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INDEX 



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UNIV. of Vi»S£ 
ARCHIVES 



RECEIVED 

SEP 4 1974 

THE INDEX 

Vol. XLV 

DECEMBER, 1913 

PUBLISHED BY THE 

CLASS OF 

1915 



Price, $2.00 
By Mail, $2.25 



Address Harold M. Rogers 

AMHERST, MASS. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1915univ 



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THIS book is intended to serve as a compendium 
of friendships, a reference book of pleasant places, 
an encyclopedia of college reminiscences. We hope 
that it may please you now, while its contents are up to 
date, but remember the satisfaction which you obtain 
from the first reading will be surpassed many times by 
the pleasure of reading this book in future years, years 
in which memories of college days are dimmed by the 
hand of time. We have tried to be critical without being 
caustic, funny without being boresome. Regard this 
Index not chiefly as a directory of 1915, but rather as a 
tribute of the class of 1915 to Aggie, our Alma Mater. 




So 

tlliam 2Jam00tt iHarJjm^r 

lHho began his tatttt at JR. A. €. with us anb who, bu 

his frienbship, ability as a teacher, anb sterling 

qualities, has rarnrb a urrntaneut ularr 

in our esteem anb affections, 

uir bebiratr this 

book 




William Lawson Machmer 

APPY is that man who has a natural mathematical bent, for 
his college life is peace. Unfortunately mathematical minds 
are rare. To most of us, the way of the theory of exponents is 
a Valley of Dry Bones. Great is that teacher who can bestow 
the breath of life upon the dry bones of mathematical formulae 
and make them living table companions. To "get by" in 
mathematics is a worthy achievement, to make algebra lovable 
is the work of a master teacher. 

William Lawson Machmer, son of a Pennsylvania farmer, 
was born thirty years ago at Moselem, Berks County, Pennsylvania. (In some 
respects a dedication greatly resembles an obituary notice.) He began life 
early and grew up in the midst of a house full of brothers and sisters — the 
usual fortunate fate of children in the farm households of the Keystone State. 

At fifteen he was graduated from the public schools, and three years later 
from the Keystone State Normal School. Whether he fell in love with mathe- 
matics at this time is not recorded ; otherwise he made a good record — was 
chosen class president, president of the Keystone literary society and things 
of that sort. 

He was now a full-fledged teacher and for two years labored joyously in 
the ungraded schools of Perry township. Meantime he developed aspirations 
and in 1903 re-entered the Normal school at Kutztown and began preparations 
for college. In 1904 he entered Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, 
Pennsylvania, and three years later was graduated, easily first in scholarship 
in a class of forty-five; incidentally he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. To most 
of us this isn't a bad record, even for a bookworm. But Machmer, 1907, was 
interested in almost every phase of college life — President of the college Y. 
M. C. A., Secretary of the Intercollegiate Oratorical Union, First Assistant 
College Librarian and numerous other college activities. 

On the completion of his college course, he was elected head of the depart- 
ment of physics and mathematics in Franklin and Marshall Academy, a position 
which he held until 1911, when he was called to Massachusetts Agricultural 
College as instructor in mathematics. While at the academy he earned his 
Master's degree in mathematics and sociology, and more recently he has begun 
some advanced graduate work in Columbia University. 

An upstanding Christian gentleman, a clear thinker, and a scholar of no 
mean ability, Mr. Machmer is known and admired for his wholesome optimism, 
his sympathetic friendship, and his unquestioned ability as a teacher. His four 
years in the academy gave him a fine understanding of the difficulties con- 
fronting the average lower classman; his intelligent sympathy, absolute fairness, 
and genuine interest in the men individually have won for him an enviable hold 
upon their confidence and respect. 

Mr. Machmer is a man both faculty and students want to keep. He fills 
well his place in town, church and college. More than that he is loyal and 
ambitious for the department with which he is connected; his new course in 
applied mathematics is a distinct innovation. He is thoroughly alert to the 
needs of his men, and those who know him predict other constructive work 
to follow. 

. We are proud to know you, Mr. Machmer. 

ALEXANDER E. CANCE. 




1913 



September 3-6, Wednesday-Saturday . . . Entrance Examinations 

September 10, Wednesday, 1.30 P. M. . . First Semester Begins; Chapel 

October 13, Monday forenoon, Half Holiday, Observance of Columbus Day 
November 26, Wednesday, 1 P. M. — December 1, Monday, 1.10 P. M., 

Chapel; Thanksgiving Recess 
December 19, Friday, 6 P. M. . . . . Winter Recess Begins 



1914 



January 5, Monday, 1.10 P M. 
January 23, Friday ..... 
February 2, Monday, 1.10 P. M. . 
February 23, Monday forenoon, 

Half Holiday 
March 27, Friday, 6 P. M. . 
April 6, Monday, 1.10 P. M. 
April 20, Monday forenoon, . Half 

June 1, Monday . 
June 6, vSaturday 
June 13-17, Saturday- Wednesday 
June- 18-20, Thursday-Saturday 



Winter Recess Ends; Chapel 

Semester Examinations Begin 

. Second Semester Begins; Chapel 

Observance of Washington's Birthday 

Spring Recess Begins 

Spring Recess Ends 

Holiday, Observance of Patriots' Day 

. Senior Examinations Begin 

Non-Senior Examinations Begin 

Commencement 

Entrance Examinations 




Members Ex-Officio 

HIS EXCELLENCY, GOVERNOR EUGENE N. FOSS, 

President of the Corporation 
KENYON L. BUTTERFIELD . . . President of the College 

DAVID SNEDDEN .... State Commissioner of Education 
J. LEWIS ELLSWORTH . Secretary of the State Board of Agriculture 



Members of the Corporation 



WILLIAM H. BOWKER of Concord 
GEORGE H. ELLIS of West Newton 
CHARLES E. WARD of Buckland . 
ELMER D. HOWE of Marlborough 
NATHANIEL I. BOWDITCH of Framinghan 
WILLIAM WHEELER of Concord . 
ARTHUR G. POLLARD of Lowell . 
CHARLES A. GLEASON of New Braintree 
FRANK GERRETT of Greenfield . 
HAROLD L. FROST of Arlington . 
CHARLES H. PRESTON of Danvers 
FRANK A. HOSMER of Amherst . 
DAVIS R. DEWEY of Cambridge . 
CHARLES O'DONNELL of Northampton 





Term Expires 


1913 




1913 




1914 




1914 


L 


1915 




1915 




1916 




1916 




1917 




1917 




1918 




191S 




1919 




1919 



Officers of the Corporation 

HIS EXCELLENCY, GOVERNOR EUGENE N. FOSS of Boston, President 

Vice-President 
Secretary 



CHARLES A. GLEASON of New Braintree 
J. LEWIS ELLSWORTH of Worcester . 
FRED C. KENNEY of Amherst . 
CHARLES A. GLEASON of New Braintree 



Treasurer 
Auditor 



11 



Standing Committees of the Corporation 



Committee on Finance 

CHARLES A. GLEASON, Chairman 

GEORGE H. ELLIS ARTHUR G. POLLARD CHARLES E. WARD 

NATHANIEL I. BOWDITCH FRANK A. HOSMER 

Committee on Course of Study and Faculty 

WILLIAM WHEELER, Chairman 

WILLIAM H. BOWKER FRANK A. HOSMER DAVID SNEDDEN 

ELMER D. HOWE DAVIS R. DEWEY 

Committee on Farm 

NATHANIEL I. BOWDITCH, Chairman 
FRANK GERRETT CHARLES A. GLEASON GEORGE H. ELLIS 

Committee on Horticulture 

J. LEWIS ELLSWORTH, Chairman 
DAVIS R. DEWEY ELMER D. HOWE HAROLD L. FROST 

Committee on Experimental Department 

CHARLES H. PRESTON, Chairman 

J. LEWIS ELLSWORTH HAROLD L. FROST ARTHUR G. POLLARD 

CHARLES E. WARD 

Committee on Buildings and Arrangement of Grounds 

WILLIAM H. BOWKER, Chairman 
WILLIAM WHEELER FRANK GERRETT CHARLES H. PRESTON 

Examining Committee of Overseers 

JOHN BURSLEY of West Barnstable 

FRANK P. NEWKIRK of Easthampton 

WILLIAM E. PATRICK of Warren 

JOHN J. ERWIN of Wayland 

R. HENRY RACE of North Eeremont 



^ 



F^ 




Officers of the Experiment Station 



WILLIAM P. BROOKS, Ph. D. 
Director. 

JOSEPH B. LINDSEY, Ph. D. 
Vice- Director. 

FRED C. KENNEY . 
Treasurer. 

CHARLES R. GREEN, B. Agr. 
Librarian. 



47 Lincoln Avenue 
Mount Pleasant 
Mount Pleasant 



Department of Plant and Animal Chemistry 

47 Lincoln Avenue 



JOSEPH B. LINDSEY, Ph. D. . 

Chemist. 
EDWARD B. HOLLAND, M. Sc. 

Associate Chemist, in charge of Research 
FRED W. MORSE, Ph. D. 

Research Chemist. 
HENRI D. HASKINS, B. Sc. . 

In charge of FertDizer Division. 
PHILIP H. SMITH .... 

In charge of Feed and Dairy Division. 
LEWELL S. WALKER, B. Sc. . 

Assistant. 
RUDOLF W. RUPRECHT, B. Sc. . 

Assistant. 
CARLETON P. JONES, B. Sc. . 

Assistant. 
JOSEPH P. HOWARD 

Collector. 
HARRY J. ALLEN 

Assistant. 
JAMES R. ALCOCK, B. Sc. 

Assistant in Animal Nutrition. 
CARLOS L. BEALS, B. Sc. 

Assistant. 
J. P. BUCKLEY .... 

Assistant. 
W. S. FROST 

Assistant. 



Division. 



2S North Prospect Street 

44 Pleasant Street 

Amherst House 

102 Main Street 

19 Phillips Street 

31 Amity Street 

30 North Prospect Street 

North Amherst 

Amherst 

North Amherst 

North Amherst 

2!) Lincoln Avenue 

30 North Prospect Streel 



Department of Agriculture 

WILLIAM P. BROOKS, Ph. D. 

Agriculturist. 
H. J. FRANKLIN, Ph. D East Wareham 

In charge of Cranberry Investigation. 
EDWIN F. GASKILL, B. Sc North Amherst 

Assistant Agriculturist. 
H. D GOODALE, Ph. D North Amherst 

Poultry Husband^'. 
J. W. SAYRE. 

Foreman, Poultry Plant. 

Department of Horticulture 

FRANK A. WAUGH, M. Sc Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Horticulturist. 

FRED C. SEARS, M. Sc Mount Pleasant 

Pomologist. 
JACOB K. SHAW, Ph. D 1 Allen Street 

Assistant Horticulturist. 
JOHN B. NORTON 

Graduate Assistant. 

Department of Botany and Vegetable Pathology 

GEORGE E. STONE, Ph. D Mount Pleasant 

Botanist and Vegetable Pathologist. 
ORTON L. CLARK, B. Sc Mount Pleasant 

Assistant Botanist. 
EDWARD A. LARRABEE, B. Sc Clark Hall 

Assistant Botanist. 

Department of Entomology 

HENRY T. FERNALD, Ph. D 44 Amity Street 

Entomologist. 
BURTON N. GATES, Ph. D 42 Lincoln Avenue 

Apiarist. 
ARTHUR I. BOURNE, B. A .12 East Pleasant Street 

Assistant in Entomology. 

Department of Veterinary Science 

JAMES B. PAIGE, B. Sc, D. V. S 42 Lincoln Avenue 

Veterinarian. 

Department of Meteorology 

JOHN E. OSTRANDER, A. M., C. E 35 North Prospect Street 

Meteorologist. 

EVANS K. DEXTER Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Observer. 




FACULTY 




Courtesy of Marceau, Bosto 



FACULTY 




KENYON L. BUTTERFIELD, A. M., LL.D., Presi- 
dent of the College and Head of Division of Rural 
Social Science. 

Born 1868. B. Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1891. Assist- 
ant Secretary, Michigan Agricultural College, 1891-92. Editor of 
the Michigan Grange Visitor, 1892-95. Editor Grange Depart- 
ment Michigan Farmer, 1895-1903. Superintendent Michigan 
Farmers' Institutes, 1895-99. Field Agent Michigan Agricul- 
tural College, 1896-99. Graduate student, University of Michi- 
gan, 1900-02. A. M., University of Michigan, 1902. Instructor 
in Rural Sociology, University of Michigan, 1902-03. President 
of R. I. College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1903-06. 
President of Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1906. 
LL. D., Amherst College, 1910. Member U. S. Commission on 
Country Life, 1908-09. U. S. Agricultural Commission. 1913. 
$K$. 



GEORGE F. MILLS, A. M., Dean of the College and 

Professor of Languages and Literature. 

Born 1839. A. M., Williams College, 1862. AA$. Associate 
Principal of Greylock Institute, 1882-89. Professor of English 
and Latin at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1S90. 
Head of the Division of Humanities, 1907-11. Dean of the Col- 
lege since 1907. $ K $. 





CHARLES H. FERNALD, Ph. D., Honorary Director 

of the Graduate School. 

Born 1838. Bowdoin College, 1865. Ph. D., Maine State Col- 
lege, 18S6. Studied in the Museum of Comparative Zoology at 
Cambridge and under Louis Agassiz on Penekese Island. Also 
traveled extensively in Europe, studying insects in various muse- 
ums. Principal of Litchfield Academy, 1865. Principal of Houl- 
ton Academy, 1865-70. Chair of Natural History, Maine State 
College, 1871-86. Professor of Zoology a1 Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 18S6-1910. Director of the Graduate School. 
1909-10. Honorary Director of the Graduate School since 1910. 




CHARLES E. MARSHALL, Ph. D., Director of the 

Graduate School and Professor of Microbiology. 
Born 1866. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1895. Assistant 
Bacteriologist, University of Michigan, 1893-96. Bacteriologist, 
Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1896-1902. Jorgen- 
sen's Laboratory, Copenhagen, 1898. Ph. D., University of 
Michigan, 1902. Professor of Bacteriology and Hygiene, Michi- 
gan Agricultural College, 1902-08. Pasteur's Institute, Paris, and 
Ostertag's Laboratory, Berlin, 1902. Scientific and Vice Direc- 
tor, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1908-12. Direc- 
tor of the Graduate School and Professor of Microbiology, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. A Z. 



WILLIAM P. BROOKS, Ph. D., Director of the Ex- 
periment Station and Lecturer on Soil Fertility. 
Born 1851. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1875. * 2 K. 
Post-graduate, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1875-76. 
Professor of Agriculture and Director of Farm, Imperial College 
of Agriculture, Sapporo, Japan, 1877-78; also Professor of 
Botany, 1881-88. Acting President, Imperial College, 1880-83, 
and 1886-87. Professor of Agriculture at Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, and Agriculturalist for the Hatch Experiment 
Station since January, 18S9. Ph. D., Halle, 1897. Acting Pres- 
ident of the College and Acting Director of the Experiment 
Station, 1905-06. Director of the Experiment Station since 
1906. $ K $. 





WILLIAM D. HURD, M. Agr., Director of the Exten- 
sion Service. 
Born DeWitt Clinton County, Michigan, 1875. Graduate Lan- 
sing, Mich., High School, 1S95. Michigan Agricultural College, 
1899. $ T A. M. Agr. Michigan Agricultural College, 1908. 
Teacher Lansing High School, 1899-1902. Nursery Inspector, 
University of Illinois, summer 1900. Professor of Horticulture, 
School of Practical Agriculture and Horticulture, Brierclifl 
Manor, New York, 1902-03. Professor of Agriculture, Univer- 
sity of Maine, 1903-06. Dean of the College of Agriculture, 
University of Maine, 1906-09. Lecturer, Summer School of 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. Director of Short 
Courses, Massachusetts Agricultural College, September, 1909-10. 
Director of the Extension Service since 1910. Fellow American 
Association for the Advancement of Science; member, Society 
for the Promotion of Agricultural Science; American Society of 
Agronomy; Association of Agricultural Colleges and Experi- 
ment Stations; National Association of Farmers' Institute 
Workers. A Z. $ K *. 



FRANK A. WAUGH, M. Sc, Head of Division of Horti- 
culture and Professor of Landscape Gardening. 
Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. K 2. Editor Agri- 
cultural Department, Topeka Capital, 1891-92. Editor Montana 
Farm and. Stock Journal, 1892. Editor Denver Field and Farm, 
1892-93. M. Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1893. Professor of 
Horticulture, Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College, and 
Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 1893-95. Graduate Stu- 
dent, Cornell University, 1S98-99. Professor of Horticulture, Uni- 
versity of Vermont and State Agricultural College, and Horticul- 
turist of the Experiment Station, 1895-1902. Horticultural Editor 
of the Country Gentleman, 1898-1911. Hospitant in the Koemghchc 
Gaertner-Leh'ranstalt, Dahlem, Berlin, Germany, 1910. Professor 
of Horticulture and of Landscape Gardening, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, and Horticulturist of the Hatch Experiment 
Station since 1902. * K $. 

18 




JAMES A. FOORD, M. S. A., Head of the Division of 
Agriculture and Professor of Farm, Administration. 

Born 1872. B. Sc, New Hampshire College of Agriculture and 
Mechanic Arts, 1898. K 2. M. S. A. Cornell University, 1902. 
Assistant in Cornell University Agricultural Experiment Station, 
1900-03. Professor of Agriculture, Delaware College, 1903-06. 
Associate Professor of Agronomy, Ohio State University, 1906-07. 
Associate Professor of Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1907-08. Professor of Farm Administration, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College since 1908. SE. $ K $. 





ROBERT J. SPRAGUE, Ph. D., Head of Division of 
the Humanities and Professor of Economics and 
Sociology. 

Born 1868. B. A., Boston University, 1897. B 9 II. Studied 
industrial conditions in England, 1898. M. A., Harvard Univer- 
sity, 1900. Ph. D., Boston University, 1901. Head of Depart- 
ment of Economics and History, Knox College, 1901-06. Studied 
Socialism and Socialistic development throughout Northern 
Europe, 1903. Head of Department of Economics and Sociol- 
ogy, University of Maine. 1906-11. Appointed to research work 
.at the Carnegie Institution, Washington, D. C, 1906. Head of 
the Division of Humanities and Professor of Economics and 
Sociologv, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1911 
$ B K. $ K $. 



JOSEPH B. LINDSEY, Ph. D., Goessmann Professor of 

Chemistry . 
Born 1862. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 1883. 
A ' $. Chemist, Massachusetts State Agricultural Experiment 
Station, 1883-85. Chemist, L. B. Darling Fertilizer Co.. Paw- 
tucket, R. I., 1885-89. Student at Universitv of Gottingen, lssti- 
02. A. M„ Ph. D., University of Gottingen. 1S92. Student at 
Zurich Polytechnic Institute, 1892. Associate Chemist, Massa- 
chusetts State Experiment Station, 1S92-95. In charge of 
Department of Foods and Feeding, Hatch Experiment Station, 
1895-1907. Head of Department of Chemistry and Goessmann 
Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1911. Member American Chemical Society. 
Fellow in American Association for the Advancement of Scieni e. 
$K $. 





Ph. D., Professor of 



CHARLES WELLINGTON, 
Chemistry. 

Born 1853. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873. 
K -. Graduate Studenl in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1S73-76. Assistant Chemist, United Stales 
Department of Agriculture, 1X76. Student. Universitv of Vir- 
ginia,- 1876-77. First Assistant Chemist, United States Depart- 
ment of Agriculture, LS7"i 82. I'll. D. University of Gottingen. 
18S5. Associate Professor of Chemistry. Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1885-1907. Professi >r of Chemistry, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College since 1907. <I> K <t>.. 




JOSEPH S. CHAMBERLAIN, Ph. D., Professor of 
Organic and Agricultural Chemistry . 

Born 1870. B. Sc., Iowa State Agricultural College, 1890. 
M. S., Iowa State Agricultural College, 1892. Instructor in 
Chemistry, Iowa State Agricultural College, 1894-97. Ph. D., 
Johns Hopkins University, 1899. Instructor in Chemistry, 
Oberlin College, 1899-1901. Voluntary Assistant in Chemistry 
at Wesleyan University, summer of 1900-01. Research Assistant 
to Professor Ira Remsen, Johns Hopkins University, 1901. 
Chemist, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 1901-09. Chief of 
Cattle Food and Grain Investigation Laboratory, Bureau of 
Chemistry, 1907-09. Student University of Berlin, 1909. As- 
sociate Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College since 1909. $ K $. 



D. V. S., Professor of 



JAMES B. PAIGE, B. Sc, 
Veterinary Science. 

B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882. Q. T. V. 
Farmer, 1882-87; V. S. Montreal Veterinary College, 1888. 
D. V. S., Faculty of Comparative Medicine and Veterinary 
Science. McGill University, 1891. Veterinary practitioner, 
1888-91. Student in Pathology and Bacteriology, McGill Uni- 
versity, Medical School, summer 1891. Post Graduate student 
in the Konigliche Tierarztlichen Hochschule and the Pathologi- 
cal Institute of Ludwig- Maximilians Universitat in Munich, 
1895-96. Professor of Veterinary Science at Massachusetts 
Agricultural College since 1890. $ K <£>. 




GEORGE E. STONE, Ph. D., Professor of Botany. 

Born 1861. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882-84. $SK. Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology, 1884-89. In the summer of 1890, in charge of the Botany Classes at Worcester 
Summer School of Natural History. Leipsic University, 1891-92; Ph. D. (Leipsic Univer- 
sity), 1892. Studied in the Physiological Laboratory at Clark University, 1893. Assistant 
Professor of Botany atMassachusetts Agricultural College, 1893-95. B. Sc, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1897. Professor of Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 
1895. $ K $. 




PHILIP B. HASBROUCK, B. Sc, Professor of Physics 
and Registrar of the College. 

Born 1870. B. Sc, Rutgers College, 1893. X ^. Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1895-1902. Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1902-11. Reg- 
istrar of the College since. 1905. Professor of Physics, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College since 1911. 4? K $. 



JOHN E. OSTRANDER, A. M., C. E., Professor of 

Mathematics and Civil Engineering. 

Born 1865. B. A. and C. E., Union College, 1886. Assistant 
on Sewer Construction, West Troy, N. Y., 1886. Assistant on 
Construction, Chicago, St. Paul and Kansas City Railway, 1897. 
Draughtsman with Phcenix Bridge Company, 1887. M. A., 
Union College, 1889. Assistant in Engineering Department, 
New York State Canals, 1888-91. Instructor in Civil En- 
gineering, Lehigh University, 1891-92. Engineering Contractor 
for Alton Bridge, summer of 1892. Professor of Civil Engineer- 
ing and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho, 1892-97. Professor 
of Mathematics and Civil Engineering, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College since 1897. Member of Committee No. 6, Inter- 
national Commission on the Teaching of Mathematics, 1909-11. 





HENRY T. FERNALD, Ph. D., Professor of Ento- 
Chairman of Division of Science. 



Born 1866. University of Maine, 1885. B 9 II. M. Sc, Uni- 
versity of Maine, 1888. Graduate student in Biology, Wesleyan 
University, 18S5-S6. Graduate student, Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity, 1887-90. Laboratory Instructor, Johns Hopkins University, 
1889-90. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1890. Professor 
of Zoology, Pennsylvania State College, 1S90-99. State Economic 
Zoologist" Pennsylvania, 1S9S-99. Professor of Entomology, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1899. $ K $. 



GEORGE C. MARTIN, C. E., Captain United States 
Army, retired, Professor of Military Science and 
Tactics. 

Born 1869. C. E. University of Vermont, 1S92. 2 $. With 
Engineering News, 1895-97. Entered Army, July, 1898, as 
Second Lieutenant of Twenty-first United States Infantry. Pro- 
moted to First Lieutenant of Second United States Infantry, 
March, 1899. Promoted to Captain of Eighteenth United States 
Infantry, August, 1903. Placed on duty at Massachusetts 
Agricultural College by order of the Honorable, the Secretary of 
War, September, 1905. Retired from United States Army, 1909. 





M., Professor of Agri- 



WILLIAM R. HART, B. L.. A. 
cultural Education. 

B. L., Iowa State Law School, 1880. A. B., University of Ne- 
braska, 1896. A. M., University of Nebraska, 1900. Depart- 
ment of Psychology and Education in Nebraska State Normal 
at Peru, 1901-07. Professor of Agricultural Education, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College since 1907. 




FRED C. vSEARS, M. Sc, Professor of Pomology. 

Born 1866. B. S., Kansas Agricultural College, 1S92. Assistant 
Horticulturalist at Kansas Experiment Station, 1892-97. M. Sc., 
Kansas Agricultural College, 1896. Professor of Horticulture, 
Utah Agricultural College, 1897. Director Nova Scotia School 
of Horticulture, Wolfville, Nova Scotia, 1S9S-1904. Professor 
of Horticulture, Nova Scotia Agricultural College, Truro, Nova 
Scotia, 1905-07. Professor of Pomology, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College since 1907. <f> K $. 



B. LOCKWOOD, M. Sc, Professor of 



WILLIAM P. 
Dairying. 

Born 1875. B. Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1899. K 2. 
With Walker- Gordon Laboratory Co., of Boston and Philadel- 
phia, 1899-1901- Instructor in Dairying, Pennsylvania State 
College, 1902-03. Inspector, Hires Condensed Milk Co., Mal- 
vern, Pa., 1903-06. Creamery and Condensing Construction 
Work, 1906-08. M. Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1909. 
Assistant Professor of Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1908-10. Associate Professor of Dairying, since 1910. 
AZ. 





Professor of Poultry 



JOHN C. GRAHAM, B. Sc. Agr. 
Husbandry . 

Born 1868. Milwaukee State Normal College, 1894. Taught at 
Chicago University, summers of 1894-98. Teaching and Insti- 
tute Work in Wisconsin, 1894-1907. B. Sc, Agr., University 
of Wisconsin, 1911. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1911. 



FRED C. KENNEY, Treasurer of the College. 

Born 1869. Ferris Institute, 1890-91. Bookkeeper for Manistee 
& Northeastern Railroad Company, 1895-1907. Assistant Sec- 
retary and Cashier of Michigan Agricultural College. Treasurer 
Massachusetts Agricultural College sinceJ1907. 




EDWARD M. LEWIS, M. A., Associate Dean of the 
College and Professor of Literature. 

Born 1872. B. A., Williams College, 1896. M. A., Williams 
College, 1899. Graduate of Boston School of Expression, 1901. 
Instructor in Public Speaking, Columbia University, 1901-03. 
Instructor and Assistant Professor of Public Speaking and Ora- 
tory, Williams College, 1903-11. Instructor, Harvard Summer 
School, 1903 and 1906. Instructor in Elocution, Yale Divinity 
School, 1904-11. Assistant Professor of English and Assistant 
Dean, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. Professor of 
Literature and Associate Dean, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1912. 





CLARK, B. A., M. F., Professor of 



WILLIAM D. 
Forestry. 

Born 1879. B. A., 1904; M. F., 1906, Yale University. United 
States Forestry Service, 1906-08. Professor of Forestry, Penn- 
sylvania State College, 1909-12. Professor of Forestry, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1912. A Z. 



SIDNEY B. HASKELL, B. Sc, Associate Professor of 
Agronomy. 

Born 1881. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1904. 
C. S. C. Assistant Agriculturalist, Hatch Experiment Station, 
1904-06. Instructor in Agriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1905-10. Assistant Professor of Agronomy, Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College, 1910-12. Associate Professor of 
Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. <J> K <I>. 




"I 



w 



ROBERT W. NEAL. A. M.. Associate Professor of 

English . 

Born 1S73. A. B., University of Kansas, 1898; A. M., 1899. 
Assistant in Department of English, University of Kansas, 1898- 
99. University scholar, Yale Graduate School. 1899-1900. 
Teacherin Wallingford, Conn., High School, 1900-01. Instructor 
in English, University of Cincinnati, 1901-02. Harvard Gradu- 
ate School, 1902-03. A. M., Harvard. 1903. Substitute Instruc- 
tor in English and Acting Head of Department, Rutgers College, 
1903-04. Editorial department of The World's Work 1904-06. 
Assistant Professor of English and Instructor in German. Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College. 1906-08. A. M., Yale. 1908. 
Assistant Professor of English, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1908. $ B K. <\> K <\\ 

23 




CLARENCE E. GORDON, A. M., Ph. D., Associate 
Professor of Zoology and Geology. 

Born 1876. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1901, 
C. S. C. Student Clark University, summer session, 1901-03. 
B. Sc, Boston University, 1903. Instructor, Cushing Academy, 
Ashburnham, Mass., 1901-04. Graduate student in Geology and 
Zoology, Columbia University, 1904-05. A. M., Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1905. Instructor in Geology, summer session, Columbia 
University, 1905. University Fellow in Geology, Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1905-06. Assistant Professor of Zoology and Geology, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1906-12. Ph. D., Columbia 
University, 1911. Associate Professor of Zoology and Geology, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. 2 2- $ K $. 



ALEXANDER E. CANCE, M. A., Ph. D., Associate 
Professor of Agricultural Economics. 

B. A., Macalester College. Graduate Certificate, State Normal 
School, Oshkosh. M. A., University of Wisconsin. Professor 
of Greek and Literature, Avalon College, 1897-99. Principal, 
Ashville Industrial School, 1901-04. Supervisor of Practice, 
First Pennsylvania State Normal School, 1904-05. Fellow in 
Economics, University of Wisconsin, 1906-OS. Ph. D., Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin, 1908. Instructor in Agricultural Economics, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908-10. Assistant Profes- 
sor of Agricultural Economics. Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1910-12. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. 




A. M., Associate Professor of 




ELMER K. EYERLY, 

Rural Sociology. 

Franklin and Marshall College, 1888. Yale Divinity School, 
1888-89. Professor of Political Economy, Redfield College, 1889- 
91. Student of Political Economy, Berlin University, 1891-92. 
Professor of Political Economy, Redfield College, 1892-93. 
A. M., Franklin and Marshall College, 1893. Professor of Eng- 
lish Literature, Yankton College, 1893-99. Student of Sociology, 
University of Chicago, summers of 1897, 1898, 1899. Professor 
of English Literature, South Dakota Agricultural College, 1899- 
1907. Fellow in Sociology, University of Chicago, 1908. Fellow 
in Political Economy, University of Chicago, 1909. Instructor 
in Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology, Correspondence- 
study Department, University of Chicago, 1908-09. Assistant 
Professor of Political Science and Lecturer in Rural Sociology, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1909-11. Associate Profes- 
sor of Rural Sociology, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 
1911. 



JOHN A. McLEAN, A. B., B. Sc. Agr., Associate Pro- 
fessor of Animal Husbandry. 

Born 1878. A. B., McMaster University, 1902. B. Sc, Agr., 
Iowa State College, 1905. Head of the Department of Animal 
Husbandry, Colorado State College, 1905. Associate Professor 
of Animal Husbandry, Iowa State College, 1906-08. Experi- 
mentalist in Animal Husbandry, Mississippi Experiment Station 
1908-09. Associate Editor of the Farmer's Advocate, 1910. 
Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry ^ Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College since 1911. A Z. 




GUY C. CRAMPTON, A. M., Ph. D., Associate Pro- 
fessor of Entomology. 

Born 1882. A. B., Princeton University, 1904. A. M., Cornell 
University, 1905. Student at Freiburg and Munich, 1907. 
Ph. D., Berlin University, 1908. Instructor in Biology, Prince- 
ton University, 1908-10. Professor of Biology and Entomology, 
South Carolina State Agricultural College, 1910-11. Associate 
Professor of Entomologv, Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since 1911. $ B K. 



•- 



€jyfc 




CHARLES A. PETERS, Ph. D., Associate Professor of 
Inorganic and Soil Chemistry. 

Born 1875. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897. 
A. 2. <"?. B. Sc, Boston University, 1897. Assistant in Chemis- 
try, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897-9S. Assistant in 
Chemical Laboratory, Yale University, 1S99-1901. Ph. D., Yale 
University, 1901. Professor of Chemistry Head of Department, 
University of Idaho, 1901-09. Student at the University of 
Berlin. 1*908-10. Exchange Teacher, Friedrichs Werdersche 
Oberrealschule, 1909-10. Graduate School Yale University, 
1910-11. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, 
•Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911-12. Associate Profes- 
sor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1912. 2 E. * K $. 



GEORGE S. GAGE, M. A., Ph. D., Associate Professor 
of Animal Pathology. 

B. A., Clark College, Clark University, 1906. K *. M. A.. Yale 
University, 1907. Physiological Chemist, Sodium Benzoate In- 
vestigation, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 190S. Ph. D., 
Yale University, 1909. Associate Biologist, Maryland Experi- 
ment Station. 1909-10. University of Michigan, 1910. Special 
Student in Pathology, University of Michigan, summer of 1910. 
Biologist, Maryland Experiment Station, in charge of Pathologi- 
cal Investigation. Assistant Professor of Animal Pathology, 
Department of Veterinary Science, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, since 1911. 





A. VINCENT OSMUN, M. Sc, Assistant Professor of 
Botany. 

Born 18S0. Connecticut Agricultural College, 1900. Assistant 
Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station, 1900-02. B. Sc, Mas- 
sachusetts Agricultural College, 1903. Q. T. V. M. Sc., Mas- 
sachusetts Agricultural College, 1905. Instructor in Botany, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1903-07. Assistant Profes- 
sor of Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1907. 
* K <l\ 




M., Assistant Professor of 



EDGAR L. ASHLEY, A. 
German. 

Born 1880. A. B., Brown University, 1903. $ K >P. Instructor 
in German, Brown University, 1903-06. A. M., Brown Univer- 
sity, 1904. Student, University of Heidelburg, 1906-07. In- 
structor in German, Bates College, 1907-08. Instructor in Ger- 
man, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908-11. Assistant 
Professor of German, Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since 1911. $ B K. 



A. ANDERSON MACKIMMIE, A. B., Assistant 
Professor of French. 

Born 1878. A. B., Princeton University, 1906. Bondinot Fel- 
low in Modern Languages, 1906-07. Instructor in French, Col- 
chester Academy, Truro, Nova Scotia, 1906-08. Instructor in 
French and Spanish, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. 
K T $. Assistant Professor of French, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College since 1911. $ B K. $ K$. 





BURTON N. GATES, A. M., Ph. D., Assistant Professor 

of Beekeeping. 

Born 1881. Cornell University, College of Agriculture, 1901-03. 
A. B., Clark College, 1905. K $. Scholar in Biology, Clark 
University, 1905-06. A. M., ibid, 1906. Fellow in Biology, ibid, 
1906-07. Assistant in Biology, Clark College, 1906-07. Field 
Fellow, Clark University, 1908-09. Ph. D., ibid., 1909. Lec- 
turer in Beekeeping, Massachusetts Agricultural College, Spring 

1906, 1907, 1908, 1910. Collaborator, Bureau of Entomology, 
United States Department of Agriculture, February to July, 

1907. Expert in Apiculture and Apicultural Assistant, ibid., 
1907-10. Assistant Professor of Beekeeping, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, Apiarist, Massachusetts Experiment Sta- 
tion and Inspector of Apiaries, State Board of Agriculture 
since 1910. 



CURRY S. HICKS, B. Pd., Assistant Professor of 
Physical Education and Hygiene. 

Born 1885. Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-03. B. Pd.. 
Michigan .State Normal College, 1909. Instructor in Physical 
Education, Michigan State Normal College, 190S-09. Edward 
Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst College, 1909- 

10. Director of Athletics, Michigan State Normal College, 1910- 

11. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1911. 



26 




ERNEST ANDERSON, B. A., Ph. D., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of General and Physical Chemistry. 

Born 1881. B. A., Trinity College, Texas, 1903. B. S., Univer- 
sity of Texas, 1903. Fellow in Botany, University of Texas, 
1903-04. M. S., University of Texas, 1904. Fellow in Chemis- 
try, University of Texas, 1904-05. Instructor in Corsicana High 
School, Texas, 1905-06. Fellow in Chemistry, University of 
Chicago, 1906-07. Associate in Chemistrv, University of Chica- 
go, 1907-09. Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1909. Research 
Instructor, University of Chicago, 1909-12. Assistant Professor 
of General and Phvsical Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1912. $ B K. 2 2. 




HENRY E. SMITH, M. A., Assistant Professor of English. 

