gift of Dr. EDWARD BAUSCH to the
College, New York City, but practiced people of Rochester, a new Bausch Hall
only two years and then went West to '17 BS—WILLIAM JOURDAN RAPP, of Science and History was dedicated
enter business. He had been associated August 12., 1942., at his summer home at May 2.3. A bronze bust of Dr. Bausch, the
with United Railroads, Pacific Mail Lake Mohonk. He entered Agriculture work of Guitou Knoop, was unveiled as
Steamship Co., and Bethlehem Steel Co. from Commerce High School, New York a gift from Bausch & Lomb employees.
shipbuilding yards in San Francisco dur- City. He was milk inspector for the
'89 PhB—HOWARD AMES has moved his
ing the last war. Kappa Alpha, Bench New York City Department of Health
law offices to Room 192.x, 2.5 East Wash-
and Board, Mermaid. Brothers, the late before going overseas as a second lieu-
ington Street, Chicago, 111.
Frank J. Carolan '82. and Edgar A. tenant in the Army Medical Corps in
Carolan '92.. World War I. In 1919-10 he studied '92. BS—HENRY HICKS was awarded
bacteriology at the Sorbonne, Paris, early in the year the Massachusetts Hor-
'89 ME(EE)—CHARLES LORIN COR- and from 19x0-14 was public health ticultural Society gold medal for distin-
NELL, July 18, 1942., at his home in consultant and bacteriologist in the guished service in horticulture, and later
Plainfield, N. J. As an electrical engineer Near East. From 1916 until six months received the Johnny Appleseed Award.
he installed street car systems and power before his death he was editor of True '95 ME; '2.6 ME; '30 ME—FREDERICK
plants in the Middle West and in 1899 Story Magazine. Co-author of several J. EMENY is vice-president of the Deming
was an organizer of Niles-Bement-Pond plays, he also wrote for many magazines Co. and president of the Farmers National
Co. of which he became executive vice- and for the New York Times. He was Bank, Salem, Ohio. Address him at 575
president with its subsidiary, the Pratt vice-president of C. D. Morris Associates, Highland Avenue, Salem. FREDERICK L.
& Whitney Machine Tool Co. He retired Inc., radio producers and editorial con- EMENY '2.6 and GEORGE B. EMENY '30
in 192.5. Brother, the late John B. Cor- sultants, and chief editor of the Cook are his sons.
nell, Jr. '92.. Publishing Co. of Elgin, 111. '99 ME—WILLIAM K. AUCHINCLOSS,
'97 AB, '05 MD—Dr. LEWELL T. formerly with American Car & Foundry
'17 MD—DR. JAMES DOWLING TRASK, Co., has retired and lives at the Hotel
GENUNG, July 14, 1941 in Ithaca. He
JR., May 14, 1942., in Chicago, 111. He Martinique, New York City.
entered Arts from Ithaca High School.
received the PhB at Yale University in
After teaching in the Manual Training Όo BSA; Ί8-'3o Grad; Ί i AB—Pro-
1913 and entered the Medical College in
School, St. Louis, Mo., he returned to fessor FRANKLIN SHERMAN is head of the
New York. From May, 1918, to Decem-
Ithaca in 190a to enter the Medical department of zoology and entomology
ber, 1919, he was a first lieutenant in the
College. After two years in Worcester, at Clemson College, Clemson, S. C. His
Army Medical Corps. He was assistant
he began medical practice in Ithaca in son FRANKLIN SHERMAN, Grad '30, is in
resident physician at the hospital of the
1907, and was city health officer and military service. His brother, JOHN H.
Rockefeller Institute for Medical Re-
public school physician from 19x0 until SHERMAN Ί I , is president of Webber
search from 1919-2.1 when he went to the
his retirement in 1937 because of ill College, Babson Park, Fla.
Yale School of Medicine, was made an
health. In World War I, he was a cap- '01 AB—JOSEPH P. HARRIS now lives at
assistant professor of medicine in 192.5,
tain in the Army Medical Corps. Sigma Z095 Lennox Road, Cleveland Heights,
had been associate professor of pedriatics
Xi, Nu Sigma Nu. Daughter, Mrs. Ohio. His business address is Room 1040,
since 192.7. He worked with Dr. John R.
HughJ. Baker (Dorothy C. Genung) '2.5. Union Trust Building, Cleveland, Ohio.
Paul on the original Yale Poliomyetis
Commission founded in 1931, and last '03 CE—C. REEVE VANNEMAN is the
'00 BS—THOMAS BERNARD MAGINNIS,
April he and Dr. Paul received the new chairman of the aims and objects
May 31, 194Z. He entered Engineering
John Phillips Medal of the American committee of Rotary International. He
from the Lake View High School,
College of Physicians for their eleven- is also a member of the 1943 and 1944
Chicago, 111., transferring after a year to
year research on infantile paralysis. Rotary convention committees. A con-
Agriculture. In 1905 he became secretary
of Lincoln-Boyle Ice Co. in Chicago, of sulting engineer on public utilities, Van-
'14—HAL WILSON FIELD, May 4, 1942., neman is a past president of the Albany
which he was president for many years in Royston, Ga. He entered Agriculture
until his death. Alpha Tau Omega. Rotary Club and has served Rotary Inter-
in 1910 from the Newman, Ga., High national as district governor and third
Brother, Edward A. Maginnis '03. School and remained two years. In 1914 vice-president. He was president of the
he received a certificate of textile engi- Cornell Alumni Corporation and the
'06—DR. LOUIS KOENIG, May 30,
neering from the Philadelphia, Pa., Cornell Society of Engineers.
1941, in Brooklyn. He entered Medicine
Textile School. Designer for the Georgia-
from Brooklyn High School. A physician '04, '05 AB—HENRY BRYANT, president
Kincaid Mills from 192.6-2.8, he then be-
for thirty-five years in Brooklyn, special- of the Century Fence Co., is now associate
came superintendent and manager of the
izing for the last twenty years in diseases engineer in the planning division, Chi-
National Dixie Mills, Newman, Ga.
of the eye, he was on the staff of the cago Army Ordnance District.
Sigma Phi Sigma.
Brooklyn Jewish Hospital. He was a '05 AB—ANDREW E. NEWBERRY has
member of the American Opthalmologi- '41 PhD—ALMA RANDALL EMMONS, joined the Bureau of Mines at College
cal Society and a fellow of the Kings November 1, 1941, in Geneva. She re- Park, Md.
County Medical Society. Son, Albert ceived the MA at RacdliίFe College, be- '06 CE—JOEL D. JUSTIN, consulting en-
Koenig '36; brother, Nathaniel E. fore entering the Graduate School in gineer in Philadelphia, Pa., has gone to
Koenig '13. 1939. She was the daughter of Mr. and South America on an engineering job.
