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THE 1917 INDEX 

VOLUME XLVII 



DECEMBER, 1915 PRICE, $2.50 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1917univ 



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JSoarb of Ciiitors 

' €liitor=m=Cf)ief 

LEWIS T. BUCKMAN 

^iiociatt Cbitorsi 

RICHARD W. SMITH 

EDMUND B. HILL 

JOHN T. DIZER 

WILLIAM SAVILLE, JR. 

MILFORD R. LAWRENCE 

art department 

CHARLES H. HALLETT 

JOSEPH F. WHITNEY 

HAROLD A. PRATT 

EARLE M. RANDALL 

Pusinegs iHanager 

FRANK W. MAYO 

astsisitant iUIanageru 

W. RAYMOND IRVING 

ELLIOTT HENDERSON 

PAUL W. LATHAM 



jji;j u'w M \M ui i..t i,^ w H M H M M ''« »"' i'ii-iM' f'<i 'w M un hiiim »iy 



FOREWORD 




^HE Class of 1Q17 offers tKis, tkeir INDEX, to 
all -pSKo maj) be interested. We Kope tkat the 
"interested" may include alumni, undergraduates, 
M. A. C. men-to-be, and friends. It is onl>) 
the dutj) of the Class to prepare and publish this 
work as an epitome of the past year and as a 
bond which shall help to connect our lives in years to come 
Vith the memories of the dajls that have gone. But there is 
a greater and more important mission that we feel should be 
accomplished — ^the establishment of some tangible povJer -o^hich 
will serve to instill into the spirits of Aggie men that fore- 
runner of fello'A'ship — Friendship. 

With this view in mind, we respectfully submit our IrJDEX. 

THE BOARD OF EDITORS. 



Crne^t Aiibersion 

WE RESPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS BOOK, IN TOKEN 

OF OUR REGARD FOR HIM AS A FRIEND AND 

IN TESTIMONY OF OUR ADMIRATION 

FOR HIM AS A. MAN AND 

A STUDENT 



10 




Crnesit ^nberi^on 

HE subject of this sketch was bom near Kaufman, Texas. He hved 
on a farm until twenty years of age, attended the public schools, 
entered a small college — Trinity University — and received from it 
the degree of A. B., taking highest honors. He then entered the 
University of Texas, intending to specialize in biology but devoted 
the major part of his time to botany and chemistry. During his course at that 
institution he made Phi Beta Kappa, and in 1903, received the degree of B. Sc. 
The two following years he was a fellow in botany and chemistry and received the 
degree of M. Sc. During the year 1905-6 he taught chemistry and physics in the 
Corsicana high school. As early as 1901 he began taking courses at the University 
of Chicago during its summer quarter, and he continued this work until he entered 
the University as a graduate student and fellow in the auttmm of 1906. In the 
spring of 1907 he was made associate in chemistry and in 1909 received the degree 
of Doctor of Philosophy magna cum laude, the subject of his thesis being, "The 
Action of Fehling's Solution on Galactose." 

While a graduate student at Chicago he pursued his studies in physical 
chemistry with Professors McCoy and Stieglitz, and in quantitative analysis and 
organic chemistry with Professors Stieglitz and Nef. In the spring of 1909 he 
passed the United States Civil Service examination and was offered and declined 
a position in the Bureau of Standards. He was also elected to membership in 
the Sigma Xi fraternity. 

After receiving his doctor's degree he became special research assistant to 
Professor Nef, the head of the department of chemistry and continued in this 
position until his call to M. A. C. He was offered the position of instructor in 
chemistry in case he decided to remain at the University. In addition to his doc- 
tor's thesis, he published, while at Chicago, two scientific papers entitled, "The 
Relation between Configuration and Rotation of the Lactones in the Sugar and 
Saccharinic Acid Groups," and "An Empirical Relation between the Configuration 
and Rotation of Sugars." 

In the summer of 1912, Dr. Anderson was called to M. A. C. as assistant pro- 
fessor of general and physical chemistry and in 1914 he was made associate pro- 
fessor. During his three years of residence he has received a call to an instructor- 
ship in organic chemistry at Harvard University, and another call to become 
head of the scientific division of the Margaret Morrison School of Science at the 
Carnegie Institute at Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. Only recently he was approached 
by the president and dean of the University of Utah with a view to securing him 
as head of the chemical department of that institution. 



11 



Professor Anderson has published several scientific papers while at M. A. C. 
and three men — Messrs. Noyes, Bogue and Brown — have made the degree of 
Master of Science under his direction. 

Since coming to Amherst, he has co-operated with Professor Peters in reor- 
ganizing the work in freshman chemistry. He has also enlarged and strengthened 
the course in qualitative analysis so that it is now considered fully equal to that 
given in any college. A course in physical chemistry has been introduced by him 
and is required of all men majoring in chemistry. 

Professor Anderson is an excellent teacher and full of energy and enthusiasm 
for his subject. He inspires and leads rather than commands the student. He 
is cordial in his relations with both faculty and students; the latter regard him 
as their friend and advisor as well as their superior. While he is always ready to 
help any one to a better understanding of his subject, he has little patience with 
the drone. 

He seems to care little for formal social functions; the atmosphere of the 
libran' and laboratory is evidently preferred to that of the drawing-room. Even 
administrative duties and committee meetings seem irksome and as so much time 
lost from more important work. While somewhat reserved and not inclined to 
take the first step in making acquaintances, the ice once broken, one finds be- 
neath the apparent shyness the true democratic spirit. 

Professor Anderson is not only a teacher but he possesses also the true spirit 
of research which is bound to prove decidedly helpful to the department of chem- 
istry and to the entire institution. His mind is ever busy with some problem 
requiring solution, and he communicates this spirit to his associates and students. 
Professor Nef of Chicago, in his letter of recommendation, said of him, "He is 
a young man of tremendous capacity for work and is brimful of enthusiasm for 
research." ' ' I can, therefore, recommend him to you as a very, very unusual and 
exceptionally well qualified teacher and research man". Let us hope that he 
can be retained at M. A. C. 




^^^ 



12 




ilembers! of tJje Corporation 

TERM EXPIRES 

Arthur G. Pollard of Lowell 1916 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 1916 

Frank Gerrett of Greenfield 1917 

Harold L. Frost of Arlington 1917 

Charles H. Preston of Danvers 1918 

Frank A. Hosmer of Amherst 1918 

Davis R. Dewey of Cambridge 1919 

John F. Gannon of Worcester 1919 

William H. Bowker of Concord 1920 

George H. Ellis of West Newton 1920 

Elmer D. Howe of Marlborough . 1921 

Edmund Mortimer of Grafton 1921 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch of Framingham 1922 

William Wheeler of Concord 1922 

His Excellency Governor David I . Walsh . . President of the Corporation 

Kenyon L. Butterfield . President of the College 

David Snedden State Commissioner of Education 

Wilfrid Wheeler Secretary of the State Board of Agricidture 

<9tiittvi of tfjc Corporation 

His Excellency Governor David I. Walsh of Boston .... President 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree Vice-President 

Wilfrid Wheeler of Concord Secretary 

Fred C. Kenney of Amherst Treasurer 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree Auditor 



13 



^tanbing Committees of tije Corporation * 

Committee on Jfinante 

Charles A. Gleason, Chairman Arthur G. Pollard 

George H. Ellis Frank A. Hosmer 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch Edmund Mortimer 

Committee on Course of S-tuap anb ifacultp 

William Wheeler, Chairman David Snedden 

William H. Bowker Elmer D. Howe 

Frank A. Hosmer Davis R. Dewey 

John F. Gannon 

Committee on Jfarm 
Nathaniel I. Bowditch, Chairman George H. Ellis 

Frank Gerrett Charles A. Gleason 

Committee on ;i^ortitulture 

Harold L. Frost, Chairman Ekner D. Howe 

Edmund Mortimer Wilfrid Wheeler 

Committee on experiment department t 

Charles H. Preston, Chairman Arthur G. Pollard 

Wilfrid Wheeler Harold L. Frost 

■ Edmund Mortimer 

Committee on JBuilftingg anb iarrangement ot (©rounbg 

William H. Bowker, Chairman Frank Gerrett 

William Wheeler Charles H. Preston 

George H. EUis 

Committee on extension g>erbite 
Elmer D. Howe, Chairman Davis R. Dewey 

George H. Ellis Wilfrid Wheeler 

Harold L. Frost John F. Gannon 

* The President of the College is ex-officio member and sccretao' of standing committees, 
t The Director of the experiment station is a member of the committee without a vote. 



14 




'xp€,//men/ 





William P. Brooks, Ph. D Director 

Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph. D Vice-Director, Chemist 

Fred C. Kenney ........... Treasurer 

Charles R. Green, B. Agr Librarian 

department of Agriculture 

William P. Brooks, Ph. D Agriculturist 

Henry J. Franklin, Ph. D. . .In Charge of the Cranberry Investigation 

Edwin F. Gaskill, B. Sc. Assistant Agriculturist 

Robert L. Coffin Assistant 

3Bepartment of Potanp anb Vegetable ^atljologp 

George E. Stone,* Ph. D Botanist and Plant Pathologist 

A. Vincent Osmtjn, M. Sc Acting Head of the Department 

George H. Chapman, M. Sc Research Vegetable Physiologist 

Orton L. Clark, B. Sc Vegetable Physiologist and Pathologist 

department of €ntomologp 

Henry T. Fernald, Ph. D Entomologist 

Burton N. Gates, Ph. D Apiarist 

Arthur I. Bourne, A. B Assistant 

department of ^oultrp J^\x6bantstp 

John C. Graham, B. Sc. Agr In Charge 

Hubert D. Goodale, Ph. D Research Biologist 

David White, B. A • Graduate Assistapt 



15 



department of plant anb Animal Cfjcmtstrp 

Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph. D Chemist 

Edward B. Holland, M. Sc. . Associate Chemist in Charge of Research Div. 

Fred W. Morse, M. Sc Research Chemist 

Henri D. Haskins, B. Sc In Charge of Fertihzer Division 

Philip H. Smith, M. Sc In Charge of Feed and Dairy Division 

Lewell S. Walker, B. Sc Assistant 

Rudolph W. Ruprecht, M. Sc* Assistant 

Carleton p. Jones, M. Sc Assistant 

Carlos L. Beals, B. Sc Assistant 

Walter S. Frost, B. Sc Assistant 

James P. Buckley, Jr Assistant 

Norman H. Borden, B. Sc Assistant 

James T. Howard . .~ Assistant 

Harry L. Allen Assistant 

James R. Alcock Assistant 

department of ^horticulture 

Frank A. Waugh, M. Sc Horticulturist 

Fred C. Sears, M. Sc Pomologist 

Jacob K. Shaw, Ph. D . Research Pomologist 

Robert P. Armstrong, M. Sc Graduate Assistant 

Harold F. Thompson, B. Sc Market Gardener 

department of Jtleteorologp 

John E. Ostrander, A. M., C. E Meteorologist 

David Potter Obser\^er 

department of Veterinarp Science 

James B. Paige, B. Sc, D. V. S Veterinarian 

George E. Gage, Ph. D Research Pathologist 

Arnold P. Sturtevant, A. B. Assistant 

department of imicrobiologp 

Charles E. Marshall, Ph. D Microbiologist 

F. H. Hesselink van Suchtelen, Ph. D. . . . Research Microbiologist 

department cf ^gritultural fiEtonomits! 

Alexander E. Cance, Ph. D Agricultural Economist 

* On leave of absence. 



16 



(e)^(b(!) 




1915 

September 8-11, Wednesday-Saturday 
— Entrance Examinations 

September 15, Wednesday, 1.30 P. M. 
— First Semester Begins, Chapel 

October 12, Tuesday Forenoon— Half Holiday, Colum- 
bus Day 

November 24, Wednesday, 12 M.— Thanksgiving Re- 
cess Begins 

November 29, Monday, 1 P. M.— Thanksgiving Re- 
cess Ends 

December 17, Friday, 5 P. M.— Winter Recess Begins 

1916 

January 3, Monday, 1 P. M.— Winter Recess Ends 
January 28, Friday, 8 A. M.— Semester Examinations 

Begin 
February 7, Monday, 1 P. M.— Second Semester Be- 
gins 
February 22, Tuesday Forenoon— Half Holiday, Wash- 
ington's Birthday 

March 24, Friday, 5 P. M.— Spring Recess 

Begins 
April 3, Monday, 1 P. M.— Spring Recess Ends 
April 19, Wednesday Forenoon— Half Holi- 
day, Patriots' day 
May 30, Tuesday— Holiday, Memorial Day 
June 5, Monday, S A. M —Senior and Junior 

Examinations Begin 
June 10, Saturday, 8 A. M.— Sophomore and 
Freshn:an Examinations Begin 
June 17-21, Saturday-Wednesday — 

Commencement 
June 22-24. Thursday-Saturday— En- 
trance Examinations 





17 




/'^ n n 






^V 




19 





20 



Jfacultp #roup 

Top row, left to right: — 

Jamison, Wight, Crampton, Duncan, Smith, Ashley, Harmount, Osmun, Payne, 
JuHan, Jones, Robbins, Harrison, Forbush, P. J. Anderson. 

Seated, left to right: — 

E. Anderson, Graham, Ostrander, Lockwood, Sprague, Lewis, Butterfield, Kenney, 
Foord, Peters, Fleet, Phelan. 

Bottom row, left to right: — 
Coons, Baldinger, Hazeltine, Machmer, Watts, Regan, Root, Mackimmie. 



21 




Kenyon L. Butterfield, a. M., LL.D., President of the College and Head of Di- 
vision of Rtiral Social Science. 

Born 1868. B. Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1891. Assistant Secretary, Michigan Agri- 
cultural College, 1891-92. Editor of the Michigan Grange Visitor, 1892-95. Editor Grange 
Department Michigan Farmer, 189.5-1903. Superintendent Michigan Farmers' Institutes, 
1895-99. Field Agent, Michigan Agricultural College, 1896-99. Graduate Student, Uni\ersity 
of Michigan, 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. 4> K *. 



22 




Charles H. Fernald, Ph.D., Honorary Director of the Graduate School. 

Bom 1838. Bowdoin College, 1865. Ph. D., Maine State College, 1886. Studied in the Mu- 
seum of Comparative Zoology at Cambridge and under Louis Agassiz on Penekese Island. Also 
traveled extensively in Europe, studying insects in various museums. Principal of Litchfield 
Academy in 1865. Principal of Houlton Academy, 1865-70. Chair of Natural History, Maine 
State College, 1871-86. Professor of Zoology at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1886-1910. 
Director of the Graduate School, 1909-10. Honorary Director of the Graduate School since 1910. 

Edward M. Lewis, A. M., Dean of the College and Professor of Languages and 

Literature. 

Born 1872. B. A., Williams College, 1896. M. A., Wilhams College, 1899. Graduate of Bos- 
ton School of Expression, 1901. Instructor in Public Speaking, Columbia University, 1901-03. 
Instructor and Assistant Professor of Public Speaking and Oratory, Williams College 1903-11. 
Instructor, Harvard Summer School, 1903 and 1906. Instructor in Elocution, Yale Divinity 
School, 1904. Assistant Professor of English and Assistant Dean, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1911. Professor of Literature and Associate Dean, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1912. Dean and Professor of Languages and Literature, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1914. * K 4>. 



23 



Fred C. Kenney, Treasurer of the College. 

Born 1869. Ferris Institute, 1890-91. Bookkeeper for Manistee & Northeastern Railroad 
Company, 1895-1907. Assistant Secretary and Cashier of Michigan Agricultural College. Treas- 
urer of Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1907. 

William P. Brooks, Ph. D., Director of the Experiment 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 Agricultural 
College, and Agriculturist for the Hatch Experiment Station since January, 1889. Ph. D., Halle, 
1897. Acting President of the College and Acting Director of the Experiment Station, 1905-06. 
Director. of the Experiment Station since 1906. $ K 4>. 

William D. Hurd, M. Agr., Director of the Extension Service and Supervisor of the 

Short Courses. 

Born 1875. Graduate Lansing, Mich., high school, 1895. Michigan Agricultural College, 1899. 
4> r 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, Briercliff Manor, New York, 1902-03. Pro- 
fessor of Agriculture, University of Maine, 1903-06. Dean of the College of Agriculture, LTni- 
versity of Maine, 1906-09. Lecturer, Summer School Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. 
Director of the Short Courses, Massachusetts Agricultural College, September, 1909-10. Direc- 
tor 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 Agro- 
nomy; Association of Agricultural Colleges and Experiment Stations; National Association of 
Farmers' Institute Workers. A Z. <l> K <i>. 

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 Michi- 
gan, 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, Michigan Agricultural College 1902-12. Pasteur's Institute, Paris, 
and Ostertag's Laboratory, Berlin, 1902. Koch's Laboratory, Berlin, 1912. Scientific and 
Vice-director, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1908-12. Director of the Graduate 
School and Professor of Microbiology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. A Z. <i> K <t. 

Frank A. Waugh, M. Sc, Head of Division of Hortictilture and Professor of Land- 
scape Gardening. 

Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. K 2. Editor Agricultural Department, To- 
peka Capital, 1S91-92. Editor Montana Farm and Slock Journal, 1892. Editor Denver Field 
and Farm, 1892-93. M. So., Kansas Agricultural College, 1893. Professor of Horticulture, 
Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College, and Hcirliculturist of the Expcrimout Station, 
1893-95. Graduate Student, Cornell University, 1S9S-99. Professor of Horticulture, Univer- 
sity of Vermont and State Agricultural College", and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 
1895-1902. Horlicullural Editor of the Country Gvntlcntnii, ISi)S-1911. Hospitant in the Kocnig- 
liche Gaertner-Lehraustalt, Dahleni, Berhn, Germany, 1910. Professor of Horticulttu'e and 
of Landscape Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, and Horticulturist of the Hatch 
Experiment Station since 1902. 4> K $. 



24 



k 



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 S. 
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, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1908. 2 E. * K $. 

Robert J. Sprague, Ph. D., Head of the Division of the Humanities and Professor 
of Economics and Sociology. 

Born 1868. B. A., Boston University, 1897. B © 11. Studied Industrial Conditions in Eng- 
land, 1898. M. A., Harvard University, 1900. Ph. D., Boston University, 1901. Head of 
Department of Economics and History, Knox College, 1901-06. Studied Socialism and Social- 
istic development throughout northern Europe, 1903. Head of Department of Economics and 
Sociology, University of Maine, 1906-11. Appointed to research work, Carnegie Institution, 
Washington, D. C, 1906. Head of the Division of Humanities and Professor of Economics and 
Sociology, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1911. <i> B K. ^ K <!>. 

Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph. D., Goessmann Professor of Chemistry. 

Born 1862. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1883. A S $. Chemist, Massachusetts 
State Agricultural Experiment Station, 1883-85. Chemist, L. B. DarUng Fertilizer Co., Paw- 
tucket, R. I., 1885-89. Student at University of Gottingen, 1889-92. A. M., Ph. D., Univer- 
sity of Gottingen, 1892. Student at Zurich Polytechnic Institute, 1892. Associate Chemist, 
Massachusetts State Experiment Station, 1892-96. In Charge of Department of Foods and 
Feeding, Hatch Experiment Station, 1895-1907. Head of Department of Chernistry and Goess- 
mann Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1911. Mem- 
ber American Chemical Society. Fellow in American Association for the Advancement of Science. 
*K *. 

Charles Wellington, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. 

Born 1853. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873. K S. Graduate Student in 
Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873-76. Assistant Chemist, United States 
Department of Agriculture, 1876. Student, University of Virginia, 1876-77. First Assistant 
Chemist, United States Department of Agriculture, 1877-82. Ph. D., University of Gottingen, 
1885. Associate Professor of Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1885-1907. Pro- 
fessor of Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1907. $ K ■!>. 

Jambs B. Paige, B. Sc, D. V. S., Professor of 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 Bac- 
teriology, McGill University, Medical School, summer 1891. Post-Graduate student in the 
Konogliche Tierarztlichen Hochschule and the Pathological Institute of Ludwig-Maximilians 
Universitat in Munich, 1895-96. Professor of Veterinary Science at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1890. <l> K <I>. 

George E. Stone,* Ph. D., Professor of Botany. 

Born 1861. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882-84. * 2 K. 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 University, 
1892. Studied in the Physiological Laboratory at Clark University, 1893. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Botany at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1893-95. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1897. Professor of Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1895. 
*K*. 

*0n leave of absence. 



25 



Philip B. Hasbrouck, B. Sc, Professor of Physics and Registrar of the College. 

Born 1870. B. Sc, Rutgers College, 1893. X T. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1895-1902. Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1902-1911. 
Registrar of the College since lOO.'i. Professor of Physics, Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since 1911. <i> K <J>. 

John E. Ostrander, A. M., C. E., Professor of Mathematics and Ciinl 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, 
1887. Draughtsman with Phoenix Bridge Company, 1887. M. A., Union College, 'l889. As- 
sistant 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 Engineering and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho, 1892-97. Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1897. 
Member of Committee No. 6, International Commission on the Teaching of Mathematics, 1909- 
1911. <1) K <I>. 

Henry T. Fernald, Ph. D., Professor of Entomology, Chairman of the Division of 
Science. 

Born 1866. University of Maine, 1885. B n. M. Sc, University of Maine, 1888. Graduate 
student in Biology, Wesleyan University, 1885-86. 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, 1890-99. State 
Economic Zoologist, Pennsylvania, 1898-99. Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College since 1899. Massachusetts State Nursery Inspector since 1902. <l> K <I>. 

Sidney B. Haskell, B. Sc, Professor of Agronomy. 

Born 1881. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1904. C. S. C. Assistant Agriculturist, 
Hatch Experiment Station, 1904-06. Instructor in Agriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1905-10. Assistant Professor of Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1910- 
12. Associate Professor of Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912-1915. Pro- 
fessor of Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915. 4> K $. 

William R. Hart, L. B., A. M., Professor of Agricultural Education. 

B. L., Iowa State Law School, 1880. A. B., University of Nebraska, 1896. A. M., University 
of Nebraska, 1900. Department of Psychology and Education in Nebraska State Normal at 
Peru, 1901-07. Professor of Agricultural Education, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 
1907. 

Fred C. Sears, M. Sc, Professor of Pomology. 

Born 1866. B. S., Kansas Agricultural College, 1892. Assistant Horticulturist at Kansas Ex- 
periment Station, 1892-97. M. Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1896. Professor of Horticul- 
ture, Utah Agricultural College, 1897. Director Nova Scotia School of Horticulture, Wolfville, 
Nova Scotia, 1898-1904. Professor of Horticulture, Nova Scotia Agricultural College, Truro, 
Nova Scotia, 1905-07. Professor of Pomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1907. 
*K 4>. 

Alexander E. Cance, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Agricultural Economics and 
Supervisor of Agricultural Surveys. 

B. A., Macalester College. Graduate Certificate, State Normal School, Oshkosh. M. .\., Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. Professor of Greek and Literature, Avalon College, 1S97-00. Principal, 
Asheville Industrial School, 1901-04. Supervisor of Practice, First Pi'nn.sylvania Slate Xormal 
School, 1904-05. Fellow in Economics, University of Wisconsin, 1906-08. Ph. D., Lhiivcrsity 
of Wisconsin, 1908. Instructor in Agricultural Economics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1908-10. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1910-12. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1912-1915. Professor of Agricultural Economics, 1915. <I> K *. 



26 



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 Col- 
lege, 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 Agri- 
culture, 1901-09. Chief of Cattle Food and Grain Investigation Laboratory, Bureau of Chem- 
istry, 1907-09. Student University of Berlin, 1909. Associate Professor of Organic and Agri- 
cultural Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1909. <I>BK. $ K <J>. 

William P. B. Lockwood, M. Sc, Professor of Dairying. 

Born 1875. B. Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1899. K 2. With Walker-Gordon Labora- 
tory Co., of Boston and Philadelphia, 1899-1901. Instructor in Dairying, Pennsylvania State 
College, 1902-03. Inspector, Hires Condensed Milk Co., Malvern, Pa., 1903-06. Creamery 
and Condensing Construction Work, 1906-08. M. Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1909. As- 
sistant Professor of Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908-10. Associate Profes- 
sor of Dairying, 1910-1913. Professor of Dairying since 1913. A Z. 

John C. Graham, B. Sc. Agr., Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 

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

G. Chester Crampton, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Insect Morphology. 

Born 1882. A. B., Princeton University, 1904. A. M., Cornell University, 190.5. Student at 
Freiburg and Munich, 1907. Ph. D., Berlin University, 1908. Instructor in Biology, Princeton 
University, 1908-10. Professor of Biology and Entomology, South Carolina State Agricultural 
College, 1910-11. Associate Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts Agricvdtural College 1911- 
1915. Professor of Insect Morphology, 1915. <i> B K. <!> K *. 

William D. Clark, A. B., M. F., Professor of Forestry. 

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

Christian I. Gunness, B. Sc, Professor of Rural Engineering. 

Born 1882. B. Sc, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907. Instructor in Mechanical En- 
gineering, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907-12. Superintendent School of Tractioneer- 
ing. La Porte, Indiana, 1912-14. Professor of Rural Engineering, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1914. <I> K <t>. 

Henry W. Fleet, 1st Lieutenant 19th U. S. Infantry, Professor of Military Science 
and Tactics. 

Born 1880. Graduate Culver MiUtary Academy, 1899. University of Virginia, 1900, 1901. 
Appointed 2d. Lieutenant 2d. U. S. Infantry, 1902. Promoted 1st. Lieutenant and assigned to 
19th U. S. Infantry, 1908. Placed on duty at the Massachusetts Agricultural College, Janu- 
ary 11, 1915. 

John Phelan, Professor of Rural Sociology. 

John C. McNutt, B.'&c, Professor of Animal Husbandry. 



27 




A. Vincent Osmun, M. Sc, Associate Professor of Botany and Acting Head of the 
Department of Botany. 

Born 1880. B. Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College, 1900. Assistant, Storrs Agricultural 
Experiment Station, 1900-02. B. Sc, 1903; M. Sc, 1905, Massachusetts Agricultural CoDege. 
Q. T. V. Assistant in Botany, 1903-05; Instructor in Botany, 1905-07; Assistant Professor of 
Botany, 1907-14. Associate Professor of Botany and Acting Head of the Department of Botany, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1914. Acting Head of the Department of Vegetable 
Physiology and Pathology, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station since 1914. * K *.. 

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 Univer- 
sity, summer session, 1901-03. B. Sc, Boston University, 1903. Instructor, Gushing Academy, 
Ashburnham, Mass., 1901-04. Graduate Student in Zoology and Geology, Columbia Univer- 
sity, 1904-05. A. M., Columbia University, 1905. Instructor in Geology, summer session, 
Columbia University, 1905. University Fellow in Geology, Columbia University, 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 Agri- 
cultural College, 1912. 2 H. * K *. 

Edgar L. Ashley, A. M., Associate Professor of German. 

Born 1880. A. B., Brown University, 1903. * K f. Instructor in German, Brown Univer- 
sity, 1903-06. A. M., Brown University, 1904. Student, University of Heidelburg, 1906-07 
Instructor in German, Bates College, 1907-08. Instructor in German, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1908-11. Assistant Professor of German, Massachusetts Agricultural College 
1911-1915. Associate Professor of German, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915. <!> B K. 
* K *. 

A. Anderson Mackimmie, A. M., Associate Professor of French. 

Born 1878. A. B., Princeton University, 1906. Bondinot Fellow in Modern Languages, 1906- 
07. Instructor in French, Colcester Academy, Truro, Nova Scotia, 1906-08. Instructor in 
French and Spanish, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. K F *. Assistant Professor 
of French, Massachusetts Agricultural College 1911-1915. A. M., Columbia University, 1914. 
Associate Professor of French, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915. <I> B K. <i> K <i>. 
Adelphia. 

Robert W. Neal, A. M., Associate Professor of English. 

Born 1873. A. B., University of Kansas, 1898; A. M., 1899. Assistant in Department of Eng- 
lish, University of Kansas, 1898-99. University Scholar, Yale Graduate School, 1899-1900. 
Teacher in Wallingford, Conn., High School, 1900-01. Instructor in English, Universitv of Cin- 
cinnati, 1901-02. Harvard Graduate School, 1902-03. A. M., Harvard, 1903. Substitute In- 
structor in English and Acting Head of Department, Rutgers College, 1903-04. Editorial De- 
partment of The World's Work, 1904-06. Assistant Professor of English and Instructor in Ger- 
man, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1906-08. A. M., Yale, 1908. Assistant Professor of 
Enghsh, Ma.ssachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. <I> B K. <& K *. 

Burton N. Gates, A. M., Ph. D., Associate Professor of Beekeeping. 

Born 1881. Cornell University, College of Agriculture, 1901-03. A. B., Clark College, 1905. 
K <I>. Scholar in Biology, Clark University, 1905-06. A. M., iliid., 1906. Fellow in Biology, 
ibid., 1906-07. Assistant in Biology, Clark College, 1906-07. Field I'dlow, Clark University, 
1908-09. Ph. D., ibid., 1909. Lecturer in Beekeeping, Massacluisctls Agricultural College, 
Spring 1906, 1907, 1908, 1910. Collaborator, Bureau of Kiilouiulogv, riutc.l Sl.ilcs Dcparl- 
ment of Agriculture, February to July, 1907. Ex))crl in .Vpiculture :'iii(l ,\iii(iillui.-il AssisImiiI, 
ibid., 1907-10. Assistant Professor of Beekeeping, iMassacliiiscUs .Vgricullural ('iillr;j:<'. .\|iiarisl, 
Ma,ssachusetts Experiment Station and Inspector of Aiiiaries, State Bnard of .\gri('ullure since 
1910. 



28 



Charles A. Peters, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry. 

Born 1875. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897. AS*. B. Sc, Boston Uni- 
versity, 1897. Assistant in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897-98. Assistant 
in Chemical Laboratory, Yale University, 1899-1901. Ph. D., Yale University, 1901. Professor 
of Chemistry, Head of Department, University of Idaho, 1901-09. Student at the University of 
Berlin, 1908-10. Exchange Teacher, Friedriohs Werdersche Oberrealschule, 1909-10. Graduate 
School Yale University, 1910-11. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1911-12. i^ssociate Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. S H. <I> K *. 

George E. Gage, A. M., Ph. D., Associate Professor of Animal Pathology. 

B. A., Clark College, Clark University, 1906. K *. M. A., Yale University, 1907. Physiologi- 
cal Chemist, Sodium Benzoate Investigation, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 1908. Ph. D., 
Yale University, 1909. Associate Biologist, Maryland Experiment Station, 1909-10. Univer- 
sity of Michigan, 1910. Speci'al Student in Pathology, University of Michigan, summer of 1910. 
Biologist, Maryland Experiment Station, in charge of Pathological Investigation. Assistant 
Professor of Animal Pathology, Department of Veterinary Science, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1911. 