A. B., University of Chicago, 1902. Instructor, High School, Whitewater, Wisconsin, 1903. 
Instructor, State Normal School, Cheney, Washington, 1904-06. Acting Assistant Professor, 
State Agricultural College, North Dakota, 1907. Graduate Student, Universitv of Chicago, 
1907-08. Professor, Tabor College, Iowa, 1907-10. Graduate Student, Universitv of 
Chicago. 1910-11. M. A., Yale University, 1911. Professor, Westminster College, 1911-12. 
Assistant Professor of English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. 



HAROLD E. ROBBINS, B. S., M. A., Assistant Professor of Physics. 

B. S., Trinity, 1908. M. A., Yale University, 1910. Laboratory- Assistant, Sloane Labora- 
tory, Yale, 1910-11. Instructor in Physics and Mechanics, University of Colorado, 1911. 
Instructor Science Department, Hartford High School, 1912-13. 2 E. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Physics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. 



FRANS H. HESSELINK VAN SUCHTELEN, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of 
Microbiology. 

Born 1885. Degree Bederkabdscg Gediplomeerd Lanbomvkundige from the Ryksland- 
bonwschool. Ph. D., Georgia-Augusta University at Gottingen, 1910. Private Assistant 
to Dr. Reitz Stuttgart. Student in Berlin under Geheimer Regierungsrath, Prof. Dr. Del- 
briick. Student in the University of Leipzig under Prof. Dr. F. Lohnis. Research As- 
sistant, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1911. Assistant Professor of Micro- 
biology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. 




Assistant Professor of 



ARTHUR K. HARRISON, 
Landscape Gardening. 

Born 1872. With Warren H. Manning, Landscape Designer, 
Boston, acting at various times in charge of the Surveying and 
Engineering Department, of the Planting Department, and of the 
Drafting Room, 1908-11. Instructor in Landscape Gardening, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1911. 



WALTER W. CHENOWETH, A. B„ B. Sc., Agr., 
Assistant Professor of Pomology. 

Born in Missouri, 1872. A. B., Valparaiso University, 1902. 
Assistant in Botany, ibid., 1902-3. Head of Department of 
Science, Chillicothe Normal School, Mo., 1903-10. Secretary 
of the Missouri State Board of Horticulture, 1912. B. Sc, Agr., 
University of Missouri, 1912. Instructor in Pomology, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1912. A Z. 2 E. 




ELMER M. McDONALD, B. Sc, Assistant Professor of Agronomy. 

Born 1882. B. Sc, University of Illinois, 1910. Illinois College of Agriculture and Agricul- 
tural Experiment Station, 1910-12. Instructor in Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1912. A Z. 2 3. 




C. ROBERT DUNCAN, B. Sc, Instructor in Mathe- 
matics. 

Born 1S84. B. Sc, Rutgers College, 1906. On East River Di- 
vision of Pennsylvania Tunnels, 1906-08. Instructor in Mathe- 
matics and Physics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908-11. 
Assistant Engineer on Valuation of Boston and Maine Railroad's 
Property in New Hampshire, summer of 1910. Inspector of 
Bridge and Pier Construction, Florida East Coast Railroad's 
Extension over the Florida Keys, summer of 1911. Instructor 
in Mathematics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1911. 
On Valuation Survey for Canadian Pacific Railway in Ontario, 
Canada, summer of 1912. X SI 7 . 



CHARLES R. GREEN, B. Agr., Librarian. 

Born 1876. Connecticut Agricultural College, 1895. The Hart- 
ford Courant, 1895-1901. Assistant Librarian, Connecticut State 
Library, 1901-08. Librarian at Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege since September, 1908. 





A. ABBOTT BROWN, B. Sc. Agr., Instructor in Poultry 
Husbandry. 

Born 1890. B. Sc, Agr., University of Wisconsin, 1912. In- 
structor in Poultry Husbandry, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1912. 



WILLARD A. WATTLES, A. M., Instructor in 
English. 

A. B., University of Kansas, 1909. In charge of English at Leav- 
enworth, Kansas, High School, 1909-10. Instructor of Freshman 
Rhetoric, University of Kansas, 1910-11. A. M., University of 
Kansas, 1911. Instructor in English, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1911. $ B K. 





ELVIN L. QUAIFE, B. Sc. Agr., Instructor in Animal 
Husbandry. 

Born 1S87. B. Sc, Agr., Iowa State College, 1911. A 1' P. 
Instructor in Animal Husbandrv, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1911. A Z. 




A. M., Instructor 



WILLIAM L. MACHMER, 
Mathematics. 

Born 1883. Graduate of Keystone State Normal School, 1901. 
Teacher in Public Schools, 1901-04. A. B., Franklin and Mar- 
shall College, 1907. Head of Department of Mathematics, 
Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1907-11. A. M., Franklin and 
Marshall College, 1911. Instructor in Mathematics, Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College, 1911. $ B K. 



ARTHUR N. JULIAN, A. B., Instructor in German. 

A. B., Northwestern University, 1907. Instructor in German at 
Elgin Academy, Elgin, 111., 1907-10. Traveled in Germany and 
student at Berlin University, 1910-11. Instructor in German, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. $ B K. 





HELENA T. GOESSMANN, Ph. M., Assistant in 
English . 

Elmhurst Academy, Providence, R. I., 1887. Studied in Boston 
and New York. Ph. M., Ohio State University, 1895. Studied 
in England and Paris, 1899, and in Munich during the winter of 
1900. Published The Christian Woman in Philanthropy, a 
novelette entitled Brother Phillip and a small book of poems, a 
Score of Songs. Member of Pen and Brush Club of New York. 
Assistant in English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1910. 



BURT ALDEN HAZELTINE, B. S., Assistant in 

Mathematics. 

B. S., Tufts College, 1913. ATA. Assistant in Mathematics, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. 




FREDERICK A. McLAUGHLIN, B. Sc., Assistant in 
Botany. 

Born 1888. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911' 
K 2. Assistant in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College- 
1911. 





ROBERT H. BOGUE, B. Sc, Assistant in Chemistry. 

Born 1889. B. Sc, Tufts College, 1912. Instructor in Chemistry 
at Franklin Union, Boston, 1910-11. Assistant in Chemistry, 
Tufts College, 1911-12. Assistant in Chemistry, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1912. 



HAROLD MARTIN GORE, B. Sc., Assistant in 
Physical Education. 

Born 1S91. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. 
Q. T. V. Assistant in Physical Education, 1913. 





FRANK N. BLANCHARD, A. B., Instructor in Zo- 
ology and Geology. 

Bom 1888.' A. B., Tufts Colk-yc 1913. Instructor in Zoology 
and Ciciiliigy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. $BK. 




WALTER E. PRINCE, A.[M., Ph. B., Instructor in En- 
glish and Public Speaking. 

Born 1881. Ph. B., Brown University, 1904. A. M., Brown 
University, 1905. Instructor in English, University of Maine, 
1905-12. Instructor in English and Public Speaking, Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College, 1912. 



WILLIAM L. HARMOUNT, A. B., Instructor in 
French. 

Born 1881. A. B., Yale University, 1903. Tutor in College 
Preparatory Subjects, 1903-06. Instructor, Kingsley School, 
Essex Falls, N. J., 1907-08. Instructor in French, Keskiminetas 
Springs School, Saltsbury, Pa., 1908-11. Student at Cours de 
Vacences of the Universities of Caen and Grenoble, France, 
summer of 1910. Instructor in French, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1911. $ B K. 




FRANK W. RANE, M. Sc, Lecturer in Forestry. 

Born 1868. B. Sc, Agr., Ohio State University, 1891. M. Sc, Cornell University, 1892. 
$A6. Lecturer in Forestry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1906. 



SAMUEL COONS, Butter Maker. 

With W. R. Boynton, 189S-1908. Delhi Dairying Co., 1908-11. Short Course Instructor 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1909. Instructor in Dairying, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1912. 



WILLIAM J. FITZMAURICE, Assistant in Physical Education. 

Baseball coach, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1911. Assistant in Physical 
Education, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. 



RAYMOND G. SMITH, B. S., Assistant in Botany. 

Born 1888. B. S. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. 



Assistant in Botany, 



BERT C. GEORGIA, B. S., Instructor in Market 



Born 1888. B. S. Cornell University, 1913. Instructor in 
Market Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. 




The Extension Service 



WILLIAM D. HURD . 
ERNEST D. WAID 
ALEXANDER E. CANCE . 
ORION A. MORTON . 
JOHN C. GRAHAM 
LAURA COMSTOCK . 
CHARLES R. GREEN . 
GEORGE F. STORY . 
RALPH W. REES 
E. L. MORGAN . 
HERBERT J. BAKER . 

ERWIN H. FORBUSH . 
P. H. ELLWOOD . 
ALLISTER F. MC DOUGALL 



Director 

Assistant Director 

Agricultural Surveys 

Agricultural Education 

Poultry Husbandry 

Home Economics 

Library Extension Work 

Dairying and Animal Husbandry 

Pomology 

Community Field Agent 

Farm Management Co-operating with 

U. S. D. A. 
Supervisor of Correspondence Courses 
Civic Improvement 
Auto-Demonstration Outfit 




r®TO® 




3J)®M 



List of Post Graduates of M. A. C. 



BOGUE, ROBERT H. 

B. Sc, Tufts, 1912. 

BROWN, ADRIAN ABBOTT 

B. Sc, University of Wisconsin, 1912. 

BROWN, HENRY LEAVITT 
B. Sc, University of Maine, 1913. 

CHAMBERLIN, EDWIN MARTIN . 

A. B., Harvard, 1911. 

COPSON, GODFREY VERNON . 

B. Sc, Oregon Agricultural College, 1911. 

DAVIES, ERNEST LANGFORD 
B. Sc, Toronto University, 1913. 

FOWLER, GEORGE SCOTT 

B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. 

HILLARY, WALTER HOXIE . 

B. Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1913. 

ITANO, ARAO . 

B. Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1911. 

LUND, RUSSELL FORT .... 
B. A., St. Lawrence University, 1909. 

MAC KAN, CHARLES R 

B. Sc, Virginia Polytechnic, 191 1. 

MCBURNEY, HENRY 

B. Sc, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1902. 

NORTON, JOHN BUCK .... 
B. Sc, University of Virginia, 1913. 



Waterloo, Wis. 

Aver, Mass. 

Cambridge, Mass. 

Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Toronto, Can. 

Wayland, Mass. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Okayamaken, Japan 

Amherst, Mass. 

Portsmouth, Va. 

Amherst, Mass. 

Hartford, N. Y. 



35 



PARKER, RALPH ROBINSON . 

B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. 

ROBINSON, HAROLD AVERILL 

B. Sc, New Hampshire State. 1913. 

SANCTUARY, WILLIAM CROCKER 

B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. 



SEREX, PAUL J 

B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. 



SHOEMAN, NICHOLS HENREY 
Euphrates College, 1907. 

STRAND, CARL JOHN . . . . 

A. B., Augustana College, 1907. 
M. A., University of Illinois, 1908. 

THAYER, CLARK LEONARD . 

B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. 

WHITTIER, WARREN FAXON 
B. A., Harvard, 1909. 

WRIGHT, DAVID SANDERSON 
B. A., Amherst, 1909. 



Penikese, Mass. 

Elmwood, N. H. 
Amherst, Mass. 

Bloomfield, N. J. 
Cesaria, Turkey 
Brattleboro, Vt. 

Enfield, Mass. 

Boston, Mass. 

Northampton, Mass. 





tUE OLA 



"Boost Old Aggie" 

In the ages that existed 

Long before us in the past, 
There were men who conquered nations, 

Men who set the world aghast; 
There were men who fought injustice, 

Men who broke the bonds of slaves, 
Men who gave their lives for Freedom 

Left forgotten in their graves. 



Never was an age more glorious, 

For the deeds of noble men ; 
Never was a time more needy, 

For a hero now and then. 
Men are needed for a service 

In this wondrous world of ours: 
Men of might and men of action, 

Men of will and men of power. 

Like the sea that roars and thunders, 

In the blackest of the night ; 
Like an oak that stands defiant, 

While the storm is at its height ; 
Like a soldier stripped for battle, 

Rushing forward in the fight ; 
So this age seeks men of action, 

Men who dare to do the Right. 

Time is nearing very swiftly, 

When we, too, will have our chance. 
This great age alone will judge us, 

In our struggle to advance. 
Should we meet defeat or vict'ry, 

On the battlefield of Life, 
May we never lose our courage, 

But be men, thruout the strife. 

F. E. ALLEN. 




LESTER WARD NEEDHAM 



Senior Class 



Officers 



Lester Ward Needham 
Richard Henry Powers 
Leone Ernest Smith 
Cary Frye 
Monroe Tarbell 
Josephine Strange 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Historian 



Class Colors : 

Blue and White 





Jill 

i 


i! 




11 . G& 




1914 History 




AN it be, Oh Aggie, that three years have passed since you 
manned our class ship, "1914," and sent it out over the ever- 
changing sea? Three histories have we given you; tales of 
victory, persistence and loyalty, and now we present our last, 
the most loyal of them all. 

We are proud of the past only as it foreshadows the future. 
We have stood for Aggie's best traditions, yet never has a 
.class shown more originality. 

Three events stand out clearly during the last year: Our Prom, our 
tree-planting and our Junior Day. Who shall say that our Junior Day will ever 
be forgotten, or that the Prom was not a triumph As for our tree, the only 
reason we can think of that it should die, was out of consideration for us, that 
we might have another "tree celebration." 

As for the future, we are looking ahead confidently, and are eager to show 
our alma mater that our four years' experience has made good sailors of us. 

Finally, let us be proud to have given Old Mass'chusetts our own stirring 
war-cry; now and ever after, let us join the front ranks to "Boost Old Aggie." 



Senior Class 



ABBOTT, LESLIE ELMER Sandwich 

10 North College; K E; Pomology; Stockbridge Club; Cercle Francais; Class 
Track (2). 

ALLEN, CARL MURDOUGH Holyoke 

16 South College; 2 $ E; Chemistry; Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Track 
(1, 2). 

BAKER, WARREN SEARS Wollaston 

South College; Q. T. V.; N E; Agriculture; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity 
Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Class President (3). 

BLACK, HAROLD COTTING Falmouth 

K 2 House; K 2; Karatid; Landscape Gardening, Signal Board (2, 3, 4); 

Advertising Manager Dramatics (3); President Roister Doisters (4); Class Sec- 
retary (3); Senate (4); Landscape Art Club. 

BLAKE, RALPH CEDRIC .* Wollaston 

2 South College; Q. T. V. 

BOKELUND, CHESTER STORY Worcester 

2 South College; KT$; Manager Tennis (3); Artist; 1914 Index Board; 
Roister Doisters. 

BRADLEY, JOHN WATLING Groton 

3 South College; X; Entomology; Class Hockey (2). 

BRAGG, RALPH STANLEY Milford 

K 2 House; K 2; Landscape; Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Junior Prom Committee; 
1914 Index Board. 

BREWER, HAROLD WILLIAM .... Scarsdale. X. Y. 

College; A 2 $; N E; Agriculture; Mandolin Club (3); Varsity Football 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity Baseball (1, 2, 3); Class Football (1, 2); Captain Class Foot- 
ball (2); Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Hockey (1); Class Baseball (1, 2); Cap- 
tain Rope Pull (1); Class Captain (1); Burnham Eight (1); Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; Captain Varsity Football (4). 

BROOKS, ARTHUR WINSLOW . . . Enfield 

4 South College; BK$; Chemistry. 

BROWN, HARRY DUNLAP .... Lowell 

K2 House; K2; Karatid; Pomology; Mandolin Club (1. 2. 3, 4); Leader 
Mandolin Club (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Manager Musical Clubs (4); Roister 
Doisters; Assistant Cheer Leader (3); Chairman Junior Prom Committee; 
Cheer Leader (4); Informal Committee (4). 

CALVERT, MELVILLE BRADFORD . New London. Conn. 

1 North College; Pomology. 

CAMPBELL, MALCOLM DAVID Harvard 

3 North College; Pomology; Glee Club (2, 3. 4); Roister Doisters; Cast (3). 

CHRISTIE, EDWARD WHEELER North Adams 

2 North College; K T $; Landscape; Class Basketball (2, 3); Manager Class 
Basketball (3); Landscape Art Club. 



CHURCHILL, GEORGE CLARENCE .... Worcester 

58 Pleasant Street; Pomology. 

CLARK, ERNEST SAMUEL Tolland 

15 North College; 2 <f> E; Pomology; Rifle Club (1, 2, 3); Intercollegiate Rifle 
Team (2, 3); Class Cross Country (1); Business Manager College Signal (3, 4); 
Business Manager 1914 Index. 

CLAY, HAROLD JOHNSON Cambridge 

16 South College; Pomology; Signal Board (3, 4). 

CLEGG, FRANK JACKSON Fall River 

South College; A 2 $; Varsity Baseball (1); Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Rope 
Pull (1); Glee Club (1, 3); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 

COLEMAN, DAVID AUGUSTUS .... So. Framing-ham 

3 North College; K E; Chemistry; President Catholic Club. 

DAVIES, LLOYD GARRISON Peabody 

14 South College; *!K; 9 N E; Chemistry; Varsity Baseball (1, 2, 3); Class 
Baseball (1, 2); Class Baseball Captain (2); Class Football (2); Class Basket- 
ball (1, 2, 3); Class Basketball Manager (2); Class Track (1, 2); Sophomore- 
Senior Prom Committee; President M. A. C. C. A. 

DAVIS, RALPH EDWARD Oxford, Conn. 

13 North College; 2 $ E; Pomology. 

DAVIS, WILLIAM ASHMUN .... . Northfield 

BK$House; BK$; Animal Husbandry; Class Track (2) ; Band (1,2, 3); Vice- 
President M. A. C. C. A. (4); Brockton and Chicago Stock Judging Teams (4); 
Secretary-Treasurer Stockbridge Club (4). 

DEARING, NEWTON HOWARD Brookline 

8 South College; Q. T. V.; Animal Husbandry; Burnham Eight (1); Manager 
Class Hockey (2); President Stockbridge Club (4). 

DEXTER, EVANS KING . . . ' . ■ ■ Matta Joisett 

Tower, South College; 9 X; Pomology. 

DUNBAR, ERVING WALKER North Weymouth 

116 Pleasant Street; K E; Pomology; Rifle Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Rifle Team (3). 

EDGERTON, ALMON MORLEY .... West Springfield 

South College; * 2 K; 9 N E; Pomology; Varsity Football (1, 2, 3); Class 
Basketball (1, 2, 3); Class Baseball (1); Captain Class Basketball (1, 2); Class 
President (3). 

EDWARDS, EDWARD CLINTON Salem 

13 South College; $ 2 K; 9 N E; Landscape; Class Football (1, 2); Class 

President (1); Manager Track (4); Sophomore-Senior Hop Committee; Land- 
scape Art Club. 

ELDRIDGE, HAROLD LOCKWOOD Wareham 

20 South College; 9 X; Animal Husbandry; Stockbridge Club. 

FOSTER, STUART BROOKS West Somerville 

K 2 House; K 2; Chemistry; Signal (1, 2, 3, 4); Editor-in-Chief 1914 Index. 



FREEBORN, STANLEY BARRON . . . . . Ware 

14 South College; Q. T. V.; 9 N E; Horticulture; Manager Class Football (1); 
Burnham Eight (1); 1914 Index Board; Senate (3, 4); Manager Football (4); 
Class President (2); Junior Prom Committee. 

FRIEDMAN, SAMUEL LEAVITT Roxbury 

North College; Floriculture and Botany; Class Cross Country (3). 

FRYE, CARL RAYMOND So. Hadley Falls 

K T $ House; K T $; Landscape; Class Track (1); Landscape Art Club. 

FULLER, GEORGE Deerfield 

19 Phillips Street; Agriculture; Chicago Stock Judging Team (4). 

HADFIELD, HAROLD FREDERICK .... North Adams 

K T $ House; K T $; Landscape; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Class Baseball (2); 
Varsity Baseball (3); Landscape Art Club. 

HANDY, RALPH ELLIS Cataumet 

10 North College; KE; Animal Husbandry; Stockbridge Club. 

HARRIS, RODNEY WELLS Wethersfield, Conn. 

87 Pleasant Street; 2 $ E; Agriculture; Class Basketball (1). 

HAZEN, EDWARD LEONARD Springfield 

K 2 House; K 2; Pomology; Class Captain (1); Manager Class Basketball (1); 
Class Football (2). 

HEBARD, EMORY B'LODGETT Holland 

14 North College; KE; Animal Husbandry; Stockbridge Club. 

HEFFRON, FREDERICK Sheeborn 

Agriculture; Stockbridge Club; Catholic Club; Class Hockey (1). 

HOGG, LAWRENCE JAGGER . ' . Lawrence 

Entomology; Orchestra; Class Track (1). 

HOWARD, LEWIS PHILLIPS ... No. Easton 

A X A; Chemistry; Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Class Secretary-Treasurer (1); Class 
Basketball (1). 

HUTCHINSON, JOHN GOUVERNEUR . Arlington 

14 South College; $ 2 K; N E; Landscape; Class Football (1, 2); Class 
Baseball (1, 2); Class Hockey (1, 2); Varsity Hockey (1, 2, 3); Orchestra (1, 2, 3); 
Sophomore-Senior Hop Committee; Glee Club (1, 2, 3). 

INGHAM, EARL MORRIS .... Granby 

19 Phillips Street; Pomology; Stockbridge Chili; Rifle Club. 

JACOBS, LORING HUMPHREY . . . Wellesley 

25 Pleasant Street; Landscape; Class Rope Pull (1); Lansdcape Art Club. 

JENNEY, HERBERT HEDGE . . So. Boston 

6 Nutting Avenue; Poultry Husbandry; Orchestra (1, 2, 3. 1); Band i I. 2, 3). 

JONES, DETTMAR WENTWORTH . Melrose 

South College; Q. T. V.; N E; Entomology; Class Football (1) ; Class Hockey 
(1, 2); Varsity Hockey (1, 2); Class Sergcant-at-Arms (II; (lass Secretary (2); 
Senate (3); Captain Varsity Hockey (-41. 



LEETE, RICHARD FOWLER . . . . . Mount Kisco, N, Y. 

SI Pleasant Street; KT$; Landscape. 

LEVINE, HENRY WALTER Boston 

North College; Floriculture. 

LINCOLN, MURRAY DANFORTH Raynham 

10 North College; A X A; 9NE; Senate (3, 4); Secretary Fraternity Confer- 
ence (4); 1914 Index Board; Junior Prom Committee; Six-Man Rope Pull 
Team (2); Band (1, 2, 3); Class Vice-President (3); Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 

LUCAS, HOYT DENNIS West Springfield 

1 Allen Street; Chemistry; Class Track (1, 2, 3); Class Cross Country (1, 2, 3); 
Captain Class Track (3) ; Varsity Outdoor Track (3); Glee Club (3, 4) ; Choir (4). 

MAJOR, JOSEPH Rutherford, N. J. 

58 Pleasant Street; Agriculture. 

MARSH, FRANK EUGENE . . ... . . Jefferson 

B K $ House; BK$; Agriculture. 

MERKLE, FREDERICK GROVER Amherst 

North East Street; Agronomy. 

MORRISON, HAROLD IVORY Melrose 

77 Pleasant Street; Entomology. 

MORSE, HAROLD JOHN Townsend 

G X; Agronomy; Captain Class Baseball (1); 'Band (1, 2, 3). 

NEEDHAM, LESTER WARD Springfield 

K 2 House; KS; Landscape; Varsity Hockey (1, 2, 3); Class Hockey (1, 2); 
Class Track (1, 2); Sophomore-Senior Hop Committee; Senate (3, 4); Class 
Vice-President (3); Fraternity Conference (3, 4); Landscape Art Club; Chairman 
Informal Committee; Class President (4). 

NICOLET, THEODORE ARTHUR Fall River 

Dairy Building; A2$; Dairying; Class Hockey (2); Class Secretary (1); 
Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3, 4). Fraternity Conference (3, 4); 
1914 Index Board. 

NICOLET, TELL. WILLIAM ' Fall River 

A 2 $ House; A 2 $; Landscape; Captain Class Track (1 2); Varsity Track 
(2,3,4); 1914 Index Board; Captain Varsity Track (4). 

NISSEN, HARRY Portland, Ore. 

A 2 $ House; A 2 $; 9 N E; Agriculture; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Junior 
Prom Committee; Informal Committee (4); Class Captain (3); Sergeant-at- 
Arms (2); Class Football (1, 2); Class Hockey (1, 2); Stockbridge Club, Execu- 
tive Committee (4). 

NORTON, LESLIE HOWARD . . . . . Newport, R. I. 

4 South College; B K $; Chemistry; Class Track (1, 2); Class Hockey (2). 

NUTE, RAYMOND EDSON Fall River 

4 North College; A X A; Pomology; Class Cross Country (4); Stockbridge 
Club; Rifle Club. 

O'BRIEN, DANIEL WILLIAM Wayland 

6 North College; K T $; Agricultural Education. 



OERTEL, JOHN THOMAS So. Hadley Falls 

116 Pleasant Street; Agriculture. 

PARKER, ERVINE FRANKLIN .... Poquonock, Conn. 

K 2 House; K 2; Pomology; Class Vice-President (1); Signal Board (1, 2, 3). 

PAYNE, ROLAND A Wakefield 

North Amherst; Pomology. 

PELLETT, JOHN DOUBLEDAY Worcester 

3 South College; 9 X; Landscape; Manager Varsity Hockey (4); Sophomore- 
Senior Hop Committee; President Fraternity Conference (4). 

PETERS, CHESTER HARRY Clinton 

Math. Building; K E; Landscape; Class Basketball (1); Class Cross Country (3). 

PETERSON. PEVERILL OSCAR Concord 

4 North College; A X A; Pomology; Stockbridge Club; Band (1, 2, 3); Roister 
Doisters (4). 

PORTER, BENNET ALLEN Amherst 

11 North College; B K $; Entomology. 

POWERS, RICHARD HENRY .... Maiden 

7 South College; Q. T. V.; Karatid; Agriculture; Varsity Football (1, 2); Cap- 
tain Class Rope Pull Team (2); President M. A. C. C. A. (4); Treasurer M. A. C. 
C. A. (3); Class Captain (2, 3); 1914 Index Board; Stockbridge Club; Senate; 
Class Vice-President (4). 

READ, FREDERICK WILLIAM Boston 

2 South College; KF$; Agricultural Education; Band (1,2, 3); Roister Doisters; 
Cast (1, 2, 3); Catholic Club; Fraternity Conference (3, 4); Debating Team (3); 
Winner Burnham Eight (1); President Public Speaking Council (4); Honorable 
mention in Dramatic Reading (2). 

REID, GEORGE ALEXANDER . ... Worcester 

French Hall; Horticulture. 

RUSSELL, ALDEN HESSELTINE ... . Watertown 

14 North College; K E; Pomology; Stockbridge Club. 

SAHR, GABRIEL ARTHUR .... Boston 

15 Phillips Street; Pomology. 

SHERMAN, JOEL POWERS ... . Hyannis 

8 South College; Q. T. V.; GNE; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Hockey (2); 
Class Treasurer (2); Class Secretary (2); Junior Prom Committee; Varsity 
Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Captain Varsity Baseball (4). 

SMALL, FRANCIS WILLARD No. Truro 

Dairy Building; Animal Husbandry; Class Cross Country (4). 

SMITH, LEONE ERNEST Leominster 

15 North College; 2 $ E; Bot'anv; Class President (1); Class Cross Country (2) ; 
Manager Class Track (2, 3); 1914 Index Board; Fraternity Conference (3). 

SMITH, LEON EDGAR .... Boston 

AS* House; A S $; GNE; Forestry; Captain Class Football (1); Class 
Football (2); Class Track (1, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Football (2. 3); 
Class Basketball (2, 3); Manager Varsity Baseball (3); Class Vice-President (1); 
Class Treasurer (3); Chairman Sophomore-Senior Hop Committee. 



STEVENS, ARTHUR E Lawrence 

South College; BK$; Pomology; Stockbridge Club; Class Cross Country (2). 

STRANGE, SARAH JOSEPHINE Marshfield 

Draper Hall; Landscape; Landscape Art Club. 

TARBELL, MUNROE GIFFORD Brinfield 

10 North College; Landscape; Landscape Club; Class Rope Pull (2); Orchestra 
(2, 3, 4); Band (1, 2, 3, 4). 

TAYLOR, ARTHUR WRIGHT Feeding Hills 

116 Pleasant Street; 2 $ E; Animal Husbandry; Stockbridge Club; Class 
Rope Pull (2). 

TAYLOR, LELAND HART Peabody 

15 South College; $ 2 K; Entomology; Class Secretary (2) ; Burnham Eight (1); 
Public Speaking Council (2, 3, 4); 1914 Index Board; Junior Prom Committee. 

THURSTON, ARTHUR SEARLE Everett 

BK$ House; BK$; Horticulture; President Floriculture Club (4). 

TOWER, ALFRED LEIGH Sheffield 

Entomology Building; Agricultural Education. 

TUPPER, ARTHUR S Roxbury 

AS$ House; A 2 $; Landscape. 

UPTON, ERNEST FRANLIN Salem 

13 South College; $ 2 K; Landscape; Signal Board (2, 3, 4). 

WALKER, NATHANIEL KENNARD .... Maiden 

6 X House; X; Karatid; Pomology; Senate (4); Class Treasurer (3). 

WALKER, RAYMOND PHILIP Taunton 

X House; G X; Pomology; Cercle Francais; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Mandolin 
Club (2, 3, 4). 

WARNER, RAYMOND WINSLOW Sunderland 

77 Pleasant Street; Q. T. V.; Animal Husbandry; Class Cross Country (1, 3); 
Class Track (1, 2, 3). 

WEBSTER, LOUIS ARMSTRONG Blackstone 

16 North College; A X A; Pomology; Stockbridge Club; Cercle Francais. 

WEIGEL, ARTHUR GEORGE . . . . . . Lawrence 

9 North College; K E; Chemistry. 

WHEELER, CHESTER EATON Lowell 

15 North College; 2 $ E; Karatid; Landscape; Roister Doisters; Class Track 
(1,2); Signal Board (1, 2, 3, 4); Editor-in-Chief Signal (4); 1914 Index Board; 
Class Historian (1, 2, 3). 

WHIDDEN, BURTON CLARK Lowell 

81 Pleasant Street; Pomology; Secretary Roister Doisters (4); Cast (2). 

WHIPPEN, CHARLES WARREN . . . . . Lynn 

K T $ House; KT$; Chemistry. 

WING, JOHN GOVAN Somerville 

16 South College; 2 $ E; 9 N E; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Rope Pull (2); 
Class Track (3); Stockbridge Club. 

WOOD, HENRY JOSEPH Mendon 

16 North College; Animal Husbandry; Glee Club; Class Football (2); Stock- 
bridge Club. 

48 




EDWIN CHESTER TOWNE 



Junior Class 



Officers 



Edwin Chester Towne 
Philip Ferry Whitmore 
Francis Ellwood Allen 
Eldon Samuel Moberg 
Sumner Alvord Dole 
Arthur Johnson 
William Leonard Doran 



President 

Vice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Historian 



Class Colors: 

Brown and White 



J 




1915 History 




HE following consists of extracts from the Logbook of the 
Good Ship "1915" cruising from Prep-school toward Life on the 
Pleasant Waters of College. 

We began our voyage in September, 1911, and put to sea 
with a crew of one hundred and seventy. Altho our men were 
landlubbers, they were not long in learning the ropes. Some 
were dissatisfied with the mess the cook provided, but soon 
succumbed or became hardened to it. We had not been long 
at sea when we discovered that there were other ships frequenting these waters. 
The old bark "1912," we saw but little. Her dignified crew looked with indif- 
ference upon such newcomers as we. But we sailed much with the good ship 
"1913" and found her crew jolly men of worth. The third ship we sighted was the 
"1914," a clumsy craft manned by men whose ignorance of seamanship was 
exceeded only by their presumption in attempting to teach our men the art 
of sailing. We engaged in several races with this vessel, and came out very 
creditably each time, usually winning. This year, we weathered several heavy 
storms, some of our men being lost in February, and some swept away in June. 
It was in May that our men had a little frolic which the piratical crew of "1914" 
tried in vain to prevent. They attempted to shanghai some of the ship's officers, 
but a hand-to-hand fight ensued, and "1914" was easily worsted. 

When we set sail after our first summer's shore leave, we encountered a 
new vessel, the "1916," a vessel so lately launched that the green paint on her 
sides was hardly dimmed. Her crew knew nothing of seamanship, and she 
must surely have gone to the bottom had we not taken pity on them and taught 
them some of the rudiments of the nautical art. Even then, several of her men 
sank beneath the water. It was during this second year's cruise that we met 
our worst storms, several men being carried overboard by the mighty waves 
which swept our deck. And once in the water, there was no hope for them, 
for the region through which we were passing abounded in merciless old sharks. 
Toward the end of the year, our men effectually spoiled a frolic which the crew 
of "1916" had planned. Several of our men put off from the ship in a small 
boat, and captured their ringleaders. 

We returned from our summer shore leave at the beginning of our third 
year, a band of resolute, skillful men, realizing our weaknesses but confident 
of our powers. We have a new vessel cruising with us, the "1917," the largest 
and one of the most promising which has yet come upon these waters. Her 
crew is hardly on their sea legs yet, but once become accustomed to each other 
and having found their leaders, we expect much of them. Our own men through 
two years of association in joy and hardship have formed friendships which 
will endure long after, our cruise is ended. Sooner than we now appreciate, 
the time for us to separate will come, but may the intervening months be filled 
with good fellowship such as will bind us even more closely together. 



52 




AqricuHure 





Donald Hopkins Cande, "D" 

Pittsfield 

87 Pleasant Street; 2 $ E; General 
Agriculture; Class Vice President (2). 
We now present to the public, a 
man famous for his ingenuity. Never 
will we forget the "Candy" tactics 
used at the historic class battle of our 
first year. But now this staid poli- 
tician is content to sit idly by and 
while away the time smoking his 
"Jimmy pipe" and studying Mexican 
athletics. 



Alexander Baxter Chase, Jr. 

West Barnstable 

Clark Hall; Agriculture. 

"Alec" comes from the barren sand 
hills of Cape Cod, and why agriculture 
should attract him, we do not under- 
stand. He is characterized by his 
shoe-brush hair-cut and by his studi- 
ous, deeply thoughtful manner. He 
either fitted with the Blake or could 
not keep step, for he was given an 
office job, and is now the stern task- 
master of "Percy" and "Uppie." 
"Alec's" good nature and Yankee wit 
are much appreciated by all who know 
him. 




Ellis Fred Clark, "Pinkie" 

Granby, Conn. 

College Store; X; Agriculture; 
Fraternity Conference; Advertising 
Manager 1915 Index; Assistant Man- 
ager Track. 

When "Pinkie" emerged from the 
pupa stage and was still soft, he must 
have absorbed enough color from the 
Connecticut red sandstone to earn him 
his nickname. Funny they should 
stand him on his head, though, at such 
a tender age. Dwelling in the lower 
regions of North College has devel- 
oped real "devilish" traits in this 
young man. He will now calmly pass 
bottled stuff across the counter to 
anyone who has the price. 



Waldo Cleveland 



Baldvdnsville 



Veterinary Laboratory. Agriculture. 
When it comes to good nature, 
"Grover" has no superior. His face 
is always one vast substantial grin. 
He is considerably addicted to the 
use of the weed, and during the week 
of the world's series was often seen 
smoking the best cigars. This appar- 
ent extravagance was really a silent 
tribute to his own abilities as a sport- 
ng man. "drover's" sporting blood 
nduced him to take up his residence 
n the veterinary laboratory, and he 
s now an authority as to the most 
up-to-date methods of rabbit feeding. 
His healthy appetite for food ami 
copious repository for same, have 
earned for him the somewhat undig- 
nified pseudonym of "Bucket." 




Sumner Alvord Dole 



Shelburne 



11 North College; B K $; Agricul- 
ture; M. A. C. C. A.; Rope Pull (1); 
Class Football (1); Varsity Football 
(2); Class Basketball (2); Class 
Hockey (2); Class Baseball (2); 
Class Captain (2). 