Mrs. E. T. Emmons, 177 Lewis Street,
Ί6 CE—FREDERICK BERRY MULLEN, '09 ME—While in England on a special
July 2.0, 1942., in Syracuse. He entered mission for the British Ministry of
12 CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS
Health, H. EDMUND BULLIS received
orders to active duty under his Reserve
1913 MEN Ί 6 AB—Mrs. Thomas G. W. Wyllie
(LILLIAN A VERY) now lives at 140 South
By Class Correspondent
commission as a colonel in the Coast Ar- Virgil Avenue, Los Angeles, Cal.
When GEORGE P. MCNEAR, J R . was
tillery. He is one of three members of the
indicted for criminal violation of the
US Claims Commission appointed by the
Railway Labor Act it was front page
Secretary of War to handle all civilian By Weyland Pfeiffer, Class Secretary
claims against the US Army in the Euro- copy. When the prosecution got no- 231 Madison Road, Scarsdale, N. Y.
where and McNear was acquitted, that
pean theater of operations. Colonel " H i " DAGGETT is general sales man-
was not front page copy. His long and
Bullis's address is Claims Commission, ager of D. W. Haering & Co., Inc., and
fearless campaign against the Railroad
HQ. SOS, APO 871, Care Postmaster, is now located at 2.05 West Wacker Drive,
Brotherhoods' "feather bed" rules gained
New York City. Chicago, 111.
him, however, three columns in Time a
Ί o ; '04 AB, '07 MD; '06 AB—Word couple of weeks after the acquittal. The " J I M " BALL is now located in Wash-
has been received that Mrs. Thomas J. article points out that McNear ran his ington, D. C.
Wolff (CAROLINE C. CRAWFORD) and her ROGER JONES is now at 967 Farmington
railroad efficiently with 35 percent
husband are alive and safe in the Santo smaller train crews than union rules re- Avenue, West Hartford, Conn.
Tomas Internment Camp, Manila, where quire and suggests that as the labor "BUDDY" (J. A.) FAY is in the US
several thousand Americans are at present shortage gets worse the lesson he gave Naval Reserve.
confined. The camp, managed by its is bound to spread. "Whether Individual- HENRY H. (DOC) KESSLER has been
American residents, is reported in good ist McNear regains his prestige or not, commissioned a lieutenant commander on
condition, with food adequate though the feather bed rules are losing theirs active duty in the Navy but can be
scanty. Mrs. Wolff is the sister of Dr. fast," the article concludes. McNear's reached through his office in Newark,
MARY M. CRAWFORD '04, former Uni- road is being operated currently with a N.J.
versity Trustee, and CHARLOTTE CRAW- Government official as executive head KNIBLOE P. ROYCE is a major in the US
FORD 06. who never before ran a railroad. Army Air Forces.
Ί o CE—GLENN B. WOODRUFF is chief RALPH CHAVIN is a colonel in the US
Dean GILMORE D. CLARKE is handling
engineer for the contractors of a $140,- Army Ordnance Department.
the landscape work in connection with
000,oco steel plant under construction at the new Clinton Hill apartment house
Provo, Utah. His youngest son, Arthur development being built by the Equitable
Woodruff, was captured on Guam, Life Assurance Society in Brooklyn.
November 10, and is a Japanese prisoner.
Herbert K. Johnston, Class Secretary
'14 CE, '30 MCE—Professor EDWARD
1911 MEN R. STAPLEY has been appointed acting
81 Ύacoma Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y.
By Oscar G. Miller, Class Secretary MURRAY MCCONNELL, who is first
dean of engineering at Oklahoma A & M
60 East Forty-second Street', New York City vice-president of J. G. White & Co., Inc.,
College, Stillwater, Okla., where he
THOMAS MIDGLEY, J R . , discoverer of investment bankers of New York City,
lives at τη College Circle. At the annual
tetraethyl lead and who is currently recently opened the company's branch
June meeting of the American Water
working with the National Inventors' office at 719 Fifteenth Street, N.W.,
Works Association in Chicago, 111., he
Council on rubber and other war ma- Washington, D.C. Murray resides in
received the George W. Fuller Memorial
terials, has been elected an honorary Greenwich, Conn.
Award. Operating the year around,
member of the National Academy of Oklahoma A & M is training in its engi-
WILLIAM J. WHEELER is president of the
Science. In May he received the Willard Maintenance Co., Inc., electrical and
neering division a large number of
Gibbs Medal of the Chicago section, elevator contracting engineers at 453
technical personnel for the Navy.
American Chemical Society, and last West Forty-second Street, New York
year the American Society gave him its 1915 MEN City. Bill was one of the fellows who re-
highest honor, the Priestley Medal. He By Hugh C. Edmiston, Correspondent turned to Ithaca in May for our Twenty-
is chairman of the Society's board of di- Short Hills, N. / . fifth, and is an enthusiastic supporter of
rectors and vice-president of Ethyl Corp. Unless he has rejoined the Army, BILL our Victory Reunion when the war is
KLEITZ still sits on the raised platform
'12. AB—NINA SMITH, women's class LEANDER I. SHELLEY, LLB, has been
at 140 Broadway for the Guaranty Trust
secretary, is a member of the firm of Co. of which he is an outstanding vice- elected general counsel of the Port of New
Shearwood-Smith, Inc., 45 West Dorty- president. York Authority. The Authority is the
fifth Street, New York City. corporate agency of the States of New
EDWARD F. MORSE '41, son of EVERETT
York and New Jersey which operates the
R. (Brick) MORSE, has been graduated
1912 MEN from Air Corps Advanced Flying School,
George Washington Bridge, Holland
Charles A. Dewey, Class Secretary Tunnel, Lincoln Tunnel and other bi-
Columbus, Miss., and has been commis-
Cornell Bldg., Pleasantville, N. Y. state projects. " L e e " is married and lives
sioned a second lieutenant and a twin-
JACK S. DUCKWORTH is associated with in White Plains. He has two daughters,
National Quality Foods, 6028 South June, age fifteen, and Ann, thirteen.
No problem any longer as to where to
State Street, Chicago, 111. send the grandsons of 1915, since our own
HENRY A. SCHWEDES is secretary and Ί8—New York Times Magazine re-
Plupey (GEORGE P.) REA has been elected
business manager of the Irvington, N. J., cently featured the farm life of Louis
president of the Drexel Institute of.