Curry S. Hicks, B. Pd., Associate 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, 1908-09. 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 Hy- 
giene, Massachusetts Agricultural College 1911-1914. Associate Professor of Physical Education 
and Hygiene, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914. 

Ernest Anderson, A. B., Ph. D., Associate Professor of General and Physical 

Chemistry. 
Born 1881. B. A., Trinity College, Texas, 1903. B. S., University of Texas, 1903. Fellow in 
Botany, University of Texas, 1903-04. M. S., University of Texas, 1904. Fellow in Chemistry, 
University of Texas, 1904-05. Instructor in Corsicana High School, Texas, 1905-06. Fellow in 
Chemistry, University of Chicago, 1906-07. Associate in Chemistry, University of Chicago, 
1907-09. Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1909. Research Instructor, University of Chicago, 
1909-12. Assistant Professor of General and Physical Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1912. <I> B K. S H. * K *. 

Walter B. Chenoweth, A. B., M. Sc, Associate Professor of Pomology. 

Born in Missouri, 1872. A. B., Valparaiso University, 1902. Assistant in Botany, ibid., 1902- 
03. 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, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. A Z. 2 H. 

Frans H. Hesselink van Suchtelen, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Microbiology. 

Born 1885. Degree Nederlandsch Gediplomeerd Landbouwkundige from the Rykslandbouw- 
school. Ph. D., Georgia-Augusta University at Gottingen, 1910. Private Assistant to Dr. 
Reitz Stuttgart. Student in Berlin under Geheimer Regierungsrath, Prof. Dr. Delbriick. Stu- 
dent in the University of Leipzig under Prof. Dr. F. Lohnis. Research Assistant, Michigan Agri- 
cultural Experiment Station, 1911. Assistant Professor of Microbiology, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1913. 

Arno H. Nehrling, F. H. S., Associate Professor of Floriculture. 

Born 1886. F. H. S., Missouri Botanical Garden and Sharo School of Botany, 1909. Instructor 
in School of Gardening, South Chicago Public Schools, 1909. Instructor in Floriculture, Uni- 
versity of Illinois, 1909-10. Associate in Floriculture and Assistant in the Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station, University of Illinois, 1910-14. Assistant Professor of Floriculture, Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College, 1914. Associate Professor of Floriculture, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1914. University Landscape Architects Society. AFP. K 2. 



29 



Ralph J. Watts, B. Sc, Secretary of the College. 

Born 1885. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. * S K. Teacher, Choate 
School, Wallingtord, Conn., 1907-08. Secretary to the President, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1908-14. Secretary of the Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1914. $ K *. 

Charles R. Green, B. Agr., Librarian. 

Born 1876. Connecticut Agricultural College, 1895. The Hartford Courant,l?,%5-\%Q\. Assist- 
ant Librarian, Connecticut State Library, 1901-08. Librarian at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since September, 1908. 

C. Robert Duncan, B. Sc, C. E., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 

Born 1884. B. Sc, Rutgers College, 1906. C. E., Rutgers College, 1914. On East River Di- 
vision of Pennsylvania Tunnels, 1906-08. Instructor in Mathematics and Physics, Massachu- 
setts 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 Con- 
struction, Florida East Coast Railroad's Extension over the Florida Keys, summer of 1911. 
Instructor in Mathematics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. On Valuation Survey 
for Canadian Pacific Railway in Ontario, Canada, summer of 1912. On Topographical Survey 
in connection with Flood Protection Work in Ohio, summer of 1913. Chief Inspector of East 
River Tunnels, summer of 1915. X 'F. 

Arthur K. Harrison, Assistant Professor of 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. 

Elvin L. Quaife, B. Sc. Agr., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. 

Born 1887. B. Sc. Agr., Iowa State College, 1911. ASP. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, 

Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. A Z. 

William L. Machmer, A. M., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 

Born 1883. Graduate of Keystone State Normal School, 1901. Teacher in PubUc Schools, 
1901-04. A. B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. Head of the Department of Mathe- 
matics, Frankhn and Marshall Academy, 1907-11. A. M., Franklin and Marshall College, 1911. 
Instructor in Mathematics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. <!> B K. <l> K *. 

Henry E. Smith, A. M., 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, University of Chicago, 
1907-08. Professor, Tabor College, Iowa, 1907-10. Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 
1910-11. M. A., Yale University, 1911. Professor, Westminister College, 1911-12. Assistant 
Professor of English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. 

Walter E. Prince, Ph. B., A. M., Assistant Professor of English and Public Speak- 
ing. 
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. 



30 



Harold E. Robbins, B. Sc, M. A., Assistant Professor of Physics. 

^- F'^-'J,''^''!*/' ^?^^- ¥■ 4--' Yale University 1910. Laboratory Assistant, Sloane Laboratory 
Yale, 1910-11. Instructor in Physics and Mechanics, University of Colorado 1911 Instructor 
Science Department, Hartford High School, 1912-13. S H. Assistant Professor of Phvsir=i 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. $ K *. ^-oi oi rnysics, 

Paul J. Anderson, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Botany. 

Born 1884. A. B., Wabash College, 1910. * B K. Ph. D., Cornell University 1914 ^ X 
FeUow m Plant Pathology, Cornell University, 1910-13. Pathologist, Pennsylvania Chestout 
BLght Commission, 1913-14. Instructor in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College 1915 
Assistant Professor in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915 ' 

Orville a. Jamison, B. Sc. Agr., Assistant Professor of Dairying. 

Born 1889. B. Sc. Agr., Ohio State University, 1912. Instructor in Dairying, Michigan Agri- 
cultural College, 1912-13. Instructor in Animal Industry, University of Maine 1913-15 As 
sistant Professor of Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915 ' 

Earl Jones, M. Sc, Assistant Professor of Agronomy. 

Born 1886. B Sc. Agr., Ohio State University, 1912. M. Sc, Ohio State University 1913 
Instructor in Agronomy, University of Maine, 1913-15. Assistant Professor of Agronomy' 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915 — . ^ """my, 

Andrew S. Thomson, A. M., Assistant Professor of Market Gardening. 
Cortland Normal School 1890. Teaching, 1890-94. Ph. B., Brown University, 1898 Super- 
intendent of Schools in Massachusetts, 1898-1910. A. M., Columbia Universitv 1912 Head 
of Department of Agriculture and Pedagogy, Clarion State Normal School, 1912-15 Assistant 
Professor of Market Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915—. 

C. H. Thompson, Assistant Professor of Horticulture. 

Frank W. Rane, M. F., Lecturer in Forestry. 

Born 1868. B. Sc, Agr., Ohio State University, 1891. M. Sc, Cornell Universitv 189'> * A W 
Lecturer in Forestry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1906. ' 

Helena T. Goessmann, Ph. M., Instructor in English. 

Elmhurst Academy, Providencp, H. I., 1887. Studinrl in Boston anrl Xpw York Ph M Ohio 
State University, 1895. StudiV.I in England and Pans, Isi)!), .-uMi in Minncl durini^'the w ntPr 
of 1900. Published Thr <;n.,„n, WorLn in PkUa,,,!,,;,,., . nurAm.Z'^AJ^P^p 
and a small book of poems, A Score of Son(,s. Member of Pen unci Brush Club of New York 
^Tsetlf Ag"rifulfurai Sge'l9lf ^^"'="'*"^'^' C°"^^^' ''''■ ^"■'*™«t- - English, Massal 

William L. Harmount, A. B., Instructor in French. 

Born 1881. A. B., Yale University, 1903. Tutor in College Preparatory subjects 1903-06 Tn 
structorKingsley School, Essex Falls, N. J., 1907-08. Instructor fnEt K^kiminetas" 
Springs School, Salts^^urg, Pa., 1908-11. Students at Cours de Vacences of the Universities of 
College? ig^T^B K .'"''' '"""™' ^^^°- ^"«*''-™''°'- '" French, Massachusetts Agricultural 

Arthur N. Julian, A. B., Instructor in German. 

^^m\(^''n^""'fT Vi^'^'^'-s'ty, 1907 Instructor in German at Elgin Academy, Elgin, 111 
1907-10 Traveled in Germany and Student at Berlin University, 1910-11 Instructor in Gpr 
man, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. * B K -^^o n. inscructoi in L,er- 



31 



Frederick A. McLaughlin, B. Sc, Instructor in Botany. 

Born 1888. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. K S. Graduate Work, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1911-15. Assistant in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1911. Instructor in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914r— . Student at 
Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole, summer of 1914. 

Samuel Coons, Instrttctor in Dairying. 

Certificate of Proficiency in Dairy Industry, Cornell College of Agriculture. With W. R. Boyn- 
ton, 1898-1908. Superintendent, Delhi Dairying Co., 1908-11. Short Course Instructor, Mass- 
achusetts , Agricultural College, 1909. Manager, PrattsvUle Dairy Co., 1911-12. Instructor in 
Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912 — . 

Frank N. Blanchard, A. B., Instructor in Zoology and Geology. 

Born 1888. A. B., Tufts College, 1913. Instructor in Zoology and Geology, Massachusetts 

Agricultural College, 1913—. * B K. 

Loyal F. Payne, B. vSc, Instructor in Poultry Husbandry. 

Born 1889. B. Sc, Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College, 1912. Instructor in Poul- 
try Husbandry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914 — . 

Frank P. Rand, A. B., Instructor in English. 

Born 1889. A. B., Williams College, 1912. Instructor in English, University of Maine, 1913- 
14. Instructor in English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914 — . 

Paul Serex, Jr., Yi.^c, Assistant in Chemistry. 

Born 1890. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. $ K <I>. Graduate Assistant 
in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913-15. Assistant in Chemistry, 1915 — . 

Raymond G. Smith, B. Sc, Assistant in Botany. 

Born 1888. B. So., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. Assistant in Botany, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1911. 

William J. Fitzmaurice, Assistant in Physical Education. 

Baseball Coach, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1911. A.ssistant in Physical Educa- 
tion, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913 — . 

Harold M. Gore, B. Sc, Assistant in Physical Education. 

Born 1891. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. Q. T. V. Assistant in Physical 
Education, 1913 — . Adelphia. 

Burt A. Hazeltine, B. Sc, Assistant in Mathematics. 

B. Sc, Tufts College, 1913. ATA, A.ssistant in Mathematics, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1913—. 

Harold E. Baldinger, B. Sc, Instructor in Dairying. 

Born 1892. B. Sc, Cornell University, 1914. Assistant in Dairying, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1914-15. Instructor in Dairying, 191.5 — . 

William vS. Regan, Ph. D., Instructor in Entomology. 

Born 1885. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. Ph. D., Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1915. Assistant in Entomology, 1914-15. Instructor in Entomology, 1915 — . 



32 



Arao Itano, B. Sc, Assistant in Microbiology. 

Born 1888. B. Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1911. Assistant Chemist at the Michigan 
Agricultural Experiment Station, 1911-12. Assistant Bacteriologist, Michigan Agricultural Ex- 
periment Station, 1912-13. Graduate Assistant, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913-14. 
Student at Copenhagen, Denmark, 1914-15. Assistant in Microbiology, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1915 — . 

Frederick G. Merkle, B. vSc, Assistant in Agronomy. 

Born 1892. B. So., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914. Graduate Student and Graduate 
Assistant, 1914-15. Assistant in Agronomy, 1915 — . 

Harry C. Thompson, B. Sc, Assistant in Physics. 

Born 1893. B. Sc, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1915. Assistant in Physics, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1915 — . 




33 




34 




35 




Zf^t extension ^erbice ^taff 



D. 



Sc. 



William D. Hurd, M. Agr. 
Earnest D. Waid, B. Sc. Agr. 
Orion A. Morton 
Ezra L. Morgan, A. M 
Laura Comstock 
Alexander E. Cance, Ph. 
To Be Appointed . 
Ralph W. Rees, A. B., 
Wesley H. Bronson . 
To Be Appointed . 
Erwin H. Forbush . 
R. Hay Ferguson 
Benjamin W. Ellis, B. Sc. 
Ethel H. Nash . 
Marie Sayles 
Alfred G. Lunn . 



Director 

Assistant Director 

Extension Professor of Agricultural Education 

Extension Professor of Community Planning 

Extension Professor of Home Economics 

. Supervisor of Agriculttiral Sun,'eys 

. Extension Instructor in Animal Husbandry 

. Extension Instructor in Pomology 

. Extension Instructor in Farm Management 

. Extension Instructor in Civic Improvement 

. Supervisor of Correspondence Courses 

Extension Professor of Agricultural Economics 

Assistant State Leader 

Extension Instructor in Agricultural Education 

Extension Instructor in Home Economics 

. Extension Instructor in Poultry Husbandry 



36 



•^ff^l 



#rabuate ^^^i^tmt^ 

Robert P. Armstrong Department of Botany 

Roy C. Avery Department of Microbiology 

Charles G. Baird Department of Rural Sociology 

J. Stanley Cobb Department of Poultry 

William L. Doran Department of Botany 

Alexander J. Erichsen Department of Chemistry 

Ernest E. Fish Department of Animal Husbandry 

Egerton G. Hood Department of Microbiology 

Russell F. Lund Department of Rural Sociology 

Ralph L. MacNeil Department of Chemistry 

William T. Payne Department of Poultry 

Gerald E. Perry Department of Chemistry 

Arthur W. Phillips Department of Chemistry 

Irving C. Root Department of Landscape Gardening 

Carl J. Strand Department of Agricultural Economics 

Arthur S. Thurston Department of Floriculture 

Donald White Department of Poultry 



37 



(grabuate ^tubents; 

Jfirst ^cmegtcr 1915=1916 



Robert P. Armstrong 
Roy C. Avery 
Charles G. Baird 
Harold C. Bales 
Carlos L. Beals 
Arthur I. Bourne 
Wesley H. Bronson 
George H. Chapman 
Paul F. Christopher 
J. Stanley Cobb 
William L. Doran 
Barton C. Emery 
Alexander J. Erichsen 
Donald F. Fenn 
Ernest E. Fish 
Alpha J. Flebut 
Walter S. Frost 
Margaret Harris 
Egerton G. Hood 
Arao Itano 
Leonard H. Johnson 



Raymond K. Clapp 
Godfrey V. Copson 



3n glbgcntia 



Edward A. White 



Hugo P. Karlson 
John S. Love joy 
Russel F. Lund 
Ralph L. MacNeil 
Ray F. McKechnie 
Frederick G. Merkle 
Frederick H. Middleton 
Denison Morgan 
Satwaji G. Mutkekar 
William T. Payne 
Gerald E. Perry 
Arthur W. Phillips 
Bennett A. Porter 
Margaret L. Porter 
Irving C. Root 
Paul Serex, Jr. 
Carl J. Strand 
Leland H. Taylor 
Arthur S. Thurston 
Stuart C. Vinal 
Donald White 



Ernest L. Davies 
Rudolph W. Ruprecht 



38 




39 




Grayson Btjckman Spaulding Smith 
Darling Palmer Gioiosa Hall Schlotterbeck Dodge Moses 



College Senate 



Senior JUcmfecrg 

Stanley W. Hall, President 
Alfred A. Gioiosa 
Charles W. Moses 

Walter E. Dodge 

Sunior Mtmhtxi 

Almond W. Spaulding, Secretary 
Emory E. Grayson 



Homer C. Darling 
George B. Palmer 
Lewis Schlotterbeck 



Richard W. Smith 
Lewis T. Buclcman 



40 



'S^^ 



'■:y^'s. 






41 




42 



>enior Clagg ?|igtorp 




ERE we are once more" — so sayeth the circus man. Since arriving 
on the Mass. Aggie circus grounds, we have spent two years visit- 
ing the side-shows, fakirs, and scholastic prestidigitators. 

We have seen isometric carbon atoms turn handsprings, and the 
halogen family maintaining its chemical equilibrium in an atmosphere 
of ozone. We were next regaled by a fictitious demonstration of the value of 
trained specimens of lumbrims terrestris in agriculture, a feature that might have 
been established, but for the fact that nearby the Czar was impaling one of said 
animals on his famous fishing tackle, of which sophs were even eager to swallow 
"hook, bob, and sinker." Our visit to the side-shows was concluded after hsten- 
ing to 7500 reasons wh}^ there should be another Democrat in Congress. 

Wearying of the minor attractions, we were eager to enter the main tent of our 
Senior and Junior years. Various "major" attractions caused us to separate, 
but we all gradually clustered about the main ring where a Prom was being held, 
a function at which the fairest was none too good for the fair. In another ring, 
a number of clowns were in an historic pageant, commemorating the spirited cus- 
tom of tree planting. The president acted as master of ceremonies, creating an 
enthusiasm in which all joined. It would be against "sound farm practice" and 
the principles of agriculture if the tree did not thrive after such an inauguration. 

Everybody up now for the grand finale. Knowing that we must move on, 
we mingle pleasure with regret — pleasure in the knowledge that we are to jump 
out into life with a definite purpose, and regret because to say good-bye to the 
scenes and associations we have loved is no easy matter. So as we pass out of 
the college circle, and though we may become widely separated, may we still re- 
tain the common tie which binds us to Old Aggie, whose name is dear to us all. 
And when the good call is sent out, may 1916 be sure to "Be There." 



43 




Chables H. Gould 



Senior (ifficersi 

Charles H. Gould President 

Henry M. Walker Vice-President 

David Potter Secretary 

Clayton M. Hager Treasurer 

Homer C. Darling Captain 

Clayton W. Nash Sergeant-at-Arms 

William E. Ryan, Jr Historian 



44 



Clagg of 1916 



Aiken, Harold Millis 

82 Pleasant Street; AX A; Animal Husbandry; Varsity Track (2, 3) ; 1916 7nde.r Board 
(3). 

Anderson, Frank Albert Somerville 

$ S K House; * 2 K; Journalism; Class Vice-president (1); Manager Musical Clubs 
(3, 4); Informal Committee (3, 4); Musical Comedy Orchestra (3); Adelphia. 

Andrews, Francis Marshall, Jr. Manchester 

53 Lincoln Avenue; Commons Club; Pomology; Varsity Track (1); Class Track (1, 2); 
Roister Bolster (3); Dramatics (3). 

Barnes, Dwight Fletcher Bedford 

East Experiment Station; S <1) E; Entomology; 1916 7?idex Board; CoHe(/w?j Board (3, 4). 

Barnes, Fred Leslie Walker Plymouth 

16 South College; B K *; Pomology; Glee Club (4). 

Bishop, Herbert Walker Doylestown, Pa. 

A 2 $ House; AS*; Agriculture; Junior Prom Committee (3); Manager Tennis (4). 

Blanpied, Nelson Uhler Framingham 

13 South College; 2 * E; Agriculture; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Quartette (2, 3, 4); Choir 
(1, 2); College Y. M. C. A.; Leader Glee Club (4); Class Sing Leader (1, 2, 3); Junior 
Prom Committee (3). 

Boyer, Edward E. H. Lynn 

East Pleasant Street; Veterinary Science; Roister Bolster (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Brazil, William Henry Leominster 

12 South College; S * E; Agronomy. 

Caldwell, Harold Nute Lowell 

Farm House; Poultry. 

Cardarelli, Emilio Joseph Boston 

West Experiment Station; Commons Club; Floriculture. 

Chase, Esther Helen Holden 

Braper Hall; Floriculture. 

Chisholm, Raymond Lincoln Melrose Highlands 

$ S K House; * 2 K; Floriculture; Varsity Hockey (1, 2, 3); Captain Varsity Hockey 
(4); Varsity Track (1, 3); Varsity Cross Country (2); Class Hockey (1, 2); Captain Class 
Hockey (2); Class Track (1, 2, 3); Captain Class Track (1, 2, 3); Class Football (2); Class 
Baseball (1, 2). 

Clapp, Raymond Luckey Northfield 

11 South College; Commons Club; Agricultiu-e; Rifle Team. 



45 



Clark, Saxon Dickinson Springfield 

2 South College; Commons Club; Agricultural Economics; Roister Doister (3); Country 
Lite Club. 

CoE, Alfred Lynn Fayetteville, N. Y. 

BK* House; BK*; Pomology; Class Track (1); Class Cross Country (2, 3); 1916 
Index Board (3). 

Coleman, Albert Sumner Mendon 

11 South College; AX A; Agriculture. 

Coley, William Stanton Wilton, Conn. 

15 North College; S * E; Plant Pathology; Class Track (1, 2, 3); Class Cross Country 
(1, 2, 3); Varsity Cross Country (1, 2, 3); Captain Varsity Cross Country (2); Varsity 
Track (1); Class Vice-president (2); Class Captain (3); Prom Committee (3); Adelphia. 

Courchene, Alcide Telesphor North Adams 

Mt. Pleasant, 

Curran, Harry Ambrose Marlboro 

2 North College; K P *; Agriculture; Varsity Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Captain Varsity 
Football (4); Adelphia. 

CusHiNG, Raymond Alonzo Somerville 

14 South College; S * E; Pomology. 

Danforth, George Newlin Foxcroft, Me. 

K S House; K S; Class President (2); Class Football (1, 2); Varsity Football (3); Class 
Baseball (1, 2); Fraternity Conference (3, 4). 

Darling, Homer Chester Mendon 

7 South College; Q. T. V.; Pomology; Varsity Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Football (1); 
Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Basket Ball (1, 2, 3); Manager Class Baseball (2); Captain 
Class Basket Ball (3) ; Class Captain (4) ; Sergeant-at-Arms (3) ; Junior Banquet Commit- 
tee (3); Senate (4); Adelphia. 

Davis, Frank Leslie Milford 

South College. 

Dickinson, William Cowles North Amherst 

North Amherst; Landscape. 

Dodge, Walter Eugene Geneva, Ohio 

14 South College; * S K; Pomology; Class President (3); Senate (3, 4); Glee Club (2, 3, 
4); Mandolin Club (3, 4); Fraternity Conference (3, 4); Six-Man Rope Pull (2); Class 
Football (2); Adelphia. 

Eldredge, Raymond Chase N. Abington 

2 South College; Commons Club; Pomology; College Y. M. C. A.; Stockbridge Club. 

Estes, Ralph Cary Lancaster 

15 South College; K F <i>; Landscape. 



46 



Fernald, Charles Henry, 2d Amherst 

44 Amity Street; KS; Entomology; Class President (1); Class Hockey (1, 2, 3); Varsity 
Hockey (1, 2, 3); Mandolin Club (2, 3); Class Baseball (1, 2, 3); Varsity Baseball (2, 3). 

Fielding, Lester Edward . Maiden 

I S. College; K 2; Chemistry; Banquet Committee (1); Class Treasurer (2); Collegian 
(2, 3, 4); Business Manager 1916 Index (3). 

Fisher, George Basil Millbury 

X House; X; Entomology; Class Football (1); Class Hockey (2). 

Gaventa, Harry Reymer Swedesboro, N. J. 

II North College; Commons Club; Microbiology; Rifle Team. 

Gilmore, Benjamin Anthony Acushnet 

B K <I> House; BK <!'; Pomology; Prom. Committee (3); Fraternity Conference (3, 4). 

GioiosA, Alfred Anthony . . . Dorchester 

A S "J> House; A E $; Agriculture; Catholic Club; Class Football (2); Collegian Board 
(2, 3, 4); Senate (3, 4). 

Glover, Theodore Whitford S. Duxbury 

A X A House; A X A; Pomology; Class Cross Country (3); Varsity Cross Country (3). 

Goodwin, Clinton Foster Haverhill 

A X A House; A X A; Glee Club (2, 3, 4); 1916 Index Board (3); Soph-Senior Hop Com- 
mittee (2); Class Historian (2). 

Googins, Burton Amherst 

Baker Place; K S; Class Track (1, 2); Varsity Track (1, 2); Press Club. 

Gould, Charles Holt . Worcester 

X House; X; Pomology; Class Debating Team (1); Varsity Debating Team (1, 2); 
Class President (1, 4); Fraternity Conference (3, 4); President Fraternity Conference (4); 
Editor-in-Chief 1916 Index (3); Band (2, 3); Pubhc Speaking Council (2, 3). 

Gunn, Carleton Merrick Sunderland 

BK $ House; BK $; Animal Husbandry; Rifle Team. 

Hager, Clayton Marden Somerville 

13 South College; 2 <I> E; Dairying; Class Captain (1); Captain Class Football (1); 
Stockbridge Club; Class Treasurer (4). 

Hall, Stanley William . . . Saxonville 

3 South College; K 2; Floriculture; Class Captain (2); Class President (2); Class Base- 
ball (1, 2); Captain Class Basket Ball (1, 2); Senate (3); President of the Senate (4) ; Adel- 
phia. 

Harris, William Lombard, Jr Deerfield 

53 Lincoln Avenue; B K "!>; Agriculture. 



47 



Harrocks, Thomas Lincoln Westminster 

15 North College; S * E; Chemistry; Collegian Board (2, 3, 4); 1916 hidex Board (3); 
Varsity Debating (2, 3); Class Debating (1, 3); Pubhc vSpeaking Council (3, 4); President 
Public Speaking Council (4); President Debating Club (4); Class Treasurer (2); Burnham 
Eight (1). 

Hart, Reginald Montague City 

10 North College; Forestry. 

Haskell, Fr.\nk Eugene Northboro 

11 North College; AX A; Agriculture; Rifle Team; Roister Doister. 

Hathaway, Charles Edward, Jr Somerset 

13 South College; S * E; Pomology; Roister Doister (1, 2, 3, 4); Dramatics (2, 3); 1916 
Index Board (3)," Class Secretary (2); Prom Committee (3); Informal Committee (4). 

Hemenway, Justin Stanley Williamsburg 

9 North College. 

Hendry, Arthur Ekman Milton 

Apiary; Commons Club; Pomology. 

Hicks, Albert James Northfield 

4 Chestnut Street; Commons Club; Animal Husbandry; President College Y. M. C. A.; 
President Mount Hermon Club; President Prohibition Club; Six-Man Rope Pull; 1916 
Index Board. 

Holden, Mae Faustina Royalston 

Draper Hall; Plant Pathology; 1916 Index Board (3.) 

Hunt, Reginald Stuart Newtonville 

2 South College; Commons Club; Chemistry; Rifle Team; Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Band 
(1,2,3). 

Huntington, Charles Albert, Jr Windsor, Conn. 

K S House; K 2; Pomology; Manager Six-Man Rope Pull (1); Rifle Club (1); Collegian 
Board (1, 2, 3, 4); Manager Class Hockey (2); Orchestra (3); Informal Committee (3); 
Business Manager Collegian (3, 4); Stockbridge Club; Assistant Manager Hockey (3); 
Manager Hockey (4). 

Jerome, Frederick William Stockbridge 

9 South College; Q. T. V.; Pomology; Six-Man Rope Pull (1, 2). 

Jones, Linus Hale Milford 

Mt. Pleasant; Chemistry. 

Jordan, Perley Black Topsfield 

14 South College; * S K; Agriculture; Varsity Football; Adelphia. 

Kelly, Harold Russell Haverhill 

Pease Avenue; Agronomy. 

Kilbon, Ralph Gillette Springfield 

4 South College; K S; Landscape; 1916 Index Board. 



48 



King, Edward Lee Norwood 

8 South College; Q. T. V.; Pomology; Catholic Club. Class Vice-president (2); Class 
Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Captain Varsity Baseball (4); Captain Class 
Baseball (2); Class Track (3); Adelphia. 

Knapton, Guy Lord Lawrence 

Pease Avenue. 

Laird, Kenneth Bradford Brockton 

79 Pleasant Street; B K <I>; Botany; Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); 
Orchestra (3, 4); Leader (4); President of Musical Clubs (4); Musical Comedy (3). 

LiEBER, Conr.\d Hugo . . .' Jamaica Plain 

3 North College; K T "!>; Microbiology. 

Lindquist, Albert Evert Roslindale 

3 North College; K T <I>; Agricultural Economics; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Track (1, 
2, 3); Country Life Club; IFar C;-?/ Board (4.) 

Little, Harold Greenleaf Newburyport 

4 South College; K 2; Microbiology; Class Basket Ball (2, 3); Class Baseball (2); Class 
Captain (2); Musical Comedy (3); Adelphia. 

Locke, Wilbur Trow Lawrence 

AS* House; AD*; Agriculture. 

Lyford, Waldo Preston Natick 

13 S. Prospect Street; Floriculture; Band (1, 2, 3). 

Mahan, Harold Butterworth Manchester, N. H. 

15 South College; K T $; Pomology. 

Mattoon, Harold Gleason Pittsfield 

12 South College; 2 * E; Pomology; Manager Class Track and Tennis (2); Mandolin 
Club (1, 2, 3); Leader (4); Dramatics (3); Chairman Sophomore Smoker Committee. 

Mooney, Raymond Alson . . Plattsburgh, N. Y. 

A 2 * House; A 2 <D>; Agriculture; 1916 Index Board. 

Moses, Charles Wicker Ticonderoga, N. Y. 

3 South College; K2; Agriculture; Chairman Freshman Banquet Committee (1); Senate 
(3, 4); Prom. Committee (3); Chairman Informal Committee (4); Manager Football (4); 
Class President (3); Class Basket Ball (2, 3); Adelphia. 

MosTROM, Harold Augustus N. Middleboro 

10 Nutting Avenue; Agriculture; College Y. M. C. A.; Burnham Eight (1); Class Secre- 
tary (2); Class Track (1); Varsity Track (2, 3). 

Murphy, John William Beverly 

$ 2 K House; $ 2 K; Landscape; Class Football (1, 2); Captain Class Football (2); 
Class Track; Class Baseball; Varsity Football. 



49 



Nash, Clayton Wells South Weymouth 

Entomology Building; Commons Club; Entomology; Class Basket Ball Manager (3); 
Sergeant-at-Arms (4). 

Nicholson, James Thomas Leominster 

12 South College; 2 * E; Floriculture; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Dramatics (2, 3); Adver- 
tising and General Business and Producing Manager Roister Doisters (4) ; Quartette (2, 3) ; 
Chairman Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Fraternity Conference (3, 4); Adelphia. 

Palmer, George BR.'i^DFORD Brookline 

3 South College; K S ; Landscape; Class Football (1); Captain Class Baseball (1); Var- 
sity Football (2, 3); Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Senate (4); Adelphia. 

Perry, Edgar Adams Attleboro 

A -S * House; A 2 *; Agriculture; Varsity Football (2, 3); Varsity Tennis (2); Stock- 
bridge Club. 