"Dolly" is an all-around athlete. 
He plays football, baseball, basket- 
ball, and hockey. According to his 
own account, he is a jack-at-all-trades 
and good at none, but his fine two 
years' record in varsity football dis- 
proves his own statement. He begins 
his strenuous week's work by teach- 
ing a Sunday School class and visit- 
ing Mt. Holyoke, thus keeping his 
nerve as well as his muscles in con- 
stant training. He was one of the 
Sophomores rash enough to elect 
geology, and the resulting situation 
induced him to study geology during 
the summer preceding his Junior 
year. We learn by mistakes! 



Richard Fuller Salei 

South Dormitory; $ 2 K; Agricul- 
ture; Rope Pull Team (2). 

$ K $ is getting so tight with their 
bids that Dick is becoming worried. 
Dick's eagerness to raise his marks 
caused Doc Peter's remaining hairs 
to grow gray, and as a member of our 
kicking committee he did valiant 
work in inducing Dr. Gordon to ease 
up a bit. In Fuller, we have a rare 
combination; a good athlete, a good 
student, and a good fellow. Dick 
was somewhat handicapped when he 
came to us, but his good work soon 
put him among the leaders. 





Roderick Chesley Hall Worcester Daniel James Lewis, "Dan" 



B K $ House; B K $; Agriculture. 

1916 should know this man, for he 
played an important part in the mak- 
ing of their history. "Rod" is one of 
the Juniors who last spring kidnapped 
the innocent and trusting President 
of the Freshmen, thereby spoiling 
their banquet. This unkind act lias 
caused him many pangs of conscience, 
for he is by nature a very gentle and 
accommodating fellow. He does not 
let books interfere with his education, 
but has never been listed among the 
"also rans" in any subject. As a 
woman hater, "Rod" ranks among 
the first. 



Hanson 



K 2 House; K2i: Agriculture; Roister 
Doisters; Class President (1); Dramat- 
ics (1); Class Historian (2); Chair- 
man Sophomore-Senior Hop Com- 
mittee; Manager Roister Doisters (3); 
Editor-in-Chief 1915 Index; Frater- 
nity Conference (3). 

The pen may be mightier than the 
sword, but we doubt it, especially when 
we consider "Danny's" facility in 
handling the former and watch him 
get tangled up in the latter. Too had 
swords don't come in "youths' and 
misses' " sizes, as well as nun's. 
"Danny" believes firmly in Wilson, 
Prohibition, Woman Suffrage, For- 
eign Missions, Higher Education for 
thr Masses, Eugenics, and, we were 
going to add, Religion. Therefore 
we all look up to him. 





Irving B. Lincoln, "Hank" 

Glens Falls, N. Y. 

94 Pleasant Street; Agriculture; Glee 
Club; Burnham Eight (1, 2); Class 
Cross Country (2); Class Rope Pull 
(1, 2); Public Speaking Council (2, 3); 
Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2) ; Class 
Track (1, 2). 

"Hank the Hermit," press agent and 
advertising manager for the Lotus 
Quartette; globe trotter; prexy's 
right hand(y) man; class strong man; 
class orator; confirmed bachelor; 
Freshman rope-pull coach and adviser. 
"Men may come and men may go, 
but we could (like 'Hank') go on 
forever" naming this man's accom- 
plishments, but due regard for his 
modesty causes us to desist. 



Hubert Verner Marsh, "Blondie" 

Deerfield 

B K $ House; B K $; Agriculture; 
Stockbridge Club; Assistant Business 
Manager 1915 Index. 

Here we have one of our most shin- 
ing lights, especially when the golden 
rays of "Old Sol" strike that peroxide 
dome of his. This man's ability to 
smile even under such trying condi- 
tions as he meets trying to collect 
class taxes, has endeared him to the 
hearts of us all. 





Eldon Samuel Moberg, "Sam" 

Brockton 

7 North College; A2$; Agriculture; 
Class Treasurer (3). 

The sphinx-like inscrutability of 
"Sam's" countenance when he has it 
all ironed out, leads us to suspect 
that he has some ulterior motive in 
coming to "Aggie." Hence we deduce 
that, since he comes from Brockton, 
he has discovered that there is more 
money to be made in producing raw 
shoe material than in manufacturing 
or handling the finished product. 
Better 'fess up, "Sam," so we'll all 
understand each other. 



Enos Jones Montague, "Monty" 

Westhampton 

College Store; X; Agriculture; 
Stockbridge Club; Class Rope Pull 
(2). 

We are greatly troubled. We fear 
that lure is a future malefactor of 
great wealth. We had great hopes for 
"Monty" till he went into the college 
store. No man ever passed an appren- 
ticeship there without having his 
"Shylockian" characteristics devel- 
oped to their fullest extent. Still, we 
patronize the store just as if we did 
not realize that we are helping him 
do the most disgraceful thing a man 
can, according to "Andy," — die rich. 



59 





George Raymond Potter Ludlow 

44 Pleasant Street; Agriculture. 

Would you believe it? Potter has 
a girl. Moreover, their mutual devo- 
tion has progressed to the state of 
impending matrimony. Cheer up, 
George; time passes rapidly before 
marriage. Judging by the close re- 
lationship existing between Potter and 
Harvey, George should make an ideal 
husband. He is usually unlucky; for 
instance, he elected "Chesty But's" 
second semester physics. But like 
"diet" Bishop he never worries, and 
takes it all as a joke. 



Henry Harrison White, "Harry" 

West Peabody 
B K $ House; B K $ Agriculture; M. 
A. C. C. A.; Musical Association; 
Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3); Burnham 
Eight (1); Class Football (2); Class 
Secretary (2) ; Fraternity Conference 
(3); Chairman Junior Prom Com- 
mittee. 

Harry is sometimes called "The 
Deacon," and as is true so often, his 
nickname is an indication of his real 
character. His quiet and reserved 
manner has nothing of coolness in it, 
but rather of good wishes and justice 
for all. His conscientious work with 
the books has put him among our best 
students. He is well liked by all who 
know him, and deserves success in 
whatever he undertakes. 





Philip Ferry Whitmore, "Phil." 

Sunderland 

X House; 6 X; Agriculture; Stock- 
bridge Club; Rifle Club; Rifle Team 
(1, 2); Glee Club (1); Class Vice- 
President (2, 3); 1915 Index Board. 
"Phil" is a regular 1915 model 
Miles Standish. In that new uniform 
he surely looks as if he dared "march 
up to a cannon's mouth and order 
a fort to surrender." He is short: of 
stature, just like Brother Miles was, 
and, seemingly, as abashed by the 
femininity. At least we have never 
seen him within forty feet of anything 
of the feminine gender except a cow. 
Perhaps this backwardness is due to 
environment — "Mac" tells us this 
is a powerful factor — as we under- 
stand that girls are scarce in Sunder- 
land. However, we expect that two 
more years at college will overcome 
this impediment. 



Paul Francis Whorf, 



'Doc" 

H\-de Park 



87 Pleasant Street; I $ E; Agri- 
culture. 

"Doc" has been a strong '15 man 
ever since he has been with us, his 
activities ranging from playing foot- 
ball to suggesting and enforcing 
disciplinary measures for the Fresh- 
men. "Doc" is quite a traveler, and 
we understand that he is well known 
by sonic of tlie freight brakemen. He 
always seems to have plenty of tobacco 
— we suppose lu go1 it in Virginia this 
summer. We think "Doc" has the 
"makings" of a good farmer. 




Donald Williams, 



'Don" 

Catasauqua, Pa. 

A 2 $ House; A S $; Agriculture; 
Class Football (1, 2). 
This husky little man came to us 
(F. 0. B.) from Pennsylvania State 
as a representative of what that Col- 
lege can do in the way of advertise- 
ments. Although he never tires of 
talking of the "old place," we must 
let him continue. because he can really 
produce a pretty good "line." We 
envy him his vim in playing football 
and believe that if the energy thus 
used could only be scientifically ap- 
plied it would be more than sufficient 
to run an automobile. Good spirit, 
"Don." 





Aqronomy 




Benjamin Wellington, 



'Duke" 

Walt ham 



15 Phillips Street; Agronomy. 

"Duke" is one of those fellows who 
do a lot of work without saying much 
about it. Among his other activities, 
he finds time to teach a Sunday School 

class, "but the d class keeps so 

late" he has "to run like H to get 

the car." Ben became very familiar 
with the geography of Montague 
during Banquet Season. Our only 
agronomist, we expect to see "Duke" 
make good after he leaves here. 





Chester Allen Bishop, "Bone" 

Peterboro, N. H. 

Alpha Sigma Phi House; AS*; Alpha 
Sigma Phi; Animal Husbandry; Class 
Track (1, 2); Class Football (2). 

Before you, ladies and gentlemen, 
there stands the only true living friend 
that Doc Gordon has in this, our world. 
Since his semi-weekly trips to Hamp, 
last winter, "Chet" has mastered the 
Tango and the Kitchen Sink and other 
similar accomplishments, which now 
place him among the more elite of our 
class Good work, so far "Bish," but 
stick to it. 



Leon Blanchard Damon, 



"Leon" 

Melrose 



18 Nutting Avenue; K E; Animal 
Husbandry. 

"Leon" was the director of the old 
musical club of North Prospect Street, 
which gave so many fine concerts. 
Now those days are passed, so "Leon" 
spends his time looking over live 
stock and running his beautiful lim- 
ousine. "Gasoline Gus" is keen on 
machines and can tear down and set 
up any old kind of an engine. On his 
cattle ranch we are sure to find all 
the latest types of machines that are 
made. 





George Allen Day 



Warren 



12 Cottage Street; Animal Hus- 
bandry; Class Track (2). 

"Gawge" possesses a smile that 
makes the top of his head look like 
an island. He comes from Warren, 
a town far away from Boston, and 
his Yankee drawl is pleasant to hear, 
especially in a place like Aggie where 
there are so few Yankees. His progress 
was rather delayed by some of the 
Sophomore courses, but his spirit 
is good, and we trust that the red 
ink will soon vanish from his regis- 
tration card. His consistant work 
as a runner has helped the class more 
than once. 



James Edward Harper, "James" 

New Haven, Conn. 

K T $ House; KT$; Animal Hus- 
bandry. 

Who is this dudr coming along? 
Oh, yes, it is "James." Upon my 
soul, he has another new style collar 
on today; more than all that, notice 
those pumps, that hat and tie; no 
wonder the Freshmen all salute him. 





Russell Wilton Harvey Lanesville Ralph P. Hotis 



Evans Mills 



44 Pleasant Street; Animal Hus- 
bandry. 

Harvey was formerly employed as 
an undertaker, hence his interest in 
agronomy and general agriculture. His 
assiduous labors in "Aggie Industry" 
have led us to suspect him of having 
designs on the chair recently occupied 
by "Doc" Fay. Harvey is little, we 
all know, but since military honors 
have been forced upon him, his own 
sensations have caused him to think 
otherwise. He is some soldier. His 
home life is peaceful, he and Potter 
living together, in the utmost of 
domestic felicity. Harvey has slipped 
it over on the faculty for four semesters 
and we do not think they can get him 



21 Amity Street; Animal Husbandry. 
In order to be on time for his meals 
at the Prospect House, this man has 
procured a so-called motorcycle, and 
the gyrations he performs with it are 
a constant source of wonder and ad- 
miration. He is really a great maiden- 
charmer. If you don't believe it, 
ask him. He wore a Geology bag last 
year so constantly and with such good 
grace that he escaped the final. 
Hotis already knows as much as most 
of his professors, so we expect to see 
him make good. 





John Kirby Lewis, "Jake" 

New Haven, Conn. 

3 North College; K E; Animal Hus- 
bandry. 

"Kirby" believes that it is better 
to be a big toad in a small puddle 
than a small one in a big puddle. 
Therefore he came from the town 
that "old Eli" made famous to be 
"eddicated" at M. A. C. We heartily 
approve of his attitude and believe 
he chose the right place. "Jake" is 
an expert judge of fruit, especially the 
"forbidden" variety. 



Richard Craig Taft, "Dick" Oxford 

6 X House; 9 X; Animal Husbandry. 
If you want to know what horses 
won their races yesterday, ask "Dick." 
For the last twenty years, he has been 
reading about the races and looking 
forward to owning some fast horses 
some day. In spite of mathematics, 
"W. H." is still with us. and we are 
glad of it. We expect to hear from 
Dick in a few years as a noted stock- 
raiser. 




Edwin C. Towne, "Ed" 



Waltham 



A 2 $ House; A 2 $ ; Animal Hus- 
bandry; Chairman Freshmen Banquet 
Committee; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Soph- 
omore-Senior Hop Committee (2) ; 
Fraternity Conference (3); Quartette 
(3); Senate (3); Class President (3). 
We are in doubt whether "Ed" 
would succeed better as an agent sell- 
ing new "Topographical Maps," or 
judging cattle in some far land. But 
leaving all questions aside, "Ed" has 
got the "Informal" fever, and the 
legs of a dancing master. If anybody 
wants to know what a graft "Ed" has, 
just appear on Sundays at the Episco- 
pal Church and hear him hold down, 
along with "Bill" Hatfield, the tenor 
section. 











•ml 









7ECK' 



Dairying 




Miguel Navas, "Mig" 

Barranquilla, Colombia, S. A. 

6 Phillips Street; Dairying. 

"Mig" is the South American 
Ambassador hailing from Colombia. 
Coming from a country frequently 
in revolution, " Mig" has the fight- 
ing spirit in his veins. But he has 
slipped it over many of us, for while 
we are drilling hard on the parade 
grounds, " Mig" sits at the window 
in the Commandant's office and enjoys 
it all. 



Harlow Libby Pendleton, "Pendy" 

Dorchester 

Flint Laboratory; K E; Dairying. 
"There you are — still fighting," 
remarks one, as he listens to "Pendy" 
and F. W. Marsh. These chaps are 
not very peaceful chums, but still 
enjoy one another's company. When 
alone, and quiet, "Pendy" finds time 
to write, and his journalistic tend- 
encies are manifest. Give him time, 
and who knows but what he'll be an 
editor for some important dairy 
magazine? 



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PouHry. 




Ernest B. Parmenter 



Dover 



B K $ House; B K $; Poultry; M. A. 
C. C. A.; Stockbridge Club. 

If it is true that "Men of few words 
are the best men," then Parmenter 
must be one of our best men. His 
peaceful nature was so particularly 
appealed to by the docile hen that he 
is majoring in poultry. "Chubby's" 
worst hobby is the M. A. C. C. A., and 
if he survives that, we expect him to 
make a good .citizen. Amherst en- 
vironment evidently agrees with him, 
for he is developing a rotundity of 
person, such as is rarely seen outside 
of faculty meetings. 









FloncuHure. 





Willis Henry Haskell, Jr., "Bill" 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

116 Pleasant Street; 2 $ E; Flori- 
culture; Rifle Club; Mandolin Club. 
This plump young Brooklynite 
entered Aggie with fear and mis- 
givings, because he had heard of 
"Billy's" Trig and Physics. He has 
done nobly, however, when you stop 
to consider his frequent trips to 
Smith,. "Bill" is majoring in Flori- 
culture so he can raise his own 
flowers and save the expense of bou- 
quets. 



Alfred Emerson Wilkins, 



'Allie" 

Wakefield 



116 Pleasant Street; 2 <J> E; Flori- 
culture; Class Treasurer (1); Dra- 
matics (2); Florists' Club; Roister 
Doisters. 

Here, gentlemen, is "Alfred, the 
Killer!" What fair maid from Smith 
or Holyoke who, by chance, has gazed 
upon this diminutive vision has not 
fallen a victim to his charms? We 
answer "None." Allie tried hard to 
make the express auto to Boston, but 
the Sophs caught him and he was 
forced to ride on the B. & M. — 
much to his disgust. 




ElvinjjStanley Wright, 



"Stan" 

Worcester 



6 X House; G X; Floriculture; Land- 
scape Art Club; Forest and Gardeners 
Club. 

"Stan" would like to have us believe 
that the best things come in the small- 
est packages. We are not all willing 
to admit this; but at any rate, we are 
glad that this particular small package 
is with us. Although on our lifts 
"Stan" is the last man in everything. 
he is really not behind the procession, 
but right in it; and we all wish him 
success in raising those wonderful 
flowers about which he dreams. 




77 






Willard Gilbert Bemis, "Bill" 

North Brookfield 

12 Cottage Street; Forestry; Class 
Cross Country (1, 2). 

Knowing that North Brookfield is 
the place where pretty girls grow, we 
can't wonder at "Bill's" frequent 
trips home. Having developed a liking 
for "virgin forests" from moonlight 
strolls along country roads, he has 
decided to major in Forestry. Some 
day, we expect to see his name con- 
nected with those interested in the 
preservation of our forests. It must 
be nice to have had such a source of 
inspiration! 



Daniel James Fitzgerald, "Danny" 

Worcester 

K P * House; KT$; Forestry; Cath- 
olic Club; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class 
Hockey (2); Class Football (2). 

"Fitzy" is of a rather bellicose 
nature, doing good service to '15 in 
class fights as well as in class games. 
In spite of his more or less warlike 
tendencies and the stern manner he 
sometimes assumes, smiles often 
illuminate those fair brown eyes of 
his. Always a loyal and likable 
classmate, our best wishes go with 
Dan. 




Alpha John Flebut, "Al" Amherst 

27 McClellan Street; KT$; For- 
estry; M. A. C; Catholic Club; 
Junior Prom Committee. 

"Al" thought at one time that he 
would go to West Point, but as the 
Grange Store could not keep going 
with him so far away, he decided to 
stay in Amherst to run that, and put 
in the rest of his time at M. A. C. We 
are glad he did; and since his mili- 
tary craving is being satisfied by a 
new uniform and sword, we hope he 
enjoys it, too. 



Robert Theodore Frost, "Frosty" 

New York City 

A 2 $ House; A 2 $; N E; For- 
estry; Class Basketball (1, 2). 

"Frosty" is a smooth specimen from 
New York. Some have accused him 
of being afraid of work, but we know 
this is untrue, for he has sat by the 
hour right beside a lot of work with- 
out showing any fear whatever. He 
does show considerable energy on the 
basketball floor; and when he does 
settle down to work, he will make 
things hum with the capability we 
know to be his. 




Owen Francis SI sin, "Owen" 

New Braintree 

127 South Pleasant Street; Forestry; 
M. A. C. Catholic Club; Class 
Track (2). 

Owen is a youth of nice pink com- 
plexion, fair to look upon. He also 
looks, and performs, very well in a 
track suit. He almost always looks 
happy, appearing savage only when 
called "Sleen" in English. He showed 
his willingness to work by electing 
Geology last year, so we expect to see 
him accomplish something. 





Francis Ellwood Allen, "Deac" 

Melrose 

10 Allen Street; K E; Landscape. 

"Deac" has been busy writing class 
songs ever since he came to college. 
The funny thing about it is that the 
fellows really sing them — or try 
hard enough. The literary ability of 
this gentleman is shown by the fact 
that he is agent for about every 
magazine grown in this climate. 
"Quiet and unassuming" seems to be 
his watchword. Allen is an ardent 
Y. M. C. A. member, Bible student, 
and music-lover. 



Edward Russell Bartlett, "Bart" 

Newburyport 

3 Nutting Avenue; 2$E; Land- 
scape; Class Baseball (1); Class 
Hockey (2). 

A dyed-in-the-wool, charter member 
of the Newburyport "gang." "Bart" 
can tell a "bo't" or a gun as far off as 
he can see — and his optic nerves are 
pretty long-gaited. Being a landscape 
man, we expect he will have a cozy 
little bungalow down by the shore with 
the walks all lined out with sea-shells 
and a good crop of eel-grass growing 
in the back yard. 





AndrewCampbellDalrymple, "Andy." 
Revere 

3 McClellan Street; Landscape. 

"Andy" wanted us to put in a 
full length portrait, but Skinny said 
"No sir, it'll cost too much." There- 
fore we have abbreviated him. Com- 
ing from the town named for the 
original breaker of the speed laws, 
one would expect "Dally" on long, 
racy lines. He is, so much so that 
"Jocko" tried to get him for a speci- 
men of "walking stick." 



Earle Sumner Draper 



'Hockey" 
Milford 



7 North Dormitory; A 22 $; Land- 
scape;^ Landscape Art Club. Class 
Debating Team (1); Burnham Decla- 
mation Eight (1); Class Hockey (1, 2); 
College Signal (2, 3); Assistant Man- 
ager Varsity Hockey (3); Varsity 
Tennis (3); Informal Committee (3). 
The self-assurance of this man is 
justified only by one thing, he really 
has the goods. Dr. Gordon is the 
only professor who ever caught him 
napping and "Drape" has hardly yet 
sufficiently recovered from the shock 
in order to explain how it happened. 
His love for all things beautiful in- 
duced him to come to Aggie where 
he could study landscape gardening 
and be near Smith. "Drape" does 
all things well, except play hockey, 
and does nothing to excess. 



85 





Harold Davidson Grant, 



'Doc" 

Melrose 



3 McClellan Street; Landscape; 
Class Basketball (1); Class Treas- 
urer (2). 

We have here the makings of 
another General and President. He 
has many of the good qualities of his 
illustrious predecessor. Like him, 
"Doc" is short and round, clear- 
headed, loves the army, particularly 
since he has his new uniform, and is 
satisfied with nothing but "uncon- 
ditional surrender" (especially of the 
fair sex). He fits with the Profs, tho, 
and gets out of finals, thus earning a 
couple of weeks extra vacation every 
year. 



Malcolm N. Goodwin, "Kippy" 

Newburyport 

5 North; K 2; Landscape; Manager 
Class Baseball (1) ; Class Secretary (3). 
Ah! Here is the only original 
clam digger and crane hunter from 
Jappa. We defy any one to creep up 
on a rabbit, bag the game, and hide 
from the game warden, any quicker 
than he can. "Kippy" takes three 
drops of paregoric in his tea every 
evening to keep his gums soft and make 
his disposition better. At present, 
he is Manager of the third floor rough- 
house gang of North Dorm. Save 
your stale biscuits and muffins for 
the ammunition box! By the way, 
ask "Kippy" if he remembers the ride 
he took hidden in the ladies' rest 
room of a B. & M. train in May, 1912. 





William Hollis Hatfield, "Bill" 

Welleslev 

87 Pleasant Street; K E; Landscape; 
Senate (3); 1915 Index Board; Glee 
Club (1, 2, 3); Sophomore-Senior 
Hop Committee; Choir; Class Sing 
Leader (2); Class Treasurer (2). 

In order not to lay ourselves open 
to criticism for handing bouquets to 
ourselves, we are going to take a few 
faults and knock "Bill" about those. 
On one occasion he was heard to swear 
horribly. He said, "tut, tut," this 
being the offical safety-valve on the 
Chevey Chase golf links. Bill also 
drinks — grape juice, and aspires to 
become a Chautauqua lecturer in order 
to eke out his salary, which he main- 
tains is insufficient. 



Harold G. Hyde, "Harold" 

Winchendon 

36 No. Prospect Street; Landscape; 
Rifle Club. 

If any (student) body desires to 
know what a college walk is, just 
watch "Harold" move along. There 
is music in his step, if not in his voice. 
"Harold" is the faithful marker over 
on the range. In this work he excels, 
and manages to get out of drill, which 
most of us can not do. 





Ralph Emerson McLain, "Mac" 

Melrose 

5 South College; Q. T. V.; Land- 
scape; Manager Varsity Tennis (3). 

We would suggest that William 
Travers Jerome retain "Mac" as 
special counsel. A man who can in- 
terpret the Freshman banquet rules 
in such a manner as to make a loop- 
hole through such a set as existed last 
year should be able to find a way to 
get Harry Thaw back where he be- 
longs. 



Joseph Stevens Pike, Jr., "Pecker" 

Somerville 

3 Nutting Avenue; 2 $ E; Landscape; 
Class Captain (1) ; Captain Class 
Basketball (1); Captain Class Base- 
ball (1, 2). 

"Pecker" is one of the finest men of 
the class; he can always be relied on 
to use his "bean" whenever the 
occasion arises. Not caring a snap 
for the girls (?) he spends his time 
working and studying, a thing which 
most of us can not accustom our- 
selves to. We like this fellow and, 
although he has never played the part 
of a politician while at college, we 
feel sure that some time he will be 
some of these fellows you hear spoken 
of as "higher up." 




James Albert Price, "Al" 

New York City 

South College; $ 2 K; 9 N E; 
Landscape; Signal Board; Banquet 
Committee; Senate; Assistant Man- 
ager Football (3). 

This worthy disciple of Tammany 
Hall hails from New York. He still 
retains his peculiar twang that we 
Bostonians notice. His executive 
ability manifested itself early in his 
college course, and he now is enter- 
tained by Dr. Brides and his war- 
roirs on the football trips. 



Paul Whitney Rhoades, 



'Dusty" 

Maiden 



66 No. Pleasant Street; Landscape; 
Class Treasurer (1); Manager Class 
Track (2); Landscape Art Club. 

"Dusty" became famous as an ex- 
tractor of coin, filling the office of 
Treasurer during his Freshman year. 
Having been a scarlet fever victim. 
"Dusty" can now sympathize with us, 
for coin was extracted from him pretty 
freely. We are glad he came back 
strong, and is now a full-fledged Junior. 





William Richard Sears, "Dick" 

Arlington 

South College; Q. T. V.; Landscape; 
Junior Prom Committee; Signal 
Board (2, 3). 

"Dick" would like to be thought of 
as a "hard guy," a dancer and a sport. 
"Dick" is a critic when it comes to 
artistic taste. Even the college build- 
ings could be improved in architecture, 
and "Dick" has many ideas on im- 
provements. 



Milton Francis Sherman 

South Lincoln 

10 Allen Street; K E; Landscape. 
Sherman is one of those quiet boys 
who seldom speaks until spoken to. 
Perhaps his talkative roommate, 
Allen, so monopolizes the conversa- 
tion that Sherman is losing the fine 
art. His serious countenance indicates 
deep thought and scorn of human 
foibles. He is a consistant worker 
and a gentleman. 





Chester P. Spofford, "Chet" 

South Groveland 

K T $ House; KT $; Landscape. 
"Chet" is our general factotum, 
jack of all trades. When he has a 
spare moment, the chapel organ 
catches it. He can be seen morning 
and night hustling to and from North 
College post office with the mail. So 
he is in great demand by all those 
having their mail come to the College 
office. He seems most satisfied when 
he can do some one a favor. 



Hyde Smith, "Smithy" Worcester 

12 North College; Landscape. 

This consignment was imported 
duty-free because he was needed on 
the basketball team. He made good 
so well then that he's had to do 
nothing since. Therefore he elected 
a major that will allow him to sit in 
the shade and admire the scenery. 
We don't blame him a bit. He will 
probably try to duplicate some of 
the Amherst landscape when he gets 
back home. He has it in him to 
succeed, too. 





Ralph Langdell MacNeil, 



'Mac" 
Chelsea 



52 Amity Street; Chemistry. 

Hear ye! Hear ye! Hear ye! Ladies 
and cigarette-holders! Kindly give 
your undivided attention while this 
slight-of-hand artist mixes a few. 
What? Drinks, of course. The most 
wonderful mixist known in collegiate 
circles. Captured in the wilds of — 
whisper it — Chelsea. However, there 
are no pleasanter moments in our fond 
recollection than when we have seen 
"Mac" "crossing the bar" toward 
us with a cold "grape-juice." Great 
lad, "Mac," and we're proud of him. 



Philip Arthur Macy, "Gramp" 

Oak Bluffs 

53 Lincoln Avenue; K E; Chemistry. 
Funny how the "sharks" all elect 
chemistry, isn't it? We should have 
chosen Animal Husbandry, however, 
for this man, as he has the typical 
lemon fawn-colored hair and pink 
nose characteristic of the Guernsey. 
He would have made good in the show 
ring. Well, "there be no accounting 
for tastes." 





Franklin Winter Marsh 



Amherst 



18 Nutting Avenue; K E; Chemistry. 
We wonder if the far-away look 
in this man's eyes betokens thoughts 
of a delicious little bundle of femi- 
ninity back in Dorchester, or glorious 
visions of the future into which we 
confidently look for great deeds and 
accomplishments by means of which 
"Sand-flea" will make old "Aggie" 
more famous. 



Gerald Eugene Perry, "Fat" 

Amherst 

Prospect House; 9 X; Chemistry. 
"Fat" is in a class by himself when 
it comes to dancing, and enjoys mak- 
ing the "Informal" a success. Even 
when he becomes a great chemist, 
he'll always have time to give to that 
society pleasure. When in Germany, 
polishing off, for his "Doc's" degree, 
he'll have no trouble in shooting the 
lingo. 




Vincent Sauchelli, "Vint" Waterbury Lester Winslow Tarr 



Rockport 



11 High Street; Chemistry. 

"Vint" might be described as "di- 
minutive in size, but excellent in 
flavor." He can give us all points 
when it comes to English, and he 
even soars into the realm of poetry 
occasionally. Among his other accom- 
plishments, he is a tonsorial artist 
of no mean ability. He has elected 
the "fume factory" for his place of 
abode, and we wish him all success 
in his work. 



B K $ House; BR$; Chemistry; 
French Club; Class Baseball (2). 

Lester is with us in body if not in 
mind. If we could look behind those 
dreamy eyes, we should discover vis- 
ions of Rockport, sad sea waves, pic- 
turesque dwellings of fishermen, boats 
drawn up on the beach, and in the 
center a maiden, mending nets, may- 
haps, while singing a song of the 
ocean. "Les" is a most faithful cor- 
respondent, writing and receiving at 
least seven letters per week. If he 
omitted this work, the time saved 
would entitle him to a three months' 
vacation annually. "Les" is a good 
student and plays baseball well enough 
to make a position for himself with 
"Pike's Pets." 



!>6 




Ralph Ernest Tower, "Ralph" 

Becket 

3 North College; K E; Chemistry; 
Class Cross Country (2); Glee Club 
(1, 2, 3); Band (1, 2, 3); Orchestra 
(1, 2, 3); Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3); 
Berkshire Club. 

We wonder if there are instruments, 
stringed, or otherwise, in existence, 
that Ralph could not play. His room 
in North College is labeled by the 
music it turns out. Now this is of 
great variety — brilliant scherzo move- 
ments, presto, F major 3-4, a high- 
sustained A thrown in, with the 
Finale, Allegro con brio A major, a 
wild rondo, giving the fullest expres- 
sion of "unbuttoned joy"; forsooth, 
the Finale becomes orgiastic. Chem- 
istry seems to be a side issue. 





Pomology 





Herbert Hildreth Archibald, "Archie" 
Waltham 

South College; $ 2 K; Pomology; 
Captain Class Hockey (1); Class 
Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Tennis (1, 2); 
Captain Varsity Tennis (3); Class 
President (2). 

"Archie" was built on the Waltham 
plan, Model 23-7-11, Ladies' size, 
open face and hard case. Most of his 
time, spare and otherwise, is spent on 
the tennis courts or the hockey rink. 
The "Castle Walk" has nothing on 
the "Waiter's Trot" which he has 
developed. Summers, this young 
Apollo spends at Manomet Beach. 
There he leads the life of the idle rich. 
A sailboat surely is a valuable asset 
on a moonlight night! 



Seth Warrener Banister 



Westford 



82 Pleasant Street; A X A; Pom- 
ology; Class Football (1, 2); Fra- 
ternity Conference (3). 

The boy with the good, old-fashioned 
name who intends to retire to the 
wilds of Westford and raise fruit. 
"Seth" doesn't say a whole lot, but he 
"gets there just the same." He is 
the banister which has kept 1915 
from falling off the stairway to fame 
more than once. 





Hastings Newcomb Bartley, "Bart" 
Sandwich 

6 South College; Q. T. V.; Pomology; 
Class Hockey (1, 2). 

This Cape Cod specimen runs mostly 
to length. It was a great help to him, 
though, in his attempts at hockey. 
Reach counts in that game. By the 
way he acquitted himself, one would 
think he had spent most of his days 
in a boarding house. That sort of 
half-breed pompadour which "Hasty" 
has recently acquired, adds greatly to 
his personal appearance. There is a 
striking resemblance to a flagpole with 
the colors on it. 



John Ingram Bennett, "Boob" 

66 Pleasant Street; Pomology; Or- 
chestra (1, 2, 3). 

"Mazie, the Motor i\Iaid,"isarepre- 
sentative of what the good old Bean 
Town can produce. Although he says 
but little, John seems to lit pretty well 
with all the profs and occasionally 
manages to escape such dreaded 
ordeals as finals, especially in drill, 
physics, laboratory, etc. Would thai 
some fair lady might persuade 
"Benny" to cut that hair of his to 
enable us the belter to distinguish him 
from the muskrats in the college 
"lake." 




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Gardner Milton Brooks, "Gardy" 

Newton 

8 Allen Street; * 2 K; Pomology; 
Class Football (1, 2); Class Baseball 
(2, 3); Fraternity Conference (3). 
Behold 1915's funny man! There is 
more mischief and deviltry wrapped 
up in this man's hide than in all the 
rest put together, except the New- 
buryport "gang." He won't take any 
back talk, even from the profs. 
"Brooksey" can always be depended 
on to "start something. ' ' His conscien- 
tious work on the baseball diamond 
has impressed "Billy" Fitzmaurice 
favorably and it's only a question of 
time when this little man will be pre- 
venting opposing "prodigals" from 
making "home runs." 



John Willard Buttrick, "Bill" 

Melrose 

IS Nutting Avenue; KE; Pomology. 
"Bill" would fain be a farmer, but, 
a serious youth, he has taken up 
fruit culture and, sometime in the 
future, "Bill" will be running a large 
fruit farm. For the past three years 
"Bill" has roomed with Damon, and 
both have got along finely. "Bill" was 
one of the old quartette which made 
North Prospect Street famous. 



102 








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Maurice Joseph Clough, "Bunny" 

Boston 

7 South College; Q. T. V.; Pomology; 
Glee Club; Stockbridge Club; Dra- 
matics (2); Roister Doisters (2, 3); 
Signal Board (2, 3); 1915 Index 
Board; Class Track (1, 2); Class 
Cross Country (2, 3); Manager Class 
Track (2); Manager Class Cross 
Country (2). 

Oh! see the man. Who is the man? 
He is a soldier man. What is a soldier 
man? A man who wears a uniform and 
carries a sword is a soldier man. Some- 
times a soldier man carries a gun. 
Did this soldier man ever carry a gun? 
Oh, yes! When he first went, to war 
he carried a gun. Why does he not 
carry a gun now? Oh! he was made 
an officer for gallant service on the 
field of battle. What gallant service 
did he perform on the field of battle? 
Oh! he escorted ladies over the field 
on High School Day. I wish I could 
be a soldier man. 



George Edwin Donnell, "Percy" 

Burlington 

East Experiment Station; Pomologv; 
Rope Pull (1); Rifle Club (2); Sig- 
nal Board (2, 3). 

"'Percy, the Mechanical Man!' 
He works when you wind him up, 
although sometimes unless well oiled 
the machinery in the upper part of 
the head fails to respond rapidly 
enough to the would-be nerve system. 
Look him over, gentlemen; he can 
do most anything, at least lie can try. 
We guarantee that he will never be 
inclined to leave your services to 
settle down in a home of his own. 
Now, gentlemen, what am I offered?" 




Paul Hughes Hildreth, 



'Hilly" 
Newtonville 



12 South College; $ 2 K; Pomology; 
Musical Club; Roister Doisters. 

As a deluder of the fair sex, this 
little boy is the world's champion. 
When the sun forgets to set, then and 
then only, will Paul fail to think — 
girls. And the worst of it all is, that, 
though claiming to have but one, he 
never fails in his ability to talk of 
dozens. And the variegated variety 
that he has would put to shame 
Jacob's coat (or was it Hyde's). Never 
mind, Paul, they're jealous. 



Jerome Joseph Kelleher, "Kell" 

Turner's Falls 

75 Pleasant Street; Pomology; Class 
Football (1); Catholic Club. 

"Jerry" returned to the paths of 
learning after finding out, like some 
of the rest of us, that this world is 
very "crool" to the man with a merely 
mediocre mentality. We doubt if the 
habitues of "Eddie's" would know 
what to eat were not this unabridged 
gentleman present to extol the virtues 
of the aforesaid "Eddie's" fare. This 
dynamic and magnetic lad comes 
from the town where they make elec- 
tricity and has to return frequently 
for a new charge. 