Board of Education. Address him at 1353 BROMFIELD, novelist, at his homestead
Technology in Philadelphia. The In-
Clinton Ave., Irvington. "Malabar" near Mansfield, Ohio. In the
stitute has room for 5000 students (until
J. HARRY LETSCHE is director of per- August 2.3 New York Herald Tribune
the Army and Navy move in) in engi-
sonnel of H. J. Heinz Co., Pittsburgh, "Books" were also several pictures of
neering, business administration, home
Pa. He lives at 7311 Perrysville Avenue, Bromfield taken at "Malabar."
economics, and library science. George
Ben Avon, Pittsburgh. will be long remembered in New York '19 BS, '21 MS—Dr. CARLOS CHARDON
FLΓRMAN SOUTH, JR. is president of the for his grand work as president of the resigned last July 2.3 as dircxtor of the
Lava Crucible Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. His New York Curb Exchange, from which Porto Rico Land Authority to accept
son, FURMAN SOUTH III, is a Senior in he resigned June 30. directorship of the new Institute of
SEPTEMBER Z 4 , I 9 4 2 .
Accepting his resignation, Governor nounced station instructing commandos April to become deputy regional execu-
Tugwell referred to Chardon as " a dis- in the use of and defense against gas in tive of the Boy Scouts of America. His
tinguished scientist who will now have combat. His son, WILLIAM C. ELKINS, is address is 1309 Carew Tower, Cincinnati.
an opportunity to continue his basic a Junior in Arts and Sciences. He has 'z8 AB—WILLIAM B. WILLCOX, assis-
studies in agriculture." another son, Stephen, age eight. Their tant professor of history at Univeristy of
'19, '2.2. ME—Major ROBERT B. PATCH home is at 334 Whittier Avenue, Syra- Michigan, writes on'' The British League
is Army Air Corps representative at the cuse. of Nations" in the summer Quarterly
Glenn L. Martin Co., Baltimore, Md. 'Z5, '2.6 AB; '95 LLB—WILLIAM B. Review of the Michigan Alumnus. He is
He lives at 5C Alder Drive, Stansbury BELDEN was appointed July 31 assistant the son of Professor Walter F. Willcox,
Manor, Middle River, Md. Mrs. Patch counsel of Republic Steel Corp. He re- Economics, Emeritus.
and his daughter, Jane, are with him. ceived the LLB at Western Reserve Uni- '2.8 AB—ELIZABETH G. WARREN was
'zo—EDWARD B. SHALLOW is with versity in 1931 has been a member of the married to Earle Woolheater of Andes,
William A. White & Sons, 435 West legal department of Republic Steel since July zo. Mrs. Woolheater has been teach-
Twenty-third Street, New York Cit«y, and October, 1936. Married and with two ing in the Andes school; her husband is
is in the renting office of New York's children, Belden lives at 32.80 Norwood in the insurance business there.
largest apartment house development, Road, Cleveland, Ohio. His father,
'Z9 AB, '3Z AM—PHILIP FREUND,
London Terrace. He lives at Z38 Windsor WILLIAM P. BELDEN '95, was general
author, is a private in the Signal Corps.
Place, Brooklyn. counsel for Republic from its formation
He writes scripts for Army training films;
until his death in 1935, and was a direc-
'zo AB, 'x3 MD—Lieutenant CHARLES has been engaged recently in directing a
tor of the corporation.
S. BYRON is stationed at Morrison Field, movie on chemical warfare at Edgewood
West Palm Beach, Fla. '2.6 AB—Lieutenant FRANCIS O. AF- Arsenal. His address is Care Captain
FELD III was one of twenty-five officers Dewey, Chemical Warfare Board, Edge-
1921 MEN detailed by the Navy to take a forty- wood Arsenal, Edgewood, Md.
By Allan H. Treman, Class Secretary eight-weeks' course at Columbia Uni-
Ithaca, N. Y.
'Z9 AB, '33 LLB; '93 BL, '95 LLB—
versity in military government, begin-
Second Lieutenant JOHN B. TUCK, JR., has
BILL (WILLIAM L.) MINICK, JR. is a ning in August.
reported for active duty in Miami Beach,
Chevrolet dealer in Waynesboro, Pa., '2.6 CE—Colonel REGINALD L. DEAN Fla. He is the son of JOHN B. TUCK '93
and a member of the board of directors has reported for duty at Camp Polk, La., who was a captain in the Spanish-
of the Waynesboro Hospital and of the with the 3d Armored Corps as corps American war and a lieutenant colonel in
Citizens National Bank. engineer. A graduate of the US Military World War I. Lieutenant Tuck was asso-
CHICK (C. K.) DICKSON has entered the Academy, his first assignment was with ciated with the law firm of Van, Tuck,
service as a lieutenant commander in the 13 th Engineers at Fort Belvoir, Va. Sheridan & Sheridan, Syracuse, of which
Naval Aviation. He taught military engineering at the his father is a member. His home is at
USMA from 1930-34. iz6 Concord Place, Syracuse.
'zz—DONALD W. FETHER, formerly
'2.6—JOHN B. WALTHOUR is chaplain at 'Z9, '30 CE—WILLIAM A. MARSHALL III
with West Coast Asbestos Co., Downey
the US Military Academy, West Point. is on active duty as a first lieutenant, FA,
Cal., is now with Emsco Asbestos Co.,
Downey, Cal. '2.7 AB—HERBERT A. GOLDSTONE is with the 13th Service Unit. His address
with Wertheim & Co., investment bank- is 3804 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, Md.
'zz—PHILIP O. HOAG is vice-president
ers, izo Broadway, New York City. He '30 AB—ROBERT L. BLISS, recently
of the Whitehead & Hoag Co., Newark,
lives at 685 West End Avenue. commissioned a second lieutenant in the
'2.7 AB—ALBERT E. PETERMANN, J R . US Army Air Forces, reported at Officers
'z3 AB; '2.1, 'zz ME; '2.4 ME—WILLIAM
is a member of the law firm of Rees, Training School, Miami Beach, Fla.,
A. SCHREYER resigned May 15 as assistant
Robinson & Petermann, Calumet, Mich. June 13. His mailing address is Deer-
treasurer of the Dairymen's League Co-
He has three daughters, Christine, eight, woods, Cornwall-on-Hudson.
operative Association to become secre-
Virginia, six, Mary, four, and a son, '30 AB, '34 MD—Captain R. LATOUR-
tary-treasurer and a director of Baldwin-
Albert E., nine months. ETTE CAVANAUGH is on duty at the Gor-
Hill Co., manufacturers of heat insula-
tions, 501 Klagg Avenue, Trenton, N. J. '2.7 BS—Mrs. Donald J. Porter (DORO- gas Hospital, Ancon, Canal Zone.