Plaisted, Philip Asbury Ariington 

<l> 2 K House; * 2 K; Pomology; Varsity Football (2, 3); Varsity Baseball (2); Class 
Baseball (1, 2); Class Football (1, 2); Class Hockey (1, 2); Captain Six-Man Rope Pull (1). 

Potter, David Concord 

20 South College; Q. T. V.; Entomology; Fraternity Conference (3, 4); Roister Bolster; 
Class Secretary (4). 

Prouty, Stanley Marshall North Brookfield 

K 2 House; K 2; Entomology; Manager Roister Doisters (3); Manager Baseball (3). 

Ray, George Burrill Hingham 

3 South College; K P $; Microbiology. 

Rich, Gilbert Warren Hingham 

15 South College; K F *; Chemistry; Class Football (1, 2). 

Richards, Everett Stackpole Hatfield 

1 South College; K 2; Poultry; Captain Class Cross Country (1); Class Cross Country 
(2); Class Track (1, 2); Varsity Cross Country (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity Track (1, 2, 3); Class 
TTreasurer (1). 

RicKER, Dean Albert Worcester 

7 North College; AS*; Entomology; Class Football (1, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2); As- 
sistant Manager Varsity Track (3); Manager Track (4); Class Treasurer (3). 

Rogers, Tyler Stuart Framingham 

$ 2 K House; * 2 K; Adelphia; Landscape Gardening; Class Secretary (1); Collegian 
Board (1, 2, 3, 4); 1916 Index Board (3); University Landscape Architect Society. 

RowE, Louis Vistor Melrose 

16 South College; B K <I>; Class Hockey (1); Class Track (2); Kiflc Clul). 

Russell, Ernest Samuel Hadley 

K2 House; K 2; Agriculture; Class Soccer (1); Varsity Cross Countrv (2, 3,4); Varsity 
Track (2, 3); Captain Varsity Track (4); Class Cross Country (2, 3)." 



50 



Ryan, William Edward, Jr Stoutyhton 

12 North College; Poultry; Class Historian (4). 

Sander, Benjamin Charles Louis Cambridge 

X House; X; Agriculture; Class Secretary (3); Fraternity Conference (3). 

Sanderson, Everett Shovelton Centreville R. I. 

12 North College; Commons Club; Microbiology; Class Soccer; Class Football; Class 
Baseball; Hockey Squad. 

Scheufelb, Frank Joseph South Natick 

* S K House; * 2 K; Pomology; Class Football (1); Manager Class Baseball (2); Col- 
'--■ Board (2, 3, 4). 



Schlotterbeck, Lewis Roxbury Station, Conn. 

85 Pleasant Street; A S <J); Pomology; Varsity Football (2, 3) ; Six-Man Rope Pull (1, 2); 
Senate (4) ; Adelphia. 

Selkregg, Edwin Reimund North East, Pa. 

10 South College; Q. T. V.; Entomology; Dramatics (3). 

Sherinyan, Donald Los Angeles, Cal. 

5 North College; Pomology; Class Hockey (1, 2); 1916 Index Board (3); Press Club; 
Country Life Club; Roister Doister. 

Simmons, Perez Pittsfield 

AX A House; AX A; Entomology; Class Debating Team (1); Burnham Eight (1); 1916 
Index Board; Class Historian (3). 

Stearns, Frederick Campbell Waltham 

10 North College; Forestry; Chairman Cercle Francaise. 

Strauss, Abraham Roxbury 

Clark Hall; Plant Pathology; Class Football (1, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2). 

Swan, Durelle Dorchester 

18 Nutting Avenue. Commons Club; Landscape; Glee Club (2, 3). 

Taber, Ralph Fred , Cooperstown, N. Y. 

Mt. Pleasant; Stockbridge Clulj; Freshman Banquet Committee; Class Vice-president. 

Topham, Alfred Lawrence 

13 North College; Poultry; Class Football (2). 

Upham, Thomas Carlton . . Fitchburg 

53 Lincoln Avenue; Rural Journalism. 

Verbeck, Howard Graves Maiden 

* S K House; OUR; Pomology; Six-Man Rope Pull (1); Class Football (1, 2); Class 
Track (1, 2, 3); Varsity Track (3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3). 

Walkden, Herbert Halden Westford 

2 North College; K F *; Floriculture. 



51 




Walker, Henry Marshall Brookline 

2 North College; K T *; Agriculture; Class Football (1, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2); Var- 
sity Track (2); Fraternity Conference; Class Vice-president (4). 

Wentworth, Everett Lawrence East Dover, Vt. 

Plant House; Commons Club; College Y. M. C.A. 

Wetherbee, Raymond Swift Waltham 

11 North College; B K *; Rifle Team (1, 2, 3). 

Whitney, Harold Tichenor Mt. Vemon, N. Y. 

7 North College; A 2 $; Poultry; Class Football (1); Manager Class Track (1, 3); Man- 
ager Class Cross Country (1, 2). 

Whitney, Leon Fradley . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. 

K 2 House; K S; Captain Class Soccer (1); Class Track (1, 2, 3); Varsity Tennis (2); 
Varsity Track (3); Press Club. 

WiES, Calmy Maiden 

WiLDON, Garrick Earl Melrose Highlands 

14 North College; Floriculture; Class Hockey (1, 2); Florist and Gardeners' Club; Land- 
scape Art Club; Varsity Hockey (3). 

WooLEY, Harold Curtis Maiden 

4 South College; K 2; Pomology; Varsity Hockey (1, 2, 3). 



YJ 





>4 SI 'U H IJ a M' 



53 




54 



STunior Clasig ?|is;torp 




|HE Class of Nineteen Seventeen had the distinction of having the 
largest class to enter M. A. C. up to the fall of 1913, there having 
been two hundred and two members when we were freshmen. 

Sixteen was on her job from the start, and most of us remem- 
ber "Woe is me — I am a poor freshman". Has anyone forgotten 
our efforts to get a picture? Of course we got "stung" at the rope pull practice, 
and we marched down town to the tune of "How Green I Am", as all good fresh- 
men had done before us. 

Some of our members did entertain at pond parties, but Sixteen did not have 
the satisfaction of pulling us thru the pond, though they did get three feet of 
rope. 

The sophs must have underestimated our ability and class spirit, when Pickard 
won for '17 the privilege of smoking on the campus. Was there a single '17 man 
that did not smoke? If so, I do not know him. 

We rather "slipped it over" on '16 again when we chose our officers, and 
we kept them "a-guessing" throughout the banquet season. It was due to the 
utmost vigilance on the part of each member of their class, that they won from 
us the decision, biit in so far as the rivalry brought the members of our class to a 
better understanding of each other and instilled a determination to "stick" to- 
gether, it was a decided benefit. 

Our plans for the discipline of 1918, were radically modified, but by watch- 
fulness, we did succeed in treating some members of that class to a bath. We 
also found out how well sixty of them could swim on the first Friday afternoon of 
the college year! None of the usual customs were omitted, and we prevented 
1918 from smoking on the campus until late in the year. 

When it came to the freshman banquet, 1918 certainly did know their rules, 
and they made use of every advantage given them. 

1917 has not been backward in supplying men for the various student activi- 
ties. We had three men play at some time during the varsity football season of 
1914. We have had men on the track team, and on the rifle team. The class has 
among its members, more than one orator and debator, and many of our men are 
active in the Dramatic Club. When you speak of hockey, we are there again, 
and some of our men have played varsity baseball. In inter-class events, we have 
seldom come out last, and whether we are winning or losing, you will find we have 
the odd-class spirit. 



55 




J. Dixon Birchard 



Junior 0iiktv^ 

J. Dixon Birchard President 

MiLFORD R. Lawrence Vice-President 

John T. Dizer Secretary 

William W. Thayer Treasurer 

Hans A. Rorstrom Captain 

Frank C. Webster Sergeant-at-Arms 

Richmond M. Jackson Historian 



56 



^^5^?^^^^^ 



Clasis! of 1917 

^t)ilip ^obnej* Jiabcocfe 

August 12, 1893 

Lynn K 2 House 

Microbiology 

KS; Class Track (1); Manager Class Track 
(1); Manager Class Cross Country (2). 

This man must have been born under a lucky 
star all right, for even the combined efforts of Billy 
and Doc Gordon couldn't drive him from our 
midst. "Babby" has learned the fine art of getting 
the maximum of credit for the minimum of work. 
Worry was left out when he was made and it is safe 
to say that he will always be happy as long as the 
supply of Prince Albert holds out. His chief de- 
light in the future will be as he says, "To render 
service to humanity by systematic investigation of 
the living conditions of the more dangerous bac- 
teria." 



Ilerbcrt Meglep Parncg 

Feln-uarv 5, 1896 

WhitinsviUe C. C. House 

Floriculture 

Commons Club. 

He's an optomistic, pessimistic, disbelieving be- 
liever, and as such his real attitude is hard to make 
out. The only things definitely known about him 
are that after scraping putty for four hours in the 
hot sun on top of the plant house one afternoon he 
announced that the course was really practical and 
not all theory, and secondly, that he has a strong 
yearning for the gay life of Boston. As a class em- 
bassy, Bert is 100% perfect having at one time 
succeeded in seducing 50 pair of "bracelets" from 
the guardianship of Boston's law enforcers. What 
inducements he offered we don't know but the 
"cuffs" made some collection. 



#£ftoalb |gct)renb 

February 10, 1893 

Natick C. C. House 

Microbiology 

Commons Club; Class Vice-President (2). 

As night telegraph operator in Hamp. or Am- 
herst, Os makes a noise like Marconi in disguise 
and in such a capacity he has travelled over much 
of the known (and some of the unknown) world. 
When in a reminiscent mood he likes to reflect on 
that song "There's a Girl in Savanah, etc." If you 
don't recognize him any other way you can always 
tell him when you hear the call "Hey Bert, roll me 
a cigarette." 





57 








aifreb Wfjitncp JgcU. fr. 

May 2, 1896 

West Newton 53 Lincoln Avenue 

Animal Husbandry 

Class Relay Team (1, 2); Class Cross Country 
(2); Class Rifle Team (2). 

Just see how one can thrive on "Prunes, Toast, 
and Beef". Day after day, Alfred has been known 
to give up the choice viands of the "Hash House" 
for this simple training diet. And he has beautiful 
legs. We know, because his running pants are 
awfully short. Alfred's favorite amusement when 
training, is to run out for a late-afternoon-gallop 
before the admiring gaze of Informal guests. 

3Jof)n Bicfesion Pircftarb 

Springfield $ 2 K House 

Poultry 

<I>2K; Varsity Track (1, 2); Captain Class 
Track (1, 2); Banquet Committee (1); Class 
Treasurer (2); Class President (3). 

Dick's ever-evident smile and his never-failing 
loyalty to Seventeen have combined effectively to 
make him one of the most popular fellows in the 
class. His most notable performances have been 
in connection with discus-hurling, in which art he 
now holds the college record. The only time Dick 
worries is when the Springfield mail is delayed, for 
that is where his interest lies when it is not on col- 
lege affairs. 



3Evot)ert ^tetoart Kiolesi 

January 9, 1894 

Dorchester B K * House 

Agriculture 

BK*; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Football 
(2); Prohibition Club. 

Question for the Sphinx: What will Bobby be 
doing next? At football he is a shining light, at 
baseball he is the same, and in between he takes 
up any spare time with boxing, having mastered all 
the fine points in his "younger days". As a leader 
of a "rough neck squad" he made his reputation last 
banquet season and claims to be able to uphold it. 
His latest acquisition is a 30-footer on which he 
spends his vacations out on the "rolling deep" fish- 
ing, gunning and attempting to make some money, 
and succeeding in keeping in trim for athletics. 



58 



Meglcp Copclanb JSonn 

December 1, 1895 

Grafton C. C. House 

Agronomy 

Commons Club; Orchestra (1, 2, 3). 

Grafton — that is where he' comes from, and there 
certainly was some graft on when he grew up so 
small. Though so small and quiet, nevertheless 
when he goes "over the river" to a bacon bat, he 

drops the meek expression and then — oh my . 

At any rate, he can find the peaches — he was raised 
on them. One of the sights of the campus is to see 
"Wes" riding his sword around the parade ground 
while showing the freshmen the art of preparedness. 



mitth SiootJ) 

October 23, 1S92 

Middletown, N. Y. 2 Baker Place 

Agriculture 

Manager 6-Man Rope Pull (1); Class Football 
(1, 2); Captain Class Football (2). 

"Al" hails from Middletown, you know Middle- 
town. No, no; not Connecticut; you know — 
Middletown, N. Y. If you do not know, ask Al 
and he will put it on your map for you. No, dear 
reader, Middletown is not a river, it is a town. 
You know — town — has inhabitants. Sure, that's 
right — a national bank and all — you know. 



Ilarolb Prescott Popcc 

September 26, 1893 

Haverhill 7 Nutting Avenue 

Agricultural Education 

K P *. 

This name should begin with an "n" and contain 
a "z". When the "B. & M." whistled at Pansy 
Park that fair afternoon in September of 1913, we 
began to hear Prescott, and our ears have been 
ringing with his noise ever since. However, he is 
harmless, and we are waiting with interest to see 
what he will do these two years when there are no 
sophs to bluff, nor freshies to bull-doze. 



"T^^ ~:^~s. 





59 







f ^.fW. 



1tetoi£{ Caj»lor Pucbman 

January 27, 1896 

Wilkes-Barre, Pa. X House 

Pomology 

X; Roister Doisters (1, 2, 3); Dramatics 
(1, 2); Class President (1); Manager Class Foot- 
ball (2); Fraternity Conference (3); Senate (3); 
Editor-in-Chief 1917 Itidex (3); Chairman Junior 
Prom Committee (3); War Cry Board (2, 3). 

Here we present one of our few representatives 
of the Keystone State — first known as the quiet 
boy from Wilkes-Barre. Quiet, yes, but you ought 
to see him when he gets going. "Flooie" will live 
long in the memories of Sixteen as one of the big 
dregs on the "Inside of the Coup", though Goodness 
knows it was not his fault when they nabbed him. 
He is majoring in pomologj', but we would not be 
surprised to have him come back some day with 
M. D. tacked after his name. 

Babib J^erbcrt Puttricfe 

February 1, 1S94 

Arlington * S K House 

Poultry 

$ 2 K; Captain Class Football (1); Class 
Hockey (1, 2); Captain Class Hockey (2); Varsity 
Hockey (1, 2); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); 
Class Sing Leader (1); Glee Club (2); Band (1, 2, 
3); Informal Committee (3). 

This, my friends, is the young gentleman of 
whom, were it not for his face and feet, it could 
not be told whether he was coming or going. This 
happens to be very beneficial in his case, however, 
as Dave is the official guardian of our net and op- 
))nsing jilayers are often very much worried by the 
fai't that he has a habit of always being in the way. 
His accomplishments are notalale as he has been 
known to make faces through a cornet and has 
even draped himself over the Hop Committee. 
Although hampered by the fact that he comes from 
Arlington, Dave at times exhibits streaks of rare 
intelligence as Dr. Cance will testify. 

(glcnn l^otoarb Carrutf) 

Orange Physics Lab. 

Agronomy 

Commons Clulj. 

After taking a year's vacation to recuperate from 
1916 class influence, this prodigal came into the 
fold of 1917 like a gentle lamb and like a wise one 
he has remained — quietly — as he entered, but get- 
ling there just the sMine. Suiiiincrs, however, we 
uiulerstand he makes a big noise as director and 
inspector of school gardens; showing and impart- 
ing his superior knowledge gained at M. A. C. to 
the coming material for the football team. Show 
them how to plow a furrow Carrutli; it will be 
good ))rac-tise for Harvard's line. 



60 



Jfrank ^fjirkp CtjambcrUn 



Framingham 



April 16, 1894 
Entomology 



C. C. House 



Commons Club. 

After a strenuous year at Worcester Tech. 
"Chink" dropped in on us just in time to tackle 
Sophomore Physics and with his Tech prep, called 
the course a graft — much to the envy and anger of 
many flunking victims. Since the air of the Conn, 
valley seems well suited to his peculiar style of 
beauty and the faculty have no objections we ex- 
pect he will stick with us (contrary to his name- 
sakes) and boost our average up a bit. 

CfjarlEg l^enrp ClougJ) 

August 31, 1892 

Dedham B K <J> House 

Agriculture 

BK <E). 

This is another of the peculiar tribe that did not 
know when they were well off, and so attached 
themselves after we had started down this Vale of 
Tears. He is of th* species, Clam. — no questions 
asked, and no explanations given. When he does 
speak, do not think he is going to take your head 
off, because he really is gentle, though he does not 
look so in the class picture. 

Walter Srbins Crogg 

November 12, 1893 
Hingham 53 Lincoln Avenue 

Floriculture 
Six-Man Rope Pull (2). 

At last we have found the leader of the notorious 
Black Cross gang, which has so long terrorized the 
peaceful environs of lower Lincoln Avenue. His 
calm and peaceful bearing among us for the last 
two years left him unsuspected until he was re- 
cently apprehended while attempting to recruit 
volunteers for service under Carranza in Mexico. 
This news came as a great shock to the Index re- 
porter. His fears were soon set aside, however, 
when Walter informed him that the recruits were 
to take part in a new movie drama entitled "A 
Nation in Shreds", with W. I. as chief mediator. 
More watchful waiting. 





61 



Cfjarleg Marrcn Curtin 

March 22, 1894 

82 Pleasant Street 82 Pleasant Street 

Entomology 

AX A; College "Signal" (1, 2); Class Hookey 
(1). 

He has a wonderfully beautiful military walk 
with which he walked into the Adjutant's job. 
And say, you just ought to see his long legs making 
a velocipede speed down Pleasant Street. He was 
a burly sophomore when we were only crawling 
green mites, so we ought to look up to him. And 
we do — but for another reason — he can withstand 
the oppression of spending several hours daily in 
the Library, and he seems to thrive on it too. 



iJlansieU J^cnrp Babisf 

August 3, 1894 

Orange, N.J. 120 Pleasant Street 

Agriculture 

Jersey's pride, who has proved that you can't 
always sometimes tell a great man when he first 
comes to college. "Dave" carried with him a letter 
of introduction to our esteemed registrar which 
had a most benign effect. His mathematical re- 
lations have consequently been of the pleasantest. 
Dave has never been found wanting when it comes 
to showing pep and he is a living example of the 
class motto — "Stick". Quiet and unassuming, he 
has the stuff in him and we predict for him a suc- 
cessful future. 



3Famc£! I^arolb IBap 



Hatfield 



June 1, 1895 



8 N. College 



Entomology 

AS*; Varsity Football (2, 3); Varsity Base- 
ball (2); Class Track (1, 2). 

The Mayor of Hatfield shuffled into this quiet 
hamlet about the 9th of September, 1913. He 
yawned, blinked his eyes, and decided that this was 
a pretty good place to stay, so he took a suite at the 
Brooks' Apartments, and proceeded through the 
labyrynth of freshman year. The Mayor of Hat- 
field returned about the 9th. of September, 1914. 
Again he yawned and blinked and decided this was 
still a good place to stay, but he moved to more ex- 
clusive apartments in South. The Mayor of Hat- 
field re-retunicd alxiul Se])tc'inlH'v 15, 1915. He 
still held the same decision, l)ut his pride has broken 
— he moved into East Entry. Nuff ced. 



62 



iljeeler Bempgep 

September 6, 1895 

Dorchester 82 Pleasant Street 

Pomology 

AX A; Orchestra (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2). 

Despite the fact that he helped run the Library 
end of the Aggie Industry course, "Doc" almost 
forgot to excuse him from the final. "Demp" is a 
quiet sort of a chap, but he knows the Library from 
A to Z, and we will give him credit for that. Also, 
it is whispered that he understands the accounting- 
and-charging system, for which he should receive a 
Carnegie medal. His favorite amusement is watch- 
ing the Amherst "beauties" with longing eyes from 



August 18, 1896 

Dorchester 6 South College 

Animal Husbandry 

Q. T. V. 

Another one of that crowd of Dorchester rough- 
housers is our Harold. Although a quiet looking 
chap at first, he quickly grows to resemble a German 
torpedo in action. His chief occupations are run- 
ning after the chickens (literally of course), playing 
pool, and going to the mail on Tuesday evening. 
In the summer he spends his time putting his fingers 
under a hammer and calling himself a carpenter. 
Outside of that, though, he is fairly human even if 
he did get 99 in Physics Lab. 



EFoljn t!DI)oma£( Bijcr 

November 26, 1894 

East Weymouth East Experiment Station 

Floriculture 

Commons Club; "Index," Board (3); Class Sec- 
retary (3). 

Though John lives in the Experiment Station, he 
is no Experiment. He is a bred-in-the-bone student 
and bona fide ruffneque. The only thing that ever 
bothers him is when those higher up address him as 
"Mr. Deezaire", and then we delight in watching 
the maidenly blush mount over his otherwise pallid 
physiognomy. Confidentially — if you want any 
work done, see John. 






63 





Cbtoart) ^tanlcp Buffill 

May 15, 1893 

Melrose Highlands 8 Allen Street 

Floriculture 

Commons Club; Class Tennis (2). 

Here is another one of our crew that received his 
preparation with 1916. If you look carefully at 
his picture, you will not believe that, because he 
does not look rough, now does he? Maybe, that 
is why he left them. At any rate, he brought along 
an ability to play tennis, though we never knew it 
until he copped off the class championship last year. 



J^cnrp #urnEp Bunt)am 

June 4, 189.5 

West Bridgewater B K $ House 

Microbiology 

BK *. 

"Toots" is the pride of West Bridgewater and 
when he became a member of our ranks, the at- 
mosphere was at once brightened by his Smilethat- 
wontcomeoff. Being one of our funmakers, his 
principal occupations are Ag. Ec, smoking, and 
playing pinochle. He knows all about the girls too, 
as anyone around the Normal School will tell, and 
it is rumored that he goes "over the river" at least 
twice a week as regularly as a clock. At times it 
is hard to recognize him through the accumulated 
growth of sage-brush, but he will surprise us some 
day and great will be the change thereof. 



Jfrancis! (Sill (Ebtnarbg 

November 28, 1896 

Beverly 4> 2 K House 

Microbiology 

* S K; Class Football (1, 2); Class Captain 
(1); Glee Club (1); Musical Comedy (2); Class 
Athletic Board (2). 

Shades of Apollo and Pluto, what have we here 
but the Fair Francis, King of the Scullions. Some 
boy at that, though, even if his chief delight isn't 
terrifying the poor "frosh" — "We'll get 'em", being 
his favorite remark. Frank has a bell like falsetto 
bass voice which caused him to be chosen as King 
of the Underworld in the musical comedy, a part 
in which he seemed to be entirely at home. He was 
unusually quiet during his Sophomore year, for 
some reason or other, but he has the makings of one 
of those flowering light-houses wliich will startle 
the world and cause Salem to pay homage to her 



64 



iaalpf) William Clliot 

May 1.5, 1896 

Chartley Flint Lab. 

Dairying 

Commons Club; Stockbridge Club; Treasurer 
Country Life Club. 

Ralph came to college with a powerful thirst for 
knowledge, and so far as we know it has never been 
quenched, not even after contact with the deadly 
triumvirate. He is still busy in the pursuit of 
learning while some of his classmates are waiting 
for it to catch up with them. Not that he wants 
to strain himself with overwork; he's ambitious, 
that's all. Yet he has always fovmd time to lend a 
helping hand in class affairs and is well known as 
the proprietor of the "guard house" during the re- 
cent campaign against the Frosh. 




#eorge Ctarlcs! Cberbeck 

March 26, 1893 
Winthrop Stockbridge Hall 

Agriculture 
S $ E; Class Basket Ball (1); Class Rifle 
Team (2). 

"Becky" first arrived among us from that thriv- 
ing town of Winthrop (Boston annex) famed as the 
birthplace of the renowned "Pete" Mahoney. Al- 
though he weighs somewhere in the neighborhood 
of 200 pounds, more or less, George has not gone in 
heavily for athletics, — except the Mexican variety. 
In the fall of 1914, he gained undying glory for him- 
self by taking first prize in the first and only rapid- 
fire expectoration contest ever held in the Connecti- 
cut Valley. "No Ambition" was the song that ap- 
pealed most to little George when he saw "Pluto's 
Daughter" last year. But whatever may be his 
musical tastes, George is there with the books and 
anxiously waits for Phi Kappa Phi day. 



Dorchester 



laalpi) Watgon Jfcaring 

May 15, 1894 
Agriculture 



C. C. House 



Commons Club. 

"His actions belie his name", said the historian, 
when he thought of Ralph's actions in North Had- 
ley last banquet season. This is the boy that went 
over the transom, and called the sheriff's son's bluff. 
That is the only occasion we know of that has dis- 
turbed the usual even tenor of his life. "Still 
waters run deep", and Ralph must be way over his 
own head. 




65 





Wapne JilcCriUis! Jflagg 

July 4, 1894 

Mittineague B K <!> House 

Microbiology 

BK*; Class Football (1, 2). 

He has so many nick-names, that we hardly dare 
choose a suitable one for him. His very name sug- 
gests something large, heavy, and flat that we walk 
on. Watson, it must be his feet. Beyond them, 
there is not much to him — ^except the rest of him. 
"Slim" has a pull with the shoe manufacturers in 
Brockton — ^without it, he would have to go bare- 
foot. However, the biggest things about him are 
his heart and good-nature. 

Caliber Simeon jFlint 

October 29, 1891 

Lowell 120 Pleasant Street 

Poultry 

Class Track (1, 2); Cross Country (2); Captain 
Class Rifle Team (2) ; Assistant Manager Track (2) . 

Lowell claims this little man with the name that 
sounds like a cross between Dickens and the Bible. 
The "major", however, is quite a distinguished 
young gentleman as anyone will attest who has 
seen him bobbing along the street with the mail and 
cooing "Hoo-eek" whenever he meets a chance ac- 
quaintance. Oliver is a star with the books, es- 
pecially tactics, and has been known to have the 
figures for the Agricultural Imports of the U. S. 
when most needed. On several occasions, he proved 
to be "Rosie's" right hand man and star boarder, 
but suddenly moved to the dorm for an unknown 
reason. 



JWauricc (golbfitcin 

.July o, 1894 

Lynn 58 Pleasant Street 

Microbiology 

Cerole Francaise. 

The hero of '16's arena party. FviU many a 
wave of Billy's wrath beat its buffeting force upon 
this sturdy student, but with proud head and noble 
mien, it passed through the deep, even as its an- 
cestors passed through the Red Sea, and some sweet 
day, we predict that it will aml>le out into the cold 
world wrapped in a dii)lonia, if nothing else. 



60 



' l.clanb 3Icnfems! <gral)am 

June 1, 1896 

Amherst Lincoln Avenue 

Poultry 

This is a young man of whom, since he is the son 
of an Aggie instructor, great things must be ex- 
pected, and one who in turn expects to do great 
things. As far as we can see he is successful, along 
studious lines at least, and he probably can give 
us the zoological names of all the micro-organisms 
which are in any way connected with poultry rais- 
ing. We can do nothing but predict a brilliant 
future for him. 



(Emorp CUgtoortf) (grapjfon 

June 4, 1894 

Milford AS* House 

Agriculture 

A 2 *; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity Football 
(2); Class Basket Ball (1, 2); Captain (1, 2); 
Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2); Class 
Track (2); Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Class President 
(2); Senate (3). 

"Em" has put such a kink in Jim Thorpe's all- 
round record, that it will take six generations to 
ever hope of straightening it out again. He tries 
anything from our national outdoor roughhouse to 
a very pleasant hand of — . Just then, another 
rabbit bit the dust. The only game he has not 
tried yet, is the game of Love, but still waters run 
deep, so beware of the fair sex in an end run through 
matrimony, or yours for a career in the prize riyig 
for life. 



Carl mixta (gursiftin 

October 10, 189.5 

Lynn .3.5 N. Prospect Street 

Entomology 

K S; Glee Club; Orchestra. 

"He's a Rag Picker" all right. Every day the 
hash-house resounds with the latest rag-time melo- 
dies as turned out by this tickler of the ivories. 
Carl also manages to get away with a place on the 
Glee Club and to hear him tell of the trips you 
would think he had all the girls after him from Wal- 
tham to Paterson, N. J. Even after discounting 
his tales the customary thirty per cent we still have 
to admit that he is some lady-killer. Some near- 
wit suggested that perhaps he intends to take a few 
courses in poultry husbandry so that after graduat- 
ing from this seat of learning he may settle down 
and raise his own chickens. 





67 



Cjjarles! I^enrp MaQzUttin 

September 3, 1895 

Dorchester 4 North College 

Microbiology 

K r *; Class Football (1, 2); Class Basket Ball 
(1, 2); Country Life Club. 

"Eggs" locked arms, looked down on this campus 
and grinned. He could not see why a crowd of 
young men should object to his having his picture 
taken with his gang, just because their skypieces 
were peculiar. He has been trying to settle that 
affair ev.er since. He is really not ferocious, how- 
ever, for he loves the ladies, and is now a stock- 
holder, we all believe, in the Connecticut Valley 
R. R. Co. His motto — ^Variety is the spice of life. 



Ctarlcg Wvam ^^alktt 

October 7, 1894 

Mansfield X House 

Landscape 

fe) X; 1917 Index Board; Soph-Senior Hop 
Committee (2); Band (1, 2, 3); Mandohn Club 
(3) ; Landscape Art Club (3) ; Dramatics (2) ; Junior 
Prom Committee (3); War Cry Board (3). 

He gayly trips the light fantastic toe. This fair 
charmer has broken so many hearts, that he is in a 
maze as to who she is. In his anguish, he cries: 
"Hey, take me over tonight, will you? I want a 
girl for the Informal". Beware, Charles, danger is 
lurking behind every pair of laughing eyes. This 
young man says with all confidence that he is presi- 
dent of the Pessimist Club and has lately organized 
the Massachusetts Chapter of the Knockers' Klub. 



Jfranfe Cbtoarb ?|arloto 

July 28, 1894 

Maiden 77 Pleasant Street 

Agriculture 

His peach-blow complexion and soft brouge 
ought surely to have fascinated some giddy maiden 
long ere this, but we have never heard of it, nay 
even suspected it. Poor Frank has done the best 
he could to help himself, because has he not lived 
at Gibbs' for the last two years? We do not know 
what his favorite amusement is, nor his worst fail- 
ing — unless it be the sight of blood. 



68 



^aul #oobf)ue ?i^arlota 

July 17, 1895 

Maiden * S K House 

Agriculture 

<J>1;K; Class Baseball (1, 2); Captain Class 
Baseball (2). 