Worthington Chester Kennedy,"Red" 
Hardwick 

6 North College; Pomology; Stock- 
bridge Club; Band (1, 2, 3); 1915 
Index Board. 

"Ken" believes in minding his own 
business and in letting others strictly 
alone, consequently he is one of the 
hardest men in the class to get ac- 
quainted with. Those of us who know 
"Worthy" best, however, rather like 
him in spite of his many faults. 
"Craig" is the oldest man in the class. 
No wonder he looks worried, trying 
to be a "big brother" to 1915. 



Roger H. Moore, "Bean Eye" 

Beverly 

6 Nutting Avenue; Pomology. 

All hail! Here comes "Roger the 
Red" from Beverly, the only original 
shark, and agent for Rexall Remedies. 
Studies and exams never worried Roger 
in the least. "Red" is one of the 
spasmodic "fussers" who do not 
believe in Smith or Mt. Holyoke but 
who lives in hopes of another High 
School Day, where he shines at his 
best. 





Harold Merriam Rogers, "Skinny" 

Southington, Conn. 

87 Pleasant Street; 2 $ E; Pomology; 
Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Class Cross Coun- 
try (1); Class Track (1); Stockbridge 
Club; Rifle Club (1); Roister Doisters 
(3); Business Manager 1915 Index. 
The fact that Prof. Sears has this 
motto over his desk, "When in doubt, 
ask Rogers," prompted the class to 
elect "Skinny" to the business mana- 
gership of the best college annual 
yet published. We understand he has 
an orchard already set, using the 
filler system; permanent trees, 
"peaches," with "maiden blushes" for 
fillers. This is a novel scheme in 
orchard planning, and we are anxiously 
waiting to see what success he will 
have. 



Raymond Melville Upton, "Uppie" 
Peabody 

Plant House; K E; Pomology; Rifle 
Club. 

"Uppie" is one of our agency men, 
gathering together untold wealth by 
his various money-making schemes. 
He spends many hours in the rifle 
range, which explains his soft office 
job in drill. "Uppie" will succeed 
if perseverance is the main requisite, 
for he is such a persistent worker that 
he finds no time to waste, or even to 
enjoy himself. 




Harold C. Willev 



Oranre 



Plant House; Pomology. 

In spite of his name, we assure you 
that this is no "Willie boy." He is a 
hard-muscled, hard-headed, and hard- 
worked farmer. Willey is a serious 
minded chap, and a conscientious 
plugger. After another year and a 
half here, he is going to settle down 
and show people how to raise fruit — 
and a family. 




3n ijftemortam 




EDWARD WOODMAN, Jr. 
Class of 1915 



Entomology 





Gladstone Hume Cale 

West Springfield 

Durfee Plant House; BK$; Ento- 
mology; Glee Club (1, 2, 3). 

This German scientist has imposed 
upon himself a life sentence as an 
entomologist. His inherent ability in 
the biological field has been recog- 
nized by Dr. Gordon, who is employ- 
ing him as an assistant in Sophomore 
zoology. Inasmuch as several Juniors 
are repeating zoology, "Glad's" scien- 
tific prowess is greatly appreciated by 
some of his classmates. His German 
blood is evident again in the success 
of his musical efforts. His good 
nature and keen sense of humor make 
him well liked bv all who know him. 



Raymond Bradford Griggs, "Ray" 

Chicopee Falls 

13 South College; * 2 K; 9 N E; 
Entomology; Manager Class Basket- 
ball (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); 
Secretary Musical Association (2, 3) ; 
Mandolin (1, 2, 3). Banquet Com- 
mittee (1); Index Board (3); Class 
Track (1, 2, 3). 

If any classmate wishes to test his 
strength, it is advisable that he should 
see "Ra}'" right off. In feats of 
strength, Ray is in a class by himself. 
Many of us have not forgotten Ray 
as Postmaster General, which office 
he filled efficiently. 




Charles C. Hill Melrose Highlands 

Pease Avenue; Entomology. 

Charley has visions of future great- 
ness in the world of science, and knows 
no greater pleasure than to gaze stead- 
fastly down the barrel of a microscope 
at some helpless insect. But he is not 
cruel, and since we must tell the truth, 
he is a little gentleman. He came to 
us after a year at Harvard. It was 
there that he contracted the habit of 
studying to such an extent that he lias 
applied himself too conscientiously 
to the books ever since. 



Merton Chesleigh Lane, "Mert" 

' South Duxbury 

Old Insectarv; A X A: Entomology; 
Rifle Club (2); Class Rope Pull (2). 
"It's a long lane that has no turn- 
ing." We suspect that Merton will 
not turn aside for anything but will 
forge ahead like a steam roller till he 
gets that bit of sheepskin that will 
make him a B. S. in its broadest sense. 
Hope he does; he has a fairly good 
line now. He's a pretty husky man, 
though, to be fooling with bugs and 
worms. 





Ray Farrar McKechine, "Mac" 

Natick 

KT$ House; KF$; Entomology; 
Class Secretary (4). 

When we gaze on "Mac's" pink and 
white Pompeian (?) complexion, we 
are more reconciled to the fact that 
1915 is strictly "stag." Still, would 
not a co-ed with Ray's complexion, 
"Blondie" Marsh's hair and "Gaby" 
Perry's shape look good to us? "You 
betcher." 



George Deady Melican, "Giggie" 

Worcester 

5 South College; Q. T. V.; 9 N E; 
Entomology; Varsity Football (2, 3); 
Manager Varsity Baseball (3) ; Cap- 
tain Class Football (2) ; Captain 
Class Basketball (2) ; Class Basket- 
ball (1, 2); Sophomore-Senior Hop 
Committee. 

If "Billy" would have allowed a 
one- word definition of inertia, the word 
Melican would have been a most 
complete definition. When off the 
football field, he is an admirable exam- 
ple of a body at rest remaining at 
rest; and when on the field, he 
illustrates the law that a body in 
motion will continue in motion unless 
stopped by some overwhelming force. 
And it takes "some" force to stop . 
"George," too! 





Edwin Kenney Parker, "Ned" 

Northampton 

East Experiment Station; $ IS K; 
Entomology. 

"Ned" is a fast man, for he can be 
seen going by at high speed, leaving 
us all behind. When he's tired of 
cycling, he finds time to photograph. 
As an entomologist, "Ned" will shine, 
and even now he has applications 
filed for state entomologist out West. 



Verne Lincoln Severance, "Sev" 

South Hanson 

Old Insectary; A X A; Entomology. 
"Sev," I'm sure, will leave poison 
sumach alone hereafter, but still does 
not regret he took Hort. III. Sun- 
days, "Sev" enjoys long walks about 
North Amherst, and, when evening 
comes, he can be found at Unity 
Church, where he takes much inter- 
est in the church work. When he 
leaves "Old Aggie," and becomes 
settled in life, he'll be the owner (if 
vast areas of cranberry bogs on the 
Cape. 




Stuart Cunningham Vinal, "Stu" 

East Weymouth 

8 Allen Street; KE; Entomology; 
Class Track (1). 

"Stu" shines in zoology. As an 
assistant to Dr. Gordon in the labora- 
tory, he is greatly in demand by the 
hard-working Sophs. Besides zoo, 
entomology looms up as an easy 
proposition. Next summer we can see 
"Stu" traveling the country, inspect- 
ing imported nursery stock, making 
him quite a gentleman of leisure. 
We are all glad "Stu" is with us, and 
that he did not have to drop out on 
account of scarlet fever, which downed 
him for a time. 





Microbiology 




Stuart Kittredge Farrar, "Sty" 

Springfield 

K 2 House; K 2; Microbiology; 
Class Historian (1); Sophomore-Senior 
Hop Committee (2). 

For self-assurance, this man has 
anything in the class beaten to a 
frazzle. However, we must admit 
that it is quite justifiable, because 
he has the goods. He even expects 
to get by M-i-c-r-o-b-i-o-l-o-g-y, al- 
though he admits that he can't explain 
why he elected that major, unless it 
were because the name took up more 
space in the Index. Although for- 
merly manager of the Kennel Club, 
he now spends his time in the Lab, 
where he may be seen chasing bugs 
around a test tube. "Sty" is very 
fond of telling us about his "smooth- 
faced mother and the father who wears 
a vest." 



George Morris Hall, "George" 

Brookline 
A 2 $ House; A 2 $; Microbiology. 
This man's dignified appearance 
causes the freshmen to salute him 
for one of the faculty. In his quiet 
unostentatious way, however, he is 
one of the boys, and enjoys a good 
time as much as any of us. During 
the summer school he takes keen 
interest in such subjects as "The 
rural school-marm," and has written 
a poem on "The M. A. C. Puddle 
by moonlight." George is also an 
essential part of the library equip- 
ment. 



116 





Robert Earley Patterson, "Pat" 

Dorchester Center 

75 Pleasant Street; Microbiology; 
Catholic Club; Sophomore Baseball 
Team; 1915 Track Board; 1915 Index 
Board. 

Will "Pat" play strip poker again? 
Ask him and see. If there is another 
fire down town "Pat" will surely 
try to make good a second time. Be- 
sides a fire-fighter, "Pat" is a microbe- 
fighter, and will some day become 
famous in his work on bacteria and 
disease. 



Isaac B. Simon, "Sime" 



Revere 



12 North College; Microbiology; 
Burnham Eight (1). 

Here is another man the Profs 
cannot "stick," but if he makes 
life as miserable for the others as he 
does for "Pop" in Psychology, he 
will be graduated young. The funny 
part of it is that the questions he 
asks are good, common-sense, legit- 
imate, information-seeking inquiries, 
which are the result of a clear insight 
into the problem at hand. We have 
no doubt as to his ability to succeed. 



117 




Benjamin Vener, "Ben" Brockton 

38 Cottage Street; K E; Microbiology. 
"Ben" came to us from Clark 
University. Here, he soon became 
known as a student. Selecting micro- 
biology is proof that Ben chose that 
subject, not because of its big sound- 
ing name, but because he was for 
earnest work, and felt he could master 
anything from a croquet ball to a 
lemon. 




Agricultural 
Education 






Herbert Henry Anderson, "Herb" 

Ware 

5 Nutting Avenue; K E; Agricul- 
tural Education. 

"Herb" comes from Ware where 
he enjoys the local reputation of a 
scholar. He is "Pop" Hart's disciple 
and listens with rapt attention to the 
ponderous profundity of his "Mas- 
ter's" discourses. Some day "Andy" 
is going back to that little country 
town and revolutionize the school 
system. 



George Frederick Hyde Petersham 

B K $ House; B K <f>; Agricultural 
Education; Class Football (1, 2); 
Rope Pull (1); Rifle Team (1, 2); 
Glee Club (1, 2); Sophomore-Senior 
Hop Committee; Informal Commit- 
tee (3). 

Fred is untiring in his pursuit of 
maidens. 

"For let 'em be clumsy or let 'em 
be thin, 

Young or ancient, he cares not a 
feather." 

His success as a maiden-charmer 
and society man is equaled only by 
his success along commercial lines. 
Owing to lack of studious effort, his 
own line often appears lame and 
wabbly in the class-room, but outside 
it is almost peerless. He travels with 
the glee club and may be a good singer, 
but of this we have no proof. 





Ashley Cudworth Le Due, "Dukey" 
Chesterfield 

5 Nutting Avenue; K E; Agricultural 
Education. 

Here's one of our men who can not 
only milk "caows" and "plaow" under 
green crops, but knows why he is do- 
ing it. We "calkillate" that he will 
revolutionize the educational system 
of Chesterfield, b'gosh, when he 
returns home. We only hope he won't 
forget to take his faithful wife "Andy" 
with him. 



William Reginald Tower, 



'Rege" 
Sheffield 



94 Pleasant Street; K. E.; Agricultural 
education; Glee Club (1,2); Class Rope 
Pull (1). 

WANTED: — A live, capable, ener- 
getic, educated, refined, intelligent 
man, who understands the teaching 
of modern agriculture by the latest 
improved methods, to take charge of 
the Bureau of Agricultural Education 
under the new republic. He must have 
had experience in handling teachers, 
must be a total abstainer from liquor 
and tobacco; must have no bad 
habits; must not swear, must have an 
imposing appearance, and must be 
able to teach a Sunday School class 
on the Sabbath when other work will 
not be pressing. 

(Signed) 
Pres. of the new Chinese Republic. 

Here's your chance, "Rege." 




PLANT 

PATHOLOGY 





Charles Harold Alden, 



'Stubby" 

Amherst 



Frank Weed Buell, 



5 East Pleasant Street; KE; Plant 
Pathology; Class Track (1); Class 
Football (2). 

Good things come in small packages 
all right and "Stubby" is no excep- 
tion. To the casual observer he 
appears to be built more for comfort 
than for speed, but here is where he 
fools the general public again, as he 
is "some" sprinter. We are sorry 
to say that Charlie smokes — some- 
times as frequently as once a week, 
but we can conscientiously say that 
we have never heard him "cuss" — a 
rare attribute in a college man. 



"Pwank" 
Brooklyn. X. 



Y. 



5 South College; Q. T. V.; Plant 
Pathology; Signal Board (2. 3); Soph- 
omore-Senior Hop Committee; Fra- 
ternity Conference (3); Informal Com- 
mittee (3). 

Here is a man who, above everything 
else, aspires to high literary fame. 
We have but one suggestion to offer, 
viz.: No great editor ever accomplished 
his aim while dreaming of the fair 
sex. and we believe Frank is no ex- 
ception. However, so far, he lias made 
good, and the prospects for the future 
certainly are bright. 





William Leonard Doran, "Bill" 

North Dartmouth 

BK$ House; BK$; Plant Path- 
ology; Florist and Gardener's Club; 
Senate (3); Class Historian (3); 1915 
Index Board. 

Down in North Dartmouth they 
call this boy "Willie," but we use that 
name for an entirely different sort 
of boy. Here, he is good enough to 
be called "Bill." He is one of those 
who "cinched" "Fly Clapper Fly" 
in his Freshman year. "Bill" has 
traveled considerably since coming 
to M. A. C, enough so he can now 
get to the big games at any time. 
All the road officials have become 
familiar with his face, and ask no 
questions. His regular trips toward 
North Deerfield have aroused sus- 
picion in the minds of the good ladies 
of the "Sewing Circle." 



Arthur Johnson, "Johnnie" 

Bridgeport, Conn. 

7 South College; Q. T.V.; Plant Path- 
ology; Varsity Baseball (2); Varsitv 
Hockey (2); Class Football (2); Class 
Hockey (1,2); Class Baseball (1, 2); 
Class Track (1); Class Cross Country 
(1); Captain Class Hockey (2); Man- 
dolin Club (1); Captain Class Cross 
Country (3). 

This man's coming from Bridgeport 
has led us to suspect that he escaped 
from P. T. Barnum's aggregation, 
especially when we take into consider- 
ation his athletic abilities. He can 
do anything from running cross coun- 
try without training to making the 
great "Smoky Joe" hustle for his 
position. If he can overcome his 
inherent disinclination to physical 
exertion, we may hear of him in the 
big league some day. 





John Sumner Lovejoy, "Shrimp" 

Newburyport 

53 Lincoln Avenue; Plant Pathology. 
With the assistance of "Doc" Gor- 
don we are able to classify this speci- 
men as follows: Phylum Vertebrata, 
Class Mammalia, Order Primates, 
Family Hominidae, Genus Homo, 
Species Sapiens (Variety "Torey"). 
Now maybe you think we're calling 
him names! Well, the same names 
would apply to you. So there! 



Sidney M. Masse, "Sid" 

Dorchester 

6 Nutting Avenue; Plant Pathology; 
Class Basketball (1, 2); Manager 
Class Track (2). 

Here before you is the Roman profile 
of "Sid" Masse, the all-around athlete 
from Dorchester. "Sid" organized the 
Junior Football Team for a general 
rough-house with '14, and was 
consequently elected Captain, Man- 
ager and otherwise. "Itchsky" was 
one of the favored quartet who acted 
as sanatorium guard for the Freshman 
President and was the one who kept 
the cop from interfering by telling 
him that President Gould had escaped 
from the Herrick School of Amherst. 




Homer Beethoven White, "H. B." 

Melrose 

Apiary; Plant Pathology; Band; Class 
Hockey (1, 2). 

True to his middle name, Homer 
is a great musician. He is not only a 
performer whose first efforts on the 
trombone last year kept the whole 
neighborhood enraptured all through 
the night, but he is also a composer. 
Homer also displayed much ability 
in our class games in blocking the 
scooting puck, and we expect to hear 
more of him later. 





Former Members 



Earle Fairbank Baird 
D wight F. Barnes 
Emory Hatnes Bartlett 
William Carleton Beebe 
Norman Laner Beers 
Eleanor Bisbee 
Herbert Walker Bishop 
Edward Everett Hale Boyer 
Merton Loring Brayley 
Carl Bredemeier 
Harold Julius Bronson 
John Case Callard 
George Clarence Churchill 
Arthur Lincoln Clark 



Samuel Adams Cohen 
Homer Chester Darling 
Paul Baker Eaton 
Ralph Cary Estes 
Harvey Nathan Fairbank 
Gerald Fales 
Leonard Cyrus Fisher 
Everett Bailey Fox 
Edward John Gare, Jr. 
Robert Burley Gibbs 
Clayton Marden Hager 
Raymond Wires Harper 
LeRoy Everett Haskins 
Isaac Hathaway 



Chester A. Hang 
Clayton Prescott Hawes 
Forrest Oscar Heartz 
Arthur Reginald Houghton 
John Carlton Jackson 
Bernhard P. Johnson 
Perley Baleh Jordan 
Sylvester Gordan Joubert 
Paul Vincent Kane 
Parker Robert Kaman 
Thomas James Kennedy 
Ralph Gillette Kilbon 
William H. W. Konys 
Samuel Koplovitz 
Harold Greenleaf Little 
Norman Duncan MacDonald 
Harold Butterworth Mahan 
Carl David Moberg 
Elbert Francis Moore 
John Kean Murray 
Chester Harold Norton 



Merrill Campbell Patten 
Olney Hilton Perkins 
Ralph Edward Phillips 
Shue Lo Po 
Langdon Prouty 
Knight Quincy 
George Burrill Ray 
Raymond Eaton Rendall 
Maxwell Boehm Saben 
John Martin Sauter 
Lincoln B. Scott 
George Patrick Sexton 
Fred Wright Shaylor 
Francis Albert Smith 
Philip L. Smith 
Abraham Strauss 
Granville Martyn Thayer 
Albert Joseph Tonry 
Lewis Pomeroy Warner 
Harry Dexter White 




GEORGE NEWLAN DANFORTH 



Sophomore Class 



Officers 



George Newlan Danforth 
Edward Lee King . 
Harold Augustus Mostrom 
Lester Edward Fielding . 
Stanley William Hall 
Lewis Schlotterbeck 
Clinton Foster Goodwin . 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

S er ge ant-at- Ar ms 

Historian 



Class Colors: 

Silver Gray and Maroon 



Sophomore Class History 
1916 



FOR the second time in the career of the class of 1916, do we 
appear in the Index, but on a higher plane than before. As 
Freshmen, we passed through our year with unusual success, 
especially in athletics against the Sophomores, as we won the 
football, basketball, and hockey games from them. It was at 
these games that the spirit of 1916 began to show itself, and 
it helped our teams to victory. But once were we humbled, 
and then at the Freshman-Sophomore baseball game. It 
was the one sad mark upon our heretofore glorious career. 
In cross country and track, as Freshmen, we showed the other classes that we 
had the real stuff, by winning the cross country by a large margin, and the 
Indoor Track meet by one point, against the formidable Senior team. At these 
times our rivals — 1915 — could not be seen anywhere. In Debate, the boys of 
'16 shouted their way to victory. 

Now we appear on this campus as Sophomores, somewhat diminished in 
numbers — it is true — but bound closely together by the spirit of the year 
before. Upon our arrival we noticed the presence of an immense mob, all of 
the same color, insignificant and meek individually, but very formidable looking 
when brought together. There were more green buds on the tree, and they were 
two hundred strong at that. We speedily resolved to try their spirit by rushing 
them in the back lot. Confusion, terror, and even hysterics, reigned among 
them at times, poor dear things, but at last we succeeded in hushing them up 
while they listened to their first college songs and cheers. 

Outwardly calm, but inwardly nervous, we stood by the pond facing sixty 
husky Freshmen. 1916 needed all her spirit and strength this time. A few 
anxious seconds on the rope, — the gun — a few steps backward, and then 
down. We had the jump on them, and it won the day for us, for after fifteen 
minutes it was found that we had about three feet more rope than they. It was 
a close shave, but we won. 

Then came the memorable Freshman picture fights, and the queer adventures 
of several cameras, in which we gave the Freshmen some good lessons on "How 
To Take Pictures Quickly," and on "How to Keep Them." It was at these 
times that the true spirit of 1916 came out; it proved us a unit and helped us to 
defeat the Freshmen in the six-man rope-pull. History repeated itself when we 
defeated all classes by a large margin in the annual cross-country run. But 
now, as Sophomores, we are facing the greatest odds of all, — the murderous 
onslaughts of "Billy" and "Doc," but by our famous class spirit we hope to 
withstand these attacks and still "hold the fort." 

But in the heart of every '16 man, even beneath the class spirit which we 
claim, there lies the famous Aggie spirit of old, and every man of us is striving 
to put forth his best efforts in every way to "Boost Old Aggie." 



Class of 1916 



Members 



AIKEN, HAROLD 
42 McClellan Street; 



AX A; Class Track (1). 

ALLEN, CHESTER KING 

82 Pleasant Street. 

ANDERSON, FRANK ALBERT 

13 Phillips Street; $ 2 K; Vice-President (1). 

ANDREWS, FRANCIS MARSHALL, JR. . 
53 Lincoln Avenue. 

BARNES, FRED LESLIE WALKER . 
B K $ House; B K *. 

BARNES, DWIGHT F 

30 North Prospect Street; 2 $ E. 

BARTLETT, EMORY HAYNES 

12 Cottage Street. 

BEELER, LEON CHARLES 

K r * House; K V *. 

BETSCH, WILLIAM CARTER 

(SO North Pleasant Street. 

BISBEE, PHILIP EMERSON .... 

1 South College; A 2 $; Class Football (1); Rope Pull (1, 2); 

BISHOP, HERBERT W 

A 2 C I> House; A 2 $; Assistant Manager Tennis (2). 

BLANPIED, NELSON UHLER . 

M. A. C. Farm House; 2 $ E; Glee Club (1, 2); Class Sing 

(2). 

BOYER, EDWARD EVERETT HALE 
30 North Prospect Street; T A P. 

BRAZIL, WILLIAM HENRY 

1 Id Pleasanl Street. 

BURT, HELEN FRANCES 

Draper Hall. 

CALDWELL, HAROLD NUTE 

M. A. C. Farm House, 

CARDARELLI, EMILIO JOSEPH . . . . 

West Experiment Station. 



Millis 

Quincy 

Somerville 

Manchester 

Plymouth 

Marshfield 

Enfield 

Adams 

New York City 

Waitsfield, Vt. 

Class Captain (1). 
Doylestown, Pa. 

. Framingham 
Leader (1); Choir 

Lynn 

Leominster 

West Somerville 

Lowell 

Boston 



CARVER, FRANK WHITNEY Plymouth 

Mt. Pleasant. 

CHAMBERLAIN, RAYMOND New York City 

A 2 $ House; AS*; New Jersey Club; Rifle Club. 

CHASE, ESTHER HELEN Holden 

Draper Hall. 

CHISHOLM. RAYMOND LINCOLN .... Melrose Highlands 
31 Amity Street; $ 2 K; Class Cross Country Team (1, 2); Varsity Hockey (1); 
Varsity Track (1); Class Hockey (1); Class Baseball (1). 

CLAPP, RAYMOND LUCKEY Northfield 

Care of Prof. Julian. 

CLOUGH, CHARLES HENRY Dedham 

15 Beston Street. 

COLEMAN, ALBERT SUMNER Mendon 

cS2 Pleasant Street; A X A. 

COLEY, WILLIAM STANTON Wilton, Conn. 

S7 Pleasant Street; 2 $ E; Cross Country (1, 2); Class Track (1). 

COURCHENE, ALCIDE TELESPHOR . . . North Adams 

K T * House; K T $. 

CURTIN, CHARLES WARREN Auburndale 

36 North Prospect Street; A X A; Signal Board (1, 2); Class Soccer (1); Class 
Hockey (1). 

CURRAN, HENRY AMBROSE Marlboro 

K T $ House; K T *. 

CUSHING, RAYMOND ALONZO ... . . . Somerville 

13 Phillips Street. 

DANFORTH, GEORGE NEWLAN . Foxcroft, Me. 

K 2 House; K 2; Class President (2). 

DARLING, HOMER CHESTER Mendon 

9 South College; Q. T. V.; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1). 

DAVIS, FRANK LESLIE South Hopedale 

Gaskill's. 

DICKINSON, WILLIAM COWLS Amherst 

North Amherst. 

DINSMORE, DONALD SANDERSON .... Springfield 

9 X House; 9 X; Class Historian (1). 

DODGE, WALTER E Geneva, 0. 

13 Phillips Street; * 2 K. 

DOGGETT, WILLIAM HENRY Dedham 

35 East Pleasant Street. 

134 



DUFFILL, EDWARD STANLEY 

8 Allen Street. 

ELDREDGE, RAYMOND CHASE 
30 North Prospect Street. 

ESTES, RALPH CARY 
116 Pleasant Street. 

FERNALD, CHARLES HENRY, 2ND 
44 Amity Street; K 2; Class President (1) 
(1); Class Baseball (1). 

FIELDING, LESTER EDWARD 

K 2 House; K 2; Class Treasurer (2). 

FISHER, GEORGE BASIL 

9 X House; 9 X; Class Football (1). 

GAVENTA, HARRY REYMER . 
Brooks Farm. 

GIOIOSA, ALFRED ANTHONY 

8 North College; A 2 $; Catholic Club. 

GILMORE, BENJAMIN ANTHONY . 

40 Amity Street; B K "*. 

GLOVER, THEODORE WHITFORD . 

Pleasant Street. 



Wakefield 

North Abington 

Lancaster 

Amherst 
Varsity Hockey (1); Class Hockey 

Maiden 

Millbury 

Swedesboro, N. J. 

Dorchester 

Acushnet 

Duxbury 

Haverhill 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Worcester 



GOODWIN, CLINTON FOSTER 

82 Pleasant Street; A X A; Class Historian (2). 

GOOGINS, BURTON 

KS House; K 2; Varsity Track (1); Class Track (1 

GOULD, CHARLES HOLT 

9 X House; 9 X; Class Debating Team (1); Varsity Debating Team (1); Class 
President (1); Public Speaking Council (2); Band (2); Rifle Club. 

GUNN, CARLTON MERRICK Sunderland 

BK* House; B K <I>. 

HAGER, CLAYTON MARDEN Somerville 

87 Pleasant Street; 2 # E; Captain Class Football (1). 

HALL, STANLEY WILLIAM Saxonville 

Brooks Farm; K 2; Captain Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); Class 
Captain (2). 

HARRIS, WILLIAM LOMBARD, JR Deerfield 

90 Pleasant Street ; B K $. 

HARROCKS, THOMAS LINCOLN Westminster 

21 Fearing S1 reel . 

HART, REGINALD Montague City 

53 Lincoln Avenue. 



HASKELL, FRANK EUGENE . 
Mt. Pleasant. 

HATHAWAY, CHARLES EDWARD, JR. . 

87 Pleasant Street; 2 $ E. 

HEMENWAY, JUSTIN STANLEY . 
Care of Mr. Julian. 

HENDRY, ARTHUR EKMAN . 

18 Nutting Avenue; K E; Rifle Club. 

HICKS, ALBERT JAMES .... 

Brooks Farm; Glee Club (1). 

HOLDEN, MAE FAUSTINA 
President's House. 

HUNT, REGINALD STUART . 

S South Prospect Street; Band (1,2); Orchestra (1, 2) 

HUNTINGTON, CHARLES ALBERT 

K 2 House; K 2; Manager Rope Pull Team (1); Signal Board (1 

JEROME, FREDERICK WILLIAM . 

40 Amity Street; Rope Pull Team (2). 

JONES, LINUS HALE .... 

Mt. Pleasant. 

JORDAN, PERLEY BALCH 

16 South College; $ 2 K. 

KELLEY, HAROLD RUSSELL . 
Care of Mrs. Cushman. 

KILBON, RALPH GILLETTE . 
Brooks Farm. 

KING, EDWARD LEE .... 

8 South College; Q. T. V.; Catholic Club; Varsity Baseball (1); 
(1); Class Vice-President (2). 

KNAPTON, GREY LORD 

Pease Avenue. 

LAIRD, KENNETH BRADFORD .... 
B K $ House; B K *. 

LAMOUREAUX, DOMINA JOSEPH .... 



Northboro 

Somerset 

. Williamsburg 

Milton 

Northfield 

Royalston 

Bridgewater 

Windsor, Conn. 
2); Rifle Club. 

Stockbridge 

Milford 

Topsfield 

Haverhill 

Springfield 

Dorchester 
Class Baseball 

Lawrence 

Brockton 
Adams 



LIEBER, CONRAD HUGO 
K r * House; K F <1>. 

LINDQUIST, ALBERT EVERT . 

North Building; K T *; Class Baseball (1) 



Class Track (1). 



Jamaica Plain 
Jamaica Plain 



LITTLE, HAROLD GREENLEAF Newburyport 

5 North College; K 2. 

LOCKE, WILBUR TROW Lawrence 

36 North Prospect Street. 

LYFORD, WALDO PRESTON Natick 

52 Lincoln Avenue; Band (1, 2). 

MAHAN, HAROLD B Boston 

K T * House; K V $. 

MAHONEY, WILLIAM JOHN Winthrop 

10 South College; Q.T. V.; Catholic Club; Assistant Advertising Manager Roister 
Doisters (2). 

MASON, JULIUS STEVENS Hanover, N. H. 

77 Pleasant Street. 

MATTOON, HAROLD GLEASON Pittsfield 

116 Pleasant Street; 2 $ E; Mandolin Club (1); Manager Class Track (2); 
Banquet Committee (1). 

MC CULLOCH, NORMAN ESTES .... Pawtucket, R. I. 
K2 House; K 2; Glee Club (1, 2); Mandolin Club (1); Assistant Manager 
Musical Clubs (2). ' 

MOONEY, RAYMOND ALSON Plattsburg, N. Y. 

6 Tilton Court. 

MOSES, CHARLES WICKER Ticonderoga, N. Y. 

K2 House; K2; Class Basketball (1); Chairman Freshman Banquet Com- 
mittee (1); Class Baseball (1); Manager Class Football (2). 

MOSS, EARL CHESTER Worcester 

Care of Mrs. Gibbs. 

MOSTROM, HAROLD AUGUSTUS . . . Middleboro 

10 Nutting Avenue; Burnham Eight (1); Class Track (1, 2); Class Secretary (2). 

MURPHY, JOHN WILLIAM Beverly 

31 Amity Street; * 2 K; Class Football (1); Class Track (1); Class Baseball (1). 

NASH, CLAYTON WELLS South Weymouth 

5 Sunset Avenue. 

NICHOLSON, JAMES THOMAS Leominster 

116 Pleasant Street; 2 $ K; Roister Doisters (2); College Organist \-2>. 

NOYES, SAMUEL VERNE Georgetown 

B K $ House; B K <l>. 

O'BRION, EDWIN FULTON SomerviUe 

31 North Prospect Street. 

PALMER, GEORGE BRADFORD Brookline 

K 2 House; K2; Class Football (1) ; Captain Class Baseball (1). 

PEASE, WILLARD M Amherst 

Brooks Farm. 

137 



PERRY, EDGAR A Attleboro 

Box 153. 

PHELPS, SANFORD WALLACE, JR. ... Turners Falls 

68 Pleasant Street. 

PLAISTED, PHILIP . . . ... . . . Arlington 

15 Beston Street; $ 2 K; Class Football (1); Captain Rope Pull (1); Class 
Baseball (1). 

POTTER, DAVID Concord 

40 Amity Street; Q. T. V. 

PRATT, WALTER HOWARD . . ... Dalton 

M. A. C. Farm House. 

PROUTY, STANLEY MARSHALL .... North Brookfield 
K 2 House; K 2; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (2); Assistant Manager 
Roister Doisters (2). 

RAY, GEORGE BURRILL Hingham 

K T $ House; K T $. 

REED, ANDREW JOHN, JR Dalton 

M. A. C. Farm House. 

RICH, GILBERT WARREN . . . . . . Hingham 

Mt. Pleasant. 

RICHARDS, EVERETT STACKPOLE . . . Northampton 

K 2 House; K 2; Captain Class Cross Country (1, 2); Class Track (1); Varsity 
Cross Country (1); Varsity Track (1); Class Treasurer (1). 

RICHARDSON, LEWIS ELMER Rockville 

42 McClellan Street; A X A. 

RICKER, DEAN ALBERT Worcester 

A 2 $ House; A 2 $; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1). 

ROGERS, TYLER STEWART Saxonville 

M. A. C. Farm House; $ 2 K; Signal Board (1, 2); Class Secretary (1). 

ROWE, LOUIS VICTOR Melrose 

18 Nutting Avenue; B K 3>. 

RYAN, WILLIAM EDWARD, JR Stougbton 

52 Amity Street. 

RUSSELL, ERNEST SAMUEL Hadley 

K 2 House; K 2; Class Cheer Leader (1, 2); Class Soccer (1). 

SANDER, BENJAMIN CHARLES LOUIS .... Cambridge 

Brooks Farm. 
SANDERSON, EVERETT SHOVE LTON . . . Centerville, R. I. 

10 Nutting Avenue; Class Hockey (1); Class Soccer (1). 

SAUNDERS, WILLIAM PUTMAN Lawrence 

110 Pleasant Street. 



SAUTER, WILLIAM HUGO 
60 Pleasant Street. 

SCHEUFELE, FRANK JOSEPH 

15 Beston Street; $ 2 K; Class Football (1). 

SCHLOTTERBECK, LEWIS 

AS* House; A 2 $. 

SCHWARTZ, LOUIS 

West Experiment Station. 

SHERINYAN, SURAN DONALD 

35 North Prospect Street. 

SIMMONS, PEREZ 

21 Fearing Street. 

SMITH, PHILIP LAWRENCE .... 

52 Amity Street. 

STANFORD, ERNEST ELLWOOD . 

4 Walnut Street. 

STEARNS, FREDERICK CAMPBELL 

40 Amity Street. 

STOUGHTON, RICHARD 

21 Fearing Street. 

STRAUSS, ABRAHAM 

12 North College; Class Football (2); Class Baseball (1, 

SWAN, DURELLE 

18 Nutting Avenue. 

TABER, RALPH FRED 

Mt. Pleasant. 



TARBELL, HERBERT HITCHCOCK 
9 X House; 9 X; Band (2). 

TOPHAM, ALFRED 

116 Pleasant Street. 

UPHAM, THOMAS CARLTON . 
53 Lincoln Avenue. 

VERBECK, HOWARD GRAVES . . . 

Mt. Pleasant; $ 2 K; Rope Pull (1); Class Football (1); Glee Club (1 

WALKDEN, HERBERT HALDEN .... 
Brooks Farm. 

WALKER, HENRY MARSHALL 

Brooks Farm. 



Turners Falls 

South Natick 

Roxbury Station, Conn. 

Melrose 

Worcester 

Pittsfield 

Kingstown 

Rowe 

Waltham 

Montague 

Roxbury 

Dorchester 

Cooperstown, N. Y. 

Warren 

Lawrence 

Fitchburg 

Maiden 

Westford 

Brookline 



2). 



WELLS, HARRY ANDREW 

75 North Pleasant Street. 

WENTWORTH, EVERETT LAWRENCE 

Wilder Hall. 

WETHERBEE, RAYMOND SCOTT . 
B K $ House; B K $; Rifle Team (1). 

WHITNEY, LEON F. 

K 2 House; K 2; Captain Class Soccer (1). 

WHITNEY, HAROLD TICHENOR . 