President of Baldwin-Hill is WILLIAM H. THY T. SMITH) has a daughter, Judith '30 AB; Όo LLB—Mrs. H. Bentley
HILL ' Z I , and ELLIOTT R. THOMPSON '2.4 Ann, born last May 19. She also has two Hobart (MARGARET BATEMAN) has a son,
is manager of the company's plant at sons, John, five, and Bruce, two. The Jerome M. Hobart, born July 10. The
Kalamazoo, Mich. Porters live in Baldwinsville. baby is the grandson of JEROME A.
'2.4, '2.8 BS—PAUL H. SMITH is with '2.8 MD—Dr. ADOLPH T. MILHORAT, BATEMAN ΌO. Mrs. Hobart lives in
E. I. duPont de Nemours & Co. in assistant professor of Medicine and in- Lyons Falls.
Memphis, Tenn. His address is 1156 structor in Pharmacology at the Medical '30 ME—JAMES L. PAXTON, JR. married
South Barksdale Street, Memphis. College in New York, has a son born last Alice A. Rosenberger in Chicago, 111.,
'z4 ME—Lieutenant Colonel JOSEPH A. February 1. June z6. They are at home at 105 North
MOLLER is in the I Troop Carrier Com- '2.8 ME—HERBERT M. JOHNSON is with Fifty-fifth Street, Omaha, Nebr.
mand, on active duty, flying status. His Dillon, Read & Co., z8 Nassau Street, '30 AB—MONTIE F. CONE, called to
address is 15Z De Windt Road, Winnetka, New York City. He lives at 138-10 active duty as a first lieutenant last
111. Seventy-seventh Avenue, Kew Gardens. August, was promoted to captain March
'Z5—Captain WILLIAM J. ELKINS, USA, '2.8 AB—KENNETH A. CONNELLY, for 1 and is aide-de-camp to the commanding
formerly a chemist in the Rex Marine the last six years executive of the Shaunee general, 79th Division, Camp Pickett, Va.
Chemical Co., Syracuse, is at an unan- Council, went to Cincinnati, Ohio, in '31 BS, '33 MS, '36 PhD; "31 AB—Pro-
Use the CORNELL UNIVERSITY PLACEMENT BUREAU
Willard S t r a i g h t Hall H. H. WILLIAMS '25, Director
CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS
fessor EDWARD M. PALMQUIST and Mrs. Dharan, Arabia. He has written friends Their address is 58 Barkers Point Road,
Palmquist (VIRGINIA RYAN) '31 took up that the heat there is intense, but that Port Washington. Newman is the son of
residence in Columbia, Mo., early in food is plentiful, particularly oranges Dr. LEANDER A. NEWMAN '08.
July. From assistant professor of botany from California and apples from Wiscon- '35, '36 ME—HARRY G. BARTLETT, J R . ,
at McGill University, he has become as- sin. His home is in Altadena, Cal. is a lieutenant (jg), USNR, on active
sociate professor of botany at the Uni- '34 AB—Ensign HORACE G. NEBEKER duty in the engineering branch of the
versity of Missouri. is in the District Naval Office, Navy Bureau of Aeronautics, Washington,
'31 BS—JACKSON M. BΛTCHELOR is a Yard, Fourteenth Naval District, Pearl D.C. His address is Walker and Sherwood
horticultural and plant explorer for the Harbor, T.H. He received the LLB at Avenues, Baltimore, Md.
US Department of Agriculture, Washing- Harvard Law School in 1939; was doing
ton, D. C. legal work for the Coastal Recycling and CLASS OF 1936
'32.; '35 AB—ISAAC MOLELLA was called La Gloria Corp., oil concerns, in Corpus Women
to active duty April 9, 1941, at Mitchel Christi, Tex. Before going to Hawaii, By Mary T. Nigro, Class Secretary
Field; is now a first lieutenant, Signal about three months ago, he married 68 Bird Avenue, Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Corps, regional signal officer for the Zulema Prowse. He is the son of the late FRANKIE ZINGERLE BALDWIN has a
Mobile, Ala., region, Third Fighter HORACE G. NEBEKER '07. baby girl, Nancy Lee, born last May 8.
Command (Aircraft Warning Service). '34 BS—Lieutenant JOHN W. DUFFIELD The Guy H. Baldwin family lives at 369
His address is PO Box 358, Mobile, is stationed at Camp Tyson, Tenn. Crescent Avenue, Buffalo. Frankie re-
Ala. He and Mrs. Molella (ELIZABETH ports that JANET HADLEY TREVOR has a
'34—J. GILBERT PARKER is with James
PUGLISI) '35 have a daughter, Lynne, daughter, Joan, born in July. Her hus-
C. Parker, Inc., general insurance and
four years old. Molella was formerly in band is FRANK W. D. TREVOR '36. The
real estate, Parker Building, Schenectady.
the engineering department of Niagara Trevors live in Millbrook.
Hudson Corp., Syracuse. '34 BS—ROBERT M. BRUSH is with HORTENSE DAMON was married August
Pan-American Air Lines in Africa. 1 to Charles O. Brown in Rutherford,
'32. AB, '33 MS, '37 MD—Dr. JULIAN
S. BUTTERWORTH, son of Professor Julian '34 AB—JOHN F. LANE is in the law N.J. Hortense has been teaching English
E. Butterworth, Education, married offices of John C. Gall, Southern Build- in Union Junior High School, Ruther-
Marjorie Moore of New York City and ing, Washington, D.C. ford. Brown was graduated at Rutgers
Cutchogue, June 6. Dr. and Mrs. Butter- '34—The Rev. HORACE M. MCMULLEN, and teaches English at Manasquan High
worth are living at 865 First Avenue, son of HORACE D. MCMULLEN '03, is School.
New York City. pastor of the Edgewood Congregational HELEN SMITH and EVAN L. JONES '37
Church, Edgewood, R.I. were married in Trumansburg July 3.
'31 AB—Dr. ANTHONY J. LEONE of 106
Jones is an inspector for the US Army
Dryden Court, Ithaca, has a daughter '34 AB—Dr. DAVID SELMAN recently
born May 3. married Fannie Novick of Pittsfield,
'31—CHARLES S. CAVE is an air-con- Mass. He received the MD at Trinity Men
ditioning engineer with Chrysler Air- College, Dublin, Ireland, and has just By Charles E. Dykes, Class Secretary
temp Corp. and lives at 2.4 Cambridge completed internship at the Beth Israel 22; South Albany St., Ithaca
Avenue, Dayton, Ohio. Hospital, Newark, N.J. HANK BEHNING has changed his resi-
'34 AB, '34 MD—Dr. CORNELIA D. dence to 60 West Broad Street, Mt.