P. G. used to mean Post Graduate, but it doesn't 
any more; it means "F. E.'s" cousin. Paul came 
to Aggie with some very valuable possessions, 
among them being an "I should worry" smile and a 
good sense of humor. The smile often breaks out 
into a contagious laugh. And such a laugh, too, 
you really can't afford to miss it; it's great to drive 
away that morning-after feeling. Besides being 
an all round jollier, P. G. manages to hold down a 
good place on the varsity nine. 



(Elliott J^enberson 

August 7, 1894 

Hingham 7 South College 

Agriculture 

Q. T. v.; Assistant Manager Musical Clubs (3); 
Manager Six-Man Rope Pull (2); Collegian Board 
(2, 3); Index Board (3); Soph-Senior Hop Com- 
mittee (2) ; Informal Committee (3) ; Junior Prom 
Committee (3). 

Hingham: a name to conjure by; at least that is 
what "Hendy" thinks since he first saw the sun 
rise over the mud flats in that big city. Elliott is 
one of our social lights for when he is not chasing 
the elusive books, he is either whirling gaily around 
the Drill Hall, or carrying the Musical Clubs on a 
record breaking trip. His staid New England per- 
son received a severe shock when he went to New 
York for the first time and the bright lights of 
Broadway so dazzled him that he could talk of 
nothing else for a month. As he is to go "back to 
the land", after majoring in General Agriculture, 
he spends his summers profitably by picking forget- 
rae-nots on the salt marshes of his "old home 
town". 



3^0£{toeU iloobtnarb l^cnningcr 

May 10, 1893 

Williamsport, Pa. 3 McClellan Street 

Poultry 

S * E. 

Way down in the Keystone State not many years 
ago, a fond father and a fond mother were trying to 
decide where to send their Roswell. It was not his 
fault that the scene of this harrowing domestic 
tragedy was laid in Williamsport, but it was our 
hero's fault that he permitted them to ship him to 
Rhode Island. That is a bigger millstone than 
most young men can rid themselves of, but our 
Roswell has done a man's job and joins us this year 
for a final tutoring before going back to P. A. to 
show the folks how to do it. 





69 



Ilarrp J^igginfaottjam 

November 18, 1894 

Taunton College Store 

Microbiology 

X; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Football (1, 
2); Class Hockey (1, 2); Captain Class Baseball 
(1). 

Behold, my children, the champion class-jollier 
with the funny walk. "Higgle" was one of the 
bright lights on the campus during the summer 
school session and he must have had a fine time. 
Harry is a great admirer of bright colors, especially 
when they are walking down the street with an 
odor of Eau de Cologne about them. He is one 
of the magnates in the College Store (Adv.), and 
the ruling light of his life, is "Safety First". 



Cbmunb ?ialbtoin l^ill 

February 1.5, 1893 

Rutherford, N. J. A 2 * House 

Floriculture 

A S 4>; Musical Comedy (2); Chairman Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee (2); Informal Committee 
(3); Band (1, 2, 3); Index Board (3); Junior 
Prom Committee (3) . 

Well, if here isn't our old friend "Mope", he of 
the sprightly figure and more sprightly legs. 
"Mope" is noted as the guy with the line a yard 
long, which during the summers he turns to com- 
mercial advantage by working for the New York 
Tribune. An ardent devotee of the terpsichorean 
art, Ed is one of the regulars at every Informal 
and Prom. He is majoring in floriculture which he 
says is the only thing that can satisfy his artistic 
temperament. 



3^itf)arti ILpribt l^olbcn 

June 10, 1897 

Haverhill A X A House 

Animal Husbandry 

A X A ; Class Track (2) ; Assistant Manager 
Football (3). 

Curry became tired of seeing Dick work out for 
an ass managership, so he handed over the solution 
of the football situation to this master brain. He 
is a schemer from Schemertown, making a specialty 
of handling freshmen scraps. Last year, he wanted 
to open an office with the intention of settling the 
European War, but wiser heads pursuaded him of 
his folly, and he is still with us. 



70 



3Ralpt) Clifton ^olbcr 

February 22, 1895 

South Braintree ' 17 Kellogg Avenue 

Chemistry 

Class Baseball (1, 2). 

Just look this man over and see what hard plug- 
ging will do for a fellow. When "Spike" first came 
to college his principal assets were a good supply of 
grit and an ambition to get ahead. Now he spends 
his spare time chugging around the country on a 
motorcycle while the rest of us walk. He never 
says much about his early youth except that he 
originated in Millis, where he was a member of the 
Clicquot Club. More recently, as a baseball man, 
he has shown marked ability for chasing flies, which 
doubtless comes of long experience working at 
Thurber's sanitary hash emporium. 




Jfranfelitt Isomer l^ubbell 

August 6, 1896 

Westport, Conn. M. A. C. Farmhouse 

Agriculture 

Class Football (1). 

This is a specimen of that rare freak that takes 
"seconds" at the Hash House. And he seems to 
thrive on them, too. His favorite song is "No Am- 
bition", but he weathered the storms of our first 
two years in fine shape, so there must be some latent 
power behind that impressive, but impassive, front. 
Perhaps it was because he spent the first year all 
alone on North Prospect Street. 



^tanlcp Minsffjip J^pbe 

January 11, 1895 

Maiden 66 Pleasant Street 

Agriculture 

This young man entered from M. I. T. this last 
fall. The only thing that vindicated him was that 
he received his preparation in that worthy institu- 
tion with the Class of 1917. That should be enough 
to make a man of any one. He reahzed that he was 
new here, but he did not know that we knew it, so 
he wore the nearest thing he had to a freshman cap 
— a nobby white affair with green lining. And he 
got away with it too. 




71 




iSiUiam 3^aj»tnonb Srfaing 

August 3, 1892 

Taunton College Store 

Forestry 

X; Class Football (2); Class Basketball (1, 
2); Class Baseball (1, 2); Manager Class Hockey 
(2); Index Board (3). 

Absent-minded, but lovable, Oh! Dear! Ray 
was chief Needle Threader among Rosie's old maids 
when the scarlet fever broke out among her garretf ul 
of freshmen. Curry was scared, and so Ray moved 
to Pratt Hospital for quite some stay. Ever since 
then, he has been trying to catch up. By the way, 
don't start him talking about Taunton, because you 
can not argue with him. He is a wild shot in basket 
ball, but his favorite sport is shooting the nickles 
into the. till at the College Store. 



J^icljmonb iHerriU fatfesion 

August 12, 1S94 

Qeorgetown C. C. House 

Agriculture 

Commons Club; Class Historian (2, 3). 

Down where "Jack" comes from, they say his 
father is the busiest man in the town — he's an un- 
dertaker. But our hero is far from being a dead 
one. He early made a reputation for himself by 
joining the Social Union Current Events Club, 
where his timely information on all kinds of sub- 
jects was eagerly sought for by the clamoring mul- 
titude. Since then he has reformed and has won a 
place in our minds and hearts as a loyal friend and 
classmate, generous to a fault and always ready to 
work for the best interests of "Old Aggie". If 
steady consistent plugging brings success; Jack will 
beat us all to it. 



Cbrnunb Bean Eclgep 

May 31, 1S92 

Amherst C. C. House- 

Agriculture 

Commons Club; Class Rifle Team (2). 

When Ed. first wandered from Stonington, 
Conn., his aesthetic tastes were already well de- 
veloped and Providence, R. I., Worcester, Spring- 
field, and Cambridge saw more or less (mostly less 
of him) until he finally furled his sails and cast 
anchor out Pelham Road. As a special, while 1917 
were freshmen, he fooled the faculty and landed 
safe with the other good '17 men in our SophnnKirc 
year, the intricacies of that unfathomable course 
called English 2, being the only stumbling blocks 
in his otherwise smooth and faultless career. Dur- 
ing his leisure hours, he may be found at the corner 
drug store handing out everything from free matches 
to Indexes. Call him "Ed.", "King", or "Kels." he 
answers to them all, and "satisfaction guaranteed or 
money refunded". 



72 



ILintoln Babtb Witl&tp 

May 22, 1894 

West Hartford, Conn. B K * House 

Agriculture 

BK <i>; Roister Doister (1); Class Basketball 
(1, 2); Burnham Eight (1); Flint Contest (1, 2); 
Class Treasurer (2); Public Speaking Council (2); 
Debating (2); Fraternity Conference (3); Country 
Life Club; Debating Club; Stockbridge Club. 

That heavy lower jaw certainly points to over- 
grown and over-worked vocal chords. When 
"Link" first appeared in Amherst, "Hank" im- 
mediately recognized the advent of a bitter rival. 
As time rolled on, he resigned himself to his fate, 
knowing there was a Worthy One to leave behind 
him to carry on the work. "Link" spends a great 
deal of time speaking in public (he says he is good 
at it), and when he is not, he may be found, like 
Demosthenes on the sea-shore, addressing the help- 
less plants in the plant-house. 



^tlfreb ©bcrlin Hinsfman, 3Fr. 

January 11, 1893 

Merrimao 82 Pleasant Street 

Animal Husbandry 

AX A; Class Football (2). 

This dusky specimen never makes much noise 
when he is with us. When we are not chaperoning 
him, we can not be responsible for him, but we dare 
say, that it is no worse than Mt. Holyoke. At 
least we hope so. He made a whirlwind finish of 
the freshmen in football, where his neat little pocket 
kerchief made a jaunty and natty appearance in the 
belt of his moleskins. 



jFrebcricfe Cfjrigtian ILarson 



Everett 



4 North College 



Forestry 



K r *. War Cry Board (2, 3). 

This fair haired son of Sweden used to be a 
pitcher, but he never had much chance to show us 
his ability, until they started fraternity baseball 
for his benefit. Last year, he pitched his aggre- 
gation of Ty Cobbs to victory. He favors red 
neckties and preferably, a pink shade of red. 
"Sid" thought he had a sense of humor, and so he 
willed the War Cry to him. Now "Fritz" 
struggles gamely to soothe its wails. The dear boy 
was too modest to give his date of birth. "Be 
Good". 



73 





^aul Halfeer ILatfjam 

March 26, 1895 

Norwich Town, Conn. K S House 

Agriculture 

K 2; 7nde.rBoard(3). 

Behold the Sage of Norwich, a loyal rooter for 
"Old Aggie", but just a little partial to Connecticut, 
don't you know. A more homesicli fellow you 
never saw than Paul when he first emerged from a 
cloud of C. V. coal smoke, and plowed his weary 
way up the "street". It wasn't long, though, be- 
fore he learned to drown his sorrows in frequent 
trips o'er river where his conquests among certain 
particular fair ones became a matter of note. Paul 
got his business instincts from watching the bees 
down on his honey farm, and it's a cinch nothing 
ever got by him unless it was greased. Hence his 
selection for the Index Board. 



JHilforb 3^obin£!on Haborcnce 

October 15, 1896 

Falmouth 96 Pleasant Street 

Landscape 

KS; Collegian Board (1, 2, 3); Press Club; 
Chairman Freshman Banquet Committee (1); 
Glee Club (2, 3); Musical Comedy (2); Assistant 
Manager Hockey (3); Quartet (2, 3); Index Board; 
Landscape Art Club; Class Vice-President (3). 

"Milly" represents to us that oft despised tail-end 
of the Commonwealth— Cape Cod. Nothing at 
Aggie was ever for him quite hke what they have 
down at Falmouth. Since coming to college, he has 
dabbled in music, literature, and the drama, and is 
now majoring in landscape. Not a regular athlete, 
nor yet one of the Mexican variety, "Milly" has de- 
veloped a lot since coming among us, and they say, 
has passed from the kid stage into manhood. 



?Sroofeg iLigftt 





'1 

1 


^ 


f 


•January 30, 1893 

Milton 15 North College 
Poultry 

S * E. 

This young man, while studying in Maine, dis- 
covered that he was not where he ought to be if he 
wanted to have a good time. Another light directed 
this Light to Aggie, where he has come to study the 
easiest way to raise poidtry, and he has proved him- 
self a briglit Light, without doubt. He is Light 
in name and coniplcxion, but not so Light in build. 
True to his name, Brooks is also somewhat "bab- 
liling". His favorite course is Dean Lewis's Eng- 
lish 3 and 4, especially that portion concerning 
Milton. 











74 



MiiUtam Single? ILibcrmorc* 

June 1, 1S9-1 

Lawrence 83 Pleasant Street 

Pomology 

Class Rifle Team (2); Class Hockey (2); Class 
Tennis (2); Musical Comedy (2). 

This specimen is very hard to classify because of 
many peculiar characteristics not ordinarily found 
in the Genus Homo. He is aifected noticeably by 
such external stimuli as the fairer sex to which he 
is at times very partial. It is not known whether 
his familiarity with the mills of Lawrence had any- 
thing to do with his association with Mil Lawrence. 
After a very studious and quiet freshman year, he 
suddenly became very active, in which condition he 
has since remained. He was a prominent factor in 
Seventeen's football and hockey victories over 
Eighteen, and expects to make the 'varsity tennis 
and rifle teams. At the end of his second year 
''Ting" was acting the part of a real devil very 
naturally. 

*0n leave of absence. 



Albert Jgriggg ILoring 

December 6, 1893 

Nantasket Beach Stockbridge Hall 

Agriculture 

Class Track (2); Class Rifle Team (2). 

When not taking advantage of Nantasket summer 
girls, he spends his time learning practical dairying 
by driving an auto delivery milk-wagon. He spec- 
ializes in "personal contact salesmanship" — thereby 
wasting much good gas(-olene) while fraternising 
and passing the time of day in the kitchen. He is 
not athletically inclined, but when settled in the 
cozy quarters of Stockbridge Hall as a first guardian 
of that hall, it will be a hop, step, and a jump, and 
he will be at the table. 



I^atrp Crototfjer iCpbiarb 

September 2, 1894 

Hartford, Conn. Colonial Inn 

Floriculture 

Glee Club (2). 

This elongated dispeller of gloom startled the 
campus late after all the rest of his fellow students 
(?) had begun. He has been making up time ever 
since. Forgetting that he has another end so far 
away from his head, he will cause the college to 
moan if he persists in floriculture. "Pee-e~ep". 



^ 



75 




Walter Siiamg iWatfe 

1895 

Springfield 8 North College 

Microbiology 

K r *; Rifle Team (2); Class Football (1, 2); 
Class Basket Ball (2). 

Walter is such a cosmopolitan youth that the 
Muse is at a total loss where to commence, to say 
nothing of where to leave off. Being a true Mexican 
athlete, he has always proved himself equal to any 
situation whether it be shooting on the range, writ- 
ing Ag. Ind. notes, or tripping nonchalantly around 
Masonic Hall in Hamp. With all due respect it 
must be admitted that he comes from Springfield, 
but that is not held against him as Walter has im- 
parted enough sunshine to the campus to make up 
for any number of defects. 



Banicl S^oljnsiton Maclitob 

Wakefield Hillside Avenue 

Agriculture , 

Stockbridge Club. 

It is not our business to present pasts, so we will 
spare "Mac" and tell you just what we know about 
him now. To tell the truth, he has always enter- 
tained himself away from our midst, but we do not 
believe that he could have any entangling alliances. 
He is most entertaining when he smiles, and he has 
not forgotten how to do that, though he did live at 
Brooks' Farm. 



I^orace (greenougl) Jlarctjant 

September 1-t, 1895 

Cambridge 5 Fearing Street 

Pomology 

S * E. 

Have you noticed the tall dashing figure in the 
peculiar uniform? No, my children, that is not a 
foreign attache, but the subject in question, dis- 
guised in the uniform of Penn State. He received 
his preliminary at the Keystone Kow Kollege and 
joined us for the finishing touches this fall. We 
will assume the western position and mind our own 
business — ours not to question "Whence?" — but 
simply "Hail, fellow, well met." 



76 



Jfrcb Jlllati)er 

June 27, 1893 

Amherst Veterinary Laboratory 

Agronomy 

Class Secretary (2). 

One of the charter members of the "Old Guard". 
It is hard to tell when Fred does his best work, when 
he is working for himself or when he is working -for 
the class. "Doc" Gordon gave him something to 
think about when he handed out Zoo to Fred. He 
wanted to take up the Amoeba in his fingers and 
play with it. They say Fred is a son of old Eng- 
land, but he remains neutral, and has not j'et got 
any nearer war, than the Bloke's army. 



Jfranfe iiillarti Jflapo 

September 1, 1890 

Houlton, Me. * 2 K House 

Agriculture 

* S K; Manager Class Baseball (1); Class 
President (1); Class Track (1); Class Baseball 
(2); Fraternity Conference (3); Business Manager 
1917 Index; Junior Prom Committee (3). 

"Spike" made a great impression on the bunch 
when he first came down from the Maine woods. 
Older and more experienced in the wiles of the 
world, he was our guiding star in those troublous 
days of blooming verdure. Since then, "Spike" 
has spent most of his time chasing the almighty 
dollar, that is, when not chasing ads. for the Index. 
(See advertising section). 



MilUam 3rbing JHapo, 3x. 

June 1, 1893 

Framingham M. A. C. Farmhouse 

Agronomy 

Commons Club; Roister Doisters; Dramatics 
(1). 

Like Ivory Soap, this man has the reputation of 
being 99 and 44-100 percent pure. Perhaps he 
might have. been still untainted by the other 56-100 
had it not been for a cruel stroke of fate in his early 
college career which landed him in with the gang 
at the farm house. Although many things have 
seemed to conspire against him, "Pete" still retains 
his pleasant disposition and the smile that won't 
come off. He plans to follow in the steps of Luther 
Bui'bank and raise a new plant with potatoes on 
the roots and tomatoes on the vines. Knowing 
Pete as we do, we hesitate to say it can't be done. 



77 



Bana 0tii dUlcrrill 

January 12, 1896 

East Pepperell C. C. House 

Agriculture 

Commons Club; Boys' Club Work; Vice-Presi- 
dent College Y. M. C. A. (3) ; Chairman of Depu- 
tation Work. 

Behold Sherk's right-hand man. Dana has been, 
and is, a busy boy, so much so that Billy and Sid 
both picked him out to play their little game of tag 
with. Despite Sherk's famous speech on Mt. 
Holyoke and Smith, Dana still has faith in the op- 
posite sex and makes frequent trips both ways. 
He enjoys himself most when he is turned loose in 
the vine-yard, and works hardest when he is teach- 
ing Young America the best way to "Be Prepared". 



jBtetoell jWoorljoujSc 

December 23, 1894 
Worcester 5 South College 

Agriculture 

Q. T. v.; Assistant Manager Tennis (2); Class 
FootbaU (1). 

His right name is Newell, but he answers to the 
more plebian title of Nap. Such is the peg-leg from 
West Rutland. Although of a naturally quiet dis- 
position he is quite a hustler when started as anyone 
who frequents the showers in South College knows. 
At present his chief diversions are getting into ar- 
guments, dropping water on unsuspecting passers- 
by, and communing with nature while gathering a 
few Botany specimens. Outside of that he is quite 
harmless. Being soilwardly inclined he is majoring 
in General Agriculture in order to go back on the 
farm where he now pastures heifers in the back yard. 



I^erman Pcaman iBtasft 

June 20, 1895 

Amherst R. F. D. No. 1 

Agricultural Education 

Commons Club; College Y. M. C. A. 

This is a specimen of what Amherst can do for 
itself. Herman is a quiet sort of a lad, who never 
worries. At least he never shows us what he is 
worrying about, nor lets us in on his thoughts. 
His strong point is his closed mouth. He has 
learned the lesson that we thought Amherst could 
never teach: that of minding one's own business. 
He is always ready for a scrap, that is, when there is 
a freshman on the other end of it, 



78 



December 9, 1894 

Newburyport 2 Baker Place 

Microbiology 

KT*; Manager Class Tennis (2). 

When the "Big Three" removed "Henry", late of 
1917, speculation was rife as to how "Johnny" 
would take the blow. He weathered the gale like 
an old salt and came up smiling. He made us 
think Newburyport was a joke — if you knew Johnny, 
you would know why. By the way, he is the short- 
est man in the class, and has a leaning toward tennis. 
That is, he says he can play. 

g>amucl "^ernc i^topcs! 

April 9, 1894 

Georgetown B K <I> House 

Animal Husbandry 

BK <!>. 

Sam knew a good thing when he saw it, so when 
he saw a chance to join the ranks of "Seventeen" he 
failed not to grasp it. He did it quietly, as he does 
all important things, except talking, for he isn't as 
Noyesy as his name would indicate. Sam just 
naturally proves that large bodies move slowly, for 
we have no doubt that Sam is really a big Noyes 
back there in Georgetown. 

I^atolb Parnarb fierce 

October 1.5, 1894 

Kansas City, Mo. 80 Pleasant Street 

Chemistry 

BK *. 

This is a breezy Westerner — that is, he ought to 
be. He has the drawl and the funny walk. When 
we think of it, we wonder how he found his way to 
Amherst, though again, it is not so remarkable 
when we consider how some have found the way 
out of the wilds of Dorchester and have braved the 
perils of the B. & M. to get here. 






iv f^ 




79 






Cfjesstcr ^rtfjur ^ifee 

October 23, 1891 

Smith's Mathematics Building 

Microbiology 

AX A. 

Every fall, "Chester Arthur" goes deer hunting. 
Yes, he uses a gun. But he does not pursue the 
sport around Amherst, because "distance lends en- 
chantment" to the talk he brings back. He enjoys 
hunting freshmen also, and for this, his marvelous 
ability at cross country stands him in good stead. 

I^arolb ^rttur ^ratt 

1894 

Shrewsbury 82 Pleasant Street 

Floriculture 

A X A; Varsity Track (1, 2); Class Track (1, 2); 
1917 7ndra Board; War Cry Board (3). 

"A hail fellow well met," as they sometimes say, 
with just the proper amount of meekness during the 
first year when it was necessary, but with the spirit 
of "Stick" thoroughly stamped in him. An e.xcel- 
lent example of the saying that good things come in 
small packages, as shown by his track-work skill, in 
which sport he swiftly won his M, and again by his 
ability along artistic lines. When he has a little 
spare time he likes best to spend it playing tennis 
with "Nellie." 



CJ)arlc£{ Jfrcbcricfe (JSuimbp 

July 17, 1896 

Cape Neddiok, Me. 83 Pleasant Street 

Agriculture 

Class Hockey (2). 

Since Maine had nothing more to teach this future 
hope, he was shipped off down here with instruc- 
tions to absorb all he could get and bring it back. 
This he proceeded to do and now he puts in a four- 
teeii hour day on the farm during the summer and 
brings back a coat of tan and hay field stories to talk 
about during the winter. The brightest star in his 
constellation of events, is his activity on the vic- 
torious hockey team of our Sophomore year. When 
his light is seen burning late at night it is a sure 
sign that the mailman will have a 4 ounce letter 
addressed to B. U. the next morning. For further 
information call on "Jeeras." himself. 



SO 



Carle idlacJ^eiU aaanUall 

December 9, 1896 

Winchester A X A House 

Forestry 

A X A; 1917 Index Board. 

It is doubtful if "Nails" ever looked at a dough- 
nut; he always sees the hole. We cannot say 
whether this pessimism is natural or comes from 
long association with the hard characters whose 
faces you see on these pages. However that may 
be, he has redeemed himself with his camera, for a 
more persistent snapshotter the college never saw. 
One glance through his photo collection tells the 
whole story of the ups and downs of 1917. That 
name "Nails" is supposed to convey the impression 
of "hard guy" or some similar title of approbation. 
It must have originated with some one who knew 
him in his home town; he never impressed us that 
way. 




lLt>sy\i (Elmer J^icljarbfion 

July 23, 1894 

Rockville A X A House 

Animal Husbandry 

A X A; Class Track (2); Class Rifle Team (2). 

This little boy just quietly assimilated our com- 
pany when 1916's became too fast. It's a rare 
bird, but the feathering is quite warm, and "Looie" 
has prospered. He is a cross country man, but 
does not go in for football. When it comes to 
stock judging, our friend is on the job and his 
lightness of foot stands him in good stead. Re- 
member the day the old sow went for him? 



3^apmonb ilWiller J^obger 



Everett 



May 20, 1892 
Chemistry 



B K <l> House 



BK<I>; Class Football (2); Orchestra (2); 
Manager Class Baseball (2); Assistant Manager 
Track (3). 

This representative of the Everett Anti-Saloon 
League dates the improvement of Aggie from the 
time of his arrival among the "innocent foundlings 
of 1917". To what depths we might have sunk 
without his ennobling influence no one can tell. 
But we'll all admit that his cheerful countenance 
can drive away the blues and make the old "coll" 
seem like home. Lest the dear reader be too much 
misled, we add that he was seen to weep bitter tears 
when the old Empire at Holyoke burned down. 
There is a rumor about that he has political aspira- 
tions. This may or may not be true, but when 
interviewed he calmly replied, "Yeast is my middle 
name; I'm sure to rise". 




81 



B.olanb Minsior ^Rogers! 

Braintree 25 Lincoln Avenue 

Landscape 

K r <I>; Landscape Art Club; College Y. M. C. 
A. 

This serious faced young man came to us from 
Roxbury with a determined air and since then he 
has been carrying his little bag around to classes 
with the best of them. He is best known for his 
ability to print faster than a typewriter and draw 
pictures that would make J. Montgomery Flagg 
envious. He is a star at all the books which, it is 
whispered, he carries to bed with him and can ex- 
hale more knowledge in a minute than the average 
person could in an hour. He also has the true '17 
spirit and can be depended upon in an emergency to 
work for the best. 



l^ms ^Ifreb J^orsittom 

November 14, 1892 

Boston M. A. C. Farmhouse 

Animal Husbandry 

A X A-; Six-Man Rope Pull (2) ; Class Football 
(2); Stock Judging (1); Cla.9s Captain (3); Pro- 
hibition Club. 

Hans fought his first fight in Stockholm, but got 
out before "Doc" Cook came home. He is one of 
the original class roughnecks, but if you treat him 
kindly, he will eat out of your hand. As a stock- 
judger, he was a fine one — in his freshman year. 
He might almost make you think that "Old Creep- 
er's" plug was Dan Patch's sire. 



ILouii Marrcn 3Ro£J£( 

July 1893 

Arlington <t> 2 K House 

Pomology 

^SK; Class Football (1); Captain Class 
Hockey (1); Class Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Hockey 
(1, 2); Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Captain (2). 

"Bud" — the most popular man in the 1918 gossip 
parties, has been, and always will be, a terror to 
even-class men. Bud, we understand, has a strong 
liking for education. His specialty is teaching as 
it is taught in the rural districts. He is a believer in 
co-education also. 



82 



?^arrp Samuel ^aibel 

August 28, 1895 

Worcester Colonial Inn 

Floriculture 

Commons Club. 

"Sy", in the embryo stage of his college career, 
sported a brown and tan checked sweater and an 
address book, containing all the "latest and best" 
of this quaint village. He still has a few choice 
dates which can be had for small consideration and 
a persuasive line. 



(George ILemtarb Sargent 

June 20, 1895 

Merrimac 17 Kellogg Avenue 

Agriculture 

Commons Club. 

"Sarge" is a quiet chap and keeps pretty much to 
himself but there is plenty of grey matter there as 
results show. He lives in Merrimac and is consid- 
ered quite some farmer down in that ..neck of the 
woods. Hence his presence here. He came to 
M. A. C. with a purpose which he has been pursuing 
on his bicycle with a bag of books ever since. He 
has the right '17 spirit though and has always 
proved an earnest worker. 



Milliam ^utnam ^aunbers! 

June 19, 1S93 

Lawrence 116 Pleasant Street 

Rural Journalism 

Once upon a time, not long ago, Bill took a vaca- 
tion, and when he returned, he looked around and 
chose our company. It was this young man who 
discovered the Thirteenth Law of Expansion, known 
as the Rule of Loose and Tight. He is most amiable 
when pushing a "blinky" around the campus in 
front of his face. We do not know what he is going 
to do during the long winter evenings coming since 
the lights of the old Dog Cart no longer shine in his 
boudoir windows. 





83 




HFoljn ilartin tauter 

July 21, 1892 

Turner's Falls 60 Pleasant Street 

Microbiology 

Class Football (2). 

"Puffy", the cabaret at Eddie's, is also the in- 
structor in modern or classic dancing at the same 
popular lobster palace. He, like "Eggs", loves the 
ladies and has a girl in every port. He is also one 
of the few "blue birds" left on the drill grounds, 
and the newcomer is startled into believing that 
there is a real live admiral in our midst. 



William ^abillc, 3fx. 

December 14, 1895 

Waban 20 South College 

Agriculture 

Q. T. v.; CoHeffian Board (2, 3); Roister Doisters 
(1, 2, 3); Advertising Manager (2, 3); 1917 Index 
Board; Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2). 

Bill started off his flowery path amongst us sev- 
erally at Goesmann Hall, but "he's a man for a' 
that". One time in the dim past, they tried to slip 
over an Informal without inviting our dancing 
master, and Bill was wild. Periodically, this young 
man gets out his bear's grease and slicks down his 
hair, then off for a jolly time over the river. His 
passion however, is his studies and he fooled the 
Big Three so completely that they have not yet 
recovered. 



Ueonarb CftarlesS ^cbacfer 

January 19, 1893 

Holyoke Entomology Building 

Entomology 

Our bloated traction magnate from Holyoke, con- 
nected with the Holyoke Street Railway Company 
in the capacity of Deputy Nickle Squeezer. I beg 
your pardon, my children, we have to pay six cents, 
which always fools the freshmen because they think 
the con. is making his little rake-off of one cent from 
the innocent. This High Royal Custodian of the 
mysteries of the Ent. Building always has his little 
gloom to shed over the happiest Sunday School 
picnic, but for all his pessimism, the sun still shines 
on the Aggie campus. 



84 



^nbreiB ^cljtoat 



Plant House 



Jaimaiy 25, ISl).! 

Yalesville, Conn. 

Floriculture 

Commons Club; Glee Club (1, 2). 

Andrew of plant house fame is a hustler from 
Yalesville down where the nutmegs grow. Al- 
though a little shrimp he has a voice that easily 
carries across the campus whenever he gets into an 
argument. This latter case is seldom, of. course, 
but he is built on a foundation of nerve and can 
throw about as smooth a line of bull to the profs, 
as anyone in the business. As a model, too, he 
can strike a pose that would make Napoleon 
ashamed of himself. The "Flying Dutchman" has 
a lot of good sense though which will come out when 
he turns his oratory upon the woi'ld at large. 

^aul Cbtuarb ^t)umtoaj» 

Greenfield 60 Pleasant Street 

Pomology 

X; Class Baseball (1, 2). 