8 North College; AS$; Class Football (1); 

WIES, CALMY 

38 Cottage Street. 

WILCOX, TIMOTHY PALMER .... 

7 North College; A 2 $; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1) 

WILDON, CARRICK EARL 

66 Pleasant Street; Class Hockey (1). 

ZEHRUNG, SAMUEL DANFORD 
120 Pleasant Street. 



Dalton, Pa. 

East Dover, Vt. 

Waltham 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 
Manager Class Track (1, 2). 

Maiden 



Andover 

Melrose Highlands 

Roseville, 0. 





RAYMOND BORDEN 



Freshman Class 



Officers 



Raymond Borden . 
Dwight Gay Brainard . 
Everett Langdon Upson 
Arthur Daniel Ruppell . 
Arthur Tucker 
Harold Manson Warren 
Walter Gray Buchanan 



President 
. Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Sergeant -at-Arms 

Historian 



Class Colors : 

Red and White 



1917 History 



v 



OICE — Springfield 2947R. 

Voice — If you please. 

Voice — Hello dear, how are you? 

Voice — No, before I could register I had to wait in line 
for about three hours. Pretty tough; but I was thinking 
of the bright fireside four years hence. 

Voice — Say, do you remember that rough-house we saw last Fourth-of- 
July? Well, we had a scrap with the Sophomores the other morning; and I'll 
bet the upperclassmen were nearly as excited as you and I were that time, 
although I don't think any of them went off the handle the way that old fat 
woman did. 

Voice — Was that in the paper? What was said about it ? It was too funny 
for words; we all had our nightshirts on; and we had to march way down 
street. It was awful. I couldn't sit down for a week after, one of the Sophs hit 
me so. Believe me, his paddle wasn't soft. 

Voice — Yes, I had some time at that Informal, and was very sorry that you 
couldn't come. I felt quite big that night, as only nine other Freshmen attended. 

Voice — We elected them some time ago. It was a regular circus. Not 
knowing each other very well, we selected three or four men for each office and 
had them stand in a row before the class. After a good look at them we elected 
one from each group. It reminded me of the auction we attended one time last 
summer, don't you remember? 

Voice — I almost forgot to tell you we had our class picture taken. Our 
President — between the two co-eds — made an appropriate filling for a sandwich, 
as it were. 

Voice — Where did you see anything about that ? It was a shame to lose 
both those rope-pulls; but never mind, we got the victory in football. We are 
entitled to our smokes on the campus now. This first victory may give us some 
self-confidence, and enable us to do our share in "Boosting Old Aggie." 

Voice — No, I mustn't talk any longer or they will never let me use the line 
again. Good-bye, dear. 



Freshmen Class 



Members 



ADAMS, HENRY LEO . 
Brooks Farm. 

ALCOTT, WILLIAM JEFFERSON 
25 Pleasant Street; BK$. 

ANDREWS, ROBERT MORTON 
38 Pleasant Street. 

ARMSTRONG, JAMES 



AVERY, HAZELTON S. . 

66 North Pleasant Street; KTf 



BABCOCK, PHILIP RODNEY . 

75 North Pleasant Street; Manager Class Track; K — . 

BAER, RICHARD M. 

6 Phillips Street. 

BARNES, HERBERT WESLEY 
31 North Prospect Street. 

BEHREND, OSWALD 

29 McClellan Street. 

BELL, ALFRED WHITNEY, JR. 
40 Amity Street. 

BEVAN, KENNETH CHARLES 

30 East Pleasant Street; 2 <I> E. 

BIRCHARD, JOHN DICKSON 
83 North Pleasant Street; $ i K. 

BOLES, ROBERT S. 
67 Pleasant Street. 

BONN, WESLEY COPELAND . 
5 Nutting Avenue. 

BOOTH, ALFRED 

Mt. Pleasant, care of Prof. Morion. 

BORDEN, RAYMOND V. 

15 Fearing Street; A 2 ( I>; Class President. 

BOWEN, DAVID J. . 

12 Cottage Street; 2 * E. 

BOYCE, HAROLD PRESCOTT 

7 Nutting Avenue; K V <\\ 



Newburyport 

Everett 

South Carver 

North Adams 
San Juan, P. R. 

Lynn 

Wellesley Farms 

Whitinsville 

Natick 

West Newton, Mass. 

Newtonville 

Springfield 

Dorchester 

Grafton 

Middletown, X. Y. 

Fall River 

North East, Pa. 

Haverhill 



145 



BOYD, ROBERT LUCIUS 
Care of E. F. Gaskill; KT$. 

BRAINARD, DWIGHT GAY . 

35 East Pleasant Street; K 2; Class Vice President. 

BRECK, RICHARD W. . 
31 East Pleasant Street; X. 

BRECKENRIDGE, EARL 

North Pleasant Street, care of E. F. Gaskill; K 2. 

BROWN, FREDERIC WARD . 

31 North Prospect Street. 

BUCHANAN, WALTER GRAY 
97 Pleasant Street. 

BUCK, ROLLIN H 

56 North Pleasant Street; B K $. 

BUCKMAN, LEWIS TAYLOR . 
Prospect House; X. 

BURLEIGH, ARTHUR LESLIE 
75 Pleasant Street; A 2 $. 

BUTTRICK, HERBERT DAVID 
79 Pleasant Street; $ 2 K. 

CATE, REX MARCH .... 

3 Nutting Avenue. 

CHAMBERLAIN, SUMNER FISKE . 
56 North Pleasant Street. 

CHOATE, CARLISLE EDWARD 
53 Lincoln Avenue. 

CLARK, WALTER THOMPSON 
120 North Pleasant Street. 

COTTON, ELWYN PAGE 
83 Pleasant Street; 2 $ E. 

CROSS, WALTER IRVING 

53 Lincoln Avenue. 

DAVIS, MONSELL H. 

North Pleasant Street, care of S. J. 

DAWSON, HARRY CUSTER 
29 McClellan Street. 

DAY, JAMES H. 

Brooks Farm; A 2 $. 

DeMERRITT, FRANKLIN 
3 Fearing Street. 

DeMOTT, HAROLD EDWARD 
50 Lincoln Avenue. 



Wright. 



Lynn 

Dorchester 

Boston 

Lynn 

Scituate 

. Chicopee 

Worcester 

Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Lynn 

Arlington 

Faneuil 

Holden 

Framingham 

Granby 

Woburn 

Hingham Centre 

Orange, N. J. 

Tewksbury 

. Hatfield 

Watertown 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 



DEMPSEY, PAUL W. 
53 Lincoln Avenue. 

DISH, ROBERT E. . 
Brooks Farm. 

DICKEY, HAROLD G. 

18 Nutting Avenue; Q. T. V. 

DIZER, JOHN THOMAS 
35 East Pleasant Street. 

DOLL, OTTO HENRY 

35 North Prospect Street; KT$. 

DONOVAN, FRANK EDWARD 
29 McClellan Street. 

DOWD, WILLIAM . 

North Amherst. 

DUDLEY, L. LELAND . 

36 North Prospect Street. 

DUMAS, W. B. ... 

35 East Pleasant Street. 

DUNHAM, HENRY GURNEY 

79 Pleasant Street; B K <J>." 

DUNHAM, KENNETH HERBERT 

34 North Prospect Street; 2 $ E. 

DUNN, ARTHUR P. 

35 East Pleasant Street. 

EDWARDS, FRANCIS G. 

13 South College; $ 2 K. 

ELLIOTT, RALPH WILLIAM . 
12 Cottage Street. 

EVERBECK, GEORGE CHARLES 
25 Pleasant Street; 2 * E. 

FARWELL, ALFRED A. . 
79 Pleasant Street; A 2 $. 

FAVOR, RICHARD WILLIAM 
29 North Prospect Street; 2 * E. 

FEARING, RALPH WATSON . 
7 Nutting Avenue. 

FERRIS, ADALINE LAWSON 

Draper Hall. 

FLAGG, WAYNE McCRILLIS . 
116 North Pleasant Street; B K $. 

FLINT, OLIVER SIMEON 
1 20 Pleasant Street. 



Dorchester 

Barre, Mass. 

Dorchester Centre 

. E. Weymouth 

Adams 

Turners Falls 

North Amherst 

Long Branch, N. J. 

Boston 

West Bridgewater 

North Bennington, Vt. 

Maiden 

North Beverly 

. Chartley 

. Winthrop 

Turners Falls 

Somerville 

Dorchester 

Ridgefield Park, N. J. 

Mittineague 

Lowell 



H7 



FORD. THOMAS H 

26 High Street. 

FRANCIS, DONALD S. . 

Corner Hallock and Prospect Streets; B K *. 

FREEBORN, THEODORE MERTON 
Brooks Farm. 

FRENCH, DONALD LEE 
36 North Prospect Street. 

GAMMAGE, CARL EVERETT 
75 Pleasant Street; K 2. 

GILLETTE, GLENN COUNCILMAN 
21 Fearing Street. 

GOLDSTEIN, MAURICE . 
41 Pleasant Street. 

GRAHAM, LELAND JENKINS 
North Amherst. 

GRAY, MILTON BERFORD . 

77 Pleasant Street. 
GRAYSON, EMORY ELLSWORTH . 

Corner Nutting Avenue and Phillips Street; A 2 $. 

GRISWOLD, LEON SWIFT 
116 Pleasant Street; 2 * E. 

GROFF, HOWARD CLARKSON 

197 South Pleasant Street. 

GURSHIN, CARL A 

35 North Prospect Street. 

GUSTETTER, RAY S. 
14 Nutting Avenue. 

HAAREN, PAUL . ... 

31 East Pleasant Street; $ 2 K. 

HAGLESTEIN, CHARLES H. . 
66 Pleasant Street; K V *. 

HALLETT, CHARLES H. 
M. A. C. Farm House. 

HARLOW, FRANK EDWARD . 
77 Pleasant Street. 

HARLOW, PAUL GOODHUE . 

77 Pleasant Street; $ 2 K. 
HARRINGTON, ALBERT TIMOTHY 
Care of E. F. Gaskill; K 2. 

HARRIS, WARREN TIMOTHY 
Brooks Farm. 

148 



. Medford 
Athol 
Fall River 
. Sandwich 
East Lynn 
Montague 
Lynn 
North Amherst 
Woods Hole 
. Milford 
Wethersfield, Conn. 
. Amherst 
Lynn 
. Hartford 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Dorchester 
. Mansfield 
Maiden 
Maiden 
Lynn 
. Millbury 



HARTFORD, CLAUDE ERNEST 
Brooks Farm. 

HAUCK, ROLAND M. 
14 Nutting Avenue. 

HEFFRON, PAUL J. 
Care of S. J. Wright. 

HENDERSON, ELLIOTT . 

35 East Pleasant Street; Q. T. V. 

HIGGINBOTHAM, HARRY 
120 Pleasant Street; 9 X. 

HIGGINS, GARDNER WILLIAM 
42 McClellan Street; A 2 $. 

HILL, EDMUND BALDWIN . 
3 Nutting Avenue; A Z $. 

HOLDEN, RICHARD LYNDE . 
82 Pleasant Street; A X A. 

HOLDER, RALPH CLIFTON . 
42 McClellan Street. 

HOLT, FRANCIS S. . 
3 Nutting Avenue. 

HOOPER, ALBERT A. 
75 Pleasant Street; K 2. 

HUBBELL, FRANKLIN H . 

30 Prospect Street. 

HUSKINS, WARREN ISRAIL . 
60 Pleasant Street. 

ILLMAN, MARGARET KEBLE 
Amherst. 

IRVING, WILLIAM RAYMOND 
120 Pleasant Street; 6 X. 

JACKSON, RICHMOND MERRILL 
36. North Prospect Street. 

JOSLYN, ELWYN DUANE 
7 Nutting Street. 

KAUTZENBACH, J. . 

31 North Prospect Street; K V $. 

KEEGAN, THOMAS MICHAEL 
Theta Chi House. 

KELSEY, LINCOLN DAVID . 
12 Cottage Street; B K $. 

KINSMAN, ALFRED A., JR. . 
46 McClellan Street. 



Townsend 
Cincinnati 
. Sherborn 
. Hingham 
. Taunton 
. Norfolk 
Rutherford, N. J. 
. Milford. N. H. 
Millis 
Cambridge 
Lynn 
Westport, Conn. 
Sharon 
. Amherst 
. Taunton 
Georgetown 
. Northfield, Vt. 
Somcrville 
Worcester 
West Hartford, Conn. 
Mcrrimac 



14-9 



LANCEY, CLIFFORD SCALES 
79 Pleasant Street; G X. 

LANDERS, GILES E. 
81 Pleasant Street. 

LARSON, FRED .... 

26 High Street; K T $. 

LATHAM, PAUL WALKER 
66 Pleasant Street. 

LAWRENCE, MILFORD ROBINSON 
83 Pleasant Street. 

LEIGH, JAMES ALFRED 
3 Nutting Avenue. 

LITTLE, LOUIS .... 

LIVERMORE, WILLIAM TINGLEY 
77 Pleasant Street. 

LORING, ALBERT BRIGGS . 

53 Lincoln Avenue. 
LYDIARD, H. C 



MACK, WALTER ADAMS 

15 Phillips Street; KT*. 

MAC LEOD, DANIEL JOHNSTON . 
Brooks Farm. 

MAC NAUGHT, WARREN HENRY 

Corner Hallock and North Prospect Streets. 

MAGUIRE, RAYMOND THOMAS . 
17 Fearing Street; $ 2 K. 

MARS, MALCOLM ROWE 

36 North Prospect Street; Q. T. V. 

MARTEL, JOHN E. . . . 

29 McClellan Street. 

MATHER, FRED .... 

Brooks Farm. 

MAURER, ERWIN E. . . . 

12 Cottage Street. 

MAYO, FRANK WILLARD 

120 Pleasant Street. 

MAYO, WILLIAM IRVING, JR. 
M. A. C. Farm House. 

MCRAE, HERBERT RANKIN 

13 Fearing Street. 

150 



Townsend 

Cataumet 

Everett 

Norwich Town, Conn. 

. Falmouth 

Worcester 

Leominster 

Lawrence 

Nantasket Beach 

Hartford, Conn. 

Springfield 

Wakefield 

Plymouth 

Worcester 

Walpole 

Turners Falls 

. Taunton 

Yonkers, N. Y. 

Houlton, Me. 

. Framingham Centre 

Maiden 



MERRILL, DANA OTIS .... 
6 Phillips Street. 

MOORHOUSE, NEWELL .... 

17 Fearing Street; Q. T. V. 

NASH, HERMAN BEEMAN . 
Amherst. 

NASON, LEONARD H 

Brooks Farm. 

NATH, MORRIS 

41 East Pleasant Street. 

NELSON, JOHN B 

Brooks Farm. 

NESTLE, WILLIAM D. . 
32 Whitney Street. 

NIMS, HOMER WILLIS .... 
21 Fearing Street. 

NOYES, JOHN WALKER 

35 North Prospect Street; A 2 <f>. 

OLIVER, GEORGE TAYLOR, JR. . 

84 Pleasant Street; K 2;' Manager Class Basketball. 

PAREIS, EGBERT LEIGH 

66 Pleasant Street; BK$. 

PATTON, WILLARD GINN 
M. A. C. Farm House. 

PETIT, ARTHUR VICTOR 
31 East Pleasant Street. 

PICARD, LOUIS FRANCIS 
Hadley; K T $. 

PICKARD, WALTER DOUGLAS 

77 Pleasant Street; Q. T. V. 

PIERCE, HAROLD B. 
82 Pleasant Street. 

PIKE, CHESTER ARTHUR 

Beston Street, care of Mrs. Sullivan. 

POLAND, ROBERT RANTOUL 

Beston Street, care of Mrs. Sullivan. 

PORTER, WAYLAND ROBINSON . 

Amherst; B K $. 

PRATT, HAROLD A 

Mt. Pleasant, care of Mrs. Morton. 

PURTLE, W. E 

6 Allen Street. 

151 



Pepperell 

Worcester 

. Amherst 

Boston 

Dorchester 

Newburyport 

Amherst 

Montague 

Chelsea 

Everett 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

South Framingham 

. Amherst 

. Hadley 

Hopedale 

Westminster, Vt. 

Smith's 

West Acton 

. Amherst 

Shrewsbury 

Monticello. Kv. 



PYNE, ROGER SORENSON 
15 Phillips Street. 

QUIMBY, CHARLES F. . 

35 East Pleasant Street. 

RANDALL, EARLE . 
44 Pleasant Street. 

RATNER, CHARLES C. . 
58 Pleasant Street. 

RITTER, ERNEST . 

120 Pleasant Street; X. 

RODGER, RAYMOND MILLER 
9 Fearing Street; B K $. 

RORSTROM, HANS A. . 

Brooks Farm. 

ROSEQUIST, BIRGER REIGNOLD . 
18 Nutting Avenue; A 2 <£>. 

ROSS, LOUIS W 

79 Pleasant Street; $ 2 K. 

RUPPELL, ARTHUR DANIEL 

North Pleasant Street, care of Mrs. Gaskill; $ 2C K. 

RUTTER, ERNEST 

120 Pleasant Street. 

RUTTER, WALTER FREDERICK . 
15 Fearing Street; Manager Class Football. 

SAIDEL, HARRY S 

3 Nutting Avenue. 

SARGENT, GEORGE LEONARD . 
46 McClellan Street. 

SAVILLE, WILLIAM, JR. 

40 Amity Street; Q. T. V. 

SCHAEFER, LEONARD CHARLES . 

36 North Prospect Street. 

SCHUR, ARTHUR L 

7 Nutting Avenue. 

SCHWAB, ANDREW NATHAN 
81 Pleasant Street. 

SCOTT, GEORGE ALVIN 
36 North Prospect Street. 

SEAVEY, MARDEN HOMER . 
Brooks Farm. 

SEVRENS, LINTON G 



Springfield 

Cape Neddeck, Me. 

Somerville 

Springfield 

New Britain, Conn. 

Everett 

Boston 

. Brockton 

Arlington 

Lynn 

New Britain, Conn. 

. Lawrence 

Worcester 

. Merrimac 

Waban 

Somerville 

Boston 

Yalesville, Conn. 

Clinton 

. Westford 

. Med way 



152 



SHUMWAY, PAUL E. 
60 Pleasant Street; 9 X. 

SIMONS, CLIFTON H. . 
3 McClellan Street. 

SIMS, JAMES S. 

13 Phillips Street; $ 2 K. 

SMITH, HERBERT D. . 
Care of S. J. Wright. 

SMITH, HAYDEN HENKEL 
15 Phillips Street; K 2. 

SMITH, RICHARD W. . 
84 Pleasant Street. 

SPAULDING, ALMON W. 

18 Nutting Avenue; BKI. 

SQUIRES, PAUL REVERE 
Belchertown. 

STACKPOLE, FRANK CHARLES . 

35 North Prospect Street; A X A. 

STEARNS, CARLTON M. 

13 Phillips Street. ... 

STEMPLER, MORRIS 

41 East Pleasant Street. 

STILES, ALBERT RALPH 

36 North Prospect Street; Q. T. V. 

STERNLOF, AXEL A 

Brooks Farm. 

STOWELL, HAROLD T. . 
193 South Pleasant Street. 

STRONG, WILLIAM A. . 

10 South College; K 2. 

STURTEVANT, WARNER BUTTERFIELD 
83 North Pleasant Street; $ 2 K. 

SWETT, FRANCIS STUART . ' . 

116 North Pleasant Si reel; 2 $ E. 

SWIFT, RAYMOND WALTER 
North Amherst. 

TERRILL, HERBERT WILLIAM . 
5 McClellan Street; G X. 

TUCKER, ARTHUR C, JR. . 

SI North Pleasant Street; A 2 <1>; Class Captain. 

TUCKER, LEE HESTON . 
120 Pleasant Street; K V i\ 



Greenfield 

Newton Centre 

Melrose 

Poughkeepsie 

Springfield 

Pittsfield 

Dorchester 

Belchertown 

Somerville 

Melrose 

Boston 

Arlington Heights 

Worcester 

. Amherst 

New York 

Springfield 

Southbridge 

. North Amherst 

Ansonia, Conn. 

. Nyack, N. Y. 

Ware 



TURNER, WILLIS JOHN North Reading 

36 North Prospect Street; A X A. 

TUTHILL, SAMUEL FULLER Mattapoisett 

31 East Pleasant Street; B K $. 

UPSON, EVERETT LANGDON .... New Britain, Conn. 

Mt. Pleasant, care of Prof. Sears; 2 $ E; Class Secretary. 

WALBRIDGE, HENRY B Bennington, Vt. 

32 North Prospect Street. 

WARNER, MERRILL POMEROY Sunderland 

Nutting Avenue; Q. T. V. 

WARREN, JAMES JOSEPH North Brookfield 

35 North Prospect Street. 

WARREN, HAROLD MANSON Melrose 

5 McClellan Street; Class Sergeant-at-Arms. 

WESTMAN, ROBERT CLAYTON Roslindale 

Brooks Farm; K T $. 

WHEELER, CHESTER WARREN Southboro 

88 Pleasant Street. 

WHITCOMB, WARREN DRAPER Waltham 

120 Pleasant Street; 9 X. 

WHITE, J. EDWARD North Bennington, Vt. 

32 North Prospect Street. 

WHITNEY, JOS. FRADLEY Brooklyn, N. Y. 

52 Lincoln Avenue. 

WILBER, CHARLES RAYMOND Walpole 

56 North Pleasant Street; 2 $ E. 

WILLIAMS, ARTHUR FRANKLIN Sunderland 

Nutting Avenue; Q. T. V. 

WILLIAMS, HERBERT CLIFTON .... South Hadley Falls 
Pleasant Street. . 




Unclassified Students 



BURKES, HAROLD JAMES 
- 15 Phillips Street. 

COMEAU, MARK WALTER 
75 Pleasant Street. 

DODD, DEXTER TIFFANY 
83 Pleasant Street. 

FELLOWS, KATHARINE ADELHEID 

38 Paradise Road. 

FISKE, HOWARD B. 

Care of Mr. C. W. Marshall. 

HAMLIN, MARGRET R. P. . 
3 Fearing Street. 

HEALY, JAMES JOHN . 
35 North Prospect Street. 

HUNNEWELL, PAUL FISKE . 
15 Phillips Street. 

KELSEY, EDMUND DEAN 
79 Pleasant Street. 

KERR, TRACY 

Brooks Farm. 

LINDSLEY, HORACE N. 
83 Pleasant Street. 

MORTON, LEANDER PAUL . 
Care of Prof. Morton. 



. Waltham 

. Maynard 

. Chestnut Hill 

Northampton 

Passaic, N. J. 

Easthampton 

. Florence 

West Somerville 

Cambridge 

Springfield 

Orange, N. J. 
. Amherst 



MOORAD, KANIAN GREGORY 
Hillside Avenue; P. 0. Box 469. 


Lawrence 


NEWTON, RAYMOND LOVEJOY . 
3 Nutting Avenue. 


Maiden 


PUTNEY, ROY LUTHER 
Care of E. F. Gaskill. 


East Lynn 


ROSSELL 

29 McClellan Street. 


Rahway, N. J. 


STRANAHAN, MRS. GRACE E. 


Northampton 


STUDLEY, ROBERT ALLAN . 
44 Triangle Street. 


Newton Highlands 


SWOFFORD, LINDSEY . 


. Mt. Mitchell, N. C. 


TALBOT, MARJORIE 

Draper Hall. 


. Roxbury 


UPHAM, HARLAND WILLIS 

8 Allen Street. 


Thornton's Ferry, N. H. 


WILLARD, HAROLD NELSON 
Mr. Julian's. 


Baltimore, Md. 


WATSON, LE ROY PROUTY . 
66 Pleasant Street. 


Spencer 


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0. T. V. 



0- T. V. 



Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, May 12, 1896 
Colors: White and Brown Flower: White Carnation 



James B. Paige 



Fratres In Facilitate 

A. Vincent Osmun 
Harold M. Gore 



Frederick Tuckerman 
Gerald D. Jones 
J. E. Bement 
Henri D. Haskins 



Fratres In Urbe 



James E. Deuel 
Charles F. Deuel 
E. H. Forristall 
Albert McCloud 



Frank L. Thomas 



Active Members 
1914 



Warren Sears Baker 
Ralph Cedric Blake 
Newton Howard Deering 
Stanley Barron Freeborn 



Hastings Newcomb Bartley 
Frank Weed Buell 
Maurice Joseph Cloueh 



1915 



Detmar Wentworth Jones 
Richard Henry Powers 
Joel Powers Sherman 
Ravmond Winslow Warner 



Arthur Johnson 

Ralph Emerson McLain 

George Deady Melican 



William Richard Sears 



Carlyle Edward Choate 
Homer Darling 



Harold G. Dickey 
Elliott Henderson 
Malcolm Rowe Mars 
Newell Moorhouse 



1916 



David Potter 



1917 



Edward Lee King 
William John Mahoney 



Walter Douglas Pickard 
William Saville, Jr. 
Albert Ralph Stiles 
Merrill Pomeroy Warner 



Arthur Franklin Williams 




Phi Sigma Kappa 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

Alpha Chapter Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

March 15, 1873 

Colors: Silver and Magenta Red Publication: "The Signet' 



William P. Brooks 



Fratres In Facultate 

Orton Clark 
George E. Stone 



S. Francis Howard 
Philip H. Smith 
Luther A. Root 
Arthur W. Hall, Jr. 
F. Civille Prav 



Fratres in Urbe 



Daniel G. Tower 



Walter E. Dickinson 
Ralph J. Watts 
Raymond H. Jackson 
Frank E. Thurston 
Lawrence S. Dickinson 



Active Members 



1914 



Lloyd Garrison Davies 
Robert Norton Demond 
Almon Morley Edgerton 



Edward Clinton Edwards 
John Gouverneur Hutchinson 
Leland Hart Tavlor 



Ernest Franklin Upton 



1915 

Herbert Hildreth Archibald 
Gardner Milton Brooks 
Richard Fuller 

James Albert Price 



1916 



Frank Albert Anderson 
Raymond Lincoln Chisholm 
Walter Eugene Dodge 
John William Murphy 
Philip Plaisted 



Raymond Bradford Grig 
Paul Hughes Hildreth 
Edwin Kennev Parker 



Walter Howard Pratt 
Andrew John Reed, Jr. 
Tyler Stewart Rogers 
Frank Joseph Scheufele 
Howard Graves Verbeck 



Harold Nelson Willard 



John Dickson Birchard 
David Herbert Buttrick 
Francis Gill Edwards 
Paul Joseph Haaren 
Paul Goodline Harlow 



1917 



Raymond Thomas McGuire 
Louis Warren Ross 
Arthur Daniel Ruppel 
James Stanley Simms 
Warner BuUerneld Sturtevant 




Kappa Sigma 



Founded at University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 
Gamma Delta Chapter, Established May 18, 190-4 
Publication: "The Caduceus" 
Colors: Scarlet, Green and White Flower: Lily of the Valley 



Fratres in Facultate 



Charles Wellington T A 
Frank A. Waugh T A 
W. P. B. Lockwood A A 



James A. Foord B K 
George F. E. Story A A 
Frederick A. McLaughlin T A 



Henry Brown ^ 



Fratres in Urbe 

Edward B. Holland T A Edward A. Larrabee T A 

George E. Cutler V A Herbert J. Baker Y A 

James K. Mills r A David W. Anderson B K 

Rudolphus H. Allen V A 

162 




Kappa Sigma 



Active Members 
1914 



Harold Cotting Black 
Ralph Stanley Bragg 
Harry Dunlap Brown 



Stuart Brooks Foster 
Edward Leonard Hazen 
Lester Ward Needham 



Ervine Franklin Parker 



1915 

Stuart Kittredge Farrar Malcolm Noyes Goodwin 

Daniel James Lewis 



1916 



George Newland Danforth 
Charles Henry Fernald 
Lester Edward Fielding 
Burton Googins 
Stanley William Hall 
Charles Albert Huntington 



Harold Greenleaf Little 
Norman Estes MeCulloch 
Charles Wicker Moses 
George Bradford Palmer 
Everett Stackpole Richards 
Ernest Samuel Russel 



Leon Fradlev Whitney 



Philip Rodney Babcock 
Dwight Gay Brainard 
Earl Brcckenridge 
Carl Everett Gammage 



1917 



William A. Strong 



Albert Timothy Harrington 
Albert A. Hooper 
George Taylor Oliver, Jr. 
Hayden Henkel Smith 




Kappa Gamma Phi 

Founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College, October 28, 1909 
Colors: Orange and Black Flower: Tiger Lily 



Fratre in Facultate 

A. Anderson MacKimmie 




Kappa Gamma Phi 



Active Members 
1914 



Chester Arthur Bokelund 
Edward Wheeler Christie 
Carl Raymond Frye 
Harold Frederick Hadfield 



Daniel William O'Brien 
Richard Fowler Leete 
Frederick William Read 
Charles Warren Whippen 



Daniel James Fitzgerald 
Alpha John Flebut 



1915 



James Edward Harper 
Rav Farrar McKechnie 



Chester Porter Spofford 



1916 



Leon Charles Beeler 
Alcide Telesphor Courchene 
Harry Ambrose Curran 
Domina Joseph Lamoureux 



Conrad Hugo Lieber 
Albert Everct Lindquist 
Harold Butterworth Mahan 
George Burrill Rav 



Henry Marshall Walker 



Hazelton S. Avery 
Harold Prescott Boyce 
Robert Lucius Boyd 
Otto Henry Doll 
George J. Kautzenbach 



1917 



Fred Larsen 



Charles H. Hazelstein 
Walter Adams Mack 
Louis Francis Picard 
Lee Heston Tucker 
Robert Clayton Westman 




Beta Kappa Phi 



Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, February 10, 1910 
Colors: Blue and White 



Ernest Anderson 



Fratres in Facilitate 

Clark Leonard Thaver 



Elvin L. Ouaife 



Fratres in Urbe 

Carlos Loring Beals Warren Francis Fisherdiek 



166 




Beta Kappa Phi 



Active Members 
1914 



Arthur Winslow Brooks 
William Ashman Davis 
Frank Eugene Marsh 



Leslie Howard Norton 
Bennet Allen Porter 
Arthur Eben Stevens 



Arthur Searle Thurston 



Gladstone Hume Cale 
Sumner Alvord Dole 
William Leonard Doran 
Roderick Chesley Hall 

Henry 

Fred Leslie Walker Barnes 
Benjamin Anthony Gilmore 
Carlton Merrick Gunn 
William Lombard Harris, Jr. 



1915 

George Frederick Hyde 
Herbert Yerner Marsh 
Ernest Brigham Parmenter 
Lester Winslow Tarr 
Harrison White 



1916 



1917 



Kenneth Bradford Laird 
Samuel Verne Noyes 
Louis Victor Row 
Raymond Scott Wetherbee 



William Jefferson Alcott 
Rollin H. Buck 
Henry Gwiney Dunham 
Wayne McCrillis Flagg 
Donald S. Francis 

Samuel Fuller Tuthill 



Lincoln David Kelsey 
Egbert Leigle Pareis 
Wayland Robinson Porter 
Raymond Miller Rodger 
Almond W. Spaulding 





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Theta Chi 

Founded at Norwich University, 1856 

T/zeia Chapter, Established, 1911 

Publication: "The Rattle" 



Colors: Red and White 



Flower: Red Carnation 



Fratres in Urbe 

"Rudolph W. Ruprecht H William Crocker Sanctuary 9 




Theta Chi 



Active Members 



1914 



John Watling Bradley 
Evans King Dexter 
Harold Lockwood Eldridge 



Harold John Morse 
John Doubleday Pellet 
Nathaniel Kennard Walker 



Raymond Philip Walker 



Ellis Fred Clark 
Enos Janes Montague 
Gerald Eugene Perry 



Donald Sanderson Dinsmore 
George Basil Fisher 
Charles Holt Gould 



Robert Morton Andrews 
Richard Wilson Breck 
Lewis Taylor Buckman 
William Raymond Erving 



1915 



1916 



1917 



Richard Craig Taft 
Philip Ferry Whitmore 
Elvin Stanley Wright 



Thomas Michael Keegan 
Earl Chester M<>ss 
Herbert Hitchcock Tarbell 



Harry Higginbotham 
Ernest Rittcr 
Paul Edward Shumway 
Herbert William Terrill 



Warren Draper Whitcomb 



If*?, £^Jt± 


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Sigma Phi Epsilon 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Founded at Richmond College, November 12, 1901 
Massachusetts Alpha, Established April 27, 1912 
Publication: "The Journal" 
Colors: Purple and Red Flowers: American Beauties and Violets 

Active Members 



1914 



Carl Murdough Allen 
Ernest Samuel Clark 
Ralph Edward Davis 
Rodney Wells Harris 



Leone Ernest Smith 
Arthur Wright Taylor 
Chester Eaton Wheeler 
John Govan Wing 



Edward Russell Bartlett 
Donald Hopkins Cande 
Willis Henry Haskell 



1915 



Joseph Stevens Pike 
Harold Merriman Rogers 
Paul Francis Whorf 



Alfred Emerson Wilkins 



1916 



D wight F. Barnes 
Nelson Uhler Blanpied 
William Stanton Coley 
Raymond Alonzo Cushing 



Clayton Marden Hagar 
Thomas Lincoln Harrocks 
Charles Edward Hathaway 
Harold Glcason Mattoon 



James Thomas Nicholson 



1917 



Kenneth Charles Bcvan 
David J. Bowen 
Rex March Cate 
Edwyn Page Cotton 
Kenneth Herbert Dunham 



George Charles Everbeck 
Richard William Favor 
Leon Swift Griswold 
Francis Stuart Swell 
*Everett Langdon Upson 



Charles Raymond Wilber 



^Pledged at time of edition. 




Lambda Chi Alpha 



Lambda Chi Alpha 

Founded at Boston University, ' November 2, 1909 

Gamma Zeta Chapter, Established April 27, 1912 

Colors: Purple, Green and Gold Flower: Violet 

Active Members 
1914 



Lewis Phillips Howard 
Murray Danforth Lincoln 



Raymond Edson Nute 
Peverill Oscar Petersen 



Louis Armstrong Webster 



Seth Warrener Banister 
Rollin Eugene Johnson 



1915 



Merton Chesleigh Lane 
Verne Lincoln Severence 



Harold Aiken 
Albert Sumner Coleman 
Charles Warren Curtin 
Frank Leslie Davis 



1916 



Clinton Foster Goodwin 
Richard Stoughton 
Perez Simmons 
Lewis Elmer Richardson 



Frank Cedric Webster 



1917 

Richard Lynde Holden Willis John Turner 

Frank Charles Stackpole 




Alpha Sigma Phi 



Founded at Yale University, 1845 

Gamma Chapter, Established, 1913 

Publication: "The Tomahawk" 

Colors: Cardinal and Stone Flower: Cardinal Rose 



Joseph B. Lindsey 



Fratres in Facultate 



Charles A. Peters 



William L. Machmer 



Fratres in Urbe 

George H. Chapman James F. Martin 

E. Baxter Eastman Ralph R. Parker 

Edwin F. Gaskill Stephen A. Puffer 

Nathaniel L. Harlow Dr. Charles S. Walker 
Lewell S. Walker 

174 




Alpha Sigma Phi 



Active Members 



1914 

Harold William Brewer Theodore Arthur Nieolet 

Frank Jackson Clegg Harrv Nissen 

Tell William Nieolet Leon" Edgar Smith 

Arthur Somerville Tupper 



Chester Allen Bishop 
Earle Sumner Draper 
Robert Theodore Frost 



1915 



Donald Williams 



George Morris Hall 
Eldon Samuel Moberg 
Edwin Chester Towne 



Philip Emerson Bisbee 
Herbert Walker Bishop 
Raymond Chamberlain 
Alfred Anthony Gioiosa 



1916 



Edgar Adams Perry 
Dean Albert Richer 
Lewis Schlotterbeck 
Timothy Palmer Wilcox 



Harold Tichenor Whitne\ 



1917 

Raymond Vincent Borden 
Arthur Leslie Burleigh 
James Harold Day 
Paul Edward Doherty 
Alfred Austin Farwell 

Arthur Curry Tucker 



Emory Ellsworth Grayson 
Gardner William Higgins 
Edmund Baldwin Hill 
John Walker Noyes 
Birger Reignold Rosequist 



175 




Kappa Epsilon 



Kappa Epsilon 



Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, May 15, 1913 
Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Rose 



Fratres in Facultate 



Guy C. Crampton 
Burt C. Georgia 
C. Robert Duncan 



Fred C. Kenney 

Arthur N. Julian 
Arthur K. Harrison 



Active Members 
1914 



Leslie Elmer Abbott 
David Augustus Coleman 
Erving Walker Dunbar 
Lawrence Jagger Hogg 
Ralph Ellis Handy 



Emory Blodgett Hebard 
Chester Harry Peters 
Alden Hasseltine Russell 
George Alexander Reid 
Alfred Leigh Tower 



Arthur George Weigel 



1915 

Charles Harold Alden 
Francis Elwood Allen 
Herbert Henry Anderson 
John Willard Buttrick 
Leon Blanchard Damon 
William Hollis Hatfield 
Ashley Cudworth Le Due 
John Kirby Lewis 
Phillip Arthur Macey 

Homer Bcctho\ 



Franklin Winter Marsh 
Harlow Sibley Pendleton 
Milton Francis Sherman 
Ralph Ernest Tower 
William Reginald Tower 
Stuart Cunningham Vinal 
Benjamin Verier 
Raymond Melville Upton 
Benjamin Wellington 
en White 



1916 



Reginald Stuart Hunt Guy Lord Knapton 

Everitt S. Sanderson 




Phi Kappa Phi 



Phi Kappa Phi 

Founded at the University of Maine, 1898. 
Massachusetts Chapter, Founded in 1901. 