'33 BS—Lieutenant (jg) RICHARD D.
MORSE was married to Dr. Hugh A. Vernon.
VANDERWARKER, USNR, has been assis-
Carithers, Emory '34, July 2.7. Her ad- STEVE HILTEBRANDT, JR. writes that
tant ship's service officer since July 13
dress is 162.5 Riverside Avenue, Jackson- DICK KELLY and wife lived next door to
at the Naval Air Station, Norfolk, Va.
ville, Fla. him in Dearborn, Mich., for three
Mrs. Vanderwarker and their two chil-
months recently but have since moved to
dren, Christine and Richard, joined him '34—Lieutenant ALFRED WAHL, Coast
2. Grace Court, Brooklyn Heights. Dick
in August. He was executive assistant Artillery Anti-Aircraft, US Army, mar-
is with Autolite Co. Steve is a sales
manager of Hotel Sherman, Inc., Chi- ried Hope Louis of New York City,
engineer for Bakelite Corp. and lives at
cago, 111., and secretary of the College July iz.
15601 Woodland Drive, Dearborn.
Inn Food Products Co. '35 ME—Lieutenant GEORGE W. JA-
From JACK GILLESPIE: "Just a word to
'33 AB—Mrs. John B. Gunion (KATH- COBUS is an inspector of ordnance material tell you I survived the Pearl Harbor at-
ERINE N. D. HAWES) lives at 2.815 Ritten- in the New York Ordnance District of tack on December 7. Everything is fine
house Street, N.W., Washington, D.C. the US Army. and we're all ready for them." Jack may
'33 MS—BURT BEVERLY, J R . , in the '35 BS—Private PAUL J. MCNAMARA is be addressed 2.51st Coast Artillery (AA),
overseas organization of the Standard Oil stationed at Camp Lee, Va. Camp Malakole, T. H.
Co., was sent to Arabia in charge of a '35 BS(AE)—HAROLD E. P. BART A is a
siesmological group; was in Cairo in 1939 second lieutenant, Army Air Corps, Craig CLASS OF 1937
when the bombing began; and eleven Field, Selma, Ala. He was with the Mid- Women
months later was sent to Sumatra where vale Co., Philadelphia, Pa. His home By Carol H. Cline, Class Secretary
he had been for a year when the Japanese address is xo8 Macon Street, Brooklyn. IOJ3 Cumberland Avenue, Dayton, Ohio
came. December 2.8, 1941, Medam, near LOUISE ODELL has left the Tribune to
'35 AB, '38 AM; '35 AB—OSWALD H.
Pekan Baroe where Beverly was sta- become a ground school instructor in the
LAUBENSTEIN and Mrs. Laubenstein
tioned, was bombed. February 1, he and CPT program at Milton, Pa.
(ELEANOR D. BERNHARD) '35 have a
another employee of the Standard Oil JAN COOLIDGE CHILD has moved to
Co. drove down the peninsula across from daughter born June 18, 1942-. They live
Ballston Lake, N. Y. Hubby BOB '37 is
Batavia and ferried across the Sunda at Cayuga Apartments, Ithaca.
in agricultural broadcasting over WGY.
Straights. He then continued on to '35 — M r s . R a y m o n d A. B a l d w i n FRAN ( W H I T E ) and Jim MCMARTIN
Surabaya. He booked passage on a boat (GRACE LAW) has a son, Guilford B. have a daughter, Judith, born in April.
from Arabia which was sunk within Baldwin, born last March 17. Her hus- The McMartins live at 44 Lakeview
twenty-four hours and he was one of the band is a teacher and they live in Mas- Parkway, Lockport. Fran reports that
survivors returned to Java. He finally sena. " P a t " (MARIAN PATTERSON BAKER) and
managed to get aboard another vessel '35—CHARLES B. NEWMAN married " G u p p y " (ALICE GUTTMAN BRUNTON)
contingent of '37 when Pat's son, reserve commission in the Signal Corps
Charles Baker, Jr., and Guppy's daughter but has not been called to active duty be-
were born on the same day in May. (The
mamas had adjoining rooms at the
cause of his defense occupation.
BOB NEWMAN was recently at officers'
Here Is Your
hospital.) Guppy and BOB BRUNTON '37 training school at Camp Davis, N. C.
also have a two-year-old son, Bob Others at the same place included JACK
Junior, you'll remember. No '37 twins WILSON, BATES CHAMBERLAIN, and OWEN .
yet though, gals! KLEPPER.
I made a mistake a while back and said TO AND FROM ITHACA
that GEORGE BRAINARD was an ensign in
By William G. Rossiter, Class Secretary
Melville Shoe Corp., 25 West Forty-second Street, the Navy. I was all wet and sincerely WESTWARD Light type, a.m. EASTWARD
Read Down Dark type, p.m. Read Up
New York, N. Y. apologize. I understand that he is a 11:05 t11:45 :iO:20Lv.NewYorkAr. 8:10 8:45
EARLE HENLEY lives in Knickerbocker lieutenant at Camp Forrest, Tenn. 11:20 t12:00 :1O:35 " Newark " 7:54 8:29
11:15 t11:00 10:15 ' Phila. 7:45 8:30
Village, 10 Monroe Street, New York I am now back in Washington after 6:40 °|6:50 \ 6:49 Ar.lTHACA Lv. 11:45 12:58
City, with his wife and practices law having graduated from the Naval Reserve
Indoctrination School at Fort Schuyler.
with Mudge, Stern, Williams & Tucher.
Being in the foreign branch of Naval
Enjoy a Day or Week End
JOHN HOUGH married Vivian Swensson
and is vice-president and sales manager of Intelligence, I expect to leave the coun- In Ithaca
Hough Shade Corp. try soon for duty abroad. I will let you
know later where and when I am going 6:40|oy6:54|° 9:28 ILv. ITHACA Ar. 111:32112:52
IRV JENKINS is now the proud father of 9:351 Oz9:451°12:45 |Ar.Buffa!o Lv. | 8:30110:05
a son, born in Hilo Hospital in Hawaii. unless it's one of those military secrets. 7:25 11:15 ' Pittsburgh ' 10:30 11:35
I've seen a couple of Classmates since 7:15 5:20 " Cleveland " 12:30 2:15
He is personnel officer with the Hanokas 8:40 12:30 Ar. Chicago Lv 10:10
Sugar Co. I have been here. Lieutenant JOHN TAUS-
AL LONGHOUSE was just made an as- SIG is connected with Army Intelligence •[Daily except Sunday. °Daily except Monday.
and lives in Arlington, Va., with his XSunday only. ^Monday only.
sistant professor of agricultural me- 8
Arrives 6:49 a.m., yLeaves 7:08 a.m., zArrives
chanics. very pretty wife and daughter. (That's 7
10:20 a.m. on Monday
New York sleeper open to 8 a.m. at Ithaca, and at
LEON MCNAIR and his wife have a son, first hand information; I just made an 9 p.m. from Ithaca
inspection tour.) Air Conditioned DeLuxe, Coaches, Parlor, Sleeping,
Leon, Jr. Leon is 4 H Club agent in Club Lounge and Dining Car Service.