This connaisseur of rare Havannas hails from 
Greenfield. And he goes home often. However, he 
differs from Louis XVI, in that he keeps quiet about 
it. He was "Puffy's" right-hand man when they 
ran the gambling hell next to the Catholic church. 
Paul is mighty slow — maybe that is why he is 
majoring in Pom. — they grow while you sleep. 

James! ^tanlep ^imi 

January 10, 1894 

Melrose $ 2 K House 

Chemistry 

"I" 2 K; Class Football (1); Orchestra (1, 2, 3); 
Glee Club. 

Jimmie is one of our strongest champions of co- 
education and the home talent idea. It is a matter 
of pride with him that he is not a fusser, that is, he 
was never seen to go over mountain or river. But 
thereby hangs a tale which would never get by in a 
book like this. 'Way back in freshman year, 
Jimmie won some distinction as a football player, 
but of late he has been getting his exercise by 
wrestling with the curriculum. 




85 




I^crfacrt IStoigbt ^mitt) 

June 29, 1894 

Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 60 N. Pleasant Street 
Entomology 

Bert came to us all the way from Poughkeepsie, 
where even the combined efforts of the Vassarites 
couldn't turn him from his chosen profession of 
scientific farming. Of course, after such a narrow 
escape at the very outset of his college career, it is 
small wonder that he was never arrested for loitering 
around Smith or Mt. Holyoke. Since his arrival 
here he has been a consistent plugger, who says 
little and does much. Though he takes most of his 
recreation in the library, no one would ever think 
to accuse him of being a grind. 



aaicJ)art) Moolitoortf) g>mitl) 

January 19, 1895 

Pittsfield K S House 

Landscape 

K S; Assistant Manager Football (3); Class 
President (2); Senate (3); Collegian Board (1, 2, 
3); Secretary College Y. M. C. A. (3); Index 
Board; Glee Club (1). 

You don't have to talk with Dick very long to 
find out where he comes from. Seldom have we 
heard such a line of bull as is constantly flowing 
from his lips and he can never be backed down in an 
argument. He is very well educated in the fine 
arts such as dancing and singing, and he has a girl 
in every port from South Amherst to Oklahoma. 
He also has the highest literary aspirations, and a 
natural love of politics. All these qualities to- 
gether with his loyalty to every cause will no doubt 
make him a great statesman some day. 



September 30, 1895 

Dorchester 16 South College 

Rural Journalism 

B K <i> ; Manager Class Basketball (2) ; Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee (2); Senate (3); Manager 
Varsity Baseball (3). 

Almon, the boy wonder, quietly slipped in here 
with the rest of us, but soon budded out and showed 
that he, too, was a man of the world. This flaxen 
haired young man has always been a deep thinker 
from the start and he has plenty of serious "dope" 
on all kinds of questions. He has a natural apti- 
tude for art but has decided to blushingly bluff his 
way through Journalism which he has chosen for his 
life work. Go to it, Al, but be careful not to lose 
your dignity. 



86 



Carlton iWcSntprc ^tcarnsf 

JuiK- 10, 1X95 

Melrose 120 Pleasant Street 

Pomology 

Commons Club; Class Track (1, 2). 

This noisy young man slips back and forth so un- 
obtrusively that we did not know he was here until 
last June, when he, as silently as the Arab, etc., 
came forth, not departed, and classified some of 
the heavy thinkers' herbariums for SOo per. Thej' 
always did say that still waters run deep. One of 
his greatest sports is to play detective, at which he 
is adept. The only disguise he uses is a pair of 
thick "specs", and they are not shell-rimmed either. 



aifaert malpJ) Stilts 

November 17, 1S94 

Arlington Heights 8 South College 

Chemistry 

Q. T. v.; Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Rifle Team 
(2). 

This young man with the Sullivan-rubber-heels 
stride hails from Arlington along with "Bud" and 
"Dave" but he can't help it. Did you ever hear 
him laugh? Well if j^ou ever hear an explosion 
around South dorm followed by a gatling gun rattle, 
you may know that it is Albert laughing. His only 
vices are tooth picks and chewing gum which come 
very naturally to him as he spends his summers 
guarding the wine closet of the B. & M. He is a 
bear with the women, too, as he uses his spare time 
sailing majestically over the mountain or escorting 
the "Smith Special" on its homeward way. 



?|arolti tli:i)urfaer ^totueU 

July 9, 1894 

Amherst 193 S. Pleasant Street 

Agriculture 

Class Hockey (1, 2). 

"Ole Eaglebeak" is our idea of a long drink of 
water. When he is not carrying a little green bag 
around the campus, he is swinging a hockey stick 
on the pond and wondering why they do not clean 
off the ice so he can show his speed. Remember the 
time when the ice could not keep up with him, and 
Harold fell through? He carries all his inside dope 
in the green bag — we have in mind the time when 
he ran all the way to Flint to tell about the "ninety- 
five freshmen at the C. V. Station". He could 
not trust that to the 'phone. And we could not 
trust him. 




87 




V;^. 




William Wallace i:i)apcr 

June 25, 1895 

Somerville 82 Pleasant Street 

Agriculture 

AX A; Glee Club (2); Class Treasurer (3). 

Here we have a noble youth who came to us from 
Harvard, and although we still hear occasionally 
about what used to happen when "I was at Hah- 
vud", Bill has entered fully into the Aggie spirit, as 
well as the Mt. Holyoke spirit, for which place his 
"wife" says he has a hearty admiration. He has 
prospered and thrived amid his new surroundings 
to such an extent that he has become the leader of 
his class in both music and tennis. 



Samuel Jfuller Cutl)ill 

December 6, 1894 

Mattapoisett M. A. C. Farmhouse 

Agriculture 

B K *; Glee Club (1); Class Hockey (2); Pro- 
hibition Club. 

A;j a life member of the Farm House Academy, 
the only son of a minister, and a product of Cape 
Cod, Sam's reputation and character is already 
made for him. After resting from Sept. to June 
(especially in Zoo. and Agri. Ec.) he works hard all 
the rest of the year mixing sodas and dishing out 
ice cream and then comes back here to recuperate. 
A little of his latent athletic ability showed itself in 
our hockey game with the freshmen which we won 
in spite of him. For further exercise he keeps a 
boy's club in order (?) in North Amherst and this is 
quite enough training for him. 



Cberctt iCangbon ©psion 

June 19, 1893 
New Britain, Conn. 87 Pleasant Street 

Animal Husbandry 
2 <J> E. 

This tiny bit of sunshine dropped in among us 
along with the rest of the Connecticut crowd, but 
soon distinguished himself by his ability to shake 
all oyer every time he cracked his half-moon smile. 
In consequence "Ev" has equipped himself with 
shook absorbei's so that now he rides easily over the 
roughest roads. His greatest failings are playing 
cards and pulling the weed and at present he is 
trying to overcome "that tired feeling" so as to be- 
come one of oiu' leading agriculturalists. 



88 



October 29, 1894 

Bennington, Vt. M. A. C. Farmhouse 

Agriculture 

Here we have one of the original Green Mountain 
boys, born under the shadow of the famous Ben- 
nington monument. He took literally the advice 
of the sophomores and for a whole year was seen 
but not heard. Then he received an invitation to 
those memorable watchnight services over the 
death of '18's picture hopes. Presto! He changed 
over night into one of the roughest of roughnecks. 
Hen's ambition just now is to land the lightweight 
wrestling championship of the college, but he is 
being crowded pretty close for first honors by Sam 
Tuthill, his partner and inseparable companion. 

J^arolb iWangon Mlarren 

November 11, 1893 

Melrose 13 Noi'th College 

Microbiology 

Class Football (1, 2); Class Sergeant-at-Arms 
(1); Band(l, 2, 3); Junior Prom Committee (3) • 
War Cry Board (2, 3). 

Kewp, finding Tech a little too fast for him, drop- 
ped his 300 pounds (more or less) on Aggie soil in 
the fall of 1913. Since then he has been the most 
"regular" of the regular guys, even going so far as 
to anticipate the millennium by fussing in Draper 
Hall. Harold is our biggest man, and we are proud 
of him, even if he was the first of us to make the 
big splash. You would never accuse him of being 
a Paul Swan, but he really is graceful, especially at 
a wax-tread at Masonic. 



fames; fo^epf) Marrcn 

October 2, 1892 

North Brookfield C. C. House 

Poultry 

Commons Club; Stockbridge Club. 

If it is true that the meek shall inherit the earth, 
here is a fellow who is destined to own a lot of it 
some da,y. For a whole year he labored with us 
and maintained a silence almost as profound as 
that of the faculty on the examination question. 
When at last he made himself known, our only re- 
gret was that we did not find him out sooner. Jim 
is one of those quiet philosophers who is wedded 
to his old pipe and is full of wise and timely sayings. 
If you like a fellow with an awful "line", steer 
away; but if you want a faithful friend, Jimmie's 
your man, every time. 



y?iJSTJ 



^>^.'» M^w^'m.-'^'^^ 




S 




Jfranb Cebric SMcfagtcr 

AprQ 22, 1S94 

Harvard Mathematics Building 

Animal Husbandry 

AX A; Six-Man Rope Pull (2). 

He looks like Lincoln — when you look at his 
hands and feet. "Zip" was one of the big huskies 
that took away the freshmen's candy in the tug-of- 
war. He also performed as a traveling minstrel and 
low comedian last spring. It was a joy to track 
freshmen in "Zip's" company when the jokester was 
in good humor. 

aaobert Clapton MesJtman 

April 5, 1S96 

Roslindale 2 Baker Place 

Agricultural Economics 

K r <J>; Class Hockey (1); Class Baseball (1); 
Class Secretary (1); Class Vice-President (2); 
Country Life Club. 

Dame Fortune must -have smiled on Bobby from 
his early infancy for a better combination of good 
looks and common sense hasn't been seen around 
here for some time. Bob is one of our handsomest 
specimens, to whom we "point with pride", but so 
far he has succeeded in sidestepping all the ad- 
vances of the local fair ones. He is a consistent 
worker for 1917, always ready for anything, whether 
it's a fight or a frolic. Though he'd never get 
hanged for his "line of bull", his deficiency in this 
respect is amply made up in other and better direc- 
tions. 

Warren ISrapcr M()it£omb 

.June 3, 1895 

Waltham & X House 

Forestry 

X; Class Baseball (2). 

Just before "Johnny O" had his day of reckoning, 
"Whit" gathered his surveyors together and school- 
ed them in the mystic art. As a botanist, he also 
shines. He got his preparation near Waltham, 
where he learned to be on the watch for flowers. 
He wanted to speciahze in aquatic plants while 
canoeing, but he tells us that the darkness of night 
interfered with his plans. 



90 



foiepJ) Jfrablep iMfjitnep 

July 25, 1895 

Brooklyn, N. Y. K D House 

Landscape 

K 2; Orchestra (1); Mandolin Club (2, 3); 
Class Cross Country (1); Class Track (1, 2, 3); 
1917 Index Board. 

We suppose Brooklyn sent Joe up to Aggie to 
learn something about life in the rural districts, and 
to study the laws of landscape-gardening, in order 
that in due time he might return to his home city 
and make it beautiful. Joe has musical ability, 
as shown by his "woik" as he calls it, in the mando- 
lin club, and Pinkie Waugh says this is very helpful 
in studying landscraping, so we have every hope 
that Joe will be among the topnotchers some day. 
His quiet manner combined with his dry and ready 
wit, has made Joe the friend of everyone who knows 
him, and we all wish him success in his endless task 
of remodelling Brooklyn. 



Cftarles aaapmonb IHilber 

September 17, 1895 

Walpole French Hall 

Floriculture 

S <J> E; Roister Doisters (1, 2, 3); Dramatics 
(1) 2). 

When this cute little thing first gushed forth from 
the rubberized precmcts of Walpole, it was difficult 
to determine whether it was a boy or a girl. A 
compromise was affected so that sometimes lie is 
seen in one role and sometimes in the other with 
perhaps a slight preference in favor of the latter. 
Actmg has always been his hobby for Charlie is a 
regular little cut-up, but his dainty, rippUng laugh 
will always give him away even when in a crowd, 
and the rising inflection of his "No, did you" puts 
him in a class by himself. 



Cimottjp Palmer Mihox 

September 11, 1894 

Andover AS* House 

Animal Husbandry 

AS*; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1); 
Class Track (1); Dramatics (2); Fraternity Con- 
ference (3); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2). 

"Tim" IS the "funny-fella" from Sixteen. He 
has a great line of funny stories, and he is the only 
one that can demonstrate this particular line of 
goods. Lately he took a vacation and went back 
to the soil. His great thirst for knowledge and 
ambition to rise yet unsatisfied, he returned to the 
fold to learn how to grasp the yeast wherewith to 
do the ascending. The only things that may prove 
a draw-back are: that he did not "prep." with us, 
and that he once lived in East Entry North. 




91 




Srttjur jFranblin 

July 4, 1894 



lilUams! 






Sunderland 6 South College 

Pomology 

Q. T. v.; Roister Doisters (1, 2, 3); Assistant 
Manager Roister Doisters (2); Rifle Club (1, 2); 
Junior Prom Committee (3). 

This Yankee Doodle Boy (see birth-mark) grew 
up with the rest of the little onions in Sunderland, 
where the peculiar soil imparted that particular 
quaUty to his make-up which will cause the tears 
to flow whenever he tells the story of the midnight 
jitney ride in Paterson. "LiF Arthur" — who how- 
ever is no white hope — is another one of the wax- 
treaders, and is quite graceful at the art. His idea 
of a good time is a ride in th? Ford over the river. 



J^erijcrt Clifton Williams! 

July 26, 1894 

South Hadley Falls Whitney Street 

Chemistry 

Class Baseball (1, 2). 

Did you ever hear an old farmer say that winter 
turnips ought to go in on the 26th of July? See 
this birth-mark, and then do you wonder that it 
grew short? He, like the Dutchman's cow, is built 
"from the ground oop". He plays a good game at 
short stop, when he is feeling good. The remainder 
of the time he usually spends in the Library shack- 
ing Agricultural Economics. 



Paul J^eberc Squires 

March 17, 1895 

Belchertown Belchertown 

Entomology 

A 2 4>; Class Basketball (1, 2); Captain Class 
Basketball (2); Sergeant-at-Arms (2). 

Oh, the Nimrod, the hero of chase, the master of 
hounds of Belchertown! No erring bunny ever es- 
capes his eagle eye. Paul also knows good things 
to eat. If you don't believe us, follow him after 
some Tufts trip; he knows Boston and can merry- 
go-round through any of the circular districts with a 
still unerring eye. But Springfield. Ah! ! "II est 
magnifique". 



92 



Sometime Jlemkrg of 1917 



Henry L. Adams 
William J. Alcott 
Myron Aloe 
Robert M. Andrews 
James Armstrong 
Hazelton S. Avery 
George K. Babbitt 
Richard M. Baer 
Winthrop H. Bent 
Kenneth C. Bevan 
Philip E. Bisbee 
William H. Boaz 
Raymond V. Borden 
David J. Bowen 
Robert L. Boyd 
William G. Bradley 
Dwight G. Brainard 
Richard W. Break 
Earl Breckenridge 
Frederick W. Bi'own 
Walter G. Buchanan 
RoUin H. Buck 
Arthur L. Burleigh 
Chester A. Bumham 
Herbert H. Caldenvood 
Rex M. Gate 
Sumner F. Chamberlain 
Raymond Chamberlin 
Carlisle E. Choate 
Walter T. Clark 
Elwyn P. Cotton 
Harry C. Dawson 
Franklin DeMerritt 
Harold E. DeMott 
Robert E. Dick 
Donald S. Dinsmore 
Paul E. Doherty 
Otto H. Doll 



Frank E. Donovan 
William L. Dowd 
L. Leland Dudley 
Walter B. Dumas 
Kenneth H. Dunham 
Arthur P. Dunn 
Alfred A. Farwell 
Richard W. Favor 
Adaline L. Ferris 
Thomas H. Ford 
Donald S. Francis 
Theodore M. Freeborn 
Donald L. French 
Carl E. Gamage 
Glenn C. Gillette 
Milton B. Gray 
Leon S. Griswold 
Howard C. Groff 
Ray S. Gustetter 
Paul Haaren 
Albert T. Harrington 
Warren T. Harris 
Claude E. Hartford 
Roland M. Hauck 
Gardner W. Higgins 
Francis S. Holt 
Albert A. Hooper 
Warren I. Huckins 
Margaret K. Illman 
Elwyn D. Joslyn 
George J. Kautzenbauch 
Thomas M. Keegan 
Clifford S. Lancey 
Giles E. Landers 
James A. Leigh 
Louis Little 
William T. Livermore 
Warren H. MacNaught 



93 



Malcolm R. Mars 
John E. Martel 
Erwin E. Maurer 
Raymond T. McGuire 
Herbert R. McRae 
Leonard H. Nason 
Morris Nath 
William J. Nestle 
Homer W. Nims 
John W. Noyes 
August L. Oertel 
George T. Oliver, Jr. 
Egbert L. Pareis 
Willard G. Patton 
Arthur V. Petit 
Louis F. Picard 
Walter G. Pickard 
Robert R. Poland 
Wayland R. Porter 
William E. Purtle 
Roger S. Pyne 
Charles C. Ratner 
Ernest Ritter 
Birger R. Rosequist 



Arthur D. Ruppell 
Walter F. Rutter 
Arthur L. Schur 
George A. Scott 
Marden H. Seavey 
Linton G. Sevrens 
Clifton H. Simons 
Haydon H. Smith 
Philip L. Smith 
Frank C. Stackpole 
Morris Stempler 
Axel U. Stjernlof 
William A. Strong 
Warren B. Sturtevant 
Francis S. Swett 
Raymond W. Swift 
Herbert W. Terrill 
Arthur C. Tucker, Jr. 
Lee H. Tucker 
Willis Turner 
Chester W. Wheeler 
J. E. W. White 




94 




95 




96 



1918—^ $epic €pic 

Should you ask me, whence these Sophomores, 

Whence these men of might and prowess, 

With their wondrous swelhng muscles 

And their mien of higher wisdom. 

I should answer, I should tell you, 

They are from the beetling Berkshires 

Where the wildcat stalks the woodchuck, 

They are from the far Nantucket 

Where the herring flees the codfish, 

Every seat of glory sends them. 

And they come with flaunt and flourish. 

It was in the early autumn. 

In the harvest moon, September, 

That our warriors first assembled 

On the hunting grounds of Aggie. 

Our estate was mean and lowly, 

For we were but humble Freshmen 

And we suffered many buffets, 

Knocked about by cruel Fortune, 

Swatted lustily with paddles. 

Doused and soused in fetid water. 

Oftentimes we heard the warwhoop, 

"Show some Pep, you bloody Freshmen!" 

And we barkened to the warwhoop, 

Showed our Pep in scrappy struggles. 

And ere long our foes were vanquished. 

Vanquished, scalped, and drawn and quartered. 

Thus we strove for education. 



97 



In the spring we held a banquet, 

Such a banquet! Such a banquet! 

Enemies essayed to thwart us 

But we foiled them and outfought them, 

Such a banquet! Such a banquet! 

Nevermore will it be equalled. 

Where were we in athletics, 

In the games of skill and muscle? 

We were there in athletics! 

In basketball our mighty warriors 

Elbowed onward to the champship, 

And the last sun of the season 

Saw us crush our foes in baseball. 

Thus progressed our education. . . . 



Moons passed, and once more at Aggie 
We. assembled for the slaughter, 
Breathing fire and vowing vengeance, 
Frightening Freshies into frenzies, 
Playing all the pleasant humbugs, 
All the tricks and hocus-pocus, 
That we learned when we were Freshmen. 
Victory perches on our shoulders. 
Glory clothes us and enshrouds us. 
Aureoles of pride enwreathe us. 
Truly, we are wondrous warriors. 

And we're getting educatedl 

Yes, we're getting educated. 



98 




Frank M. Babbitt 



^opfjomore 0ttittx^ 

Frank M. Babbitt President 

Sidney S. Smith Vice-President 

Marshall 0. Lanphear Secretary 

Harlan N. Worthley Treasurer 

Stephen M. Richardson Class Captain 

Robert P. Holmes Sergeant-at-Arms 

Harold E. Jones Historian 



99 





AGGIE— 4; SPRINGFIELD— 3 




AGGIE— 7; MIDDLEBURY- 



100 



Clag£{ of 1918 



Additon, Elizabeth Emery Newton Center 

Draper Hall. 

Allen, Amos Lawrence Dalton 

87 Pleasant Street; S $ E. 

Allen, Leland Christy Holyoke 

120 Pleasant Street; Commons Club. 

Allen, Ralph Emerson Everett 

C. C. House; Commons Club. 

Babbitt, Frank Madison Fairhaven 

M. A. C. Farmhouse; B K <J>; Varsity Track (1); Class Track (1); Class Secretary (1); 
Class President (2). 

Bainbridge, Frank Benedict Paterson, N. J. 

6 South College; Q. T. V.; Class Track (1); Varsity Track (1); Assistant Advertising Man- 
ager Roister Bolsters (2). 

Baker, Foster Kenneth Fairhaven 

Entomology Building; 2 <I> E; Captain Class Cross Country (Ij; Class Relay (1); Class 
Track (1); Roister Bolster (1); War Cry Board (2). 

Baker, Henry Raymond Amherst 

West Street. 

Barton, George Wendell North Sudburj' 

36 N. Prospect Street; Class Rifle Team (1). 

Bent, Winthrop Herbert Watertown 

87 Pleasant Street; 2 * E. 

Binks, Frank Joseph ■. . . . Maynard 

B K * House; B K <I>. 

Boaz, William Henry Covesville, Va. 

* 2 K House; * 2 K; Class Cross Country (2); Class Rifle Team (2). 

Boyd, Robert Lucius Lynn 

3 Nutting Avenue; K P *; Class President (1); Band (1, 2); Class Football (1); Captain 
Six-Man Rope Pull (1). 

Brigham, Sylvia Bowen Newtonville 

Braper Hall; Captain Girls' Basketball Team. 



101 



Bruce, Walter Griffith Springfield 

21 Fearing Street; Stockbridge Club. 

Buchanan, Walter Gray Chicopee 

97 Pleasant Street; Commons Club; Mandolin Club (1); Class Track (1). 

Buck, Rollin Hugh Worcester 

B K <I> House; B K *; Class Football (2). 

Burtch, Chester Swan Hopkinton 

X House; X; Class Football (I); Class Baseball (1). 

Calderwood, Herbert Hale Rockport, Maine 

K S House; K S. 

Canlett, Franklin Harwood Bedford 

36 N. Prospect Street; Varsity Rifle Team (1). 

Capen, Howard Boyden Canton 

82 Pleasant Street; A X A. 

Carlson, Fred Albert Pittsfield 

84 Pleasant Street; Class Track (1). 

Carter, Thomas Edward West Andover 

A X A House; A X A; Manager Class Track (2). 

Chamberlain, Sumner Fiske Holden 

C. C. House; Commons Club; Roister Doisters (1, 2); College Y. M. C. A. 

Chambers, Roger James Dorchester 

85 Pleasant Street; AS*; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1). 

Chapman, John Alden Salem 

10 Nutting Avenue; * 2 K; Mandolin Club (1); Fencing Club (1); Manager Class Foot- 
baU (1). 

Clapp, Roger Francis Salem 

79 Pleasant Street; Commons Club; Manager Class Tennis (1); Roister Doisters (1); 
Musical Comedy (1); Fencing Club (1); Assistant Manager Varsity Tennis (1). 

Clark, Stewart Sandy Holyoke 

120 Pleasant Street; Commons Club. 

Davis, Dwight Shaw DeiTv, N. H. 

66 Pleasant Street.. 

Dillon, Thomas Stevenson West Warren 

Aggie Inn. 



102 



DowD, William Lawrence North Amherst 

N. Amherst. 

Duncan, George James x\rlington 

3 Nutting Avenue. 

Dunn, Arthur Paul Maiden 

29 McClellan; BK 4>; Class Football (2). 

DuRFEE, Norman Owen Fall River 

85 Pleasant Street; A 2 4>. 

Edes, David Oliver Norse Bolton 

82 Pleasant Street; A X A. 

Ellis, Ralph Chick West Newton 

3 Nutting Avenue. 

Emmerick, Louis Philip . . . Paterson, N. J. 

9 South CoUege; Q. T. V. 

Erickson, George Edwin Campello 

tincoln Avenue. 

Faber, Edward Stuart Plainfield, N. J. 

X House; e X; Class Football (1); Class Hockey (1). 

Faneuf, Leo Joseph West Warren 

Birch Lawn. 

Farrar, Delwin Bruce Amherst 

1 Dana Street; Q. T. V.; Class Hockey (1). 

Fellows, Harold Carter Peabody 

C. C. House; Commons Club. 

Ferris, Samuel Boynton New Milford, Conn. 

90 Pleasant Street; BK <S>. 

Foley, William Albert Palmer 

35 North Prospect; Class Football. 

Foster, Hamilton Knight New Rochelle, N. Y. 

24 Beston Street; Commons Club; Varsity Debating Team (1). 

Foster, Roy Wentworth . Lynn 

6 Nutting Avenue; A X A; Orchestra (1). 

Francis, Donald Smith Athol 

B K * House; B K *. 



103 




Frazer, Charles Allen Plymouth 

1 Baker Place; K 2. 

Frellick, Arthur Lester . Everett 

13 Phillips Street; B K *; Class Rifle Team (1); College Y. M. C. A. 

Fuller, Camille Baldwin West Quincy 

C. C. House; Commons Club. 

Garvey, Mary Ellen Monica Amherst 

27 S. Prospect Street. 

Gasser, Thomas Jefferson Uxbridge 

Care of Prot. Morton; A 2 *; Class Baseball (1). 

GiFFORD, Flavel Mayhew West Tisbury 

C. C. House; Commons Club; Band (1, 2). 

Gillete, Nathan Warner Revere 

5 South College; Q. T. V. 

GooDRiDGE, George Lucien Melrose 

A X A House; A X A. 

Goodwin, William Irving Haverhill 

A X A House; AX A; Manager Class Rifle Team (1); Orchestra (1); MandoHn Club (1); 
Class Football (1); Six-Man Rope Pull (1). 

Gordon, Frederick George Plymouth 

North Amherst. 

Gray, Milton Berford Woods Hole 

13 Phillips Street. 

Grayson, Forrest Milford 

Lincoln Avenue; A S 4>; Class Baseball (1); Class Football (1); Captain Class Basketball 
(1); Sergeant-at-Arms (1). 

Haines, Foster Kingsley Peabody 

120 Pleasant Street. 

Hance, Forrest Sansbury Paterson, N. J. 

3 Nutting Avenue. 

Harris, Warren Timothy Millburj' 

60 N. Pleasant Street. 

Harwood, Ralph Wallace Barre 

* 2 K House; * 2 K; Manager Class Track (1); Class Hockey (1). 

Hawley, Robert Dorman Springfield 

* 2 K House; * 2 K; Class FootbaU (1); Class Basketball (1); Ass't. Manager Varsity 
Baseball (2). 



104 



Heffron, Paul John Sherbom 

Birch Lawn; Commons Club. 

HiGGiNS, Leo Clement Amesbury 

Poultry Plant; Class Track (1). ' 

Holmes, George Frederick Ipswich 

20 N. Prospect Street. 

Holmes, Robert Palmer Wakefield 

KS House; K S; Class Football (1); Class Hockey (1) ; Class Baseball (1); Class Captain 
(1); Sergeant-at-Arms (2). 

Howard, Arthur Merchant Pittsfield 

84 Pleasant Street; 2 $ E. 

Howe, Albert Edward Needham 

Care of Prof. Morton. 

Howe, George Cole Worcester 

Care of Prof. Morton; A S <i>; Musical Clubs (1). 

Howes, Donald Francis Ashfield 

Birch Lawn. 

HuNNEWELL, Paul Fiske Winthrop 

13 Phillips Street; * S K; Class Football (1); Class Hockey (1); Manager Class Basket- 
ball (1). 

HuNTOON, Douglas Henderson Norwood 

13 Phillips Street; * 2 K; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1). 

Hurlburt, Ralph Walter Ashley Falls 

94 Pleasant Street; 2 * E; College Y. M. C. A. 

Ingalls, Irving Weaver Brooklyn, N. Y. 

B K * House; B K *, 

Jackson, Charles Henry . . . Lexington 

X House; X. 

Jepsky, Abraham East Boston 

North Amherst. 

Johnson, Birger Lars Dorchester 

29 McClellan; K P *; Class Baseball (1). 

Johnson, Sidney Clarence Gloucester 



13 Phillips; B K $; 

Jones, Forest Dean 
116 Pleasant Street. 


Orchestra 


(1. 


2). 


Worcester 











105 



Jones, Harold Ellis ,. . . New Canaan, Conn. 

Care of E. F. Gaskill; Collegian Board (1, 2); Class Historian; Asst. Business Manager 
Roister Doisters (2); Chairman Freshman Night Committee; Burnham Eight (1); Secre- 
tary Debating Club (2); Country Life Club. 

Kennedy, Carl Francis Milford 

Amity Street; AS*; Class Baseball (1). 

Lanphear, Marshall Olin Windsor, Conn. 

K S House; K S; Collegian Board (1, 2); Class Secretary (2). 

Lasker, David Hyde Park 

38 Cottage Street. 

Lawrence, Lewis Henry . . . . " Falmouth 

83 Pleasant Street. 

Lawton, Ralph Wilber Fall River 

75 Pleasant Street. 

Levine, Darwin Solomon Sherbom 

1114 Amity Street. 

Lipshires, David Matthew Roxbury 

Flint Lab.; Commons Club; Varsity Debating Team (1); Public Speaking Council. 

LoRiNG, William Rupert Great Barrrngton 

Physics Lab.; 2 $ E; Debating Club; Burnham Eight (1); College Y. M. C. A. 

Lyons, Louis Martin Norwell 

29 N. Prospect; Class Track (1); Class Cross Country (1). 

Maginnis, John Joseph Lawrence 

35 N. Prospect Street; A S <J>; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1); Chairman Banquet 
Committee (1). 

Mallorey, Alfred Sidney Lynn 

15 Hallock Street. 

Marshall, Max Skidmore Amherst 

44 Sunset Avenue; K S. 

McKee, William Henry Chelsea 

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

McNamara, Michael Joseph Stoughton 

Stockbridge Hall. 

McNaught, Warren Henry Pljrmouth 

1 Baker Place. 

McRae, Herbert Rankin Maiden 

4 Nutting Avenue. 



106 



Messenger, Kenneth Leroy Winsted Conn. 

K S House; K S; Glee Club (1, 2). 