J. A. Foord . 
A. A. MacKimmie 
R. J. Watts . 



Officers 



President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



K. L. Butterfield 
W. P. Brooks 
J. A. Foord 
C. H. Fernald 
H. T. Fernald 
H. J. Franklin 
C. E. Gordon 
P. B. Hasbrouck 
S. B. Haskell 
E. B. Holland 



Resident Members 

W. D. Hurd 
J. B. Lindsey 
G. F. Mills 
A. A. MacKimmie 
A. V. Osmun 
J. E. Ostrander 
C. A. Peters 
J. B. Paige 
R. J. Sprague 
G. E. Stone 



F. C. Sears 

F. A. Waugh 

R. J. Watts 

C. Wellington 

J. S. Chamberlain 

R. R. Parker 

P. Serex 

C. L. Thayer 

R. H. Van Zwaluwenburg 

A. F. McDougall 



Faculty Elections for 1913 

R. W. Neal E. M. Lewis 



Fall Elections for 1913 

E. S. Clark. Jr. B. A. Porter 




Theta Nu Epsilon 



Theta Nu Epsilon 

Alpha Chapter, Founded at Wesleyan University in 1870 

Eta Eta Chapter, Founded at M. A. C. in 1910 

Colors: Green and Black 



Fratres in Facultate 



George W. Chapman 
Philip B. Hasbrouck 
Curry S. Hicks 
W. Hoxie Hillarv 



Anderson MacKimmie 
John A. McLean 
Robert J. Sprague 
Elvin L. Ouaife 



Active Members 



Warren Sears Baker 
Harold William Brewer 
Lloyd Garrison Davies 
Almon Morley Edgerton 
Edward Clinton Edwards 
Stanley Barron Freeborn 
Robert Theodore Frost 



1914 



John Gouverneur Hutchinson 

Dettmar Wentworth Jones 

Murray Danforth Lincoln 

Harry Nissen 

Joel Powers Sherman 

Leon Edgar Smith 

John Govan Wing 



1915 

Raymond Bradford Griggs George Deady Melican 

James Albert Price 



181 













Fraternity Conference 



W. S. Baker 



J. G. Hutchinson 



L. W. Needham 



F. W. Read 



A. W. Brooks 



0. T. V. 



2 K 



K 2 



K r $ 



B K * 



6 X 



J. D. Pellet, President 



L. E. Smith 



M. D. Lincoln 



T. A. Nicolet 



2 $ E 



A X A 



AS* 



F. W. Buell 
G. M. Brooks 

D. J. Lewis 
J. E. Harper 
H. H. White 

E. F. Clark 

D. H. Cande 
S. W. Banister 

E. C. Towne 



182 




Mass, Mass, Mass'chusetts ! 

Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Mass'chusetts ! 

Team ! Team ! Team ! 





Football 



ship of Captain-elect Meliean 

able to get those big games next season 

H. W. BREWER, Captain 



The successful season just finished shows 
up two things in particular: The wisdom 
of having a coach for a series of years, 
and an increased interest in the game by 
both student body and alumni. Starting 
in last year with a pretty discouraging 
lot of material, Coach Brides has developed 
a team which, altho defeated in the three 
big games, scored on Dartmouth for the 
first time in years, and scored a larger 
number of total points than its oppo- 
nents. The size of the squad shows the 
interest taken in the sport by the student 
body. Many afternoons three, and even 
four, teams were on the field, thus develop- 
ing scrub teams, which brought out all 
the strength and skill the Varsity men 
possessed. This increase in the size of 
the squad was partly due to the improved 
schedule of classes which allows more time 
in the afternoon 
for sports. The 
increased alumni 
interest was 
shown by the 
large attendance 
at both the Tufts 
and Springfield 
games. The 
places of the four 
men who will be 
lost by gradua- 
tion should be 
easily filled and, 
under the leader- 
Aggie should be 





Varsity Football Team 



Left End 
Left Tackle 
Left Guard 
Center 
Right Guard 
Right Tackle 
Right End 
Quarter-Back 
Left Half-Back 
Right Half-Back 
Full-Back 



Edgerton '14 

Curran '16 

Strong '17 

Dole '15 

Baker '14 

. Schlotterbeck '16 

Jordan '16 

Melican '15, Smith '14 

Brewer '14 (Capt.) 

Darling '16 

Nissen '14, Palmer '16 



Football Association, 1913 



HAROLD W. BREWER 
STANLEY B. FREEBORN 
ALBERT J. PRICE 
DR. ARTHUR E. BRIDES 



Captain 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 

Coach 









1912 Scores 




September 


21 


Massachusetts 





Rhode Island State 


7 


September 


28 


Massachusetts 





Union College 





October 


5 


Massachusetts 





Dartmouth 


47 


October 


12 


Massachusetts 


42 


Boston College 





October 


19 


Massachusetts 


7 


University of Vermont 


9 


October 


26 


Massachusetts 


6 


Holy Cross 


6 


November 


2 


Massachusetts 





Tufts 


13 


November 


9 


Massachusetts 


21 


New Hampshire State 


3 


November 


16 


Massachusetts 





Y. M. C. A. College 


41 



Total points scored 



76 



126 









1913 


Scores 




September 


27 


Massachusetts 


3 


Dartmouth 


13 


October 


4 


Massachusetts 


6 


Holy Cross 





October 


11 


Massachusetts 


20 


Union 





October 


18 


Norwich canceled. 






October 


25 


Massachusetts 


33 


Middlebury 





November 


1 


Massachusetts 





Tufts 


14 


November 


8 


Massachusetts 


34 


New Hampshire 





November 


15 


Massachusetts 





Y. M. C. A. College 


14 



Total points scored 



96 



41 




Baseball 



' N THE past three years the baseball team has steadily progressed from a 
losing team to a team that has made the college proud to send it out. _ The 
percentage of wins has risen higher and higher, 
and last season the best record was made, 
but two losses being sustained. It is hoped 
that the coming season will show us something 
even better. 

It is true that four men were lost from last 
year's team by graduation; but perhaps we 
should look upon that as a help rather than 
a hindrance. It should be a spur to urge 
more new men to fight for positions on that 
team, and to bring out a big bunch of material. 
There are some good men in the three upper 
classes, and no doubt there are many others 
in the Freshman class. With a first-class coach 
to develop that material, and with the old 
men steadily improving, the prospects for a 
verv successful season are more than bright. 
Those of us who know "Billy" Fitzmaurice. 
know what he has done in turning out the 
winning teams 
during the few 
years he has been 
here, and we know 
the confidence he 
inspires. So, with 
an even break of 
luck, would it be 
too much to look 
for a clean slate 
next season? If 
that cannot be 
achieved, we know 
it is safe to proph- 
esy, a w i n n i n g 
Irani. 

J. P. SHERMAN. 
Captain. 





Baseball Association 



1913 

S. P. HUNTINGTON 
L. EDGAR SMITH 
G. D. MELICAN 
W. P. FITZMAURICE 



Officers 

Captain 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 

Coach 



1914 

J. P. SHERMAN 

G. D. MELICAN 

S. M. PROUTY 

W. P. FITZMAURICE 



Varsity 1913 

Huntington, Catcher Brewer, H., Shortstop 

Sherman, Da-vies, Johnson, Pitchers Coville, Third Base 
Brewer, C. H., First Base Little, Right Field 

King, Second Base Hadfield, Center Field 

Sherman, Davies, Left Field 



Results of the 1913 Season 

April 19 Worcester P. I. 

April 25 University of Maine 

April 26 Williams 

April 29 Trinity 

May 3 Dartmouth 

May 7 Tufts 

May 8 Boston College 

May 17 Union 

May 30 International Y. M. C. A. College 

June 7 Norwich 

June 14 Amherst 



.A.C. 


Opponents 


12 


1 


6 


1 





4 


12 


2 


2 





4 


1 


10 


8 


6 





13 


4 


5 


2 


5 


6 



190 





Hockey 



THE schedule of the team for 1913-1914 
shows where M. A. C. is rated. Harvard. 
Yale, Cornell, Dartmouth and Princeton have 
clinched dates. The past season the team 
was badly handicapped because of the open 
winter, the hardest games being played when 
no practice could be had. In spite of unfa- 
vorable ice conditions, the reputation of M. A. 
C. was upheld. 

A slightly different system of team work 
is to be worked out this year. 

Prospects are brighter than ever before. 
Only Brewer and Little were graduated — two 
good men. Several Freshmen, however, are 
e x p e c t e d to show 
more than high 
sell mil reps and, 
with last year's 
scrubs, will make 
any position on the 
team an honor dif- 
ficult to obtain. "A 
clean slate" is our 
chance to " Boost 
Old Aggie." 

Dettmar W. Jones 
Captain. 




1913 

J. G. HUTCHINSON 
W. S. LITTLE 
J. D. PELLET 



Hockey 

Officers 

Captain 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 



1914 

DETTMAR JONES 

J. D. PELLET 

E. L. DRAPER 



Varsity 1912-1913 



Chisholm '16, Right Wing 
D. W. Jones '14, Rover 
A. Johnson '15, Left Wing 
J. G. Hutchinson '14, Center 



L. W. Needham '14, Cover Point 
H. H. Archibald '15, Point 
W. S. Little '13, Point 
H. Brewer '13, Goal 



C. Fernald, Sub-forward 







The Season 








At Springfield 




Massachusetts 


6 


Int. Y. M. C. A. Col. 





At Boston 




Massachusetts 


3 


Harvard 


9 


At Hanover 




Massachusetts 


3 


Dartmouth 


5 


At New Haven, 


Conn. 


Massachusetts 





Yale 


4 


At Springfield 




Massachusetts 


10 


Int. Y. M.C. A. Col. 


1 


At Amherst 




Massachusetts 


2 


Amherst 






"Aggie" ranked fourth among the Eastern college hockey teams. 



Track— Review of the Year 



THE season of 1912-1913 was not as successful as the previous year, but 
the team had a great deal faster company to contend with. M. A. C. is now 
a member of the N. E. I. A. A., having been admitted Feb. 8, 1913. The Cross- 
country team was exceptionally strong, de- 
feating Tufts and Vermont, and losing to 
Brown. Coach L. S. Dickinson '10 had the 
men in as good condition as could be ex- 
pected, being handicapped by the lack of prac- 
tice during the scarlet fever epidemic, for the 
first meet of the season with Tufts College, 
which was won by a ,narrow margin. The 
team lost to W. P. I. for the first tune in five 
years and placed fourth in the Columbia In- 
door Relay Carnival. The last meet of the 
season was with Rhode Island State and the 
M. A. C. team won handily in the fast time 
of 2 minutes and 50 seconds. 

The outdoor season consisted of a dual 
meet with Amherst which was won by them, 
and the N. E. I. A. A. meet held in the Har- 
vard Stadium. Two records were broken by 
our men in the dual meet, the broad jump 
and the pole vault. The M. A. C. boys made 
a fine showing at 
the Stadium al- 
though not being 
able to score. The 
team was ably as- 
sisted by Coach 
Marion Roberts, 
Captain of the Am- 
herst Track Team 
of 1911. 

The outlook for 
a successful . asoi 
is very favorable. 
Willi practically 
the same Cross- 
country Team still 
in college, a strong 
team is lucked for. 
Manager E. C. Edwards has arranged for four meets and the Intercollegiate Cross- 
country run to be held in Hanover. Coach Dickinson will lie assisted by War- 
ren F. Whittier of the Harvard '08 track team, who is taking graduate work 
here, and is sure to build up a strong relay team. There is wealth of material 
for all branches of track in the entering class and the prospects of this season are 
exceptionallv bright. 

TELL W. NICOLET, Captain. 





195 




1912-13 

F. W. WHITNEY '13 
E. H. COOPER '13 
E. C. EDWARDS '14 



Officers 

Captain 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 



1913-14 

T. W. NICOLET '14 
E. C. EDWARDS '14 
E. F. CLARK '15 



Season 1912-13 
Varsity Track Team 

F. W. Whitney '13 (Capt.) 

D. F. Baker '13 L. E. Smith '14 

N. R. Clark '13 F. M. Andrews '16 

J. L. Eisenhaure '13 R. L. Chisholm '16 

F. D. Griggs '13 W. S. Coley '16 

S. D. Huntington '13 W. H. Dogget '16 

H. C. Hutchings 13 C. C. Eldridge '16 

S. D. Sampson '13 B. Googins '16 

J. J. Pillsbury '13 E. S. Richards '16 

H. D. Lucas '14 T. S. Rogers '16 

T. W. Nicolet '14 L. F. Whitney '16 

Varsity Relay Team 

F. W. Whitney '13 (Capt.) 
D. F. Baker '13 N. R. Clark '13 

C. C. Eldridge '16 




M. A. C. Records 



EVENT 
100-Yard Dash 
220- Yard Dash 
440- Yard Dash 
880- Yard Dash 
One-Mile Run 
10 -Yard Hurdles 
220- Yard Hurdles 
High Jump 
Broad Jump 
Pole Vault 
Shot Put 
Hammer Throw 
Discus Throw 



RECORD 
10 1-5 sec. 
23 3-5 sec. 
53 3-5 sec. 
2 min. 4 2-5 sec. 

4 min. 40 sec. 
18 2-5 sec. 

28 3-5 sec. 

5 ft. lYi in. 
21 ft. J^in. 
10 ft. 6 in. 
39.15 ft. 
105 ft. 5 in. 
108.85 ft. 



NAME 
T. W. Nicolet ' 1 1 
D. S. Caldwell '13 
F. W. Whitney '13 
D. S. Caldwell '13 
W. S. Coley '16 
L. C. Claflin '02 
N. R. Clark '13 
K. E. Gillett 'OS 
T. W. Nicolet 44 
B. Googins '16 
S. D. Samson '13 
J. L. Eisenhaure '13 
F. D. Griggs '13 



197 




Coach Whittier was born in Boston, 
May 6, 1887. He was prepared for college 
at Milton Academy, graduating from that 
school in 1905. There he first showed his 
athletic abilities, being active in football 
and track. He was graduated from 
Harvard University in 1909. While there 
he made a name for himself in track, 
running in the following events: 880 
yards, 780 yards relay, and 390 yards 
relay. That he is a good fellow is shown 
by the following exclusive Harvard clubs 
to which he belongs: "Dickey," Hasty 
Pudding and Owl. He has received 
instruction from some of the world's best 
runners, notably Al Shrub, the famous 
English distance man. He is working 
along the lines of Shrub in his coaching 
here. For the last three years he has been 
engaged in business in California. His 
interest in modern agriculture induced 
him to take a postgraduate course at 
Aggie. His valuable experience in track 
makes him an efficient coach and much 
credit is due him for the good showing 
of this year's team, as it is largely the 
result of his freely given time and effort. 



Warren F. Whittier 



Tennis 



DUE largely to the lack of good courts, the tennis team at M. A. C. passed a 
year of little improvement over that of the previous year. Captain 
Roehrs hoped, at the beginning of the year, to build up a fast aggregation, 
and set out with the earnest intent of accomplishing this. 

With Archibald and himself as varsity nucleus and several other promising 
men, a start was made; playing Springfield Y. M. C. A. College a 3-3 tie, 

having been on the courts but two davs. 

The season progressed with the team 
merely holding its own, yet striving to im- 
prove its game against unfavorable weather 
conditions. Two fine trips were made by 
the team; one out through New York State, 
taking in Union College at Schenectadv and 
stopping at Williams College on the way back. 
Another trip took us into Connecticut 
where Trinity was played at Hartford in a 
very fast match. On this trip we also played 
the International Y. M. C. A. College" at 
Springfield in a match which was even more 
exciting than the first match. Still another 
fine trip was planned by Manager Bokelund, 
with Holy Cross at Worcester and Brown at 
Providence, R. I., but these matches were 
both postponed on account of rain and wet 
courts. 

Dartmouth was played on our own courts 
and two matches 
with the Holyoke 
Canoe Club of 
Smith's Ferry fur- 
nished some very 
fast tennis. 

Returning to col- 
lege this fall, Cap- 
tain Archibald has 
taken the doubles 
department of the 
game and improved 
it considerably. A 
doubles tourna- 
ment showed much 
valuable material 
both in the Fresh- 
man class and 
among the upper classmen. 

The Athletic Board have shown a decided interest in the tennis associa- 
tion, and have made special appropriations for the reconstructing of our courts 
this spring. With these to work on it is pretty certain that Captain Archibald 
will turn out a much faster team at M. A. C. for 1914. 

HERBERT H. ARCHIBALD. Captain. 

199 






1913 

H. T. ROEHRS '13 
C. S. BOKELUND '14 
R. E. MCLAIN '15 



Officers 

Captain 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 



1914 

H. H. ARCHIBALD '15 
R. E. MC LAIN '15 
H. W. BISHOP 16 



1913 Team 



H. T. Roehrs 
H. H. Archibald 



E. S. Draper 
H. B. Epstein 




Wearers of the "M" 



Harold W. Brewer (Capt.) 
Warren S. Baker 
Sumner A. Dole 
Almon M. Edgerton 

Frank J. Clegg 
Harold W. Brewer 
Lloyd G. Davics 
Harold F. Hadficld 



Football 



Baseball 



George D. Melican 
Riehai-d H. Powers 
Harry Nissen 
L. Edgar Smith 

Arthur Johnson 
Edward L. King 
L. Edgar Smith 
Joel P. Sherman (Capt.) 



Track 

Burton Googins Tell W. Nicolet 

Everett Staekpole Richards 

Hockey 

Herbert H. Archibald John G. Hutchinson 

Raymond L. Chisholm An hur Johnson 

Charles Fernald Lester W. Needham 

Dettmar W. Junes (Capt.) 



Tennis 

Herbert H. Archibald Earle S. Draper 

Chester S. Bokelund 



Rifle 



John T. Oertel 
Ernest S. Clark 



Erving W. Dunbar 
Raymond S. Wetherbee 



R M T 



Philip F. Whitmore 



George F. Hyde 



HARKENYE! 

INNOCENT FOUNDLINGS 




m ykw 




THOU SHALT NOT 



THOU SHALT: 



IlTeTe"" 




ass 



Q 



nes 




Freshman Basket Ball Team, 1915-10; 1914-9. 




Freshman Baseball Team, 1915-5: 1914-4. 




1915 "M" Men 



Football 

Sumner Alvord Dole George Deady Melican 

Baseball 

Arthur Johnson 



Hockey 



Herbert Hildreth Archibald 



Arthur Johnson 



Tennis 

Herbert Hildreth Archibald Earle Sumner Draper 



205 




Sophomore Rope Pull Team, 14 feet, 8 inches. 




Sophomore Baseball Team, 1915-11; 1916-8. 




Senate Members and Officers 



President, Dettmar W. Jones 



Vice-President, Murray D. Lincoln 
Secretary, Edwin C. Towne 
President of Social Union . 
Vice-President of Social Union 
Chairman Informal Committee 
Chairman Trophy Room Committee 
Chairman Election Committee 
Junior Member Trophy Room Committee 
Junior Member Election Committee 



Treasurer, Stanley B. Freeborn 
Marshall, Richard H. Powers 
Murray D. Lincoln 
William H. Hatfield 
Lester W. Needham 
Nathaniel K. Walker 
Harold C. Black 
James A. Price 
William L. Doran 




Karatid 



Senior Honorary Society Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1913 
Colors: Grav and Gold 



Harold M. Gore 



Resident Members 

Reyer H. Van Zwaluwenburg 



Active Members 

Harold Cotting Black John Doubleday Pellet 

Harry Dunlap Brown Richard Henry Powei 

Frank Jackson Clegg Nathaniel Kennard Walker 

Theodore Arthur Nicolet Chester Eaton Wheeler 




M. A. Christian Association 



RICHARD H. POWERS 
WILLIAM A. DAVIS . 
L. ERNEST SMITH 
RAYMOND WARNER 
HAROLD J. CLAY 



President 

Vice-President 

Recording Secretary 

Corresponding Secretary 

Treasurer 




b 




Review of Rifle Season 




HE rifle teams of the season 1912-1913 certainly upheld the 
M. A. C. reputation for good shooting. The indoor team 
won first place in the Eastern League. Although our men 
had no coaching, they shot very consistently throughout the 
season, making an average for the first five men of "959. In 
June, with but a few days' notice, the team shot 955 against 
West Virginia, the champions of the Western League, who 
had shot 988 against Harvard at the close of the indoor season. 
After having given up practice for two months, we could not be expected to 
beat that score. Captain Edminster, by shooting a season's average of 194.1, 
obtained the privilege of shooting on the U. S. Small Bore Rifle Team, 
doing very creditable work. 

The outdoor team had remarkable success. Under the able coaching of 
Gunnery Captain Shriner of the U. S. Marine Corps, the team was well developed, 
so that in the championship match M. A. C. won with the grand total of 825, 
beating Harvard, the second highest team, by 34 points, and creating a new 
intercollegiate record. 

The rMt was given to those members of the indoor team who shot a season's 
average of 188, or better, and to all members of the outdoor team. 

E. W. Dunbar, '14, was elected Captain for the season 1913-1914, and 
with Oertel, Clark, Whitmore, Hyde, Wetherbee, and Donnell, as veterans, 
and considerable promising Freshman material, the prospects of another suc- 
cessful season are very bright. 

ERVING W. DUNBAR, Captain. 



212 















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Indoor Team. 

Rifle Club 

Officers 



JOHN T. OERTEL . 
RAYMOND E. NUTE 
ERVING W. DUNBAR 
PHILIP F. WHITMORE 
ERVING W. DUNBAR 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Range Captain 



Indoor Rifle Team 

Winners of Eastern League Itercollegiate Championship 
A. F. Edminster '13 (Capt.) 

W. C. Forbush '13 E. W. Dunbar '14 

F. D. Griggs 13 J. T. Oertel '14 

M. Headle 13 G. F. Hyde 15 

A. F. McDougall 13 P. F. Whitmore 15 

E. S. Clarke. Jr. '14 R. S. Wetherbee 16 



213 





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Outdoor Rifle Team 

Winners of Outdoor Intercollegiate Championship 
A. F. Edminster '13 (Capt.) A. F. McDougall 13 

H. A. Brown '13 E. W. Dunbar 14 

W. C. Forbush 13 J. T. Oertel 14 



Championship Match Scores 



A. F. Edminster 
H. A. Brown 
W. C. Forbush 
A. F. McDougall 
E. W. Dunbar 
J. T. Oertel 



200 


300 


500 




Yds. 


Yds. 


Yds. 


Total 


45 


46 


47 


138 


43 


45 


48 


136 


43 


45 


49 


137 


43 


45 


49 


137 


44 


46 


49 


139 


44 


45 


49 


138 



262 272 291 
This total, 825 out of a possible 900, is a new Intercollegiate Record. 



825 




The Roister Doisters 



HAROLD C. BLACK 
MALCOLM D. CAMPBELL 
BURTON C. WHIDDEN 
DANIEL J. LEWIS 
PAUL H. HILDRETH . 
STANLEY M. PROUTY 
WILLIAM J. MAHONEY 



Officers 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
. Business Manager 
Advertising Manager 
Assistant Business Manager 
Assistant Advertising Manager 



Members 



1914 
H. C. Black 
H. D. Brown 
B. C. Bokelund 
M. B. Calvert 
M. D. Campbell 
L. J. Hogg 
M. D. Lincoln 
P. 0. Peterson 
F. W. Read 

A. S. Tupper 

B. C. Whidden 

C. E. Wheeler 



1915 

G. H. Cale 
M. J. Clough 
W. H. Haskell 
W. H. Hatfield 
P. H. Hildreth 
D. J. Lewis 
H. M. Rogers 
R. E. Tower 



1916 
H. Aiken 
E. E. H. Boyer 

C. E. Hathawav 
J. T. Nicholson 

D. Potter 
W. A. Pratt 

S. P. Sherinvan 
H. T. Whitney 
T. P. Wilcox 



1917 

W. J. Alcott 
W. G. Buckman 
L. T. Buckman 
S. F. Chamberlain 
F. DeMerritte 
P. W. Dempsey 
T. E. Haskell " 
E. Henderson 
L. D. Kelsey 
L. H. Nason 
P. 0. Peterson 
H. W. Terr el 
C. L. Wilbur 




"THE NEW BOY" 

A Farce In Three Acts, By 
ARTHUR LAW 



The Cast 

Dr. Candy, LL.D. — Headmaster of Birehgrove School, Duhvieh. England. 

W. Stuart Moir '13, Boston, Mass. 

Mr^sfubblr - a farmer 1 Geor S e Zabriskie, 2nd 13, N. Y. City 

Theodore De Brizae — a French master Frederick W. Read '14, Boston, Mass. 

Bullock Major — a pupil . . Glover E. Howe '13, Marlboro, Mass. 

Mrs. Rennick . Harold W. Hyland '13, Weymouth, Mass. 

Nancy Roach — daughter to Felix Roach 

Alfred E. Wilkins '15, Wakefield, Mass. 

Maurice J. Clough '15, Nccdham, Mass. 

Susan — a servant .... A. L. Hulsizer '16, Flemington, N. J. 

and 

Archibald Rennick . . . . S. Miller Jordan '13, Rutherford, N. j. 

217 





The New Boy. 





Public Speaking Council 



Richard H. Powers '14 
Frederick W. Read '14 



Irving B. Lincoln '15 
Charles H. Gould 16 




College Debating Team 

Fourth Annual Debate 

Presiding Officer 

Prof. Sidney B. Haskell 

Question: 

Resolved — That the United States should grant the Philippines their immediate 

independence 



Affirmative 
Frederick D. Griggs '13 
Perez Simmons '16 
Herbert A. Brown '13 



Speakers 



Negative 
Thomas L. Harrocks '16 
Charles H. Gould '16 
Frederick W. Read '14 



Judges 

Prof. Robert J. Sprague, M. A. C. 

Prof. Edward M. Lewis, M. A. C. 

Mr. Walter E. Prince, M. A. C. 

Winners 

Herbert A. Brown '13 
Frederick W. Read '14 
Charles H. Gould '16 

220 



Forty-first Annual 
Burnham Declamation Contest 

Program 

Speech at the Haywood Trial William E. Borale 

PEREZ SIMMONS 

Acquisition of Mexico Thomas Corwin 

IRVING B. LINCOLN 

Guilt Cannot Keep Its Own Secret Daniel Webster 

DONALD SHERINYAN 

Happiness and Liberty ■ Robert Ingersoll 

HENRY HAPMAN KITSIS 



The Unknown Speaker .... 

HARRY ANDREW WELLS 



Anonymous 



Tribute to the Maine Victims Robert D. Cousins 

HARRY BROWDY EPSTEIN 

Reply to Covey Henry Gratton 

THOMAS LINCOLN HARROCKS 

The Death of Garfield James G. Blaine 

HAROLD AUGUSTUS NOSTROM 



Winners 

Henry Hapman Kitsis '16 
Irving B. Lincoln '15 



Twenty-first Annual 
Flint Oratorical Contest 



Presiding Officer 

Mr. Ralph J. Watts 



A Plea for the Immigrant 
The Power of the Press 
America's Destiny . 
Knowledge and Intellect . 



Speakers 



Harold W. Brewer 

Frederick D. Griggs 

Irving B. Lincoln 

Chester S. Bokelund 



Judges 

Rev. S. Paul Jefferson Prof. John Corsa 

Prof. A. Anderson MacKimmie 



Winners 

Irving B. Lincoln '15 
Frederick D. Griggs '13 




Stockbridge Club 



Officers 



NEWTON H. DEARING 
HENRY J. WOOD . 
WILLIAM A. DAVIS 



President 

Vice-President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



Executive Committee 

Almon M. Edeerton Harrv Nissen 




Brockton Stock Judging Team 



W. A. Davis T. A. Nicolet 



F. J. Clegg A. W. Taylor 




Chicago 

Stock Judging 

Team 

George Fuller 
A. H. Russell 
R. W. Warner 
W. A. Davis 




Landscape Art Club 



Officers 



EDWARD W. CHRISTIE 
HAROLD F. HATFIELD 
CHESTER E. WHEELER 
LORING H. JACOBS . 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Program CommilUv 




Florist and Gardener's Club 



Officers 



ARTHUR S. THURSTON 
GEORGE A. REID 
S. JOSEPHINE STRANGE 
GEORGE A. REID j 
WILLIAM L. DORAN ( 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 

Program Committee 




Informal Committee 

Lester W. Needham, Chairman 

Arthur W. Brooks Harry D. Brown 

Harry Nisson George F. Hyde Earle S. Draper 

John G. Hutchinson Frank W. Buell 

The Social History of M. A. C. 

HE first recorded movement toward the establishment of dances 
here, at M. A. C., was in 1874-5. The class of 1877, then Soph- 
omores, had a dancing class, started by J. K. Mills and Frank 
Urner. They had "Tommy" Holland, an instructor from 
Springfield, and held the class in the top of the Chemistry 
Building. There were, however, no real college dances or 
Proms until several years later. 

A. X. Petit influenced our social history to a considerable 
extent. He came to Amherst in 1889 and lived in the second story of Dick- 
inson's Block, using the third floor for his dancing class. This class was made 
up of the wealthy young men of both Amherst and Aggie, and a few follows 
from town. He held receptions in the parlor of the Amherst House, using the 
dining room for the dances, which were quite swell and very formal. 

The wealthy young men who attended these affairs were almost exclusively 
those living at "Frank Wood's Tavern" — the wooden block on the corner of 
Amity and Pleasant Streets, opposite the Amherst House. Rates at the Tavern 




227 



were high — board was $8.00, and rooms $5.00, while board in other parts of 
the town was from $2.75 to $3.00. The men living here included several foreigners 
who were then at M. A. C. and several Amherst men. 

At this time dancing was generally looked upon with disfavor, and a man 
who went to 'Hamp to a dance was regarded as a bad man. There was no Junior 
Prom at Amherst College, and Fraternity dances were held only during Com- 
mencement. But, during the winter of 1890, some of the Amherst students from 
the Tavern went down to the Yale Assembly, and were so well pleased with 
the affair that they decided that their college must have something of the sort. 
These men influenced their class to hold a Junior Prom, and the "Aggie" men 
who lived at the Tavern were invited. 

Among the "Aggie" men who attended the first Junior Prom at Amherst 
was a Porto Rican, Oscar Vidal Berbosa Lage, '91. He was so delighted with 
the affair that he determined that his class should give a similar one when they 
graduated. The class would vote to have the Promenade only on the condition 
that Lage should finance it. He arranged to have in the present Chapel, in 
June, 1891, the first Senior Promenade at M. A. C. He furnished good music, 
and had Mr. Petit lead the Lancers. This was the only Senior Prom which was 
a financial success, netting the class forty dollars. Of the men in attendance, 
more were from Amherst College than from M. A. C. 

The class of '92 lost about $150 on their Prom. Each succeeding class gave 
a Prom and in almost every case lost quite a little money. Finally, in 1907, 
the class of 1909, then Sophomores, offered to give the Seniors a reception, and 
manage their Prom. Their offer was accepted, the plan was taken up by the 
Senate, and since that time M. A. C. has had not a Senior Promenade, but a 
Sophomore-Senior Hop. This arrangement has proved very satisfactory. The 
Seniors are relieved of the arranging of details for a Prom at their Commence- 
ment time, the Sophomores have a chance to do their friends, the Seniors, a 
service, and of late years the Hops have been made financial successes. 

M. A. C. has had one Military Ball. This was given in 1898, by the Frater- 
nities, and was largely attended. The Ball was held in the Drill Hall and was 
strictly military. The decorations were field pieces, guns, sabres, and the U. S. 
Flag. A tax of $1.50 was levied on every man in college. This Ball was a very 
successful affair. 

During all this time Mr. Petit was holding dancing classes here at M. A. C, 
for some time in the old Chemistry Building and later in the Drill Hall. He had 
two classes : one for beginners and one for advanced students — those who could 
waltz. He began to vary his receptions up-town with informal dances, which 
were quite popular. When the idea of holding these informal dances here at 
college was suggested, it met immediate approval, though no one wanted to 
finance the proposition; and so Mr. Petit ran them himself. If there were not 
enough Aggie students to make the affairs successful, he made up the number 
from Amherst men and men from town. Neither Amherst nor Aggie had much 
of anything to do with either Smith or Mount Holyoke, and the men had to 
find partners among the town girls. 

In 1902 the men ran the Informal themselves, and it was a financial success. 
Since that time it has become a regular institution, run by a committee. This 
year for the first time it is directly in the hands of the Senate, with the members 
of the committee elected by the Student Body. The Informal has come to have 
a large place in the social life of M. A. C, and it is one of the institutions which 
represent what we are pleased to term "Aggie Democracy." The Informal is 
increasingly and deservedly popular with M. A. C. men, and, we fondly believe, 
with Smith and Mount Holyoke likewise. 