ED MILLER, I'm happy to say, has re- CLASS OF 1939
covered from a long siege of illness and Women
expects his CE degree next January. By Sally Splain Serbell, Class Secretary
WOLCOTT OSBORNE writes he's a flying
captain for American Airlines but hopes
621 High Street, Newark, N. J.
The '39 mail box has begun to bulge
ιe β ό i / n or w e SLACKΌMMOMO
to be in the Army soon. with news. It begins to look like the
good old days when there was never
CLASS OF 1938 enough time or paper to write all the
latest information. Keep up the good
By Mary E. Dixon, Class Secretary
609 Mitchell St., Ithaca, N. Y.
RUTH DRAKE is now the wife of
work, and if you haven't written re-
cently drop me a letter or a post card. *
PAT O'ROURKE SMITH (her husband is
Lawrence K. Hayford, Boston University HARRY L. SMITH '38) travelled north
'32.. She writes that they were married from Argentina this summer to visit her
last Valentine Day. He is in the Air parents in Ithaca. We wish that we could
Force band at the Army Flying School, have been there to welcome you back.
Lubbock, Tex. They live at 2.504 Broad- Try and make it in '44. How about it
Pat? When you need a gift for a
way, Lubbock. Ruth was transferred
there from the Watertown Arsenal BETTY KEELER KUCK (her husband is Cornellian, remember that
where she had been working. HARRY KUCK '39) has a son born last the Co-op has a wide assort-
MARIAN (MYERS) and JOHN MACNAB March. They live at z8 Porter Place, ment of suitable gifts. Every-
have a son, John Arthur, born March 14. Montclair, N. J. thing from class rings to
RONNIE (PEARCE) and RALPH FREE- Men sport shirts—all with Cornell
BERN have a second son as of May 6.
They also have a new address, 710 War-
By Tom Book, Class Secretary
Box 96, Massena, N. Y.
insignia—all designed espe-
burton Avenue, Yonkers. cially for Cornellians.
Many of the Class will remember ED
MURIEL AXELRAD writes that on No-
CARPENTER who was with us about a
vember 30, 1941, she was married to year. He is now in the Army Air Corps,
Captain JOSEPH KLEIN '30 in New York.
Western Ferry Command, Municipal Air- Write us concerning your
They are living in Savannah where port, Long Beach, Calif.
Captain Klein is chief of surgery at the needs—we'll make sugges-
FRANK MYERS is with the Pan Ameri-
Army Air Base. They have a very timely
can Airways in Accra, Gold Coast, tions, quote prices, and send
address, 1340 East Victory Drive. you a copy of the new Cornell
Men IVAN BOG ART left for North Africa Fall Sport Schedule.
By Ensign William C. Kruse, USNR, Class Sec. with a large New York contracting firm
St. Davids, Penna. for the construction of several strategic
HENRY C. DAY is an engineer with the bases.
Harbison-Walker Refractories Co. and
lives at RD 2., Bridgeville, Pa.
RALPH GERMAN is at Fort Bragg, N. C ,
and was accepted into officers' training
THE CORNELL CO-OP
WOODY CLOW is with the Buffalo school sometime in May. Barnes Hall Ithaca, N.Y.
Forge Co. at 1801 Tower Petroleum DAVID KRAUSHAR is in the Army Air
Building, Dallas, Tex. Woody has a Force and is stationed at Columbus,
i6 CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS
Miss. He received the LLB at Columbia mooned in the Southland, and took resi- HELEN NORTH was awarded the Scho-
February 2.5, 1942., and was admitted to dence in Jacksonville, Fla. larship for Classics of the American
the Bar March 10 while in the service. Academy in Rome which, were it not for
Nice work! CLASS OF 1941 the war, would permit her a year's study
Women of Greek and Latin in Rome. She will
CLASS OF 1940 By Ruth E. Cothram, Class Secretary continue in graduate work at Cornell.
Women 45 Oak St., Plattsburg, N. Y. MARGARET M. LUCHA edits a woman's
By Carol B. Clark, Class Secretary ELEANOR SLACK was married to J I M page for the American Telephone &
41 Laurel Ave., Binghamton, N. Y. FOSTER '34, August 1 in Argyle. LAURINE Telegraph Co. Magazine and also assists
BETTY HUBER is Mrs. GILTNER J. RAIBER, HELEN BROUGHAM, DOTTY REY- in the recreation room at 195 Broadway,
KNUDSON ('42.) and lives in Guilford, NOLDS, DOTTY BRAYTON were other '41 New York City.
which is a small town near Sidney where girls in attendance, with CAROL CLARK JEAN C. BROWN has become a junior
Knudson works in the Scintilla plant. '40. Mr. and Mrs. Foster's address is professional assistant in research at Fort
Betty left her job as assistant home now 104 Seventh North Street, Syracuse. Monmouth, N. J.
demonstration agent before her wedding On July 4, JANET BLISS and Rudolph JEAN M. FENTON was married to
of July 18, but expects to do some part- Snyder were married at her home in FREDERICK A. POTTER, JR. '41 in Rock-
time foods teaching in 4-H Clubs this Middleburg. They expect to live in that ville Center, Long Island, June 6.
"BILLIE" BURKE (CLARICE to be Men Men
James L. Kraker, Jr., Class Secretary
specific) married Robert Meijer, June 18, By Lt. (jg) Raymond W. Kruse, Class Secretary
iβi Washington Street, Brighton, Mass.
in Ilion. I have no other news, and if any
Up here at MIT, some more '41 en- ED VANORDER is another one of the
of you see her, tell her what I think of
signs have entered a course in naval Class who has been married since gradu-
architecture and marine engineering. ation; the girl, Carolyn M. Hillick.
PEGGY MEYERS and RAY MCELWEE '40
They are BOB BALLINGER, TONY PEN- Understand you're with Curtis-Wright
were married August 1 in Sage Chapel.
NOCK, JACK KRUSE, and possibly another in Buffalo, Ed. How about your address?
Ray works for Union Carbide & Carbon,
one I don't know about yet. In addition BOB HUGHES married Nancy Wolfe
Inc. in Charleston, W. Va., where they
to that and the bunch at the Harvard May 30. Bob is now enrolled in Harvard
Business School, every once in a while a Business School. Send me that address,
Men will you Bob?