Millard, Harold Baldwin Great Harrington 

Fitts House; Mandolin Club (1, 2). 

Minor, John Bacon, Jr Plainville, Conn. 

K S House; K 2; Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1); Class Rifle Team (1). 

Mitchell, Edward Nahum Medford 

* S K House; <J> S K; Class Track (1); Varsity Track (1). 

Mitchell, Theodore Bertis Needham 

82 Pleasant Street; AX A; Orchestra (1, 2). 

Mower, Carl Taft Montpelier, Vt. 

K 2 House; K S; Glee Club (1). 

MoYNiHAN, Patrick Joseph Holyoke 

Columbia Cafe; A 2 $. 

MuRRiN, James Patrick Dorchester 

1 Baker Place; AS*. 

Newton, Edward Buckland Holyoke 

120 Pleasant Street; Commons Club. 

Newton, Gaylord Arthur Durham, Conn. 

3 Fearing Street. 

NoRCROss, Gardner Clyde Brimfield 

58 Pleasant Street; K F $. 

Odams, Lester Nichols Salem 

83 Pleasant Street; Assistant Manager Tennis (1, 2). 

Oertel, Auguat Leonard S. Hadley Falls 

Pleasant Street. 

O'Heron, Francis James East Milton 

5 Fearing Street. 

O'Neill, Oliver Maurice Dorchester 

29 McClellan; K F *. 

Patch, Lawrence Henry Wenham 

Plant House; X. 

Petit, Arthur Victor Amherst 

31 E. Pleasant Street. 



107 




Phipps, Clarence Ritchie Dorchester 

X House; X. 

Popp, Edward William Albany, N. Y. 

3 McClellan Street. 

Powell, James Congdon Newport, R. I. 

20 South College; Q. T. V.; MandoUn Club; Collegian Board (1, 2). 

Pratt, Oliver Goodell Salem 

K 2 House; K 2; Assistant Manager Baseball (2). 

Preble, John Nelson Jamaica Plain 

116 Pleasant Street; College Y. M. C. A.; Roister Doister. 

Raymond, Clinton Rufus Beverly 

82 Pleasant Street; A X A. 

Reumann, Theodore Henry . . . . ' . . . . New Bedford 
87 Pleasant Street; 2 <l> E; College Y. M. C. A.; Class Track (1); Country Life Club; 
Debating (1). 

Richardson, Stephen Morse Montague 

9 South College; Q. T. V.; Class Baseball (1); Class Football (1); Class Hockey (1); Musi- 
cal Clubs; Class Captain (2). 

Ritter, Ernest New Britain, Conn. 

X House; X. 

RoBBiNS, Waldo Whiting . . . S. Hingham 

53 Lincoln Avenue. 

Roberts, Oliver Cousens Roxburj' 

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

Robinson, William Herbert ■. . Lynn 

87 Pleasant Street; 2 * E. 

Rosequist, Birger Reignold Brockton 

18 Nutting Avenue; A 2 4>; Collegian Board (1). 

Russell, Howard Leigh Worcester 

116 Pleasant Street; X; Class Debate (1); Varsity Debating Team (1); Flint Contest 
(1); Class President (1). 

RuTTER, Walter Frederick Lawrence 

17 Fearing Street; Commons Club; Manager Class Football (1); Assistant Manager Var- 
sity Tennis. 

St. George, Raymond Alexander Lynn 

15 Hallock Street. 

Sampson, Fred Bucknam Fall River 

60 N. Pleasant Street; Debating. 



108 



Sanborn, Dean Waldron Nantucket 

Birch Lawn. 

Sawyer, Wesley Stevens Jamaica Plain 

B K * House; B K *; Class Track (1). 

Sawyer, William George Berlin 

7 South College; Q. T. V.; Class Football (1); Glee Club (1). 

ScHLOUGH, George Homer Waltham 

6 Nutting Avenue; AX A; Class Baseball (1). 

Schwartz, Louis Melrose 

West Experiment Station; Track (1, 2). 

Seavey, Arthur Jones New Braintree 

0X House; G X; College Y. M. C. A.; Manager Six-Man Rope Pull (1); Six-Man 
Rope Pull (2). 

Sedgwick, Alfred Fall River 

AS* House; AS*. 

Smith, Carleton Tower West Newton 

116 Pleasant Street; A X A. 

Smith, Sidney Sumner Roslindale 

116 Pleasant Street; Commons Club; Class Vice-President (2). 

Spaulding, Lewis S. Hingham 

8 South College; Q. T. V. 

Spencer, Arthur Winthrop Danvers 

North College; K T 4>. 

Stackpole, Frank Charles Somerville 

AX A House; A X A. 

Stowe, Raymond Timothy Scitico, Conn. 

15 Hallock. 

Stowers, Addison Clifford Dorchester 

1.5 Phillips; * S K. 

Strong, William Perkins Holyoke 

North Amherst. 

Sullivan, Harold Leo Lawrence 

7 North College; AS*; Class Football (1); Musical Comedy (1). 

Sutherland, Ralph Cambridge 

AS* House; AS*; Glee Club (1); Musical Comedy (1). 

Thompson, Wells Nash Adams 

AS* House; AS*. 



109 



Thorpe, Richard Warren West Medford 

<l> 2 K; Class Hockey (1); Class Secretary (1); Class Tennis (1). 

TiLTON, Arthur Dana Wellesley 

<J> S K House; * S K; Orchestra (1, 2); Band (1, 2); Class Football (1). 

Van Alstyne, Lewis Morrell Kinderhook, N. Y. 

<l> S K House; $ S K; Roister Doister. 

ViCKERS, John Waring Deerfield 

B K * House; B K *; Class Basketball (1). 

Weeks, Roger Wolcott Hyde Park 

K S House; K 2; Class Football (1); Six-Man Rope Pull (1). 

Wilbur, Laurence Weston S. Middleboro 

B K <J> House; B K *; College Y. M. C. A. 

WiLLOUGHBY, RAYMOND RoYCE Ncw Britain, Conn. 

Care of E. F. Gaskill. 

Wooding, Paul B Yalesville, Conn. 

2 4> E; Plant House; Class Track (1). 

WooDWORTH, Brooks Lowell 

Lincoln Avenue; A 2 $. 

WoRTHLEY, Harlan Noyes Greenwood 

Flint Lab.; K 2; Glee Club; Class Treasurer (1, 2); Dramatics (2). 

Yesair, John Byfield 

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




110 









' >J 



' > if/:';:,. 

V////////vV/. 

'^mW/'':/': ■ 






6>'v. . .:<^'" 



^ i.K^ 







111 



'^se^' 





112 



Amherst, Mass., 
December ten 1915. 
Dere Maw: 

i am orful sorry thet i couldn't rite befour but I hed to give thet feller in the 
treasure orfic so much cash thet i didn't hev enough to buy a postij stamp even. 
I hev jest got the tew cents together, pleze inclose a stamp when you rite me if 
yer want an anser. Them new cow hide boots of paws thet he'd worn only tew 
yeres got all wore out same as my pocket book, sence i hed to stand in line so long 
to git registrared and treasurared and deaned. Pleze send me them old sneakers 
thet I hed come three j^eres last summer, stick a piece of cardboard on ter the 
whole in the bottom, an i guess they'll dew alright. 

Say, Maw, but yer oughter a scene thet rope pull. One class or the other hes 
ter hev a bath once a year jest fer the sake of keeping clene i surpose. They took 
and guv us fellers the bath this yere, but i don't think we was half es dirty as some 
of them softomores. They're cleneing out the pond now, but i don't surpose there 
is any conektion between the wash we got and the kondition of the bottom of thet 
pond, one nite the Softs gut as all out in our perjamers to perade down to Am- 
herst and make speeches and things. I put on thet pear of red and grene striped 
ones thet uncle Tom left me when he defunked. the Softs thought they was a 
good target and paddled me purty hard. The pants part got ripped orful. we 
busted up there old perade howsomever. they caught a few of us, but the most 
of us jest simply left our perjamers behind and beat it. 

We wanted ter get our pictures took but the Softs didn't think the cameras 
we hed were good enuf and so bruk them all up. They sat up all nite, too, jest 
ter keep us from getting together and getting it took. We was all in shelter, but 
them poor coots was out in the kold, except fer three of there feller conspirators 
thet we hed kapchured and kept with us. We didn't get a picture, but we didn't 
get froze, nuther. 

Say, Maw, but we hev got some ball teme in our klass. We almost bete the 
softs the first time and the second they won what I call an eleventh hour victory, 
we was a going ter stop at eleven o'clock and, rite in the middle of an inning 
with two of our teme on base, the clock struck. The softs ran rite away from there, 
jest as if they thought something was after them, i'm playing rite guard on the 
football teme, but i don't know es the Softs will play us this yere sence we are a 
pretty husky crowd, in course they don't want ter get a beating. I take after 
paw in heving a good thik hed, but it helps er lot in football. 

With luv ter the hole fambly, including Mandy Green 

lis, 

Willy. 



113 




Donald Ross 



Jf resijman 0tiittt^ 



Donald Ross 
Lawrence W. Gay 
Robert D. Chisholm 
Vincent C. Stuart 
Roger Readio 
Earl A. Morgan 
Wilfred A. Hathaway 



President 

] 'ice-Presidcni 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-A rms 

Historian 



114 



Clasisi of 1919 



Abrams, Jacob East Boston 

North Amherst. 

Alden, Dean Watson Proctor, Vt. 

North Amherst. 

Anderson, George Somcrville 

1.5 Beston Street. 

Andrews, Milton Earle Hammonton, N. J. 

30 North Prospect Street. 

Bailey, William Williamstowii 

North Amherst. 

Baker, William Alfonso Melrose 

66 Pleasant Street. 

Baker, William Herbert, Jr Chestei-field 

5 Nutting Avenue. 

Bartlett, Samuel Colcord Colerain 

81 Pleasant Street. 

Batchelder, Stewart Putnam North Reading 

66 Pleasant Street. 

Bath, Richard George West Sprini^'ficld 

5 McClellan Street. 

Batista, Victor Havana, Cuba 

79 Pleasant Street. 

Beadle, Herbert Ocumpaugh Lima, N. Y. 

18 Nutting Avenue. 

Bigelowe, George Samuel Millvillc, N. j. 

Lincoln Avenue. 

Blanchard, Carlton Douglas Uxbridge 

9 PhilUps Street. 

Blanchard, George Kinson , . Abington 

Baker Place. 

BoLAND, Kells Shepard Northbridge 

9 Fearing Street. 



115 



-^^^^ 



Bond, Herbert R Needham 

Lincoln Avenue. 

BowEN, Arthur Newton WoUaston 

15 Phillips street. 

BowEN, Maurice Stetson Lakeville 

81 Pleasant Street. 

Bower, Richard Braintree 

Baker Place. 

BoYCE, Alan Freeman Melrose 

Baker Place. 

Boynton, Raymond Woods Framingham 

120 Pleasant Street. 

Brigham, Paul Tracy Leominster 

77 Pleasant Street. 

Brown, Ralph Hull . . . Ayer 

17 Phillips Street. 

BuFFUM, Eliot Mansfield Waban 

77 Pleasant Street. p 

Burt, Henry John West Somerville 

75 Pleasant Street. 

Burton, Lee Williams Plainville 

6 Nutting Avenue. 

Callanan, John Edward Dorchester 

60 Pleasant Street. 

Callanan, Vincent de Paul Maiden 

4 Chestnut Street. 

Campbell, Donald Lincoln South Deerfield 

66 Pleasant Street. 

Campbell, George Murray Baltimore, Md. 

Mt. Pleasant. 

Carpenter, Hall Bryant Somer\alle 

14 Nutting Avenue. 

Carley, Harry Gray . West Newton 

101 Pleasant Street. 



116 



Carroll, Olive Evangeline Dorchester 

Draper Hall. 

Cassidy, Morton Harding East Boston 

3 McClellan Street. 

Chadbourne, Joseph Alfred Great Barrington 

87 Pleasant Street. 

Chandler, Arthur Lincoln Leominster 

77 Plea.sant Street. 

Chapin, Frederick Charles Greenfield 

15 Beston Street. 

Chase, Chester Ingalls Melrose 

17 Phillips Street. 

Chase, Malcolm Willis Amesbun' 

4 Chestnut Street. 

Chisholm, Robert Dudley Melrose Highlands 

66 Pleasant Street. 

Clapp, Augustus Warren East Braintree 

Baker Place. 

Clark, Francis Marsh Oxford 

1 Allen Street. 

Coderre, Ernest Laurier . . . . . . . . . Southbridge 

35 North Prospect Street. 

CoE, E. HoLLOWAY Rockfall, Conn. 

16 Nutting Avenue. 

Cole, Frederick Eugene . . . . • . . . South Portland, Me. 
North Amherst. 

Collins, Robert Burleigh Rockland 

116 Pleasant Street. 

Cone, Willis Refine . Mittineague 

5 McClellan Street. 

CboLEY, Edwin Prince Sunderland 

Sunderland Road. 

Copeland, Raymond Norman Hyde Park 

44 Pleasant Street. 



117 



Cosby, Alfred Fr.\ncis " . Westfield 

15 Amity Street. 

Crawford, Aaron Greenfield 

60 Pleasant Street. 

Crimmins, Royce Brainerd Bradford 

7 Nutting Avenue. 

Crowe, Charles Norwich Town, Conn. 

2 Baker Place. 

Davies, James Pillsbury ......... Cambridge 

6 Phillips Street. 

Day, Elston Almond Northbridge 

5S Pleasant Street. 

Day, Harold Ralph Hopedale 

Baker Place. 

Desmond, Thomas Whitty . Randolph 

2 Baker Place. 

Dickinson, Victor Abel Amherst 

"One Acre". 

Donigan, Henry Joseph Marion 

North Amherst. 

Douglas, Effie Pearl Amherst 

High Street. 

Dunbar, Charles Oliver Westfield 

7 Allen Street . 

Dunn, Leslie Burnham Melrose Highlands 

.5 Nutting Avenue. 

Dwyer, James Edward South Deerfield 

17 Phillips Street. 

Edmonds, Reginald Whitney Roslindalc 

3.5 North Prospect Sti-eet. 

Erhard, Bena Gertrude East Milton 

Draper Hall. 

Erickson, Gunnar Emmanuel . . . . Lynn 

North Amherst. 



lis 



Evans, Myrton Files . . . West Somerville 

14 Nutting Avenue. 

Faneuf, Ambrose Clement West Warren 

Hirch Lawn. 

Farrington, Robert Pierce Nantvicket 

Birch Lawn. 

Faxon, Paul West Newton 

77 Pleasant Street. 

Fellows, Katherine Adelheid Northampton 

21 Amity Street. 

Field, John Bacon Sharon 

4 Che.stnut Street. 

Field, Wilbert Daniel Somerville 

(3 Nutting Avenue. 

Finklestein, Hyman Dorchester 

North Amherst. 

FisKE, Eustace Bridge Somerville 

7.5 Pleasant Street. 

Fogg, Verne Allen To])sfield 

Green Gables. 

French, Willard Kyte Worcester 

6 Phillips Street. 

Garde, Earl Augustus Lynn 

Pease Avenue. 

Gay, Lawrence Washburn Groton 

88 Pleasant Street. 

GiLLiGAN, Gerald Matthew ........ West Warren 

12 S. Prospect Street. 

Glavin, William Francis Wenham 

6 Phillips Street. 

GoFF, Howard Mason Everett 

120 Pleasant Street. 



119 




Graves, Walter Decker Brookline 

Baker Place. 

Gray, Harold Frederick Townsend Harbor 

17 Phillips Street. 

Green, Lynn Schenevus, N. Y. 

75 Pleasant Street 

Grout, Nathan Sherbom 

60 Pleasant Street. 

Guba,. Emil Frederick New Bedford 

12 Cottage Street. 

GuRSHiN, Melvin William Lynn 

3.5 North Prospect Street. 

Hall, Frank Edwin Rockland 

Aggie Inn. 

Hamilton, Howard Milton Winchester 

6 PhiUips Street. 

Harding, George Warren Somerville 

14 Nutting Avenue. 

Harris, Ethel Lovett Beverly 

Draper Hall. 

Hartwell, Richard Raymond Springfield 

Baker Place. 

Haslam, Emerson Francis Hyde Park 

3 Nutting Avenue. 

Hastings, Louis Pease Springfield 

Baker Place. 

Hathaway, Wilfred Adelbert . . . . . . . . Taunton 

44 Triangle Street. 

Hayes, John Anthony Milford 

Mount Pleasant. 

Hession, William Joseph . Somerville 

14 Nutting Avenue. 



120 



Hodgson, Benjamin Earl Methuen 

17 Kellogg Avenue. 

Holmgren, Richard Sigfried East Lynn 

15 Hallock Street. 

Hopkins, George Randolph Lawrence Orleans 

60 Pleasant Street. 

Howe, Ralph Thomas Melrose Highlands 

5 Nutting Avenue. 

Howland, George Herbert Melrose Highlands 

83 Pleasant Street. 

Jewell, Charles Henry Merrimac 

17 Kellogg Avenue. 

Johnson, Lawrence Wilhelm Avon 

35 North Prospect Street. 

Jones, Edson Temple Roslindale 

42 McClellan Street. 

Jordan, Raymond D. Springfield 

21 Fearing Street. 

Kelley, Kenneth Gordon West Lynn 

North Amherst. 

Kennedy, Alan Giles Milford 

21 Amity Street. 

Keyser, Donald McClean Wakefield 

5 Nutting Avenue. 

King, William Cutting Suffield, Conn. 

5 Sunset Avenue. 

Knight, Frank Edward Brimfield 

58 Pleasant Street. 

KoLPACK, Harry William East Boston 

North Amherst. 

Leavitt, John Woodbury Dorchester 

18 Nutting Avenue. 



121 



LiEBMANN, Anna Dorchester 

38 CottagelStreet. 

LocHiADES, Charilaos G Springfield 

G7 Pleasant Street. 

Logan, Milan Alexander Brockton 

Nortli Amherst. 

MacDonald, Harold Ray Buzzards Bay 

6 Phillips Street. 

Mahon, John Joseph New Canaan, Conn. 

Baker Place. 

Mansell, Elton Jessup Cambridge 

1.5 Beston Street 

Martin, Chester Walter Orange 

Baker Place. 

Mattoon, Charles Gordon Pittsfield 

120 Pleasant Street. 

McCarthy, Arthur Martin Monson 

Ea.st Pleasant. 

McGiven, Eugene Augustine . . . . Lynn 

44 Triangle Street. 

Montgomery, Arthur Bird Dedham 

44 Pleasant Street. 

Montgomery, Forrest Kimball East Orange, N. J. 

Baker Place. 

Moor, Erwin Charles Lynn 

7 Allen Street. 

Moore, John Raymond Tolland 

Birch Lawn. 

Morgan, Earl Amos Amherst 

2 Allen Street. 

Morse, Louis Edgar, 1r. North Attleboro 

5 McClellan Street. 



122 



Morton, Elmer Joshua Waltham 

4 Chestnut Street. 

MosKowiTZ, Maurice Dorchester 

31 Pleasant Street. 

A^TuNROE, Raymond Franklin Fall River 

77 Pleasant Street. 

Newbold, Douglas Tracy Northampton 

Lincoln Avenue. 

Newton, Raymond Lovejoy Maiden 

15 Fearing Street. 

O'Hara, Joseph Ernest Worcester 

6 Phillips Street. 

Parke, Robert Warren Winchendon 

7 Allen Street. 

Parkhurst, Raymond Thurston Fitchburg 

53 Lincoln Avenue. 

Parsons, Edward Field North Amherst 

Leverett Road. 

Peck, George Newberry Wilson, Conn. 

75 Pleasant Street. 

Peck, Roger Eugene Shelbume 

5 McClellan Street. 

Peirson, Henry Byron Bradford 

7 Nutting Avenue. 

Perry, Errol Clinton Acushnet 

15 Hallock Street. 

Peterson, Leroy. Duane Greenfield 

65 Pleasant Street. 

Phemister, Robert Grey Providence R. I. 

15 Phillips Street. 

Pierpont, Frederick Trowbridge Chester Pa. 

7 Nutting Avenue. 



123 



'^S!SP*^ 



Platt, William Sherman Leominster 

7 Nutting Avenue. 

Pond, Alan Leon Holliston 

15 Phillips Street. 

Poole, Harold Walter Hudson 

5 Nutting Avenue. 

Pree, Karl Julius Brookline 

81 Pleasant Street. 

Pulley, Marion Gertrude . . Melrose 

2 Allen Street. 

QuiMBY, Arthur Edmund . West Somerville 

36 North Prospect Street 

Rea, Julian Stuart East Weymouth 

Lincoln Avenue. 

Readio, Roger Florence 

120 Pleasant Street. 

Rice, Harold Miller Kensington, Conn. 

3 McClellan Street. 

Roberts, Mark Anthony Dorchester 

17 PhiUips Street. 

Ross, Donald Arlington 

15 Beston Street. 

RowE, Clifford Alton East Orange, N. J. 

81 Pleasant Street. 

Sampson, George A AUston 

15 Phillips Street. 

Sargent, Walter Harriman . Maiden 

4 Chestnut Street. 

Schenkelberger, Frederick . . ■ Quincy 

Aggie Inn. 

vSeavey, Paul Stanley Cambridge 

17 Fearing Street. 



124 



Sexton, Ernest Francis Darien, Conn. 

Baker Place. 

Sheldon, Howard Rhoades Mill River 

4 Chestnut Street. 

Sibley, Helen Aramintha Lont^meadow 

Draper Hall. 

Skinner, Everett Hamilton West Upton 

Baker Place. 

Smallwood, John Henry Paterson, N. J. 

3 Nutting Avenue. 

Smith, Jonathan Harold Roslindale 

116 Pleasant Street. 

Smith, Wendell Frederick Troy, N. Y. 

75 Pleasant Street. 

Snow, Palmer Prince West Barnstable 

North Amherst. 

Spaulding, Harold Edwin Hopedale 

Baker Place. 

Sproul, Walton Dyer Hanover 

29 North Prospect Street. 

Stafford, Irving Boynton Fall River 

75 Pleasant Street. 

Stearns, Horace David Waltham 

3 McClellan Street. 

Stevens, Chester Dillingham Reading 

66 Pleasant Street. 

Stockbridge, John Sylvester Atlanta, Ga. 

Fair View Way. 

Stockwell, Ervin Sidney, Jr Sharon 

81 Pleasant Street. 

Strack, Edward Framingham 

Clark Hall. 



125 



Strong, Edward A¥inslow Aver 

North Amherst. 

Stuart, Vincent Cyril Newton 

Aggie Inn. 

Sweeney, William John Dorchester 

Hillside Avenue. 

Swift, Hubbard West Falmouth 

10 South College. 

Taylor, Edmund Billings '. . . WoUaston 

81 Pleasant Street. 

Thayer, Julian Bailey Durham Center 

36 North Prospect Street. 

Thayer, Weston Cushing Hingham 

53 Lincoln Avenue. 

Thomas, Daniel Joseph Turners Falls 

36 North Prospect Street 

Thomas, Frank Des Autel Milford 

Mount Pleasant. 

TiETZ, Harrison Richmond Hill, N. Y. 

Brooks Farm. 

TiRRELL, LoRiNG South Wcymouth 

16 Nutting Avenue. 

Waite, Richard Austin Middlefield 

17 Phillips Street. 

Wells, Marion Nichols Springfield 

Draper Hall. 

Wheeler, Russell Hubbell Newton, Conn. 

M. A. C. Farmhouse. 

White, Edward Asa Providence, R. I. 

North Amherst. 

White, George Mansford Van Deusenville 

87 Pleasant Street. 



126 



Whittle, Clarence Parker, Jr. Weymouth 

10 Xutting Avenue. 

Wilder, Charles Henry . Springfield 

21 Fearing Street. 

Williams, Allan Carruth Rockland 

29 North Prospect Street. 

Williams, Kenneth Sanderson • . . . Sunderland 

17 Phillips Street. 

Willis, Howard Curtis Amherst 

13 Cottage Street. 

Window, James Lynn 

17 Phillips Street. 

Window, Thomas Lynn 

17 Phillips Street. 

Wing, Arland Junius Danvers 

12 Cottage Street. 

Wiswell, Ray Herbert Northampton 

Northampton. 

Wood, Ernest Perry Mendon 

9 Phillips Street. 

Wood, Oliver W Arlington 

81 Pleasant Street. 

Woodard, Chester Smith Leverett 

Woodbury, Ray Willard Newburyport 

Cottage Street. 

Woods, Frank Archibald Groton 

83 Pleasant Street. 

WooDSiDE, Wilfred Livingston Aubumdale 

4 Chestnut Street. 

Wright, John Lindsey Putnam, Conn. 

Kappa Sigma. 

Wright, Livingston Quincy 



127 



Winda^^ifith ^tubentsi 



Allen, Arthur Frederic Boston 

Avery, Humphrey Roger Patchogue, L. I. 

Berry, Fred Mitchell Lynnfield Centre 

Bridgman, Ralph Scofield Westhampton 

Campbell, John Collins Gardner 

Churchill, Chester Albert Brockton 

Clancy, Henry Gregory Natick 

Crane, Arthur Francis . North Hanover 

Cross, Robert Earl Agawam 

Derby, Llewellyn Light Hudson 

Emerson, Caroline Dwight Amherst 

Gamage, Carl Everett Lynn 

Grundler, Adolph Joseph Lowell 

Gustafson, Helmar Gustaf . Springfield 

Hill, Donald Russell Arlington 

Jones, Percival Cambridge 

Kidder, Addison Richard Wardsboro, Vt. 

Leary, Frank Dennis Brockton 

McLean, George Robert Northampton 

McManus, Mark Augustine Lawrence 

Morse, Louis Lincoln Dorchester 

Norris, Harold Allison Melrose 

Spaulding, Lyford Pingree Lexington 

Stebbins, Blanchard . . . . . . . . . . Newton 



128 




FRATERNITIES 



(r! 



y; 




129 




i.lf 




sS 



S O 



w 

^ K 
O S 
O (B 

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130 



Inter=Jfraternitp Conference 

QT V 



David E. Potter 

Walter E. Dodge 

George N. Danforth 

Henry M. Walker, Vice-President 

Benjamin A. Gilmore 

Charles H. Gould, President 

James T. Nicholson 

Harold Aiken 

Lewis Schlotterbeck 



$ 2 K 



K S 



K r $ 



B K $ 



e X 



2 $ E 



A X A 



A S $ 



Elliott Henderson 

Frank W. Mayo, 

Secretary- Treasurer 

Carl A. Gurshin 
Robert C. Westman 
Lincoln D. Kelsey 
Lewis T. Buckman 
Charles R. Wilber 
William W. Thayer 
T. Palmer Wilcox 



131 




jfounbeb at ilHafigatiiuscttg agricultural College, iSHap 12, 1869 




,<^ hk n Hsk m a. 




132 




James B. Paige 



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

Homer Chester Darling 
Edward Lee King 



Harold G. Dickey 
Elliott Henderson 
Newell Moorhouse 



Frank Bainbridge 
Louis Philip Emmerick 
Delwin Bruce Farrar 
Nathan Warner Gillette 
Malcolm Rowe Mars 



0. C. ^. 

jWcmbersi 

jfratrcj! in JfatuUatc 

Harold M. Gore 
jftatreji in ®rfae 



A. Vincent Osmun 



1916 



Edwin R. Selkregg 
1917 



1918 



James E. Duel 
Charles F. Duel 
Albert McCloud 
Albert Parsons 

Frederick William Jerome 
David Potter 



William Saville, Jr. 
Albert Ralph Stiles 
Arthur Franklin Williams 



James Congdon Powell 
Stephen Morse Richardson- 
William George Sawyer 
Lewis Winans Spatilding 
Hubbard Swift 



134 




-fji^tk 



jFounbeli at tf)e jlWasiEiacfiuScttEf ^gcicultural College, iWarcl) 15, 1873 




E^.. 



aipfja Cljaptci- 





3il)i ^igma i^appa 

Mtmbtxi 
Jfratre£( in JfatuUate 



William P. Brooks 
George E. Stone 

Philip H. Smith 
Luther A. Root 
Arthur M. Hall, Jr. 
F. Civille Pray 
Walter E. Dickinson 



■ -■J Frank Albert Anderson 

.|J| Raymond Lincoln Chisholm 

i,]; Walter Eugene Dodge 

ff*, John William Murphy 



John Dickson Birchard 
David Herbert Buttrick 
Francis Gill Edwards 



William Henry Boaz 
John Alden Chapman 
Ralph Wallace Harwood 
Robert Dorman Hawley 
Paul Fiske Hunnewell 



Jfratres in Wirbe 



Eric N. Boland 



1916 



1917 



James Stanley Sims 
1918 



Orton Clark 
Frank P. Rand 



Ralph J. Watts 
Raymond A. Jackson 
Frank E. Thurston 
Lawrence S. Dickinson 
Robert P. Armstrong 



Philip Asbury Plaisted 
Tyler Stewart Rogers 
Frank Joseph Scheufele 
Howard Graves Verbeck 



Paul Goodhue Harlow 
Frank Willard Mayo 
Louis Warren Ross 



Douglas Henderson Hiintoon 
Edward Nahum Mitchell 
Richard Warren Thorpe 
Arthur Dana Tilton 
Lewis Morrell van Alstyne 







137 



^J)i ^ignta Eappa 



ALPHA 

BETA 

GAMMA 

DELTA 

EPSILON 

ZETA 

ETA 

THETA 

IOTA 

KAPPA 

LAMBDA 

MU 

NU 

XI 

OMICRON 

PI 

RHO 

SIGMA 

TAU 

UPSILON 

PHI 

CHI 

PSI 

OMEGA 

ALPHA DEUTERON 

BETA DEUTERON 

GAMMA DEUTERON 

DELTA DEUTERON 

EPSILON DEUTERON 



Cljapter 3ElolI 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Union University 

Cornell University . 

University of West Virginia . 

Yale University 

College of the City of New York 

University of Maryland . 

Columbia University 

Stevens Institute of Technology 

Pennsylvania State College 

George Washington University 

University of Pennsylvania 

Lehigh University 

Saint Lawrence University 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

Franklin and Marshall College 

Queen's University . 

Saint John's College 

Dartmouth College . 

Brown University 

Swarthmore College 

Williams College 

University of Virginia 

University of California 

University of Illinois 

University of Minnesota 

Iowa State College . 