228 




Catholic Club 



Officers 



DAVID A. COLEMAN 
ALPHA J. FLEBUT . 
ALFRED A. GIOIOSA . 
OWEN P. SLEIN 
JAMES E. HARPER . 
ROBERT E. PATTERSON 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Executive Committee 

. Sergeant-at-Arms 



Musical Clubs 



JOHN GOUVERNEUR HUTCHINSON '14 
HARRY DUNLAP BROWN '14 . 
NORMAN ESTES MCCULLOCH '16 . 
RAYMOND BRADFORD GRIGGS '15 



President 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 

Librarian 



Glee Club 



Frank Jackson Cleg 
First Tenors 



M. D. Campbell '14 
J. T. Nicholson '16 

D. Swan '16 
A. J. Hicks '16 
A. Schwab '17 

Second Tenors 

H. D. Lucus '14 
M. G. Tarbell '14 
R. P. Walker '14 
G. H. Cale '15 
W. H. Hatfield '15 
R. B. Griggs '15 

E. C. Towne '15 
W. E. Dodge '16 
C. F. Goodwin '16 
H. G. Verbeck '16 



'14, Leader 

First Basses 

C. M. Allen '14 

P. H. Hildreth '15 

E. S. Moberg '15 
R. E. Tower '15 

F. E. Barnes '16 
Betch '16 

N. U. Blaupied '16 

D. S. Dinsmore '16 

E. B. Hill '17 
R. W. Smith '17 

Second Basses 

F. J. Clegg '14 
H. D. Brown '14 
J. G. Wing '14 

G. F. Hyde '15 
H. H. Tarbell '15 
W. R. Tower '15 

E. Breckenridge '17 

F. G. Edwards '17 
C. G. Gillette '17 



Mandolin Club 

Harry Dunlap Brown '14, Leader 
First Mandolin Second Mandolin 



H. D. Brown '14 
S. K. Farrar '15 
A. Johnson '15 
H. H. White '15 
W. E. Dodge '16 
N. H. McCulloch '16 
C. G. Gillett '17 



C. M. Allen '14 
H. Smith '15 
F. E. Allen '15 
R. B. Griggs '15 
P. H. Hildreth '15 
W. G. Buchanan '17 
W. M. Flagg '17 
R. S. Gustetter '17 



Cello 



T. H. Nicolet '14 
R. M. Hauck '17 
G. J. Kaulzenbach '17 



Third Mandolin 



H. B. White '15 
H. G. Mattoon '16 



Guitar 

T. P. Wilcox '16 




Orchestra 

John Gouverneur Hutchinson '14, Leader 



R. S. Bragg '14 
R. E. Tower '15 
H. B. White '15 
H. Smith '15 . 
W. G. Bonn '17 
O. H. Doll '17 
J. S. Sims '17 
H. H. Jenney '14 
R. S. Hunt '16 
M. G. Tarbell '14 
R. W. Swift '17 
L. P. Howard '14 
T. A. Nicolet '14 
R. M. Hauck '17 
R. A. Cushing '16 
B. A. Porter '14 



Violin 
Violin 
Violin 
Violin 
Violin 
Violin 
Violin 
Clarinet 
Flute 
Cornet 
Cornet 
Trombone 
Cello 
Cello 
Drums and Traps 
Piano 



Wfrffl&k 





Index Board 



Daniel J. Lewis 
Worthington C. Kenned y 



Editor-in-Chief 
Assistant Editor 



Maurice J. Clough 
William L. Doran 



Associate Editors 



William H. Hatfield 
Philip F. Whitmore 



Raymond B. Griggs 
Edwin C. Parker 



Artists 



Robert E. Patterson 
Joseph S. Pike 



Harold M: Rogers 
Herbert V. Marsh 
Ellis F. Clark- 



Business Department 



. Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

Advertising Manager 



^A:M Warn RC 




ml~°<^l ^■^~'^B ^B"?^^B 





Chester E. Wheeler '14 
Frank W. Buell '14 
Harold C. Black '14 
Stuart B. Foster '14 
Ervine F. Parker '14 
Harold J. Clay '14 
J. Albert Price 15 
George E. Donnell '15 
Earle S. Draper '15 
Tyler S. Rogers '16 
Charles W. Curtin '16 



College Signal 



Editors 



Editor-in-Chief 

Managing Editor 

Assistant Editor 

Athletic Editor 

Alumni Editor 

Department Editor 

Athletic Editor 

Alumni Editor 

Campus Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 



Ernest S. Clark, Jr. '14 
Maurice J. Clough '15 
Ernest F. Upton '14 
William R. Sears '15 
Chas. A. Huntington, Jr. 



Business Department 

. Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

Adverl ising Manager 

Assistant Advertising Manager 
16 . . . . . Circulation 



237 






'**&&* 



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AGO.BS _^_J«H ;S(1L[TFEV[| 

DEFEAT HOLT CROSS fi TO i 



PASSES UPSEI HOME IEAK I 



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■" ■*"„*«• «*» ': 







PROMS. 



1914 Junior Prom 



Committee 

Harry D. Brown, Chairman 
President Butterfield Professor Hasbrouck 

Joel P. Sherman Murray D. Lincoln 

Harry Nissen Leland H. Taylor 

Stanley B. Freeborn Ralph S. Bragg 

Harold W. Brewer 

Patronesses 



Mrs. Butterfield 
Airs. Hasbrouck 
Mrs. MacKimmie 
Mrs. Hicks 



Mrs. Harrison 
Mrs. Brown 



Mrs. Stone 
Mrs. MacLean 
Mrs. Hurd 
Mrs. White 





Sophomore -Senior Hop 

June 17, 1913 

Committee 

Daniel J. Lewis, Chairman 
Frank H. Buell William H. Hatfield Edwin C. Towne 

Stuart K. Farrar George F. H}-de Harold M. Gore 

Clyde M. Packard Prof. Edward A. White 



Patrons 



Prof. Edward M. Lewis 



Capt. George C. Martin 



Patronesses 

Mrs. Kenyon L. Butterfield Mrs. A. Vincent Osmun 

Mrs. Edward M. Lewis Mrs. Cornelius Zabriskie 

Mrs. Robert J. Sprague 




1915 Junior Prom 



Committee 

Harrv W. White, Chairman 



Willis H. Haskell 
Gerald E. Perry 
Ray F. McKechnie 



William R. Sears 
Herbert H. Archibald 
Alpha J. Flebut 











o 



Freshman Banquet, 1912 

Woodland Park Hotel, Auburndale 

Menu 

Beef Broth with Barley 

Cucumbers Radishes Soup Sticks 

Assorted Pickles 

Chicken Patties 
American 

Banana Fritter, au Rhum 

Roast Spring Lamb, Mint or Brown Sauce 

Delmonico Potatoes String Beans 

Creamed Bermuda Onions 

Tomato and Lettuce Salad, Mayonnaise 
Brandy Jelly with Whipped Cream 

Strawberry Ice Cream 

Assorted Cake 
American and Pineapple Cheese 

Crackers Coffee 

Cigars Cigarettes 



Our Alma Mater 
Our Faculty . 
"1915" . 
Beef or Beef . 
The Future . 



Toasts 

LeRoy E. Haskins, Toastmaster 



Earle S. Draper 
Joseph S. Pike, Jr. 
John C. Callard 
Harold G. Little 
Frank W. Buell 



Impromptus 



Sophomore Supper 

Hotel Copley, Springfield 
November 16, 1912 



Menu 

Consomme Printaniere Royale 
Boiled Fresh Salmon, Sauce Riche 

Hollandaise Potatoes 

Philadelphia Capon, Bread Sauce 

Waldorf Salad 

Mashed and Boiled Potatoes 

Cauliflower, Cream Sauce 

Strawberry Ice Cream 
Assorted Cake 
American Cheese 
Cigars Coffee 



Steamed Rice 



Cigarettes 



Toasts 



Herbert H. Archiba 



"Aggie" 

Some Fussers 

Class Spirit 

What I Know About Odd Classes 

"1915" 



d, Toastmaster 



Pr 



of. P. B. Hasbrouck 

Daniel J. Lewis 

Joseph S. Pike, Jr. 

Mr. E. L. Quaife 

Harold G. Little 



Impromptus 




eOMMEMCEMEMT 



Commencement, 1913 

Saturday, June 14 

Baseball Game, M. A. C. vs. Amherst, at Pratt Field 

Sunday, June 15 

Baccalaureate Address, Chapel, Acting-President Edward M. Lewis 

Monday, June 16 

Sophomore-Freshman Baseball Game, Campus 
Prize Drills Battalion Drill and Parade 

Class Sing and Band Concert Fraternity Banquets 

Tuesday, June 17, Alumni Day 

Senior Class Day Exercises Dedication of Memorial of Class of 1871 Tree Marker 
Alumni Class Reunions Sophomore-Senior Hop, Drill Hall 

Wednesday, June 18 

Commencement Exercises 
Address by Hon. Seth Low, New York City. Subject, "Agricultural Colleges" 



Prizes and Awards, 1913 

Grinnell Prizes: 

The Grinnell prizes, given by the Hon. William Claflin of Boston in 
honor of George B. Grinnell, Esq., of New York, to those members 
of the Senior class who pass the best, second best, and third best exam- 
inations, oral and written, in theoretical and practical agriculture. 

First prize, $25, awarded to Allister Francis McDougall. 

Second prize, $15, awarded to Stuart Dodds Samson. 

Third prize, $10, awarded to Ralph Hicks Gaskill. 

General Improvement: 

The Western Alumni Association prize, given to that member of the 
Sophomore class who during the first two years in college has shown the 
greatest improvement in scholarship, character and example, $25: 
Awarded to Waldo Atwood Cleveland. 

Public Speaking: (Previously announced.) 

The Burnharnprizes awarded : To the students delivering the best and 
second best declarations. 

First prize, $15, awarded to Henry Hyman Kitsis. 

Second prize, $10, awarded to Irving Bom Lincoln. 

The Flint prizes awarded to the students delivering the best and second 
best orations: 

First prize, a gold medal and $20, awarded to Irving Boin 
Lincoln. 

Second prize, $15, awarded to Frederick David Griggs. 

Debating: 

The prizes in the annual debate are awarded as follows : 

$15 and a gold medal, awarded to Herbert Augustine 

Brown . 
$15 and a gold medal, awarded to Frederick William Read. 
$15 and a gold medal, awarded to Charles Holt Gould. 

The prizes in the interclass debate are awarded as follows: Won by 
the team representing the Class of 1916, consisting of : 

Thomas Lincoln Harrocks. 

Charles Holt Gould. 

Perez Simmons. 

Each member of the above team was awarded a silver cup. 



Military Honors: 

The following named Cadet Officers have been reported to the Adjutant 
General of the United States Army and to the Adjutant General of the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts, being efficient in Military Science 
and Tactics and graduating therein with highest honors : 

Cadet Colonel James Dudley French. 

Cadet Major Albert Joseph Kelley. 

Cadet Major Norman Russell Clark. 

Cadet Captain Albert Franklin Edminster. 

Cadet Captain John Lawrence Mayer. 

Cadet Captain Allister Francis McDougall. 

The prize of $100, offered by the New York, New Haven and Hartford 
Railroad, to that student of the Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
who, during the present school year, made the best suggestion of a 
method by which our system of railroads can co-operate with the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College for the development of the agri- 
cultural possibilities of Massachusetts in particular and New England 
in general. 

Awarded to Chester King Allen, 1916. 




* mm 



1914 Junior Day 
250 




CAPT. GEORGE C. MARTIN, U. S. A. (Retired) 



Regimental Officers 



S. B. Freeborn, Colonel 



H. D. Brown . 
C. E. Wheeler 
T. A. Nicolet . 
L. H. Jacobs . 
L. E. Abbott . 
P. F. Whitmore 



Staff 

Major First Battalion 

Alajor Second Battalion 

Captain, Regimental Adjutant 

First Lieutenant, Regimental Quartermaster 

First Lieutenant, Adjutant First Battalion 

First Lieutenant, Adjutant Second Battalion 



A. B. Chase . 
R. M. Upton . 
G. E. Donnell 
H. De Merritt 
G, M. Hall . 
D. Lamoureux 
H. V. Marsh . 
H. A. Nostrom 
M. Navas 
L. Schwartz 



Non-Commissioned Staff 

Regimental Sergeant Major 
Sergeant Major First Battalion 
Sergeant Major Second Battalion 
Private, Clerk 
Private, Clerk 
Private, Clerk 
Private, Clerk 
Private, Clerk 
Private, Clerk 
Private, Clerk 



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262 



Military Prizes 



To the winner of Company competitive drill, a flag, Company E, Captain 
Edward Stephen Daniels '13. 

To the Junior for high military standing, a gold medal, Harry Dunlap 
Brown '14. 

To the Sophomore having the highest military standing, a gold medal, 
Henry Harrison White '15. 

To the Freshman having the highest military standing, a silver medal, 
Charles Edward Hathaway '16. 

For individual drill in manual of arms and firing : 
Gold medal, Corp. Ralph Reid Melloon '15. 
Silver medal, Corp. Alpha John Flebut '15. 
Bronze medal, Serg. Maj. Raymond Philip Walker '14. 
Students recommended to the United States War Department for excellence 
in military drill: 

Cadet Col. James Dudley French. 
Cadet Major Albert Joseph Kelley. 
Cadet Major Norman Russell Clark. 
Cadet Capt. Albert Franklin Edminster. 
Cadet Capt. John Lawrence Mayer. 
Cadet Capt. Allister Francis McDougall. 





GRINDS 



"If" (with Apologies to Kipling) 

If you can bluff the Profs at old "Mass Aggie," 

A thing that upperclassmen tell you can't be done; 
If you can pull good marks in all your courses, 

To do it you must give up all your fun; 
If you get by without a flunk from Peters, 

Or "crib" thru "Billy's" Trig and not get caught; 
Or cheat, and get away with it like other cheaters 

And, tho they know you've cribbed, you fool the lot; 

If you can get by Zoo in spite of Gordon, 

Or Dr. Cance don't get you with his stuff; 
If "Sid" or "Mac" don't get you with their problems, 

Or "I'll stick ye" doesn't make you yell "enough;" 
If Sophomore English doesn't make you sick of living, 

And after taking it, you still feel game ; 
And get from other courses that they're giving, 

Encourgement to work on just the same; 

If you can save your "wife" or some frat brother, 

From being flunked, by your good "line of bull;" 
If you can plan to make the Profs all hate you, 

But, hating, fear you, 'cause you've got a pull; 
If you can keep together soul and body 

By eating "hash-house" grub three times a day; 
And say that you enjoy it, and don't holler 

And growl about the price you have to pay; 

If you can wear good clothes and not act "sporty," 

Or wear your old and not look like a tramp ; 
If you can keep the girls all guessing, 

Here, at Mt. Holyoke, home, or 'Hamp; 
If you can hold your peace down at the "Movies," 

And let the crowd enjoy them, if they can; 
Besides all these, if you can keep away from "Dickie's," 

You'll be a man, my son, you'll be a man. 




Scarlet Fever Memories 



Grant's Favorite Poem 

Ship me somewhere east of Suez, 

Where the best is like the worst ; 

Where there ain't no ten commandments 
And a man can raise a thirst. 

"Put That Hand Down" 

B is for Blokey, U. S. Army retired. 

The son-of-a-gun, 

He will have his fun. 
Telling the studes how he nearly expired. 



One On "Doc" 

C is for Charlie, that jolly old saint. 

A little more hair 

On a spot cold and bare, 
Would make his chin whiskers a little less quaint. 

Farrar (ordering for the dog-cart): "And say, Clara, put in an — 'er, 'er, 
an occasional fresh loaf, will you?" 

Allen (in English): "The duke did not like the smile on the face of his 
portrayed wife, so he ordered it 'er, 'er 'wiped off.' " 

267 



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Who Put: 



The ills in Mills? 

The ague in Sprague? 

The ran in "Johnny" Ostrander? 

The tin in Capt. Martin? 

The ears on "Baldy" Sears? 

The can in Cance? 

The cramps in Crampton? 

The hie in Hicks? 

The age in Gage? 



Hilly: I say, Archie, old chap, have you made any arrangements to go to 
the next Informal ? 

Archie: Sure! Ain't I just sold two suits of clothes and a perfectly good 
mackinaw to "Old John?" 



Draper (over the Moun- 
tain): "Do you know, you are 
the first woman I ever loved?" 



Fair One: 
evident." 



" That's quite 




269 



What We Think of Each Other 

Most chronic woman-hater : 

After seven recounts, "Percy" and "Hank" still tie for first place, and 
"Sid" Masse, whom we considered out of the running, was easily second. 

Man with the best line: 

"Hank's" loquacity has pushed him to the front in this class also, while 
"Sty" Farrar and "Jim" Harper tie for second, leaving "Drape" a 
poor third. 

Biggest Hell-raiser: 

"Doc" Grant, "Pecker" Pike, and "Sty" Farrar. 'Nuff said! 

Mother's boy: 

"Frank" Marsh cried for this, so we gave him first, and by vote of the class, 
"Reg" Tower comes next. 

Handsomest man in the class: 

"Jim" Harper wins by a large majority; "Drape" also ran. 

Biggest grind: 

Fuller, Upton, and Hill in the order named. 

Best natured: 

Jovial old "Grover" Cleveland laughed away all opposition. 

Most popular: 

Everybody voted for himself, but Towne voted twice and Melican made 
the biggest mark. 

Most versatile: 

While "Hank" was selling tickets for the Lotus Quartette in the grand- 
stand, "Archie" reached first and "Hilly" stole second. 

Most energetic: 

"Nothin' to it" but "Skinny." 

Laziest: 

"Giggie," the Handcuff King. 

Greatest social light: 

"Fred" Hyde, "Hilly," and "Dick" Sears. 



Most dignified: 

As Frank Buell lives a few blocks nearer Fifth Avenue than "Bill" Haskell, 
their dignity ranks accordingly. 

Done most for M. A. C: 

Lewis, Johnson, Melican. 

Class "bonehead:" 

"Chet" Bishop stands alone in his glory (?). 

Class musician: 

Ralph Tower — "your d — tootin'." 

Biggest eater: 

"Hilly," the cause of the Summer School famine, gets first, with "Grover" 
munching manfully in second place. 

Biggest lady killer: 

The baton wins over the sabre; in other words, "Hilly" beats "Fred" Hyde. 

Most likely to succeed: 

"Hank" Lincoln, Dan Lewis, "Red" Kennedy. 

Best Athlete: 

After shaking our athletes up in a hat, we drew them out in the following 
order: Johnson, Melican, and Dole. 

Noisiest: 

After the din had subsided, "Doc" Grant appeared freshest, with "Sid" and 
"Miguel" tied for second. 

Most sarcastic: 

Master knocker, "Squire" Buell; journeyman, "Doc" Grant; apprentice, 
"Peck" Pike. 



Who I am: 

Ask my "wife" — "Dukey" Le Due. 

God's good man — "Skinny" Rogers. 

None of your business — "Pecker" Pike. 

A worn-out student — Dan Lewis. 

A "buller" — "Hank" Lincoln. 

My wife's husband — "Red" Kennedy. 

Why I am here: 

God only knows, and He won't tell — "Chet" Spofford. 

A missionary from Pennsylvania — "Don" Williams, alias "Joe Knowles, 

The Mine Rat." 
Because I didn't get stuck out — Harry White. 
God knows — "Al" Price. 

For four years' vacation — "Duke" Wellington. 
By virtue of good fortune and help of a backbone — "Herby" Cole. 
To answer the roll for "Dan" — "Jake" Lewis. 
To pick out the hymns for "Jake" — Dan Lewis. 
That's the question — "Andy." 
To study. (We doubt it!) — "Hilly." 
To worry someone — "Mert" Lane. 
For my health — "Doc" Grant. 
For better or for worse — "Bill" Haskell. 
Hand of fate — "Frosty." 

My Chief Ambition: 

To make Phi Kappa 60 — "Frosty." 

To become a man and get a wife — "Hank." 

To watch drill from the side-lines — "D" Cande, "Don" Williams. 

To graduate — "Jake" Lewis, "Al" Chase. 

To get a soft job — "Duke" Wellington. 

To make "Archie" clean my room for inspection — " Al" Price. 

To fool Billy — "Shrimp" Lovejoy. 

Not to be a prof — Vinal. 

To get along with the least study possible — ■ Le Due. 

Good Index and no class tax — "Skinny" Rogers. 

To "get by" — ■ The Hall (room) boys, "Jim" Harper, "Mert" Lane. 

Girls! (Oh, you little devil!) — "Hilly." 

To get a good feed at the Hash House — "Doc" Grant. 

To get my sheepskin (B. S.) — Patterson. 

To sit in the "Senior section" in Chapel in 1915 — Veneer. 

To be as smart as Sauchelli — Perry. 

To keep going ahead (cross country?) — Upton. 

Haven't any. (Why, William!) — "Bill" Doran. 

272 



Heard Over the Mountain 

'They tell me, Mr. Chase, that you are a student of human nature." 
'Yes." admitted Al, "and I have learned a few things about women, too." 



V7V Br r ■"* 1 




W^Sm" ; ?^*^*?5 - f T¥m 1 ^ J 1 


1 3li 




Birthplace of 1915 Index 



Day (gushingly I : Your 
eyes tell me a great deal. 

Fair Co-Ed (icily) : 
Your breath tells me a 
great deal more. 



(Too bad, Gei irge I 



Major Kelly : Here- 
after, while on the campus, 
cadets will wear the enure 
uniform or nothing. 



OUR FOOTBALLISTS 

Dolly'' and *Giggie 



"Hank," selling books: "Can 1 interest you in 'Another Man's Wife?' ' 
Benedict: "No sir, I have troubles of my own." 



273 



The Modern Canterbury Tales 

A knight there was and that a phony man, 

That from the time that he first came to Aggie 

Was known as Lefty Lewy. He loveth not students, 

Nor ye Sophomore songs, nor barrings out. 

Full worthy (?) howe'er, was he, and rose from Assistant 

Dean to Associate Dean, to President temporary, 

And lo, oncet attained he a public office 

And though that he was worthy and he was wys, 

And of his manners as meek as is mayde 

He never yet, so it be sayde, 

In all his lyf unto democratic mayor attayned. 

He was a ver parfait gentil knight, 

But for to tellen you of his array : 

His teaching, yea, was fair, but he was not gay, 

And Sophs in his lecture room do say 

That sleep was hard to overcome and not betray. 




Our Democratic Mayor 



The Captain was a stout carl for the nones, 
Ful big he was of brawn, and large of bones, 
A sworde and bokeler bar he by his syde. 
And when he came, students did scatter wyde. 
A blue cote had he, and when he spoke 
All knew him for the Bloke. 
His eyes like the hawk were keene, 
And nothing was not by him seen. 
Well coulde he scowl, and rage, and yell, 
An' give some poor private holy hell, 
And if one tries to scratch his cheek, 
"Take that hand down!" he loudlv shrieks. 



There was also a Noune, a Prioresse, 

That of her smyling was ful simple an' so be said e'en coy. 

Her greatest pride was e'er to watch the noble 

"Lefty" with heart ful of joy. 

And she was called by pupils there as Madamoiselle Goessman. 

Ful wel she taught the English divyne, 

Entuned frorri her throat ful semely. 

And of "Lefty" spak she ful fair and praisingly, 

Whilst pupils smyled and argued ful wyse to the contrary. 

She let no words from her lips falle 

That was not ful wel liked by alle. 

Well could she tell of four books to reade, 

Which same the pupils did not seme to hede, 

'Till tyme came 'round to be a quizze, 

Some were ready, and some, oh, lo ! 

Knew not vere much about that which was to knowe, 

But curseth loude at "Lefty Lewe," 

Some even wishing him to slewe. 



A Monk there was, a fair for the ministry; 

"Peter Hickey," as known in history. 

A manly man, to been an abbot able, 

Ful many a booke had he on his table; 

And when he spoke, men might his long arms behold, 

Flung out in a manner almost bold. 

Not that a monk when he is cloisterless 

Is likened to a fish that is waterless, 

But this is seen — a monk out of his cloister 

Will give a lecture that is not worth an oistre. 



A Chemist was ther with a forked beard, 
And by some foolish ones even feared ; 
In proudness high upon his ice-cart sat, 
Upon his head a Flanderish "Kelly" hat. 
Well fair could he ride at a feverish rate 
So not at some lecture to be over date. 
And when he that hat upon the shelf has hung, 
"Why lo! he's bald," by alle 'tis loudly sung. 



With us there was a Doctor of Physik, 

In al the worlde ne was ther none him lyk 

To speke of physik and of trig, 

For he was grounded in these things alike, 

And kept his pupils a ful great deale 

In fright and terror by his magik "spiel." 

He knew the cause of every hesitation, 

Resulting in one's degradation. 

Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, Senior; 

Alle knew him for good or bad, 

For some had flunked and some had passed. 

The latter kneweth not how they their marks emassed. 

Freshmen feared him for what was yet to come, 

Sophomores trembled under his thumb, 

Juniors, even those who got by, were still annoyed, 

And Seniors knew well him still to avoid. 



Also was ther a Zoologiste, 

Doc Gordon, a ful solemne man, 

And although claiming to be of human race 

His was far from a cherubin's face. 

His heavy brows stern, and without a beard; 

Even children of that face were feared. 

Wei loved he amoebae, skates, and worms, 

And tried to teach of them by using monstrous terms. 

Also for his sarcasm was he knowne 

As wel as by the drawings he has showne. 



Many others have we here 
Whom we reverence or we jeer. 
Of the few that we have told 
You can judge the rest of the fold. 

276 




Sad — But True ! 




"Drape" and Archie 



NOTICE 
Rules for the Social Union Room 



1. Don't wipe your feet until you are on the rugs. We have brooms, a 
husky janitor, and a carpet beater. We can clean up as soon as you leave. 

2. Make plenty of noise or some upperclassman might think that the 
Social Union was meant for study. 

3. Bang the piano as hard as possible. We buy them by the dozen. 

4. Grasp every opportunity to learn "rag" dancing so you can teach the 
girl back home. 

5. Throw all newspapers and magazines on the floor. You will need the 
tables to sit on. 

6. Be sure to spit in the fireplace. It adds greatly to the warmth and 
cheerfulness of the blaze. 

7. Carry away any pictures, trophies, etc., that strike your fancy. They 
will make valuable additions to the decorative scheme of your room. 

8. Leave all cigarette stubs on the floor. This will enable the janitor 
to get a line on all the cheapest brands and thus reduce the high cost of living. 



The Great National Game as Played by "Pike's Pets" and "Strauss' 
Sticklebacks" 

Glue started the game with some good stickwork. Cigar was in the box, 
with plenty of smoke, and Smallpox was catching. Horn played first base and 
Fiddle played second. Axe came to bat and chopped. Cigar let Brick walk, 
and Sawdust filled the bases. Song made a hit and Twenty made a score. 
Cigar went out and Balloon started to pitch but went right up in the air. Then 
Oats tried it but was wild. Grass covered lots of ground in the field, and 
caught Egg's foul. Joke made a hit, but Spider caught the fly; Bread loafed 
on third, while Meat was on the plate. Captain Fire got hot, and Manager 
Wire was incandescent, when Umpire Apple, who was rotten, roasted Peanut. 
Knife was put out for cutting first base; Needle thought he had the game sewed 
up, but he was yanked out. Lightning finished pitching the game, and struck 
out three men in the ninth. Corn was shocked and popped out a little fly. 
While Toad was catching it, Trombone made a slide. Ice kept cool till he was 
hit by a hot liner, then you should have heard Ice-cream. Cabbage had a good 
head and kept quiet. Organ played fast and put Light out in the fifth inning. 
Wind began to blow about what he could do, and Paint, who was on the bench, 
got stuck on himself. Jupiter Pluvius scattered rain-checks broadcast, Ham- 
mer began to knock, and the Trees began to leave. The bleachers whitened 
Cotton, who filled up on Gin and had to be carried home. Spots and Dirt bet 
heavily on the game, but Soap cleaned them up. Door said that if he had 
pitched, he would have shut them out. 



Brooks and Johnson 




Recent Additions to the Library 

"The Romance of Ali" — Wilkins. 
"The Judgment House" — Dean's Office. 
"The Roaring Lions" - - "Hank" and "Dusty." 
"The New Encyclopaedia Britannica" — Tower, R. E. 
"Gentlemen Rovers" — Doran, Sears and Willey. 
"The Friendly Road" — Over to 'Hamp. 
"The Vanishing Race" — Blonds in general. 
"Review of Reviews" — Hash House hash. 
"The Taste of Apples" — "Jake" Lewis. 
"The Mixing" — Freshman banquet scrap. 
"The Way Home" — Flunked! 
"Our Own Weather" — McLain. 
"Reflections of a Beginning Husband" — Tarr. 
"A Book Every Married Couple Should Have" — Cook Book. 
"The Harvester" — Kenney. 
"The Health Master" — Hicks. 
"An Average Man" — Melican. 
"Soldiers Three" — Harvey, "Archie" and Melican 
"The Iron Trail" — Over the mountain. 
"The Business of Life" — To "get by." 
280 



Didgrdm Of Goulds Caplure. 






Topper, Sf 


T '■ 


■* Point From which signal of Goulds arrival 
»vas given 


1- , 


t Point whore signal was received 


% | 


- Course of aulo 


n ' 


® Where auto waited From 1015-12 10. AM 


h ! 


**"" Goulds course from station 


m 


# Point of capture. 




tM House to which Gould was going 



Brooklme 

High 

School 



Lives of great men all remind us, 
As their pages o'er we turn, 

That we're apt to leave behind us 
Letters that we ought to burn. 

— Gould '16. 




Gefbng Sixteen'5 Goaf.- who? 



281 






Pecker and "3 id' 



Exclusive Clubs 

WOMAN HATERS LEAGUE 

Flower: The Lemon 

Motto : The female of the species is more deadly than the male 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



OFFICERS 

. I. B. Lincoln (Who d'ya think I was?) 

. "Percy" Donnell 

"Regg" Tower 



CHARTER MEMBERS 
"Giggie" Melican "Rabbit" Towne 



"Sam" Moberg 
"Dick" Taft 
"Jim" Harper 



"Dick" Sears 
"Duckey" Le Due 
"Cippy" Goodwin 



CONSTITUTION 



"Drape" 
"Archie" 

"Herb" Anderson 
"Joe Knowles, The Mine 
Rat" 



We do hereby agree to neither have nor ask for any week-end dates nor 
give forth any bids to informs or proms either "over the mountain," "over the 
river," at Draper Hall, nor yet back home, to the feminine of the species. 



Rumor has it that a Nut Club has been formed in our midst and, as far as is 
known, consists of the following members : 



King Nut 
Chestnut 
"Willy" Nut 
Cracked Nut 
Henry Nut . 
Wise Nut 
Red Nut 
Tough Nut . 



"Doc" Whorf 

"Chet" Bishop 

Bill Haskell 

"Percy" Donnell 

"Hen" Moore 

Phil Whitmore 

"Blondy" Marsh 

"Archie" Bald 



LITTLE NUTS 

"Stubby" Alden 
"Stan" Wright 





" $■ 








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Wbfv^T 







Freshman Chemistry Examination, Feb., 1912 

Take any twelve of the following ten questions : 

1. Having a 500 c. c. beaker half full of H 2 0, how much copper sulphate 
solution will it take to fill the beaker? Why? 

2. Give the formula for Cohen's hair oil. 

3. If "Al" Urninum has a strong affinity for "Mag" Nesium, how would 

"Nic" O. Tine unite with Ethyl Alcohol? 

4. What is the color of blue vitriol? 

5 . Explain the disappearance of alcohol from the laboratory. How ? When ? 
For what purpose? 

6. Where does the light go when you turn out a Bunsen burner? 

7. Give Prof. Koplovitz's opinion upon the physical and chemical prop- 
erties of pork. 

8. (a) Does any one know where the Halogen family has moved? 

(b) Did cute little Florine go with them? 

(c) Did Alde-hyde? (Hint.) No, but Dyna-mite. 

9. What is the scientific name for a hydrogen sulphide bomb ? 

10. Which has the more pleasing odor, violets or flowers of sulphur? 

The following are excused from the final : 

Boys Girls 

Al Bumen An Hydride 

Ben Zene Chlo Rine 

Black Jack Moly Cule 

Cris Talloid Dina Mite 

Fatty Series Ella Ment 

Mic Roscope Emer Aid 

Nap Thaline Olive Oil 

Opie Urn Ethel Yne 

Ray Dium Sal Soda 
Thomas Slag 

United we stand, divided we fall, 

No cribbing allowed by old "Billiard Ball." 

[Signed] "Salt Peter." 



Hotis' One-Cylinder "Pop-Buggy" Going Up Hill 

Ithinklcanlthinklcan ! 

I-think-I-can-I-think-I-can ! 

I — think — I — can — I — think — I — can! 

I think 1 can 1 think 1 can! 

I guess 1 can't 1 guess 1 can't! 

Iguess Ican't 1 guess 1 can't ! 

I KNOW I CAN'T! 



Why is Dick Fuller like a cascaret ? 
Because he works while we sleep. 

Perry: "What is Don's favorite cereal: 
Draper: "Wild oats, I guess." 




Miss Goessman: "What would you boys say if Prof. Lewis asked you 
where to find — ' ' 

"A woman in your hour of need?" 




Seen Karry? 
Karry who? 
Karry 0. Kenesis. 



When first Lane went to see her 
He showed a timid heart; 

And, when the lights were low 

They sat this far apart. 

But, as their love grew fonder. 

They learned to hug and kiss ; 

They knocked out all the spaces 
Andsatupcloselikethis. 



HanK , cheer- leader." 




'Twas Ever Thus 



Sick, Sick, Sick 

Sick, Sick, Sick 

On thy cold, gray waves, Sea! 
And I wish that I could hold down 
The things that arise in me. 

Oh well for the fisherman's lad, 
Who fishes at sea every day. 
Oh well for the sailor lad, 
For he sails in his boat in the Bay. 

And the Stately Ship goes on 

To its haven under the hill. 

But oh for a touch of a foot on land, 

For I fear that I am ill. 

Sick, Sick, Sick, 

At the foot of thy crags, Sea ! 

But the "feed" that cost me five bones per 

Will never come back to me. 



AFTER STEAKiNG 
4-q Mi pJuTES 

— AnH T.aioKRoW 
I'LL FinB our w>iaT 
YouKno"' ATTHf 

Zoological la:b. 



Billy (again) — "You fel- 
lows say you put two hours 
on your lesson every day. 
You must put the book under 
the pillow or sit on it. Let 
me tell you one thing, though, 
you can't take in physics by 
osmosis." 




7~H£' r VV.o"RST HAS- YET- 



Heard In: 

Zoology. 

"Doc" Gordon — "Who can tell me the highest form of animal?" 
"Bunny" Clough — "The giraffe." 

Agronomy. 

"Mac" — ■ "What can you tell me about guano?" 

Farrar — "Well, I'm not sure where it is, but it's a country in South 
America." 

French . 

Balzac wrote : "Un corset de haute pressure," meaning "a tight waist." 
"Bill" Doran (translating) — "A high pressure corset." 

Physics. 

"Billy" — "Now, if I draw a line here on the floor, take five steps that way 

and five steps this way, how far apart will I be?" 
Illustrating gravity: "Gravity? Why, we use gravity every day of our 

lives. I've .seen some of you fellows coming home from 'Hamp when 

you couldn't overcome gravity." 

Tactics. 

Instructor — "In what battle was 'Stonewall' Jackson killed?" 
Student (uncertainly) — "His last." 

Down town. 

Freshman (just off the farm; looking at grapefruit) — "Say, but aren't 

those oranges whoppers?" 
Second Freshman — "Yep, an' it would not take many of them to make 

a dozen, would it?" 




287 



Things a Young Man Should Know 

1. M. A. C. offers superior educational advantages. 

2. Prof. Hicks' smut lectures are sterilized. 

3. If you want a d — good time, go to Smith; if you want a d — good 
wife, go "over the mountain." 

4. Billy's bark is worse than his bite. 

5. It's time to laugh when "Peter Hickey" springs one of his old ones. 

6. Feminine local talent is good — to let alone. 

7. There is a possibility of flunking even an elective course. 

8. Although you may have been "some pumpkins" back home, you've 
got to show your classmates. 

9. The "girl back home" doesn't forget as easily as you do amid new 
surroundings; stick to her and don't let the college — or "would-be college girls" 
— kid you along. 

10. The college store is not the place to spend class periods. 

11. Because "Rosie's" and "Rough House" begin with "R," the words are 
not synonymous. 

12. The college orchard is not run solely for your benefit. 

13. Some of the Profs have forgotten more than you ever knew. 

14. Because the Co-Eds believe in "equal rights" as far as education goes, 
they are not necessarily suffragettes. 

15. There is as good Informal material in Draper Hall as in Rockerfeller, 
Pearson's, "Dickies" or "Carrie's." Develop it! 

16. The "lid" is not necessarily off after dark. 

17. Such pictures as "September Morn" should have just as conspicuous 
places in your rooms as your mother would give them in your own home. 

18. It is not necessarily true that "days were made for working," and 
nights for "hell-raising." 

19. "College Spirit" is never sold across a rosewood bar, nor kept in 
bottles in that old suitcase under the bed. 

20. An agricultural college is not the proper place to learn to sow "wild 
oats." 

21. Your father is paying good money for your education. Make it an 
investment, not a speculation. 

22. You will derive more benefit, if not more pleasure, by looking deep 
into your books rather than into the eyes of the girl over your desk. 

23. Agronomy is not poker; you can't bluff "Sid." 

24. You can live on Hash-House grub — if you can get an occasional 
square meal somewhere. 

25. A wise look won't get you by final exams. 



FINAL EXAMINATION 
June 9, 1913 

ENGLISH 4 

1 . Tell in detail the story of Browning's "Hank, The Hermit, In England." 

2. From what was the following excerpt taken? 

"0 thou soul of my soul! I shall clasp thee again, 
And on' East Street be the rest!" 

3. What are the "Idyls of the Sophs" taken from? 

4. What three reasons did "Lefty Looie" have for selecting these questions? 1 

.5. Answer two of the following : 

(a) Who was Miss Bisbee? 

(b) Who was "Berlin?" 