By R. Selden Brewer, Class Secretary
Classmate pops in to Boston from a
destroyer or transport or something, so HECTOR R. CARVETH, J R . married
zη High Street, East Hartford, Conn.
there are always a lot of us around and Virginia B. Moseley June 13 in Bowling
Your correspondent is very happy to Green, Ky. Carveth is the son of HECTOR
inform you that he recently became en- therefore never let it be said that there's
nothing but dull times in this fair city. R. CARVETH '98.
gaged to Josephine Trull of West Hart- DOUG THOMSON attended the Summer
HAYS CLARK and BILL VANATTA are two
ford, Conn. No date has yet been set for School this summer. He's working hard
who popped in town on their respective
the wedding. According to present plans, to get his Education degree.
ships, but they're out "somewhere in
I expect to be in the armed forces by the A postcard from CONRAD ENGELHARDT
the Atlantic" now, I presume.
beginning of next year. tells us that the Hotel School boys who
A recent letter from MATTHEW LOCKS As a lot of you may know, an order
came through a few days ago boosting got in the Quartermaster's Corps have
mentions that he was married last spring their commissions and are in training at
to Florence Hoffman of Buffalo. He is a all Navy ensigns with precedence dating
from July, 1941, up to lieutenants (junior Camp Lee, Va. This group includes
Senior in the Medical College this fall. LENNIE LEFEVE, CHARLIE JACK, KEN
grade), so at present there are a mess of
ROLAND GRAHAM recently married Ann ZEIGLER, GORDIE HINES (and wife),
'41 " j g ' s " floating around. FRED POTTER
Clark of Westfield, N. J. the WANNOP twins, NOBLE FIELDS, and
is one of these and he must have seen it
Also in the marriage list is RAY DOUG SHIVERS.
coming because way back in April he
CRITCHLOW, who recently wed Marcella WILLIAM P. JOSEPH is in the 417th Inf.
married Katherine Cushman of Mont-
Ferguson of Trenton, N. J. Light-machine-gun Squad at CampMeade,
clair, N. J. Address is 2.11 Orange Road,
BEACH BARRETT has left Pratt & Whit- Montclair. Md.
ney in Hartford to join the Army. He is Lover JIM MUTH has thrown away his
stationed at an air base in the Midwest. CLASS OF 1942 Martha Van overalls for those supplied
A most interesting letter comes from Women by the Army Engineers. His address:
BOB BENNETT who is stationed on a By M. Grace Agriew, Class Secretary Pvt. J. C. Muth, Co. D., 5th Tr. Bn.,
troop ship. He says that he has been 20 Jay St., Boston, Mass. E.R.T.C, Fort Belvoir, Va.
around the world, and in his own words, Engagement of CONSTANCE HOLLISTER Sleepy Jim Crowley's Pre-flight foot-
"Name a place; I've been there." He was announced June 13 to Lieutenant ball team was given a shot in the arm
writes that the following are in the ROBERT H. WRIGHT '421, son of HOWARD by the arrival of Lou BUFFALINO, MORI
armed services: TOM FARRELL, CURT B. WRIGHT '15 of Glen Ridge, N. J. LANDSBERG '41, and JOE MARTIN '44 in
LAFEY, and BURCH MAYO in the Army; Lieutenant Wright was ordered to Fort Chapel Hill. All are enrolled as cadets in
BOB MATHERS in the Navy. Gus Gus- Bragg, N. C , June 30. Connie may be the Navy's pre-flight program.
LANDER is in San Francisco as assistant addressed at Poland, N. Y. Glad to hear that JERRY JAFFE has a
manager of the Palace Hotel. BUCK ELVA ROSE SKYBERG was married to fine job announcing with station WAAT
HAZEL is still working with his dad in JOHN M. MYLROIE, J R . '43, June 2.6 in in Jersey City and Newark.
Wilmington. P.S. I almost missed this— White Plains. Their address is 2.69 South BUD GEORGE is working for the Pro-
Bob's big moment: He was married in Forty-fourth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. duction Credit Association in Sidney.
San Francisco in April, to Rita Walfing- SHIRLEY E. RICKARD was married to Was sure glad to hear from you, Bud.
ton of Philadelphia. Lieutenant FRANK CAPLAN, JR. '42., May CHUCK PIERCE has his second lieu-
WARREN HAWLEY was promoted June 2.9 in the Lutheran Church in Ithaca. tenant's commission and is in the Field
17 to first lieutenant at Camp Polk, La. ELIZABETH J. NESBET, who received the Artillery School, Fort Bragg, N. C.
BURGESS SMITH, now an ensign, US BS in February, is assistant agent-at- HAL ZIMMERMAN is in the Army
NR, recently married MADELINE KERR large in the Home Economics Extension Quartermaster Corps and has been or-
Hemphill, Noyes C& Co.
OF CORNELL ALUMNI Members New York Stock Exchange
15 Broad Street New York
NEW YORK AND VICINITY
HARRY D. COLE Ί 8 INVESTMENT SECURITIES
Jansen Noyes Ί O Stanton Griff is '10 Can be accelerated, not by short
Business, Commercial and residential L M. Blancke Ί 5 Willard I. Emerson Ί 9 cuts, but by a special school
properties in Westchester County program joined with hard work.
Appraisals made. BRANCH OFFICES
RKO Proctor Building Mount Vernon, N. Y. Albany, Chicago, Harrisburg, Indianapolis, It is not too late to enter the fall
R E A R E T A * — F o l d e d and interfolded facial tissues
Philadelphia, Trenton, Washington term at Cascadilla where courses
for the retail trade. are completed and credentials
S W I P E S * — A soft, absorbent, disposable tissue,
packed flat, folded and interfolded, in bulk or
earned in time for entrance to
boxes, for hospital use. college at mid-year.
F I B R E D O W N * — A b s o r b e n t and non-absorbent
cellulose wadding, for hospital and commercial use.
FIBREDOWN* CANDY WADDING—in ESTABROOK & CO.
several attractive designs. Cascadilla School, Ithaca
FIBREDOWN* SANITARY SHEETING—
For hospital and sick room use. Members of the New York and
*Trade Mark reg, U.S. Pat. Off. Boston Stock Exchange
THE GENERAL CELLULOSE COMPANY, INC.
GARWOOD, NEW JERSEY Sound Investments
D. C. Taggart Ί 6 - - - Pres.—Treas.
Investment Counsel and
STANTON CO.—REALTORS Supervision
GEORGE H. STANTON f 20 R. A. HEGGIE & BRO. CO.