University of Michigan 

Worcester Polvtechnic Institute 



1873 
1888 
1889 
1891 
1893 
1896 
1897 
1897 
1899 
1899 
1899 
1900 
1901 
1902 
1902 
1903 
1903 
1903 
1905 
1906 
1906 
1907 
1907 
1909 
1910 
1910 
1911 
1915 
1915 



ifl; 



Cfte Clubs: 



The New York Club 
The Boston Club 
The Albany Club . 
The Connecticut Club 
The Southern Club . 



1889 
1897 
1900 
1901 
1902 
The Baltimore Club 



The Morgantown Club 
The Philadelphia Club 
The Pittsburgh Club 
The Seattle Club . 
The Chicago Club . 
1911 



1902 
1905 
1907 
1910 
1911 



138 




139 



Jfounbeb at tte Unibersitp of 'Fitsima, ©etemfacr 10, IS69 



P 




3 



(gamma Bdta Cljaptcv 
Cgtnfalisifjeti iHlap 18, 1904 




140 




>^^g^yr ^f 



Eappa ^igma 



Charles Wellington, V A 
W. P. B. Lockwood, A A 
Harold F. Thompson, T A 
Arno H. Nehrling, A T 



Edward B. Holland, F A 
James K. Mills, T A 



George Newland Danforth 
Lester Edward Fielding 
Stanley William Hall 
Ralph Gillette Kilbon 
Charles Wicker Moses 
Stanley Marshall Prouty 
Ernest Samuel Russell 



Philip Rodney Babcock 
Carl Albert Gurshin 
Paul Walker Latham 



Herbert Hale Calderwood 
Robert Palmer Holmes 
Marshall Olin Lanphear 
Max Skidman Marshall 
Kenneth Leroy Messenger 



iUcmfacrs 

jfratrcfi in jfacuUatc 

Frank A. Waugh, T A 
James A. Foord, B K 
Frederick A. McLaughlin, T A 
William Regan, T A 



:Ifiatrcs in Mrbt 



George E. Cutler, T A 
Benjamin S. Ellis, T A 



1916 



Charles Henry Fernald 
Burton Googins 
Charles Albert Htmtington 
Harold Greenleaf Little 
George Bradford Palmer 
Everett Stackpole Richards 
Leon Fradley Whitney 
Harold Curtis Wooley 



1917 



1918 



John Yesair 



Milford Robinson Lawrence 
Richard Woodworth Smith 
Joseph Fradley Whitney 



John Bacon Minor, Jr. 
Carlos Taft Mower 
Oliver Goodell Pratt 
John Lindsey Wright 
Roger Wolcott Weeks 






141 



ZETA 

BETA 

ETA PRIME 

MU 

ALPHA ALPHA 

ALPHA BETA 

KAPPA 

LAMBDA 

ALPHA CHI 

PHI 

OMEGA 

UPSILON 

TAU 

CHI 

PSI 

IOTA 

GAMMA 

BETA THETA 

THETA 

PI 

ETA 

SIGMA 

NU 

ALPHA PI 

ALPHA RHO 

ALPHA SIGMA 

ALPHA TAU 

ALPHA UPSILON 

ALPHA PHI 

ALPHA PSI 

ALPHA OMEGA 

BETA ALPHA 

BETA BETA 

BETA DELTA 

BETA GAMMA 

BETA EPSILON 



Cljapter aSloU 

University of Virginia 1869 

University of Alabama 1869 

Trinity College 1873 

Washington and Lee University .... 1873 

University of Mar^^land 1874 

Mercer University .■ 1875 

Vanderbilt University 1877 

University of Tennessee 1880 

Lake Forrest University 1880 

Southwestern Presbyterian University . . . 1882 

University of the South 1882 

Hampden-Sidney College 1883 

University of Texas 1884 

Purdue University 1885 

University of Maine . . . . . . 1886 

Southwestern University 1886 

Louisiana State University 1887 

University of Indiana 1887 

Cumberland University 1887 

Swarthmore College 188S 

Randolph Macon College 1888 

Tulane University 1889 

William and Mary College 1890 

Wabash College 1895 

Bowdoin College 1895 

Ohio State University 1895 

Georgia School of Technology .... 1895 

MiUsaps College 1895 

Bucknell University 1896 

University of Nebraska 1897 

William Jewell College 1897 

Brown University 1898 

Richmond College 1898 

Washington and Jefferson College . . . 1898 

Missouri State University 1808 

University of Wisconsin 1898 



142 



BETA ZETA 


Leland Stanford University . 


1898 


BETA ETA 


Alabama Polytechnic Institute ' . 


1900 


BETA IOTA 


Lehigh University 


1900 


BETA KAPPA 


New Hampshire State College 


1901 


BETA LAMBDA 


University of Georgia .... 


1901 


BETA MU 


University of Minnesota .... 


1901 


BETA NU 


University of Kentucky .... 


1901 


BETA XI 


University of California .... 


1901 


BETA OMICRON 


University of Denver .... 


1902 


BETA PI 


Dickinson College 


1902 


BETA RHO 


University of Iowa 


1902 


BETA SIGMA 


Washington University .... 


1902 


BETA TAU 


Baker University 


1903 


BETA UPSILON 


North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanica' 


College 1903 


BETA PHI 


Case School of Applied Sciences . 


1903 


BETA PSI 


University of Washington 


1903 


BETA CHI 


Missouri School of Mines 


1903 


BETA OMEGA 


Colorado College 


1904 


GAMMA ALPHA 


University of Oregon .... 


1904 


GAMMA BETA 


University of Chicago .... 


1904 


GAMMA GAMMA 


Colorado School of Mines 


1904 


GAMMA DELTA 


Massachusetts Agricultural College 


: 1904 


GAMMA ZETA 


New York University . . . .■ 


. 1905 


GAMiMA EPSILON 


Dartmouth College 


1905 


GAMMA ETA 


Harvard University 


1905 


GAMMA THETA 


University of Idaho 


1905 


GAMMA IOTA 


Syracuse University .... 


190r3 


GAMMA KAPPA 


University of Oklahoma .... 


1906 


GAMMA LAA/EBDA 


Iowa State College 


1909 


GAMMA MU 


Washington State College 


1909 


GAMMA NU 


Washburn College 


1909 


GAMMA XI 


Denison College 


1911 


GAMMA PI 


Massachusetts Institute of Technology 


1914 


GAMMA RHO 


University of Arizona .... 


1915 


GAMMA SIGMA 


Oregon Agricultural College . 


1915 



143 




ailumni Ctjaptcrg 



\Q 


Boston, Mass. 


Pittsbtu-gh, Pa. 


a 


New York, N. Y. 


Cleveland, Ohio 


■ Buffalo, N. Y. 


Columbus, Ohio 




Ithaca, N. Y. 


Chicago, 111. 




Schenectady, N. Y. 


Danville, 111. 




Scran ton, Pa. 


Indianapolis, Ind. 


Philadelphia, Pa. 


Milwaukee, Wis. 


1 ,)- 


Danville, Va. 


Kansas City, Mo. 


■'i"'J 


Lynchburg, Va. 


Little Rock, Ark. 


1 


Newport News, Va. 


Pine Bluff, Ark. 


Norfolk, Va. 


St. Louis, Mo. 




Richmond, Va. 


Jackson, Miss. 




Washington, D. C. 


Oklahoma, Okla. 


K-! 


Concord, N. C. 


New Orleans, La. 


T 


Durham, N. C. 


Ruston, La. 


: 


Kingston, N. C. 


Vicksburg, Miss. 




Wilmington, N. C. 


Texarkana, Tex. -Ark. 


X ; 


Atlanta, Ga. 


Waco, Tex. 




Savannah, Ga. 


Yazoo City, Miss. 




Birmingham, Ala. 


Denver, Col. 




Mobile, Ala. 


Salt Lake City, Utah 




Chattanooga, Tenn. 


Los Angeles, Cal. 


\ 


Covington, Tenn. 


San Francisco, Cal. 




Jackson, Tenn. 


Portland, Ore. 


'■^ 


Memphis, Tenn. 


Seattle, Wash. 


y 


Nashville, Tenn. 


Fort Smith, Ark. 


iC 


Louisville, Kv. 




144 





'H 

iiif*' 
lit" 










rijTorTOTO^T^irriQfraro: 



Eappa (§amma $l)i 




J/ounbcl) at tljc iWagsadjuSetts ^gricultuial College, (Dctobct 28, 1009 



14G 



Eappa #amma $iji 

iWemfacrfi 
jFrater in Jfacultntc 

A. Anderson Mackimmic 



Alpha J. Flebut 



jFratrefi in Mrbc 



Chester P. Spoffard 
1916 



Ray F. McKechnie 



Alcide Telesphor Courchenc 
Ray Cary Estes 
Albert Evert Lindquist 
George Bnrrill Ray 
Herbert Haldon Walkden 

1917 

Harold Prescott Boyce 
Frederick Christian Larson 
John Brockway Nelson 

Robert Clavton Westman 



Harry Ambrose Curran 
Conrad Hugo Lieber 
Harold Butterworth Mahan 
Gilbert Warren Rich 
Henry Marshall Walker 

Charles Henry Hagelstcin 
Walter Adams Mack 
Roland Winsor Rogers 



Robert Lucius Boyd 
Gardner Clyde Norcross 
Arthur Winthrop Spencer 



1918 



Birger Lars Johnson 
OUver Maurice O'Neill 
Weston Cushing Thayer 



147 






peta ^appa 3Pf)i 



^, «r 




W\ 



jfounbcii at tte iWaSSatfjusicttEi Slgritultuial College, Jfebruarp 10, 1910 




148 




-:':-a^>j^tt5iu:.::;ga^v'.3^*»«<g: 




|[r^l 



ja&^ 



B- 

I 



ail 



a 



US' »~J31,^ 






Peta Happa $l)i 




iHembctg 






jfratrcs; in jfacuUate 


Ernest Anderson 




Arthur Searle Thurston 


Elvin Lee Quaife 


Jfratrcfi in WLtbt 


William Leonard Doran 


Carlos Lorinj;; Beals 


Bennet A. Porter 
1916 


Warren Francis Fisherdick 


Fred Leslie Walker Barnes 


Charles Henry Clough 


Carlton Merrick Gunn 




Kenneth Bradford Laird 


William Lombard Harris 




Samuel Verne Noyes 


Alfred Lynn Coe 




Louis Victor Rowe 


Benjamin Anthony Gilmore 


Raymond Scott Wetherbee 




1917 




Robert Stewart Boles 




Lincoln David Kelsey 


Rollin Hugh Buck 




Harold Barnard Pierce 


Arthur Paul Dunn 




Raymond Miller Rodger 


Henry Gumey Dunham 




Almon Whitney Spaulding 


Wayne McCrillis Flagg 


1918 


Samuel Fuller Tuthill 


Frank Madison Babbitt 




Ir\'ing Weaver Ingalls 


Frank Joseph Binks 




Sidney Clarence Johnson 


Samuel Boynton Ferriss 




Wesley Stevens Sa\yyer 


Donald Smith Francis 




John Waring Vickers 


Arthur Leicester Frellick 




Laurence Weston Wilbur 



150 




151 




Cfjeta €\}i 



Jfouniieb at Jlorboitt) ^HniberEfitp, Spril 10, 1856 







tKi)cta Chapter 
CsitafaUsljeb, ©etemfaer 16, 19U 



:,!>' 



152 




iHemfaerg 
Jfratres in Mtbe 

Norman Harrison Borden, H Enos James Montague, 

Gerald Eugene Perry, 6 



Charles Holt Gould 



Lewis Taylor Buckman 
Charles Hiram Hallett 
William Raymond Irving 



Chester Swan Burtch 
Charles Henry Jackson 
Lawrence Henr^' Patch 
Ernest Ritter 
Oliver Couzens Roberts 



1916 



1917 



Benjamin C. L. Sander 



George Basil Fisher 
Harry Higginbotham 
Patil Edward Shumway 
Warren Draper Whitcomb 



1918 



Edward Stuart Faber 
William Henry McKee 
Clarence Ritchie Phipps 
Howard Leigh Russell 
Arthur Jones Seavey 



i-' 




153 



Z^tta Cf)i 









Cljapter 3aoU 










ALPHA 






Norwich University . 




1856 


BETA 






Massachusetts Institute of Technology 




1902 


GAMMA 






University of Maine 






1907 


DELTA 






Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . 






1908 


EPSILON 






Worcester Polytechnic Institute . 






1909 


ZETA 






New Hampshire State College 








1909 


ETA 






Rhode Island State College 








1910 


THETA 






Massachusetts Agricultural College 






1911 


IOTA 






Colgate University . 








1911 


KAPPA 






University of Pennsylvania 








1912 


LAMBDA 






Cornell University . 








1912 


MU 






University of California . 








1913 


NU 






Hampden-Sidney College 








1914 


XI 






University of Virginia 








1914 


OMICRON 






Richmond College . 








1915 








ailumni Cijaptcrg 






Boston, 


Mass. 




Western Vermont 




New York, 


N. Y 




Providence, R. I. 




Pittsburgh, 


Pa. 




Worcester, Mass. 




Philadelphia, Pa. 




Hartford 


Cor 


m. 





.154 



■^J 



^<i 







155 



':rsasSv 



i 



jFounbcli at JRictmonb College, ilobember 1, 1901 




Mimat))u&ttti aipfja Chapter 
€fitafaltsif)cti 1912 



\^t:usM 



156 




^igma $f)i €pgilon 

Jfratcr in Jfatultate 

Ralph Waldo Rees 



1916 



Dwight Fletcher Barnes 
Nelson Uhler Blanpied 
William Henry Brazil 
William Stanton Coley 
Raymond Alonzo Gushing 



Clayton Marden Hager 
Thom.as Lincoln Harrocks 
Charles Edward Hathaway, Jr. 
Harold Gleason Mattoon 
James Thomas Nicholson 



George Charles Everbeck 
Brooks Light 



Amos Lawrence Allen 
Foster Kenneth Baker 
Winthrop Herbert Bent 



1917 



1918 



Everett Langdon Upson 
Charles Raymond Wilber 



Arthur Merchant Howard 
Ralph Walter Hurlbutt 
William Rupert Loring 
William Herbert Robinson 



r'i 






157 



^igma $i)i Cpgilon 



VIRGINIA ALPHA 
WEST VIRGINIA BETA 
COLORADO ALPHA 
PENNSYLVANIA DELTA 
VIRGINIA DELTA 
NORTH CAROLINA BETA 
OHIO ALPHA 
INDIANA ALPHA 
NEW YORK ALPHA 
VIRGINIA EPSILON 
VIRGINIA ZETA 
GEORGIA ALPHA 
DELAWARE ALPHA 
VIRGINIA ETA 
ARKANSAS ALPHA 
PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON 
OHIO GAMMA 
VERMONT ALPHA 
ALABAMA ALPHA 
N. CAROLINA GAMMA 
NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA 
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 

ALPHA 
KANSAS ALPHA 
CALIFORNIA ALPHA 
NEBRASKA ALPHA 
WASHINGTON ALPHA 
MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA 
OHIO DELTA 
NEW YORK BETA 
RHODE ISLAND ALPHA 
MICHIGAN ALPHA 
IOWA ALPHA 
COLORADO BETA 
TENNESSEE ALPHA 
MISSOURI ALPHA 
WISCONSIN ALPHA 
PENNSYLVANIA ETA 



Cljaptcr aaoii 




Richmond College . . . 


1901 


West Virginia University . 


1903 


University of Colorado 


1904 


University of Pennsylvania 


1904 


College of William and Mary 


1904 


N. Carolina A. and M. College . 


1905 


Ohio Northern University . 


1905 


Purdue University .... 


1905 


Syracuse University .... 


1905 


Washington and Lee University 


190() 


Randolph- Macon College . 


190f) 


Georgia School of Technology . 


1907 


Delaware State College 


1907 


University of Virginia .... 


1907 


University of Arkansas 


1907 


Lehigh University . . 


1907 


Ohio State 


1908 


Norwich University .... 


1908 


Alabama Polytechnic Institute . 


1908 


Trinity College 


1908 


Dartmouth College .... 


1909 


George Washington University . 


1909 


Baker University 


1910 


University of California 


1910 


University of Nebraska 


1911 


Washington State College . 


1912 


Massachusetts Agricultural College . 


1912 


University of Wooster .... 


1912 


Cornell University .... 


1912 


Brown University .... 


1912 


University of Michigan 


1913 


Iowa Wesleyan 


1913 


University of Denver . . . .' 


1-914 


University of Tennessee . . . . 


1914 


University of Missouri 


1914 


Lawrence College 


1915 


Pennsylvania State College 


1915 



158 




159 



fil 



jfounbeli at JSositon Winibneitp, j^obember, 2, 1909 




(gamma Zcta Chapter 
CsstafaligJjeii iHaj> 18, 1912 




160 







^^^'^rmwir'i^^ff'^ wfi-^--"^^- 


Hamtjba Cfji 


^Ipfja 




iHemberg 






1916 




Harold Aiken 




Theodore Whitford Glover 


Albert Sumner Coleman 




Clinton Foster Goodwin 


Frank Leslie Davis 




Frank Eugene Haskell 




Perez Simmons 




1917 




Charles Warren Cvirtin 




Earle MacNeill Randall 


Paul Wheeler Dempsey 




Lewis Elmer Richardson 


Richard Lynde Holden 




Hans Alfred Rostrom 


Alfred Oberlin Kinsman, Jr. 




Frank Charles Stackpole 


Chester Arthur Pike 




Frank Cedric Webster 


Harold Arthur Pratt 


1918 


William Wallace Thayer 


Theodore Bertis Mitchell 




Roy Wentworth Foster 


Howard Boyden Capen 




David Oliver Nourse Edes 


George Hamer Schlough 




Walter Greene Fletcher 


Clinton Rufus Raymond 




Thomas Edward Carter 


Carleton Tower Smith 




George Lucian Goodridge 




William Irving Goodwin 




fur: 


TJTlJriJ.U.U.k 



161 



Ctjapter Boll 

ALPHA ZETA Boston University ....... 1909 

GAMMA ZETA Massachusetts Agricultural College • . . . 1912 

EPSILON University of Pennsylvania 1912 

ZETA ZETA Pennsylvania State College ...... 1912 

IOTA ZETA Brown University 1912 

LAMBDA ZETA Massachusetts Institute of Technology . . 1912 

BETA ZETA University of Maine 1913 

SIGMA ZETA University of Michigan 1913 

PHI ZETA Rutgers College 1913 

DELTA ZETA Bucknell University 1913 

PI ZETA Worcester Polytechnic Institute . . . . 1913 

OMICRON ZETA Cornell University 1913 

MU ZETA University of California 1913 

TAU ZETA Washington State College 1914 

ETA ZETA Rhode Island State College 1914 

UPSILON Louisiana State University 1914 

XI De Pauw University 1915 

CHI University of Illinois . . . . " . . 1915 

OMEGA Alabama Polytechnic Institute .... 1915 

KAPPA Knox College ' . . 1915 



:f^l 



1G2 




163 



m 



jfounbeb at gale ^Hnibergitp, 1845 





<gamma Cj)aptet 
€stafalisil)rti 19V3 




1G4 




^ 



jWembctsi 



Joseph B. Lindsey 



George H. Chapman 
E. Baxter Eastman 
Edwin F. Gaskill 
Lewell S. Walker 



Herbert Walker Bishop 
Alfred Anthony Gioiosa 
Wilbur Trow Locke 
Raymond Alson Moonev 



James Harold Day 
Emorv Ellsworth Grayson 



Roger James Chambers 
Norman Owen Durfee 
Thomas Jefferson Gasser 
Forrest Grayson 
George Cole Howe 
Carl Francis Kennedy 
John Joseph Maginnis 



Jfratrcjf in JfacuUatc 

Charles A. Peters 
William B. Machmer 



Jfratrcs in IHrbe 



Curtis Peckham 
Dr. Charles S. Walker 
Stephen P. Puffer 
Edward J. Burke 
Lomas 0. Stevenson 

1916 

Edgar Adams Perry 
Dean Albert Ricker 
Lewis Schlotterbeck 
Harold Tichenor Whitney 

1917 

Edmund Baldwin Hill 
Timothy Palmer Wilcox 
Paul Revere Squires 



1918 



Patrick Joseph Moynihan 
James Patrick Murrin 
Alfred Sedgwick 
Harold Leo Sullivan 
Ralph Sutherland 
Burger Rergnold Rosequist 
Welles Nash Thompson 



Brooks Wood worth 







165 



ALPHA 

BETA 

GAMMA 

DELTA 

EPSILON 

ZETA 

ETA 

THETA 

IOTA 

KAPPA 

LAMBDA 

MU 

NU 

XI 

OMICRON 

PI 



Yale University 1845 

Harvard University 185G 

Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst 1856 1913 

Marrietta College I860 

Ohio Wesleyan University 1865 

Ohio State University 1908 

University of Illinois 1908 

University of Michigan 190S 

Cornell University 1909 

University of Wisconsin 1909 

Columbia University 1910 

University of Washington 1912 

University of California 1913 

University of Nebraska 1913 

University of Pennsylvania 1914 

Universitv of Colorado 1915 



Alumni Councils! 



Chicago Council 
Pittsburgh Council 
Philadelphia Council 
New York Council 
Detroit Council 



Milwaukee Council 
Columbus Council 
New Haven Council 
Toledo Council 
Portland, Oregon, Council 



Cleveland Cotmcil 



m 



166 




r-W 



IG7 



Cljaptec 3aoU 

University of Maine 

Pennsylvania State College 

University of Tennessee 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Delaware College 

Rhode Island State College 

University of Nebraska 

Iowa State College 

Agricultural College of North Dakota 

University of Florida 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

Kansas State Agricultural College 



0ilittti 



R. J. Sprague 

J. S. Chamberlain 

R. J. Watts . 



President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



't 



16S 



Iti ii 



^f)i Eappa Mi 

3&C£(ibcnt Jflembers in jFacuUp 






E. Anderson 


A. A. Mackimmie 






E. L. Ashley 


W. L. Machmer 






K. L. Butterfield 


C. E. Marshall 






W. P. Brooks 


F. W. Morse 






A. E. Cance 


R. W. Neal 






J. S. Chamberlain 


A. V. Osmtm 






G. C. Cramp ton 


J. E. Ostrander 






C. H. Femald 


J. B. Paige 






J. A. Foord 


C. A. Peters 




; . " 


H. D. Goodale 


H. G. Robbins 






C. E. Gordon 


F. C. Sears 






C. I. Gunness 


G. S. Stone 






E. B. Holland 


R. J. Sprague 






W. D. Kurd 


F. A. Waugh 






P. B. Hasbrouck 


R. J. Watts 






S. B. Haskell 


C. Wellington 






E. M. Lewis 


Paul Serex, Jr. 


, ■ ,; 




J. B. Lindsey 


Aiiss Turner 






JAfgiliEiit JMetniiers 






C. F. Deul 


S. P. Parsons 






A. F. McDotigall 


B. H. Porter 






G. F. Mills 


L. H. Taylor 


-i-U 




C. S. Walker 






i^eto €kttiom- 


-Class of 1915 






W. L. Doran 


V. Sauchelli 


Jij 


i i '■ 


E. S. Draper 


I. B. Simon 


, ';i; 




H. D. Grant 


E. E. Stanford 






R. P. Hotis 


H. H. White 






R. E. McLain 


P. F. Wlaitmore 


;.i 


i 




1 ■ Ktf ■ AA ■ ^M J^mm^^i^^mM^ 


i 








MM 1 



169 



IP^. 


#1^- ^^ ' 


i 

3 


WttttKf 


■■■PUfH 


^ 






V 


wSUR )• ' ^ S 


^ .^ 


9 




''^-v- 




ip<^ 


#8^ 'V 





K JW 



3 £i 



» sis 

*^ l^ 6 ffi 



« a a 
&° 'A 



PS 



170 



George H. Chapman 
Harold M. Gore 



William L. Doran 



Frank A. Anderson 
Harry A. Curran 
Walter E. Dodge 
Perley B. Jordan 
Harold G. Little 
James T. Nicholson 
Tyler S. Rogers 



iibelpfjia 

Membcta in tt)c jFatuItp 

A. Anderson Mackimmie 
a^esilient Jflemfaersi 

^ctibe Membets 



Curry S. Hicks 
William L. Machmer 



Ralph R. Parker 



William S. Coley 
Homer C. Darling 
Stanley W. Hall 
Edward L. King 
Charles W. Moses 
George B. Palmer 
Lewis Schlotterbeck 



171 



Commons Club 

jfounbeti at Meglcpan Unibersttp, 1903 




illas(£(act)uSctt£( Ctjaptcr 




172 



.^ iw^ 



.C,1.J 






g^^-"^^i:^^«^^"-^"'" 



1! 



'•i^i ■ 



-x^^irrH 



173 



•}■;; 



Commons! Club 

chapter moil 

Wesleyan Chapter Wesleyan University 

Pyramid Chapter Union College 

Tufts Chapter ■ ■ Tufts College 

Syracuse Chapter Syracuse University 

Colby Chapter Colby College 

Massachusetts Chapter Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Hobart Chapter Hobart College 

Connecticut Chapter Connecticut Agricultural College 



174 





Commons; Clutj 




iflemfaerEi in tije Jfatultp 


G. Chester Crampton 




C. Robert Duncan 


Arthur K. Harrison 




William L. Harmount 


Arthur N. JuHan 


Paul Serex, Jr. 

J&^esitient Alumnus 

Stuart C. Vinal 

1916 


Fred C. Kenney 


Frank Albert Andrews 




Emilio Joseph Cardarelli 


Raymond Luckey Clapp 




Saxon Dickinson Clark 


Raymond Chase Eldredge 




Harry Reymer Gaventa 


Justin Stanley Hemenway 




Arthur Ekman Hendry 


Albert James Hicks 




Reginald Stuart Hunt 


Guy Lord Knapton 




Clayton Wells Nash 


Everett Shovelton Sanderson 


Durell Swan 


Everett Lawrence Wentworth 




1917 




Herbert Wesley Barnes 




Andrew Nathan Schwab 


Wesley Copeland Bonn 




James Joseph Warren 


Glenn Howard Carruth 




Oswald Behrend 


John Thomas Dizer 




Frank Shirley Chamberlin 


Ralph William Elliott 




Edward Stanley Duffill 


Richmond Merrill Jackson 




Ralph Watson Fearing 


William Irving Mayo, Jr. 




Edmund Dean Kelsey 


Herman Beaman Nash 




Dana Otis Merrill 


Harry Samuel Saidel 




George Leonard Sargent 


Carlton Mclntyre Stearns 




1918 




Leland Christy Allen 




Ralph Emerson Allen 


Walter Gray Buchanan 




Sumner Fiske Chamberlain 


Roger Francis Clapp 




Stuart Sandy Clark 


Harold Carter Fellows 




Hamilton Knight Foster 


Camille Baldwin Fuller 




Flavel Mayhew Gifford 


Paul John Heffron 




David Mathew Lipshires 


Edmund Buckland Newt or 


1 


Walter Frederick Rutter 


Sidney Sumner Smith 




Frank Archibald Woods 



175 



l^i)e Origin anb ®ebelopment of tf)e 

Jfres^bman panquet ^easion j 

The word "banquet" at once brings to our minds "big eats", good fellowship, 
and a general good time, and by putting the word "Freshman" before it we add 
to the meeting good-natured class rivalry, class spirit, and a firm basis on which 
to build the bigger and better spirit of the college. 

The ancient Hebrews banqueted; the old Romans had their festive occa- .j 
sions; the Athenians ate their dainties to the sound of soft music; and even the 
American Indians feasted on the produce of a big killing after a successful hunt. 
It remained, however, for the Freshman classes at M. A. C. to combine all the 
qualities of different types into their one momentous banquet of the Freshman year. 

Even in the very first classes of the college a Freshman class banquet was an 
accepted thing, — serving as a get-together and time for general good feeling. 
But just when class rivalry and Sophomore opposition started we cannot be sure 
of. We do know, however, that in the year 1881, when 1884 were Freshmen, they 
held a "feed" of some sort in the North room in North College which was some- 
what demoralized by the advent of a quantity of pepper from above — poured thru 
holes in the ceiling from the attic by a few Sophomores. Whether this was 
concerted action on the part of the Sophomore class, or the work of a few of them 
bent on mischief, we do not know, but it began a little opposition which has since 
borne results. 

From this time on the Freshmen continued to have their banquets, usually 
in the spring, with here and there a little spice to the occasions. Sometimes they 
were held in conjunction with the Juniors and sometimes by themselves under the 
name of "Freshman Night", nearly all the surrounding towns or cities being 
favored by one or more visits from the banqueting classes. 

Along in the late 90's, however, and early 1900's we find class rivalry coming 
in strong during the Freshman banquet. On June 6, 1902, the class of '05 had 
their banquet at the Cooley House in Springfield and in the Signal of that year we /;; 
find mention of a little disturbance caused by Sophomores during the banquet. 

In 1903 the class of '06 .showed up in strength and, after misleading the Sopho- 
mores by wide detours, almost the entire class gathered at the switch above the 
Hatch Experiment Station at midnight on May IS and then went unmolested to '-:], 
South Deerfield where the banqtiet — or class breakfast as the Sophomores termed ■ j : 
it — ^was held at the Bloody Brook House. The class returned to Amherst about !:\', 
7.30 A. M. on May 19, much elated over their success, and much to the chagrin .'ji 
of the waiting "Sophs." 1; 

The next year the class of '07 — ' ' by evading our watchful enemy at noontide" ! j i 
went to Hartford, Conn., by trolley and there held their banquet at the New Dom ~ 1 
Hotel on May 13, 1904. -^i 

Preferring a change in direction for their banquet, the class of '08 journeyed "^ 
to North Adams and there, well out of reach of the mystified Sophomores, they -4' 
enjoyed their banquet to the fullest extent. g 

Our "Freshman Banquet" or "Banquet Season" as we look upon it today 1! 
does not have its official origin buried so far back in the college annals. ^^M 

Hi 



177 



On the Senate Records for March 6, 1906, in the handwriting of Bartlett, 
Secretary of the Senate, we find the fohowing ; 

"Voted — that in the future the Freshmen shall hold their class banquet durin<; 
the first two weeks in May, onlj'." 

This action of the Senate seems to have caused a great deal of adverse criti- 
cism and serious discussion ; so much so in fact that the following is later found in 
the Senate Records : 

"March 22, 1906. Special meeting called to order by Pres. Peakes. Limita- 
tion of the Freshman banquet reconsidered and discussed. Suggested that we meet 
committee of the faculty and talk it over with them." 

As a result of further discussion and conferences on the matter the records 
of the meeting of March 26, 1906, read as follows: 

"Voted — that the Freshman class shall hold its banquet on or between April 
20 and June 1 and that they shall not be molested outside of the town limits." 