6. Walden — Why did "Percy" go to the woods, how long did he remain 
there, and why did he leave? 

7. U — and I — Who tells the story about U — and I? Who was Mr. 
Butman? 

8. The Scarlet Dress — Give the names of the two principal characters in 
"The Scarlet Dress," and mention some important events in the life of each. 

ANSWERS 

2. Taken from Ralph Tower's succulent sonnet entitled "Down by the 
Hat Shop, Dearie." 

3. "The Terrible Three" and Dante's "Inferno." 

4. D — d if we know. 

5. (a) She was, but she ain't. 

(b) There was a man from Berlin ; 
He came with Itano, his twin. 
He played with bacteria, fungi, and spores, 
An' elected "Sty" Farrar to do all his chores! 

6. Foolish question! Why does he wear a Watch and Ward badge? 

7. (a) Say, if I find out, I'll make him scratch gravel, believe me, led! 

(b) Last seen expounding upon the theory that inanimate objects 
carried scarlet fever germs. Quick, Watso, the needle! 

8. (a) "Doc" Grant and Adaline. 

(b) That rainy Sunday afternoon when he called her up on the 'phone: 
"Meet me by the old mill and have the papcr-r-r-s." 




The Fight 
in The Chem. Lab. 

Mis-Pickle, the cream 
of tartar queen, with the 
olive oil skin and the gun- 
powder complexion, saw 
Black Jack coming thru 
a-gate with Ella-Ment. This 
was enough to turn Paris 
green but Mis-Pickle knew 
that Fatty Series and she 
might steel away together 
to Otto Coke's whenever 
they had had an aparite 
and fill up on good old 
Thomas Slag. "If Io-dine 
with you Dyna-mite be jeal- 
ous and if Kerosene me 
what would Ram-say?" 
said Mis-Pickle. When they 
entered, Sacch-arose and 
offered "Red" Lead some 
rock candy and salt cake. 
Just then Sidph-ites with 
Mike Roscope and Alde- 
hydes behind Rub-Ium. 
Starch pastes Black Jack 
because Alka-lies about Mag-Nesimn. While this is going on Chrome-ate 
Spiegelissen Sugar oj Lead, and this gets Spiegelissen to his boiling point. 
Black Jack cast iron at Wels-back and Porce-lain where he was and 
Mem-branes him a sand-stone. Chloro-Jonns a line for the door and those still 
alive got some laughing gas to settle their nerves. "Enough for me," said 
Mis-Pickle, "I've lost all my clothes except my stone ware. 



Off to the Dartmouth Game 



The Movies 

The bill at the movies next week will present some unusual features in 
melodrama. Some of the best performers in the Moving Picture World will 
appear, and a first-class entertainment is assured. The following reels will be 
shown : 



"PECKER" PIKE 


While the reels are being 


Will present his pets, the "Sand 


changed 


Flea" and the "Owl," in the 


HANK LINCOLN 


most wonderful animal reel yet 


Will give a stereopticon lecture 


produced. Don't miss this; it's 


on 


the best ever. 


"The Idiosyncrasies of 




George V" or 




"What I Saw In England." 


"Rod" Hall, "Giggie" Mel- 




ican, "Sid" Masse, and 




RALPH MC LAIN in 


ENTIRE STUDENT BODY 


"The Handcuff King" 


in 


or 


"Our National Guard" 


"What Happened to Gould." 


or 




"Drill at M. A. C." 






PAUL HILDRETH 




Will render the following illus- 


5— FRESHMEN —5 


trated songs 


Will give a burlesque on 


"The Belle I Had at The Ball" 


Annette Kellermann's famous 


and "That Good Old Girl of 


high dive and other aquatic 


Mine" 


accomplishments. 



"Passed by the National Board of Censorship." 




"Getting By Shylock' 

291 



Better Late Than Never 

Once upon a time it so befell 

Or so it was averred, 
That in the utmost depth of hell 

A merry laugh was heard. 

Thereat for once the ghostly crew 

Forgot their teeth to gnash, 
And, trembling, asked each other who 

In hell could be so rash. 

Up rose the Prince with darkening brow 
And, pointing with his staff, 

Bade one stand forth and tell him how 
In hell he came to laugh. 

Then, from the silent, ghostly throng 
From out the fumes and smoke, 

A voice was heard, both clear and strong, 
And these strange words it spoke : 

"I've laughed on earth at Billy's fun, 
'Doc' Gordon's wit was keen, 

But years ago their race was run, 

And grass on their graves grows green. 

"I never expected thus to lift 

My voice among these folks ; 

Excuse me, I've just got the drift 
Of 'Peter Hicky's' jokes." 



Gladstone Cale 
Harold Hyde 
Paul Hildreth 
Ralph Hotis 
Arthur Johnson 
Miguel Navas 
Herbert Marsh 
Sidney Masse 
Ernest Parmenter 
Robert Patterson 
Joseph Pike . 
Don Williams 



Grinding Constantly 
Heavenly Harold 
Pretty Headstrong 
Regular Heller 
Awful Jonah 
Mighty Nervy 
Her Match 
Successful Masher 
Everlastingly Plugging 
Recites Poorly 
Joshing Perpetually 
Don't Worry 



292 



Favorite Songs 



MASS. AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 
f'BESHMAS OFFICERS ESCAPE. 



Bold Tnclics Enable Flrst-Vear Men 
to Ootwlt the Sophomore*. 

The annual banquet seasou for the fresh- 
man class opened yesterday directly after 
chapel, and in less than m hour the class 
officers were safe on, their way to parts 
unknown in a bis red touring car which 
had been hired for that purpose. It was 
only after the hardest kind of an argu- 
ment with the "sophs" that the tirst-year 
men were successful. .As it was. about a 
dozen supposed officers wove kidnaped by 
the sophomores and taken away by auto- 
mobile to be held until after the banquet 
is over. The rules goverjunft the banquet 
require that the class president and at 
least three of the other officers must at- 
tend in order that the affair may be de- 
clared a success. 

The freshmen immediately after chapel 
yesterday morning formed a solid mass 
about the officers and inarched to Amherst 
Center. Here they entered a large alley- 
way and by blocking the entrance pre- 
vented the "sophs" from interfering when 
the officers were piled into a waiting ma- 
chine, which sped out of the other entrance 
before the 1014 men knew what was going 
on. The freshmen have nine more days 
in which to have off the affair. The fact 
that such an early "gel-away" was mad" 1 
by the officers would seem to suggest to- 
night or Mollis! night for the banquet. 
The class - has Maintained the ntmosf se- 
crecy, no that neither the officers' nor place 
of the banquet are known. 



"I Never Heard of Anybody Dying 
from a Kiss {Did You)?" 

"Bill" Bemis, "D" Cande, and 
"Grover" Cleveland. 

"Where Did You Get That Girl?" 

Ralph Tower. 
"A Little Bunch of Shamrocks." 

"Danny Fitz," "Jim" Harper, 
"Big Kell," and Ray Mackechnie. 

"My Summer Girl." 

"Fred" Hyde and Frank Buell. 
"I Wonder If I'll Ever Have a Girl?" 

"Reggie" Tower, Ralph Hotis, 
"Al" Chase, Leon Damon, "Percy," 
"Dick" Fuller, and Ray Griggs. 

"What D'ye Mean. You Lost Your 
Dog?" 

Dan Lewis. 
"Beans, Beans, Beans." 

John Bennett, "Doc" Whorf, 
and "Bean-Eye" Moore. 
"Let My Girl Alone." 

Entire student bodv — exclusive 
of Co-Eds. 

"Moonlight Bay." 

"Archie." 
"Coining Thru The Rye." 

Too extensive a list to print. 
"I Hear You Calling Me." 

"Hilly." 
"You're a Great Big, Blue-eyed Baby." 

"Ed" Towne. 
••Whistle If You Want Me, Dear." 

Local "Chippies." 
"1 Love My Wife, Tut — Oh, You 
Kid!" 

All of us — occasionally. 



"Eventually, Why Not Now" 

A new Chem. Lab. 
The honor system. 

Government of the students, for the students, by (not in spite of) the 
students. 

Freshman Co-Eds obeying Freshman Rules. 

Co-Eds taking female parts in dramatics. 

A pension system. 

A museum in which to exhibit our fossils. 

Apartment blocks for married students. 

Courses in Domestic Science and Household Art. 

Required course in Eugenics. 

Dormitory accommodations for unmarried students. 

Annexation of Smith and Mt. Holyoke. 

Eatable "eats" at the "Hash House." 

A live board of health in Amherst. 

An inspector on East Street. 

One more "yes" at next "March Meeting." 

Motor fire-truck for M. A. C. 

Janitor for the Social Union. 

Cushions and head-rests on Chapel seats. 

Drinking water in the Dorms. 

Chambermaids on inspection week. 

Index Board excused from classes during first two months of the year. 




294 



To get a stand-in with : 

Green — Don't even think out loud in the library. 

"Percy" — Try to dodge him unless you have time to listen. 

"Daddy" Mills — There aint no such thing as a stand-in there. 

Kenney — Pay cash. 

"Giggie" Melican — Smoke "P. A." and be generous. 

The Prex — Don't over-cut College Life and keep out of the orchard. 

"Dick" Sears — Be willing to roll cigarettes for him. 

Unsophisticated Suffragette (at football game) — "See how muddy the 
poor fellows are. Won't the scrubs have a job cleaning them up ?" 

Wattles — "Mr. Melican, what figure of speech is 'I like you?' " 
George — "Sarcasm." 

"Percy" (in Psychology) — "How long can a person live without brains?" 
"Pop" — "I don't know, how old are you?" 

"Doc" Fernald (in Ent.) — "Mr. Sears, how many sexes are there?" 

"Dick" — "Three." 

"Doc" — "Three? What are the y?" 

"Dick" — "Male sex, female sex, and insects." 

Wouldn't it seem strange to see: 

Ralph Tower not promenading with a Co-Ed? 

Buell without an appropriate ( ?) comment ? 

"Doc" Grant not making a noise? 

Melican in a hurry? 

Dole with a "skirt?" 

"Billy" without a cigarette' 

Farrar on time for Chapel ? 

"Grover" without a smile? 

"Doc" Peters without a red tie? 

"Hank" Lincoln dressed up? 

A real athletic field on the campus? 

MacDonald with a smile? 

"Sid" Masse with a clean collar? 

"diet" Bishop with a shave? 

"Shylock" not looking for money? 

"Miguel" without a condition? 



3ln Hmflriam 



mptfomnr? iEngitsl) 



Epitaph 



'The rainbow comes and goes, 
And lovely is the rose. 
The moon doth with delight 
Look 'round about her when the heavens are bare. 
Waters on a starry night 
Are beautiful and fair. 
The sunshine is a glorious birth ; 
But yet I know, where'er I go, 

That there hath passed away a glory from this earth. 
Never, Never, Never, No More. 



Index of Pages 



Advertisements 
Athletics 

Football . 

Baseball . 

Hockey . 

Track 

Tennis 

Class Athletics 
Calendar 
Classes, The 

Seniors 

Juniors . 

Sophomores 

Freshmen 
Commencement 
Corporation, The" 
Dedication, The 
Drill . 
Experiment Station Staff 
Extension Service 
Faculty 
Foreword 
Fraternities 

Alpha Sigma Phi 

Beta Kappa Phi 

Kappa Epsilon 

Kappa Gamma Phi 

Kappa Sigma . 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

0. T. V. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

The! a Chi 

Theta Nu Epsilon 
Graduate Students 
Grinds 

Ode to 1914 — "Boost Old A 
Student Activities 
Unclassified Students 



299-223 
183-206 
186-188 
189-191 
192-194 
195-198 
199-201 
203-206 
10 

37-154 

39- 48 

49-128 
129-140 
141-154 
247-250 

11- 12 

8- 9 

251-263 

13- 14 
34 

15- 33 
7 
157-182 
174-175 
166-167 
176-177 
164-165 
162-163 
172-173 
178-179 
160-161 
158-159 
170-171 
168-169 
180-181 

35- 36 

26:i-2<>6 

38 

207-250 

155-156 



Nothing like being used to a thing. — Navas. 




Studio 



1546-48 Broadway, New York 

(Between 45th and 46th Sts.. in Times Sq.) 



Photographers to This Book, 

to Smith, to Vassar, Columbia 

and many other Colleges for 

the Season 




The School and College Department makes 
available the best skilled artists and modern 
methods, and also assures promptness and 
accuracy in completion of work. :: :: :: 



Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



Studios also in 
Northampton, Mass. 



South Hadlev. Mass. 



Love would make his a perfect life. — ■ Dalrymple. 



Slow freight, 'tis enough. — Sears. 



SANDERSON & THOMPSON 
CLOTHIERS 

Hatters & Tailors 

Reliable merchandise at prices that are always as low as the lowest 

Sanderson & Thompson :: :: Amherst 






The Boys All Like to Trade at 

Page's 
Shoe Store 

(the If put r of (6ppp Shcrs 



You pay less for 
better shoes here 



EXPERT REPAIRING 

Wide awake and on the job. — Sauchelli. 



E. M. Bolles 



The Store of Quality -where college 
men get -what they want in 



jFootwear 



Walk-Over Shoes, $3.50, $4, $5, 

Stetson Shoes, $5 — $8 



Bashfulness is an ornament to youth. — "Jake Lewis." 



DEUEL'S 


DRUG STORE 


KODAKS 




VICTOR TALKING 


EASTMAN'S FILMS 




MACHINES 


FOUNTAIN PENS 




VICTOR RECORDS 


SAFETY RAZORS 




HUYLER : S 


LEATHER GOODS 




PAGE & SHAW 


POCKET BOOKS 




APOLLO CANDIES 

1 



You will find 
a full line of 

Blank Books 
Stationery and 
College Supplies 

ooo 

Jilso all Magazines and Daily 
Papers at 

Charles E. Ewe Us 

Jlmherst, Mass. 



Amherst Book Store 

Books, Stationery 

Pictures and 

Pennants 



Waterman's Ideal and 
Moore's Non-Leakable Fountain Pens 



We carry a large assortment of 50c. Fiction 

Leave your orders for 
Engraved Cards and 
Picture Framing 



As gentle as a lamb. — Vener. 



The artillery of words. — Harper. 




!ege Drug 

is the place to buy 

Foss "Premier" Chocolates 



ton 



Foss "Quality" Chocolates 

See our line of Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobacco, Pipes 

College Drug Store 

On the Way to the Post Office McGRATH & CURLEY 




Headquarters for 

Sheets 

Pillow Cases 

and Quilts 



A foil assortment of DENIMS 
for corner seats 



A Large Line of Dry Goods 
Notions and Groceries 

Jackson & Cutler 




t>HUT 



He was the mildest mannered man. — Patterson. 



Always in haste, but never in a hurry. — Spofford. 



Woodward's Lunch 

27 Main St. riasonlc Dldg. 

Northampton, Nass. 

LUNCHES, SODA 
ICE CREAM 




Closed only from I A. M. to 4 A. M, 

r. W. Woodward, Prop. 



"SCOTTIE" 

H. Hooper 
Under the Columbia Cafe 

Knows how the boys want 
the job done. "Look dressed 
up, boys. Come to 'Scottie' 
and you won't have to 
worry." 

Prices very reasonable 
Quick, Efficient Service 

Get a ticket from 

Fitzgerald, '15, Agent 




The Terpsy Parlor 

Cleansing, Pressing 
Repairing 

Quickest Service 
Best Work Lowest Price 

All work carefully done. Work called for and 
delivered. Teams will call every day at M. A. C. 

Wm. Franklyn, Prop. 



Rear Nash Block 



Tel. Cc 



E. E. MILLETT 

Jeweler and 
Manufacturing Optician 

Prescription Lense Grinding a Specialty 

Violin, Banjo, Mandolin 
and Guitar String's 

College Seal Jewelry 

Special Attention given to all kinds of Fine Watch Work 
A laugh is worth a hundred groans in any market. — Rogers. 



Uppie our shinincj hack star 



3DC 



3D 



The busiest man on the campus. — Lincoln. 

Amherst Furniture Q □ □ c 
and Carpet Rooms 



Makes a specialty of Students' Furniture, 
Carpets, Rugs, Draperies, Bedding, Book- 
Cases, Blacking Cases, Desks, Window 
Shades, Picture Frames, Cord, Etc., at low- 
est prices. 

Save freight and cartage money by pur- 
chasing here. 



=0 



\L 



1UL 



3D 



L D. MARSH 

18-20-22 Main St. 
□ □ AMHERST, MASS. 



Carpenter & Morehouse 

BOOK and JOB 

Qrtnfpra 



li?;-. 



©he Amherst Ifororfo 



Amherst, Mass. 

All work, no play, the price of a diploma. — Sherman. 



Gregory's 
Honest Seeds 

Catalog Free to All 

J. J. H. Gregory & Sons 

Seed Growers 
and Seed Dealers 



Marblehead, 



Mass. 



He who invented work- should have finished it. — Brooks. 



The Miniature Rifle Championship of the World 

WON WITH .22 CALIBER 

TRADE MARK 



STEVENS 



Re,g. U.S. Pat. Off. & Fgn. 
IDEAL RIFLE, No. 47 

at Camp Perry, Ohio, International Matches, September 1st to 9th, 1913. 
L. G. Schnerring, of Moores, Pa., was the rifleman who shot this World's 
Record. Score — standing position — 488. Prone 500 — aggregate score 988 
out of a possible IOOO. 

It Takes a STEVENS to do it— EVERY TIME ! 



Send for latest Rifle and Shotgun Catalogs. 

J. STEVENS ARMS & TOOL COMPANY 



P. O. Box 5005. 



Largest Makers Sporting Firearms in the World 



Chicopee Falls, Mi 



Students, Attention ! 

Have your clothes made to order at 
the Tailoring Parlor of 



LABROVITZ 



Style, Fit and Workmanship 
the Best, Guaranteed 

Full Dress Suits to Rent 
Gents' Furnishings, F. & 
W. Collars. Dress Shirts. 
Cleaning, Repairing and 
Pressing Neat I v Done 
Military Gloves 

I. M. LABROVITZ 

11 Amity Street Tel. 3112- M 




An affable and courteous gentleman. — Buell. 



Nobo dy loves me, but I'll be durned if I'll eat worms. — Harper. 



HAMMOND'S SLUG SHOT" 

USED FROM OCEAN TO OCEAN 

A light, composite, fine powder, easily distributed either by duster, 
bellows, or in water by spraying. Thoroughly reliable in killing Currant 
Worms, Potato Bugs, Cabbage Worms, Lice, Slugs, Sow Bugs, etc., 
and it is also strongly impregnated with fungicides. ®3P""Put up in 

Popular Packages at Popular Prices. Sold by Seed Dealers and 
Merchants. 

HAMMONDS SLUG SHOT WORKS 
FISHK1LL-ON-HUDSON, N. Y. 



BRECK'S 
SEEDS 

OF EVERY KIND 
Implements, Machines, Woodenware 

Nursery and Seed Trial Grounds Conducted by 

The Breck-Rohinson Nursery Go. 

Munroe Station, Lexington, Mass. 

Especial attention paid to Landscape Designing, 
Planting, Forestry, Horticulture, etc. 

Breck's Real Estate Agency 

Farms, Suburban Properties, etc. 

Breck's Burean 

Furnishes Approved Employees, Mercantile, 
Agricultural, Horticultural 

JOSEPH BREGK & SONS, Corp. 

51-52 North Market Street, BOSTON. MASS. 

Telephone Richmond 2360 

Here's to our wives and sweethearts; may they never meet. 

VUI 




-Ralph Tower. 



A magnificent specimen of human happiness. — "Grover" Cleveland. 



Our Business 
is Greenhouse Building 



Bl'ILDIXG and equipping them from 
start to finish. Their cost is only such 
as you would expect to pay for any 
article of its superior kind. For over half a 
centmy we have been building greenhouses. 
Our factories cover many acres. Our houses 
are shippeil from Maine to California. Send 
for catalog. It illustrates and describes over 
100 subjects — some of them printed in five 
colors. 



Lord & Burnham Co. 

Sales Offices 

New York Boston Philadelphia 

42d Street Bldg. Tremont Bldg. Franklin Bank Bldg. 

Chicago Rochester Toroniu 

Rookery Bldg. Granite Bldg. L2 Queen Street, Easl 

Factories 
Irvington, X. V. Des Plaines, 111. 



There's mischief in this man. — "Fred" FIyde. 



Brevity of expression is a proof of wisdom. — Anderson. 




ROWKPTJ FERTILIZER 

n\j u ivr^iv, company 



BOSTON and NEW YORK 

Speech is a faculty given to man to conceal his thoughts. ■— Donnell 



TOje Bancroft 



"Home of the Epicurean" 



Rendezvous of 
Fraternities 



Charles S. Jlverill, 

President and Managing Director 



Worcester, 



Massachusetts 



If you want to be solid with the girls you must 

HAVE YOUR CLOTHES PRESSED AND CLEANED 

AT EPSTEIN'S 

I I AMITY ST. MAROON STORE 

Pressing and Cleaning a Specialty 

Most liberal ticket system in town 

Tel. 303-11 



The Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Stables, as well as those of many pro- 
gressive farmers, are kept sweet and 
clean with 

BALED SHAVINGS 



Supplied in carload, lots only by 

F. E. BLODGETT 

Suncook, M. H. 



Thv modestv is a cradle to thv merit. — ■ Doran. 



Fireproof Building 
Vulcanizing 



Special attention to 
Student Patronage 



Amherst Garage Co. 

Dealers in 

Automobile Supplies 



Automobiles to let, day or night, 

at reasonable rates 17 So. Prospect St. 



Prospect House 

Telephone 8351 

Perry 's 

The place lo eat at all times. 
Attractive dining room and excellent service 

Order a Table Jlhead 
1 7 &mity St. , Amherst, Mass. 

"Bide a wee" 

Waffles and other good things 

to eat. Special dinners 

can be arranged for. 

Mrs. L. M. Stebbins 

Middle St. Hadley, Mass. 



"All the News and the Truth About It" 

A NATIONAL REPUTATION 

THROUGH 89 YEARS OF 

ACCURACY. JUSTICE, INTELLIGENCE 

Best Reports from M. A. C. 



Daily, $8. Sunday. $2. Weekly, $1. 

Let me be what I am and seek not to alter me. — Upton. 



The smallest hair throws its shadow. — Perry. 



EXCELSIOR RUSTPROOF FENCES 



WIRE AND IRON FENCES in many 
styles for all purposes. Flower 
Guards, Trellis, Tree Guards and 
Arches. Special fences for public grounds, 
private estates and game preserves. 

We erect fences complete anywhere in 
the east. 

Illustrated catalog and full details upon 
application. 




Wright Wire Co., - Worcester, Mass. 



Northampton Art ^torr 

Let us do your Picture Framing 
Prices Low Good Work Guaranteed 



Leave orders with 

R. S. BLAKE, '14, our agent 

15 Stale St., :: Northampton, JXCass. 

Plant Trees from * 

Harrison's Nurseries 

Berlin, Md. 

Where the finest stock is grown. 
More than 2500 acres under cultivation 



C. R. Corwin Co. 

Receivers of and Dealers in 

Butter, Eggs 
Poultry, Game 



Basement, 2 Faneuil Hall Market 
South Side 

Boston, Mass. 

Telephone Connection 



I have more understanding than all my teachers; , for their testimonies 
are my meditations. — Hildreth. 



There's none so homelv but loves a looking-Ejlass. 



Harper. 



GOODS FOR MEN 



C. and K. DERBIES 



NECKWEAR 



James R. Keiser's Welch, Margetson, London 
English and Scotch Woolens 



CAMPION, Tailor and Haberdasher 



M. Albert Laporte, Prop. 



Established 1876 



M. J. Laporte Co. 
Hack, Livery, Taxicab Stable and Riding School 

Office, 181 Main St. Stable, 57 King St. 

Office Tel., 183-W Stable Tel., 183-R 

Northampton, Mass. 

NEVER CLOSED 



Morandi- Proctor 
Company 

Designers and Manufacturers of 

COOKING APPARATUS 

Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs, 

Institutions and Steamships 

48-50 Union St. BOSTON 



r^CoJcrn Improvements 



Excellent Cuisin 



Najjar's 3Jnn 

Northampton, Mass. 

Ji La Carte Service 

RICHARD J. RAHAR Old South St. 

"Proprietor Off Zltain 

EUROPEAN PLAN 



CHARCOAL 

STANDARD CHARCOAL CO. supplies 
Colleges, Clubs, Hotels, Foundries, 
and Factories throughout the New 
England States with their best quality 
HARD-WOOD CHARCOAL 

20 Water St., Somerville, Mass. 



There is an unspeakable pleasure attending the life of a voluntary student. 
Farrar. 



You will acknowledge that there is a great deal to me. — "Archie." 



T J " / T^j / Come in and see our big line of 
-*■ -*■ &'t / l/L/. Waterman s, Conk/in' s and Moore's 
FOUNTAIN PENS 



Our line of Cameras, Films and Cyko Papers is complete. ^he 
most distinctive Stationery in town displayed at all times. 

DRUG STORE GOODS 

of the best quality at reasonable prices always obtainable. 
Jivail yourself of our many store privileges, such as free local tele- 
phone service, toisn directory, postage stamps, guides and our infor- 
mation bureau. 

IVhether you buy or not we will be just as pleased to see you. 



HENRY ADAMS &P CO., The Rexall Store 

On the Corner 



The Holyoke Valve & Hydrant Co. 


BRANCH STORE-PROVIDENCE, R. I. 


Wrought Iron and Brass Pipe Asbestos 
and Magnesia Boiler Coverings 

Pipes cut to sketch 
Mi/I Supplies 


HENRY E. WRIGHT 
& SONS 


ENGINEERS & CONTRACTORS 


Incorporated 


Holyoke. Mass. 


rJXCanufacturers and 'Dealers in 




Everything for the 




Dairy and Milk Plant 


Milk Dealer and 


Equipment 


Dairy 


P. R. ZIEGLER CO. 


$ 


7 Merchants Row 


BOSTON, - MASS. 




Dairy Barn Equipment 

Milking Machines 

Silos and Cutters 


50 Spice Street, Charleslown 

{BOSTON, MASS. 



A bachelor's life is a splendid breakfast, a fair dinner and a miserable 
supper. — Grant. 



Rogers fin Index meeting) — "That won't cost much. It's a d — fine idea." 



DC 



It 



It 



ODD 



11 



It 



M. A. C. STORE 

CONFECTIONERY, TONICS 

ALL STUDENT SUPPLIES 

STATIONERY, POSTERS 

BANNERS 



Clark, '15 Montague, '15 Tarbell, '14 

Eldridge, '14 Hager, '16 



□c 



It 



It 



innn 



it 



r 



fGo to Mt. TotTM 



There the world is 



-s!_ 



at your feet 



_k 



"THERE the radiant beauty of the landscape 
reveals itsell in inlinite variety. You see 
mountains like great billows, with deep, far 
shadowy valleys between ; long uplands with 
slender spires rising here and there Irom clustered 
homes ; green meadows, lallow lields and stretches 
ol woodland ; busy cities and towns whose sounds 
ol human toil cannot penetrate the repose ol 
this grand height; the "Long River, with a 
history overllowing with legend and tradition, 
sweeping proudly by through mountain pass and 
lovely banks to the sea. winding lor many a mile 
within the boundaries ol this noble outlook. 



Vermont M'f'g Co. 

Manufacturers ol 

High-Grade Butterine 



Providence, R. I. and Boston, Mass. 

Factory Branch 



Copley Square Hotel 

Cor. Huntington Ave., Exeter 
and Blagden Streets 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Headquarters for Amherst Students 
When in Boston 

AMOS H. WHIPPLE, Proprietor 



Joubert (in Freshman German) : "How much duos beer cost in Germany"''' 



Special attention given to 
large and small spreads 



Grant — Of quiet mien. White. 

Ample room tor transients 




J 



Amherst House 



v 



"t^ D. H. Kendrick, Proprietor faj~ 



m*K* W- 



Terms reasonable 



House recently equipped with 
modern improvements 




Use Baled Shavings 

For Bedding Cows 

The modern bedding material. Cheaper, 
cleaner and more absorbent than straw. 

In use at Mass. Agricultural College stables, 
about all state institutions and by progressive 
dairymen. 

For delivered price in car lots, write. 

NEW ENGLAND BALED SHAVINGS CO. 

ALBANY, N. Y. 



Don't Buy New Shoes 

Bring Your Old Ones to 

Teofil Meintka 

On wuy to Post Office 

He'll make them new with his modern 

machinery and expert workmanship 

Best Shine or Polish in Town 

W. W. Boynton 

Makes all kinds ol popular 
flavored Soda and Tonic 



31 River St., Northampton 

Kennedy — Thou of the auburn tresses. Burns. 



Lincoln — What wilt thou prove? Shakespeare. 



1857 



1914 



E. Frank Goe Fertilizers 

(THE BUSINESS FARMERS' STANDARD FOR OVEK FIFTY YEARS) 

Have the Quality That Means Economy 

They combine the experience of over fifty years in the fertilizer business with the latest 

teachings of Agricultural science. They are True Plant Foods — Concentrated, Available, 

Sure in Their Action and benefit alike Crops and Soil. 

IT PA YS TO USE THEM 

GENUINE THOMAS PHOSPHATE POWDER 

(Key-Tree Brand) 

Gives a Large Amount of Available Phosphoric Acid, without acidity or acidulation. 
Also contains a Large Amount of Lime. For Clover, Alfalfa, and Fruits. 



■ literature is prepared by agricultural experts whose experience 
ell as the training of Agricultural Colleges and Experiment Stat: 
nost interested and we shall be glad to co-operate with you in ev 



many years of practical farm work. 
Let us know in what subjects you 
ay possible.) 



The Coe-Mortimer Company 



51 Chambers Street 

New York Citv 



KstuMMird IS.".; 



AMHERST 

Co-op Laundry 



High- 


Grade College 
LAUNDRY 


Work 


Shirts, 


. 


10-15C. 


Collars 


. 


2y 2 c. 


Culls, 


. 


2%C. 


Plain Wash, 48c. 


per doz. 



Same, rough dry, 30c. per doz. 

DRY CLEANING AND PRESSING 

Sleam Pressing, 50c. a Suit 
Dry Cleaning and Pressing, $1 .50 a Suit 

'Mike" Brewer, '14 Frank Clegg, '14 

Agents 

'Put full name and address on laundry 



"Here isYour Answer; 'in I 

Websters 
New International 



-TheMerriamWebster 



It answers with final authoritu all 
kinds of questions in Language, His- 
tory, Biography, Fiction, Trades, 
Arts, and Sciences. 

400,000 Words and Phrases Defined. 

6000 Illustrations.. 

2700 Pages 

Write for/ 
specimen 
pages. 
etc., 
FREE. I 

G.&c. m 

Merriam\ 
Co., 

SprinKficld 
Mass. 




Montague — Grave, manly and resolute. Black 



Fitzgerald — Those laughing eyes. Castleton. 






H3 






Massachusetts Agricultural 

THE Massachusetts Agricultural College is a public service institution, 
the function of which is to benefit the agriculture and rural life of the 
state and incidentally that of the nation. 

In the fulfilment of its mission the College undertakes the work ot 
Investigation, Resident Instruction and Extension Service. 

Investigation follows three distinct lines: (1) scientific research, 
through which are discovered new laws governing the growth of plants and 
animals; (2) experimentation, which seeks to ascertain the best methods 
of applying science to practice; and (3) the agricultural survey or inven- 
tory of agricultural conditions and possibilities. 

The purpose of Instruction given to resident students is to prepare them 
for the agricultural vocations and also to train them in the principles of 
good citizenship. Students pursuing the regular four years' course may 
specialize in any of the following named departments : 

Agriculture Floriculture Economic Entomology 
Agronomy Forestry Plant Physiology and Path- 
Animal Husbandry Landscape Gardening ology 
Dairying Pomology Microbiology 
Poultry Husbandry Agricultural Chemistry Agricultural Education 

Undergraduate courses are also offered in a large number of depart- 
ments the work of which is not arranged as a "major." 

The Graduate School admits college graduates for advanced study in 
agriculture, botany, chemistry, entomology, horticulture, mathematics, 
microbiology, veterinary science, and zoology. 



i 



Bannister — Like the great Roman, he plows. Roy. 



E Tl 



Sauchelli — A scholar forsooth. Shakespeare. 



College :: Amherst, Mass. 

THE task of the Extension Service is to disseminate agricultural knowl- 
edge to all people of the state having rural interests, and to assume 
an attitude of leadership or of co-operation in various activities, edu- 
cational, social or economic, which tend to benefit agriculture and country 
life. Thousands of persons are directly reached each year by the Extension 
Service. Some of the types of work organized by this branch of the College 
are: 

Winter School of Agriculture Educational Exhibits 

Summer School of Agriculture Demonstration Orchards 

Farmers' Week Boys' and Girls' Clubs 

Conference of Rural Social Workers Traveling Libraries 

Correspondence Courses in Agriculture District Field Agencies 

Itinerant Schools of Agriculture Lecture Courses 



It-H 



Five Facts of Interest About the Massachusetts Agricultural College \f~i 

1. It trains men for vocations not yet overcrowded. 

2. It offers courses of study in 26 departments of academic instruction 

covering the fields of Agriculture, Horticulture, Sciences, Humanities, 
and Rural Social Science. 

3. Its enrollment of students of college grade exceeds 600 in number. 
4 Its field of service is the entire state. 
5. Its educational advantages are practically free. 



ADDRESS: at Amherst, Mass.: 

De. William P. Brooks, for Experiment Station Bulletins (free). 

Prof. William D. ID ki>. for announcements of Short Courses, information relative 
to Extension Service, Agricultural Leaflets (free), and with questions (for 
reference to authorities i on farm practices and agricultural science. 

De. Ceaeles E. Marshall, for information concerning the Graduate School. 

Pees. Kenyon l>. Butteefield, for complete catalog, illustrated booklet, and 
general information. 



'^A 



i 



Melican — A gridiron warrior have we here. II est 



Alden — Of gentle voice is known. Shakespeare. 



iWl&^SjfciWiL! 



Jacob Reed's Sons 

Manufacturers of 

Gold Medal Uniforms 



Our Equipment and Facilities for producing Uniforms 
for Colleges and Military Schools are unequalled by any 
other house in the United States. Yon are sure of in- 
telligent and accurate seryice in ordering of us. 
The uniforms worn at the Massachusetts Agricultural 
College are finished examples of the character, quality 
and appearance of onr product. 

JACOB REED'S SONS 

1424-1426 Chestnut Street .\ .\ Philadelphia 



Ample accommodations 
Students 


for 


BECKMJiNN'S 


while in Boston 




Candies and 
Ice Creams, 


n 




Fancy Ices 


w 


^c\p 


COMMONWEALTH 






HOTEL 
BOSTON, MASS. 




247=249 Main Street 
Northampton 



Wilkins — A sprightly little lady. Lyons. 



Willey — Industry marks his footsteps. Black. 




=n 



th* Electric City Engraving Co. 

B U FFALO. N.Y. 



WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. 



& 



=Q 



Tower — A lover of music. Randal. 



Hill — Still waters run deep. Lyons. 



Plimpton Mfg. Co. 

Hartford, Connecticut 

PRINTERS 

of this book 



Copper- and 

Steel-Plate 

Engravers 

Stationers and Office Outfitters 



Fuller — He burnetii midnight oil. Riley. 



Index Board — Most £ 

W. D. COWLES J. HERBERT HOWARD 
Tel. 173 Tel. 127-3 

W.D.Cowles&Co. 

Manufacturers of and dealers in 

LUMBER 

WOOD and TIES 


genial company. West. 

We've Been Selling 

COAL 

for Years 
Also a Complete Line of 

Hardware Supplies 


Railroad Lumber and 
Chestnut Poles of All 


Kinds a Specialty. :: :: 




North Amherst, - Mass. 


G. R. Elder 

Amherst 



AriutmiTlriUimc-nt 

IN behalf of the 1915 Index Board, 
I wish, at this time, to extend my 
hearty appreciation to all those who 
have helped to make the Index what it 
is, and who, by their contributions, have 
made its publication a financial pos- 
sibility. 

Harold M. Rogers, 

Business Manager. 



Whitmore — He hath manv friends. Reade.