Roger H. Williams '95
Real Estate and Insurance Resident Partner N e w York Office
Jewelers to Coroelliaits Sinc 1875
We still mαlc Quill & Dagger, Sphinx Head,
MONTCLAIR and VICINITY 40 Wall Street Maiura, Mummy, A l ph Sarnach, and other
pint and charms. Send uι your orders.
16 Church St., Montclair, N. J., Tel. 2-6000 136 C. State St. Ithaca, N. T.
The Tuller Construction Co.
J. D. TULLER, '09, President
DOCKS & FOUNDATIONS
WATER AND SEWAGE WORKS
A . J. Dill nbeek Ί 1
C. E. Wallace '27
C. P. B ylαnd '31
T. G. Wallace '34
C. E. Beve '38
For Storming New York!
95 MONMOUTH ST., RED BANK, N. J. Whether your objective is business, or shopping, or
pleasure, or all three, you'll find several advantages in
making The Grosvenor your base of operations in New
WHITMAN, REQUARDT & SMITH York.
Water Supply, Sewerage, Structural,
Valuations of Public Utilities, Reports, • Attractive large rooms with broad windows add to your pleasure and
Plans, and General Consulting Practice.
help make your sleep sound.
EZRA B. WHITMAN, C.E. Ό1
G. J. REQUARDT, C.E. Ό9 • Quiet efficiency, a hospitable atmosphere, good food and popular little
B. L. SMITH, CE. Ί 4
Offices in Baltimore and Albany, N . Y.
bar help you enjoy yourself as you would in a friend's home.
• Convenience to many subway and bus lines, with Fifth Avenue buses at
WASHINGTON, D, C the door, brings all Manhattan to your fingertips.
THEODORE K. BRYANT It may be good strategy for you, too, to make your New York headquarters
LL.B. '97—LL.M. '98 the Grosvenor.
Master Patent Law, G. W. U. Ό8
Patents and Trade Marks Exclusively
Suite 602-3-4 McKim Bldg.
No. 1311 G Street, N.W.
FIFTH AVENUE AT 10TH STREET
NEW YORK CITY
MACWHYTE COMPANY All rooms have tub and shower bath and circulating ice water. Single
Manufacturer! of Wire and Wire Rope, Braided Wire
from $4.00—with twin beds from $5.50.
Rope Sling, Aircraft Tie Rods, Strand and Cord.
Literature furnished on request DONALD R. BALDWIN Ί6, Treas. JOHN L. SHEA '16, Resident Mgr.
JESSEL S. WHYTE, M.E. '13, PRES. ft GEN. MGR.
R. B. WHYTE,M.E. Ί 3 , Owned by the Baldwin Family
Vice President in Charge of Operations
Please mention the CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS
CORNELL H O S T S
NEW YORK AND VICINITY PHILADELPHIA, PA.
Your Home In Philadelphia
13TH A T FILBERT STREET
" O n e Square From Everything"
John P. Masterson, '33, As$f. Manager
225 Rooms—Each With Bath
BARK AVE Sist TO 52nd STS NEW YORK A i r Conditioned
Cleveland: B. F. Capp '29, Louis J . Read *38. HARRY A. S M I T H ' 3 0 . . MANAGER
Detroit: Ernest Terwilliger '28, J . W . Gainey '32,
J. Wheeler '38.
The Gros venor Hotel
New York: R. W . Steinberg '29, L. W . Maxson '30,
H. Glenn Herb ' 3 1 , W . C. Blanlcinship ' 3 1 , R. H .
FIFTH A V E N U E A T 10TH STREET
Blaisdell '38, Bruce Tiffany '39.
Pittsburgh: N. Townsend Allison '28.
STEPHEN GIRARD HOTEL
CHESTNUT ST. WEST O F Ϊ 0 T H
For thos who d sίr M o d rn Comfort and Qui tn ss
in a Convenient Location CENTRAL NEW YORK
300 Rooms—all with tub and shower bath Nearest downtown Hotel to Penna. 30th St.
Single from $4.00 Double from $5.50 A Cornell Welcome Awaits You and B. A O . Stations
D O N A L D R. B A L D W I N Ί 6 J O H N L. SHEA '26 WILLIAM H. HARNED *35 Manager
Own d by th Baldwin Family
THE HOTEL CADILLAC
Elm and Chestnut Sts. WASHINGTON, D. C.
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
HOTEL LATHAM 11
Air Conditioned for Year'Round Comfort"
28TH ST. at 5TH A V E . - N E W YORK CITY Urban A. MacDonald '38, Manager CORNELL HEADQUARTERS in WASHINGTON
400 Rooms - Fireproof
DRUMLINS SYRACUSE At *&e Cβtpkol Ψϊma
Siϋlf. f m %%M * OQlillί ttm $4
SPECIAL RATES FOR FACULTY
Open All Year Round
A N D STUDENTS
CAFETERIA D I N I N G ROOM T A P ROOM
J.Wilson Ί 9, Owner DANCING EVERY SATURDAY N I G H T
Home for a Day—or a Year
R. S. BURLINGAME '05, President
The Beechwood ROGER SMITH HOTEL
The Unique Hotel of WASHINGTON, D. C.
Summit, New Jersey P E N N S Y L V A N I A A V E N U E A T 18 STREET, N.W.
Phone Summit 6-1054 Located in the Heart of Government Activity
Benjamin B. Adams II, '37 Preferred by Cornell men
A . B. MERRICK '30 MANAGER
O n Route 9 7 to Ithaca...
Recommended by Bob Bliss
Hotel Minisink Wagar's Coffee Shop
1715 G Street, Northwest, Washington, D.C.
Port Jervis, N.Y. Western Avenue at Quail Street on Route 20
For Luncheon—Dinner—Overnight ALBANY, N. Y. C A R M E N M . J O H N S O N *22 - Manager
Henry Schick, Sp. '36, Manager
Managed by Bertha H. Wood
In Detroit it's . . .
Stop a tthe . . .
Woodward Avenue at Kirby
WATERBURY, C O N N . 6 5 0 R O O M S W I T H BATH
"A New England Landmark" Transient & Residential
Robert J. Riley '24, Mgr.
Bud Jennings ' 2 5 , Proprietor
CHARLESGATE Cornelliαns EAT and TRAVEL
CONVENIENT LOCATION Five Thousand Loyal Alumni Prefer
HOTEL* New England Food to Patronize the
Cornell and Faculty Discounts Whose Ads they Find Here
REASONABLY For Advertising at Low Cost write;
Robert Summers ' 4 1 Res. Mgr.
3 East Ave. ITHACA, N. Y.
Please mention the CORNELL ALUMNI NEWS