On May 4 of this year, just four months from the time Pres. Butterfleld had 
been elected to the Presidency of the college, the Freshman succeeded in getting 
away for the first successful banquet under Senate rules. 

Early Friday morning just at daybreak the class as a body started to walk 
to Hadley where they took a car for "Hamp" and then to Springfield. At the 
Hadley car bams the Sophs appeared just as the Freshman were ready to start. 
Descriptions of affairs when two classes get together are a little difficult but we 
have the word of the College Signal that the Sophs were not given a great deal of 
encouragement to enter the car and soon retired somewhat shaken and bruised. 

Although this may have been the first banquet scrap Old Hadley ever saw, 
it was not destined to be the last one as later years have sho-wn. 

The Sophs, returning from their unsuccessful attempt to break up the Fresh- 
men, found several of the latter straggling along the road toward Hadley and took 
them into custody but freed them in time to let them reach Springfield where the 
banquet was held at the Highland House at 8 o'clock with 52 members present. 

In 1907, for some unexplained reason, the banquet rules fail to appear in the 
Senate Records so all we know about them is this, taken from the College Signal : 

"The Senate has prepared concise and definite rulings on the matter of the 
Freshman banquet — rulings which no one can misinterpret, which will nulify all 
previous precedents and establish a wise and definite precedent for the years to come. 
The time during which the banquet may be held is definitely stipulated. There 
are no restrictions on the hour of day when the Freshmen can leave town. They 
may leave at any moment during the month and a half allowed them. The Sopho- 
mores are forbidden to create a disturbance in another town, and the exact rneaning 
of "disturbance" and "town" is embodied in the rulings. An exact definition of 
what shall consist a breaking up of the banquet is also given. The energies of the 
Sophomores will be directed toward retaining three or more officers of the Freshman 
Class. There will be no definite advantage gained in retaining from attendance at 
the banquet other members of the class. The rulings are simply and clearly ex- 
pressed; there will be no excuse for breaking them by citlu'r Freshmen or Sopho- 
mores. The danger of an occurrence which would l)ring tliscredit upon the college 
and its students is minimized, and yet at the same time a premium is placed upon 
the vigilance of Ixilh Freshmen and Sophomores. Again the Senate has proved 
itself a wise deliberati\'e body, worthy of the utmost resiiect and hearty support 
of the student l)ody." 



178 



Apparently the premium on vigilance was not high enough or the Freshmen 
had successfully solved the problem of finding the unknown % for they found a 
way of getting their officers, who were known to the Sophomores, safely away and 
out of sight and reach of 1909. 

On Thursday, May 9, the officers who were closely shadowed by Sophomores, 
entered their French section and were all in the recitation room at 9.15. A little 
later a covered express wagon of the Horticultural Department backed up to the 
door, the officers jumped in, and with the horses on the run were hurried to North- 
ampton road where they took the car for "Hamp." From here they went to 
Springfield, thence to Westfield and Pittsfield. From the latter city they went 
to North Adams where they were met by some other 1910 men and rushed to 
' 'The Wilson" where a banquet was held that night. 

The other remaining members of the class left Amherst in two divisions, one 
going to Sunderland and walking across the river to Deerfield and here taking a 
special car to North Adams, while the other division went b}^ way of Northampton 
and Greenfield. 

During the evening 15 or 20 Sophomores landed in the town (arriving mostly 
by freight), but their attempts to "start something" were frustrated thru the aid 
of policeman McKane. Just after the class sat down at 8.45 the entrance ot a 
few eggs thru the windows caused a little excitement but the disturbance soon 
died down and the Freshmen enjoyed their successful banquet in peace. 

In connection with the banquet season in 1908 we get a side light on another 
of our college customs, the rope pull, which at this time came in the spring. In 
the records for April 19, 1908, the first motion reads as follows; 

"Motion made and seconded that rope pull shall not take place before Thurs- 
day night provided the Freshman banquet does not come before .the same time. 
Carried." 

At this same meeting the next official change or step in the growth of the 
laanquet rules appears on record : 

"Motion made and seconded that Freshman class give a sealed list of names of 
their class officers to President of the Senate, to be opened in presence of Senate 
afterwards. This li.st must be handed in before x'Vpril 19 of their Freshman year. 
Carried." P. J. ALGER, SecH'y. 

The Freshman class had already openly elected their officers and these had 
been captured by the Sophomores, but the Signal for this period gives it best: — 

"One of the cleverest bits of strategy that has ever been accomplished about 
here was done by the Freshman during the week of April 19th. After the Amherst 
game the wily Sophomores cnpturcd the Freshman class president and officers, in 
order to break up the baufiuct wliich they thought was coming during the week. 
This done, they deemed it also wise to challenge the Freshmen to a rope pull contest 
on the following Monda}'. The Junior class, however, by virtue of their position 
as upper classmen, carried the matter to the Senate. The Senate ruled the i-ludlenge 
to be illegal provided the banquet was not held before the Thursday of that week. 
This ruling was necessary, that the Juniors might have a class day. But the Sopho- 
mores did not feel the justice of the decree, so they challenged the next day again. 
We need not draw conclusions here, but the strategic movement was evident to all. 
Of course the challenge was accepted, and the Freshmen had put their heads into a 
noose. But just here was where the Sophomores were completely outclassed by 
the superiority of the Freshman wit. A large demonstration by the Freshmen 
frightened away the Sophomores and caused the removal of the captives to a more 
secure place of concealment. Someone, however, blundered, and .so enabled the 
Freshmen scouts to very easily follow the Sophomores. Deeming four men a suffi- 



179 



cient number to guard the Freshman officers, the Sophomores set out to carry the 
first part of their plan through successfully. Unfortunately they did not succeed 
and were badly beaten, the Freshmen walking away finally with the rope. Imme- 
diately after the usual celebration the Freshmen left town in a body to capture their 
president. Skillfully led on by their scouts they located the spot where the cap- 
tives were held and besieged it. Once more the Sophomores took flight and were 
followed and compelled to surrender their prisoners under threats of complete an- 
nihilation. What was seemingly a glorious victory for the Sophomores was 
doubly turned into an ignominious defeat. The Freshmen marched away to Holyoke 
where with cheers for 1911 and 1909 they departed for Hartford. Here in spite 
of the great number of difficulties that presented themselves they secured a Hotel 
and had menus printed for a banquet that evening. 

"At eight o'clock, April 22d, the class sat down to their banquet at the New 
Dom Hotel." 



IB 
li 



In 1909 no changes in rules are recorded. The Freshman class used the 
"side door Pullman" method of escape, entering a freight car near Clark Hall, 
and were carried direct to the B. & M. Station just in time to get the special car 
which had been provided for them on the 3.19 Boston train. The class was joined 
in Boston by their officers who has been absent from Amherst a week (a condition 
which is impossible under present banquet rules) and at 8.15 on April 23 the class 
of 1912, with 71 members present, sat down to their banquet at the American 
House. 

1910 Panquct IRuleS 

"The Freshman class banquet shall be held on or between April 19 and June 
1. The Sophomores shall create no disturbance in another town, while trying to 
break up the banquet. A breach of peace shall be considered a disturbance. If 
the Sophomores prevent the Freshman class president or any other three class 
officers from attending the banquet, it shall not be considered successful. 

' ' The Freshman class must give a sealed list of the names of their class officers 
to the President of the Senate to be opened in the presence of the Senate. This 
list must be handed in before April 19." 

Under the foregoing rules on April 21, 1910, the class of 1913 held their ban- 
quet at the Hotel Warren in Worcester at 8 P. M. By leaving Amherst at 3 A. M. 
and walking to South Amherst they boarded the 6.08 train and went to Worcester 
direct with no "Sophomoric" interference since this class had decided, after keep- 
ing a careful watch until 1 A. M., that there was ' 'nothing doing" and at the time 
the Freshmen were "silently creeping away" the 1912 men were soundly sleeping. 

That afternoon, at the Worcester station, the only class encounter of the sea- 
son occurred when several Sophomores attempted to show a Freshman the errors 
of his ways and succeeded in manhandling him pretty thoroughly. 

"Kid" Gore's name appears in the list of officers and it is said that at the 
banquet most of the 1913 class "Pep" originated — at any rate only 10 out of the 
class of 122 were absent. 

1911 

Senate Record of Feb. 22, 1911, printed in Signal, Mar. 21, 1911: 

1 . The banquet shall be held between the first Friday of May and the second 
Monday thereafter, inclusive. 

2. Ninety per cent, of each class, including Freshman officers, must be present 



SI 



I 




180 



t 



-Mi-^^^^^*-mxc^-(^% 








at chapel on the morning of the opening of the season. No Freshman shaU be 
prevented from attending chapel on the first morning of the season. 

3. The Freshman class shall give a sealed list of names of their class officers 
to the President of the Senate to be opened in the presence of Senate after the 
banquet season. This list must be handed to the President before April 19. 

4. The banquet shall not be a success if the Sophomores succeed in detaining 
the class president or any three other class officers, including the chairman of the 
banquet committee as an officer in this connection, or if 50% of the Freshman 
class is not present at the banquet. 

5. There shall be no breach of peace outside of town limits by either class. 
The use of firearms is considered as a breach of peace. 

6. Infringement of these rules by either class constitutes a victory for the 
other class. 

These rules were the result of an investigation and report of a committee for 
banquet rules and embody several new ideas which are still kept in the rules. 
The shortening of the season from almost two months to a little under two weeks 
is the most important of the changes, but attendance at chapel on the morning 
of the season's opening is another which has worked out well and been retained, in 
varied forms, to the present time. 

Up to this time it had only been the officers who counted in attendance at 
the banquet but here we have a clause calling for at least one-half the class to be 
present, and last, but not least, the statement that violation of these rules by a 
class, forfeits the banquet, — a rule which has never yet been put into force. 

The banquet held under these rules was a success in all ways. After a series 
of short brushes between the two lower classes Thursday night and Friday morn- 
ing the Freshmen, about noon, cut across lots to the C. V. tracks, flagged the noon 
train, and when met by the Sophomores at the Amherst station they were safely 
inside the cars and were not seriously molested. The banquet was held at the 
American House, Boston, with the officers and more than 100 members present. 

Though eluded, the Sophomores showed that they had inventive minds to 
say the least. A careful reading of Rule 2 will show that no definite chapel is 
mentioned, it being taken for granted that the college chapel was meant. Taking 
a literal translation of the rule, however, the Sophomores found room for doubt 
so that three Freshmen who had been spirited away the night before were allowed 
the privilege of attending chapel at a school twenty-five miles from Amherst in 
company with their captors. 

This little affair caused much discussion and as a result we find on the Senate 
Records for April 9, 1912: "Rules Nos. 1 and 4 to be the same as in 1911, but 
No. 2 to read 90% of each class, including Freshman officers, must be present at 
the Mass. Agri. College Chapel exercises on the morning of the opening of the ban- 
quet season and must he in their regular seats and the Freshman class must answer 
to the roll as called by the Senate. No Freshman shall be prevented from attend- 
ing said chapel exercises on the first morning of said season". 

No. 3 was also slightly changed to read as follows: "The Freshman class 
shall give a sealed list of the full names of all Freshman class officers, each with 
his respective office designated, to the President of the Senate to be opened in the 
presence of the Senate after the close of the banquet season. This list must be 
handed to the President before April 19". 

No. 5 remained the same but No. 6 had added to it: "and any one of these 
rules". 



On Friday morning, May 3, 1912, the Freshmen (1915) put over a class 
get away which is remembered as the boldest and cleverest opening of a banquet 
season yet enacted. 

Leaving the Chapel in a body the class, with the officers in the center, 
started for the center of the town, opposed all the way by the Sophomores, so 
that the affair took on the aspect of a running fight. 

Students who are accustomed to going to the Post Office frequently are prob- 
ably aware of the short cut thru the allej^ way which goes do^vn beside Strong's 
Bakery and comes out a little above the Post Office. It was this alley which proved 
the undoing of the Sophomores. While the Freshmen kept up a firm front at the 
head of the alleyway their officers quietly slipped out and soon were speeding away 
in an automobile which had been waiting for them. 

They reappeared safely the next night at the Woodland Park Hotel, Auburn- 
dale, and together with seven-eighths of the class sat down, victorious, to their 
banquet. 

1913 

The year 1913 brings several radical changes in the Senate's Banquet rules, 
and incidentally places 1916 on record as the first losing class of Freshmen. 

The running fight thru town in 1912 was considered a little too shocking to 
the sensitive nerves of the townspeople so that the rule calling for chapel attendance 
was dropped; it being hoped that this would prevent complete massing of the 
classes. 

The season was also shortened again, rtmning from S A. M. on the first Wed- 
nesday of May to the second Monday thereafter, inclusive. Also, for the first 
time, we have a banquet zone or reserve in which all Freshman officers had to be 
at the beginning of the season and could not leave until twenty-four hours before 
the banquet. To keep Freshmen from being forced out of the zone a clause for- 
bidding this was put in and the statement that the banquet could not be held until 
the first Saturday of the season gave the Sophomores a definite time to work in 
within the zone. The rule on the zone reads: "The banquet reserve shall be 
bounded as follows; west, Connecticut River, north, Fitchburg division of B. & 
N. R. R., south, Central Mass. division of the B. & M. R. R. 

Up to this time Freshman class officers for the banquet season had been secret- 
ly elected by a few, picked out by the president, or selected by a committee for 
that purpose so that oftentimes classes did not know whether their officers were 
with them or not until told by the election committee. In these rules, howe\'er, 
directions for electing officers are carefully laid down: 

"Election of Freshman class officers shall be in open class meeting. All present 
at the meeting must know the officers elected before leaving the meeting in which the 
ballot is taken. Ninety per cent, of the class must he at this meeting." 

After all the labor that went into these carefully made rules, it seems too bad 
that they were not really needed as there was very little excitement in the banquet 
reserve, the siege of a house on Hallock street being the only real disturbance on 
Saturday or Sunday. 

Although there was not mvich excitement in Amherst there was one well directed 
swoo]i on the ]:)art of the Soj^homores, — a little seance in a street in Brooklinc, a 
short auto journey and the Freshman president was safely in captivity in Soutli 



1S2 



Framingham. Being of a generous frame of mind the Sophomores took their un- 
wiUing captive by electrics to Worcester and then treated him to a train ride to 
Amherst where he rested secure if not content while his classmates waited in vain 
in faraway Boston for their worthy president to appear to make the banquet a 
success. His absence, however, was just enough to lose them the banquet so that 
on May 5, 1913, at the Exchange Club in Boston and at 7 o'clock sharp in the even- 
ing the class of 1916 ate the first unsuccessful banquet under Senate rules. 

1914 

"Misery loves company" — that is one excuse, or we might begin. ''Not to 
be outdone"; but to give credit where at least a little credit is due we will say: 
"After being 'done' by 1916 the class of 1917 held the second losing banquet on 
the afternoon of Monday, May 4th at the Hotel Bond in Hartford." 

The rules of this season were little different from those of the preceding year, 
the principal changes being the cutting down of the reserve to the section bounded 
by the Connecticut River, Sunderland to Deerfield road, Sunderland Street Rail- 
way line to Amherst and the Valley electric line from Amherst to the Connecticut 
River — this section to be enlarged by the addition of the triangular piece of land 
included between Lover's Lane, East Pleasant Street and Pleasant Street. An- 
other change was in the time of the season, the rule reading "From 6 P. M. on the 
first Monday in Alay to the second Friday in May, inclusive". 




AN OFFICE OF SEVERAL BOSSES 



1S3 



11 



Our, the Freshman, class officers were elected in an open meeting one cloudy 
night while our friends the Sophomores were enjoying themselves at a little enter- 
tainment in the drill hall. Though they became anxious about the absence of 
"Freshies" in any number they had no inkling of what was in the wind until we, 
as a class, marched down to the drill hall and proceeded to enjoy the remainder 
of the entertainment. From that time until the beginning of the banquet season 
there was a great deal of "private investigation" (Sophomores secreted under 
beds and in closets) at the various Freshman's houses, but so well were the names 
of the officers kept that none, or at least very, very few outside the class knew who 
they were until after the season was well under way. 

The class was divided into squads of about ten men each, under a leader, and 
it was the duty of the leader to see that his men got safely away. Various methods 
were used but the main point of union was on the B. & M. tracks where a special 
train Was to pick up the class at 2 A. M. Monday morning and carry us safely 
through Amherst to Northampton, then down through Springfield to Hartford, 
Conn. The train was hired, the officers were put away in hiding and things went 
along very well until the train reached Hadley on the way back to Northampton 
with the class on board. Here, when we opened the converted freight car to take 
out our officers and carry them away with us we found to our dismay, anger and 
various other sensations that our officers were gone — abducted by 1916 men. 
And right here is where 1917 earned the reputation of running the most expensive 
banquet on record. Automobiles scoured the country high and low but the officers 
were not located and the train drew out of Hadley and headed for Hartford where 
the class spent most of the day "seeing the sights". 

Hadley, in 1906, was the scene of one "banquet scrap" and in this year was 
destined to see another one and one much lustier for its eight years growth. 

When the banquet was well under way, early in the evening, a call came for 
twenty "roughnecks" to return to Hadley and attempt to rescue the officers. 
By train to Springfield and by auto from there to Hadley in a pouring rain shows 
the method by which they made the trip. The officers were being held prisoners 
in the upper room of a shed in Hadley and this, naturally, was the center of attack. 
Just what happened none can say definitely as the light was one of the first things 
to go out, but we do know that the affair was interesting enough to have the fire 
department called out and it was only after a line of hose had been laid and a stream 
played on the scrapping '16 and '17 men that the melee subsided and affairs straight- 
ened out. Just what the chances were of getting our officers we will not say as 
we might be called boasting but the final result was a caUing off of the season and 
the leaving of the decision of the banquet to the Senate. This body decided in 
favor of '16 and 1917 went on record as the second class — and that consecutively — 
to lose its Freshman banquet. Of the class officers, five were captured in the 
freight car. One of them, the class captain, escaped — handcuffs and all — by 
jumping through a window and made his way to Hartford, but too late for the 
banquet. Just where the "bracelets" came from we do not know but they were 
of such an antique pattern that it was necessary to get a key from the old collection 
at police headquarters in Springfield in order to free him. 

The only other officer present, the historian, succeeded in so completely fool- 
ing the Sophomores that even they still tell of sitting out under his window and 
shivering in the cold of the early morning while he had gone out under their noses, 
early in the evening, dressed as a lady and, leaning back comfortably in his bor- 
rowed plumage, had ridden safely away in an automobile, leaving only an empty 
room for the waiting Sophomores. 



184 



If reckless spending of money marked tHe banquet season in 1914, the op- 
posite was true in 1915 as the result of new rules laid down by the Senate to insure 
a less expensive celebration. The time of the season was again shghtly shortened, ju 
Rule 1 reading: V]i 

"The banquet season shall open at 3.00 P. M. on the first Saturday in May ' ijl 

and shall continue to the following Monday at midnight." ■: ..!j 

This in itself would have lessened expenses, but Rules 7 and 9 made the 
spending of much money an impossibility. Rule 7 reads: 

"The banquet must be held on Monday, May :3, not before 6 P. M. and within l^ jj 

35 miles of Amherst by rail." 

Although this limitation on the distance from Amherst of holding the ban- 
quet and the time of holding it lessened the chances of the Freshmen, it was more 
than offset by Rule 9, reading : — - , : ; 

"No member of either class shall use any automobile, motorcycle, bicycle, 
horse or street car after the special mass meeting Saturday, May 1, until twelve 
hours before the banquet, and then such use will be allowed only outside the deten- 
tion zone." 

As Sophomore activities were confined by rule to the banquet zone which was ; 
the same as the year before, the use of a good pair of legs was the only method of . , 
propelling allowed throughout the season. 'I 

Of the other rules, there were no changes worthy of note, those of the previous ; 

year proving satisfactory^ with the exception of a special mass meeting (7) which 
was called on Saturday morning instead of coming at a regular chapel time as in 
former seasons. 

Banquet season excitement began long before the season itself and showed 
up for the first time when the Freshmen class meeting at which the officers were 
announced was interrupted by a delegation of interested Sophomores. The Fresh- 
men plans had been laid so well, however, that the interruption made no difference ; j 
either way as all announcements of election results were made in code. Previous ;; 
to spring vacation, nominations for officers had been made and ballots printed. , ;■!! 
These were distributed, by mail mostly, during the vacation and the result announc- V.\ 
ed at the above-mentioned class meeting in a combination code familiar only to ^ ilj' 
Freshmen so that if Mr. "A" was announced as President and Mr. "lOU" for 
Treasurer, only Freshmen knew the winning candidate. ji 

Directly after the special Saturday morning chapel, at which the Sophomores -^jl 
were kept one-half hour longer than the Freshmen, 1918 put several of their officers ,-'.,]< 
into a wagon and covered them over with blankets to keep their identity secret j; 
and "drove off" — with students as "horse power". These officers were secreted . :;[ 
in Mr. Gaskill's house, toward North Amherst, and though several Freshmen were -J 
taken from this house by 1917 men, the officers were not molested and the President . ; ' ' 
with two others left the house dressed as "young ladies" the following Monday ',';'' 
and after crossing the car track were out of the zone and then enjoyed an auto 
ride to the scene of the banquet, keeping to the back roads and coming into Green- 
field from above. 



185 



The other officers — several of whom were on the baseball squad at Williston — 
were to spend their time at Graves' in Sunderland where they were to go after the 
game. In these arrangements there was a little hitch as two families in Sunder- 
land answer to the name of Graves and the officers got the wrong house. How- 
ever, when they landed in the wrong one they made it a right one and stayed there 
until taken away Alonday in automobiles which waited right across the car track 
outside the zone. 

Of the two other officers the Vice-President was captured in the "right" 
Graves' house, while the second, after finding both "Graves' " surrounded by '17 
men managed to get lodging at another house and soon after daybreak Monday he 
was headed toward the boundary line which he crossed on the Sunderland side 
and headed for Greenfield. 

The main body of the class had left town as soon as the season began and 
had spent the time in various places till Monday, when all of them headed for 
Greenfield also where the banquet was held that evening, May 3, at the Mansion 
House. 

Before the banquet was over, all the officers and all but two of the class mem- 
bers were present, one officer and a dozen others being released by '17 early in the 
evening when it was found that not enough men or officers had been captured to 
make the banquet a failure. 



In the last year or two, especially since the expensive affair of 1914, much 
has been said about discontinuing the banquet season , the reasons being the sav- 
ing in time and money. To be sure, the time used for the banquet season might 
well be used to good advantage on studies and the money spent might go to pay 
up back board at the dining hall, but the fact remains that in no other activity, — 
athletic, social, or scholastic — does the freshman class as a class gain a stronger 
union, develop more class spirit, or become a stronger unit of the college of which 
they are a part. The banquet season is the solidifying factor of the freshman year. 
Previouslv demoralized classes come out of the banquet season united as one man 
and able as a whole, to do their best in furthering the affairs of their ovm class 
and the college. 

The banquet is a landmark around which all other affairs seem to hinge. 
In the past they have been bad, they have been good, they have been fair, but 
whatever dissatisfaction has been caused or whatever damage done through mis- 
applied class rivalry it is to be hoped that from now on, even as in the years past, 
each freshman class in the spring of the year may have the opportunity of gaining 
class solidity, spirit and "pep" in the continuation of the 

FRESHMAN BANQUET SEASON 



ISG 



COLLEGE ACTIVITIES 




187 



The brlllLnt tackle. ,„J eod. of the Atnfaerat Ajgle (urn kept H.rv.rd'. back! from an 



Mass, Aggies Show Themselves 
t o Be a Wonderfully Fine Team 

Games Against Dartmoirth andtTTrr7;;TCrrr/, ;,„_^ 

— — iUCKy PLAY LOSES 




188 



J'jii'ni 



;5l 



-^mfSi&Zd 



ATHLETICS 



It.' 










189 



■ ^^h^sa*!^:^. 



l^fje Joint Committee on intercollegiate ^tfjleticsi 

1915=16 

Dean Edward M. Lewis President 

Prof. A. Vincent Osmun . . . . , Vice-President 

Harold M. Gore Secretary 

Philip H. Smith Executive Committee 

€X'0iiicio iUlembcrg 

President Kenyon L. Butterfield Physical Director Curry ,S. Hicks 

jFacultp iflembers! 

Dean Edward M. Lewis Prof. Philip B. Hasbrouck 

Alumni dUlembcrsi 

A. Vincent Osmun, '03 Appointed by the President 

Philip H Smith, '97 I Appointed by the Associate Alumni 

Harold M. Gore, '13 I ^^ -^ 

^tubcnt jUanagcrsi 

Charles W. Moses, '1G Football 

Almon W. Spaulding, '17 Baseball 

Dean A. Ricker, 'l(i . Track 

Charles A. Huntington, Jr , 'Ki Hockey 

Newell Moorhouse, '17 Tennis 



190 




^cagon of 1915 

Harry A. Curran Captain 

Charles W. Moses .^ . . . Manager 

Dr. Arthur E. Brides Coach 

tKtjc Ccam 

James H. Day, 1917 Rijjht End 

George N. Danforth, 1916 Right Tackle 

Arthur P. Dunn, 19 IS Right Guard 

Edgar A. Perry, 1916 Center 

Perley B. Jordan, 1916 Left Guard 

Philip A. Plaisted, 1916 . . . . . . . Left Tackle 

Emory E. Grayson, 1917 Left End 

George B. Palmer, 1916 Quarter-back 

Harry A. Curran, 1916 ' Left Half-back 

Homer C. Darling, 1916 Right Half-back 

Roger W. Weeks, 1918 Full-back 

m}t ^uljgtitutEg 

John M. Sauter, 1917 Rokmd H. Buck, 191S 

Howard G. Verbeck, 1916 John W. Murphy, 1916 

Stephen M. Richardson, 1918 " Robert P. Holmes, 1918 

David H. Buttrick, 1917 William H. McKee, 1918 



191 




THE SCJUAD 1015 




jfoottjall^easionof 1915 

The football eleven never opened its 
season with better promise of success than 
it did this year. Only two new places were 
left to be filled, but a few changes had to be 
made, because of the graduation of a quarter- 
back, full-back, and center. Five games 
have already been played, and although the 
schedule is the hardest an Aggie team has 
ever faced, the results thus far show her an 
even break in games played and far ahead 
in points scored. Probably the most satis- 
factory result, as far as students and alumni 
are concerned, was that of the Harvard 
game. Altho the score was 7-0 against us, 
Aggie really outplayed her opponents, and a 
fluke play in the last two minutes gave the 
game to Harvard. The creditable showing 
in this game, as well as in all the others that 
have been played, has been due to the ex- 
cellent work of Coach Brides, who signed a 
one-year agreement after his three-year con- 
tract had expired. His system and per- 
sonality have succeeded in a fair way, but 
in no such way as they deserve, and our best 
hope for next season's team, is that "Doc" 
will be here to show us how. 

HARRY A. CURRAN, Captain 



Captain Curran 



193 



^ci)ebule£i 



Reason of 1914 

Massachusetts vs. 
September 26. Dartmouth at Hanover 
Holy Cross at Worcester 
Colgate at Hamilton, N. Y. 
Colby at Portland, Me. 
Open 

Tufts at Medford . . . . 
Middlebury on Campus 
Springfield at Springfield . 



October 

October 

October 

October 

October 

November 

November 



3. 

10. 
17. 

24. 

31. 

7. 

14. 



September 25 
October 2 
October 
October 
October 
October 
November 6. 
November 13. 



9. 
16. 
23. 
30. 



^casion of 1915 

Dartmouth at Hanover 
Harvard at Cambridge 
Colby on Alumni Field 
Holy Cross at Worcester 
Worcester Tech. at Worcester 
Tufts at Medford . 
Middlebury on Alumni Field 
Springfield at Springfield 






















A. C. 


Opps. 




6 


29 




14 










25 







6 




6 


7 




7 







3 


17 







13 







7 




26 







7 


7 




27 







14 


14 




25 







14 


13 





194 




1915 

Arthur Johnson . 
Stanley M. Prouty . 
William P. Fitzmaurice 



1916 
, Captain .... Edward L. King 
Manager . . Almon W. Spaulding 
. Coach . . . William P. Fitzmaurice 



Arthur Johnson, 1915 
Gardner W. Brooks, 1911 



Daniel J. Fitzgerald, 1915 
Roger J. Chambers, 1918 



tCtjE 1915 Wtam 

Pitchers 

Catchers 

First Base 

George B. Palmer, 1916 

Second Base 

Third Base 
Charles H. Femald, 2nd., 1916 

Short Stop 
Edward L. King, 1916 

Right Field 
Harold G. Little, 1916 
Stephen M. Richardson, 1918 

Center Field 
Arthur Johnson, 1915 

Left Field 
Paul G. Harlow, 1917 



Joseph S. Pike, 1915 
James H. Day, 1917 



Emory E. Grayson, 1917 
John J. Maginnis, 1918 

Stanley W. Hall, 1916 



George N. Danforth,1916 
Homer C. Dariing, 1916 

Robert S. Boles, 1917 

Ralph C Holder, 1917 



195 




^wi JaUT '' 



196 




lageball ^easion of 1915 

The season of 1915 was started with 
little baseball material, a condition here- 
tofore almost unknown and hence the 
showing of seven wins and eight losses 
was not up to the usual standard of 
"Aggie Quality". "Billy" Fitzmaurice is 
to be with us again this year, and given 
material with which to work, will develop 
a team for the coming season which will 
uphold the good reputation made by for- 
mer teams at M. A. C. We have lost but 
two men, including Captain Johnson 
from the pitching staff, and although hand- 
icapped by his loss, it is the hope of all 
loyal Aggie supporters that a winning 
combination may be developed from the 
men still left in college. The football 
team has well made history with a vic- 
tory in the first game on the new athletic 
field, and so the baseball team bids fair 
to have history repeat itself when it plays 
Dartmouth for the first home game of the 
season. 

EDWARD L. KING, Captain 



Captain King 



197 







^coreg 








1915 








M. A. C. 


Opps. • 


April 


17. 


Trinity at Hartford 10 


4 


April 


19 


Springfield at Springfield . 










1 


2 


April 


23. 


New Hampshire on Campus 










4 


3 


April 


24. 


Dartmouth at Hanover . 










2 


7 


April 


30. 


Syracuse on Campus 










Cancelled 


May 


5. 


Springfield on Campus . 










1 


3 


May 


8. 


Amherst at Pratt Field . 










1 


7 


May 


11. 


Vermont on Campus 










6 


3 


May 


14. 


Norwich on Campus 










23 


1 


May 


21. 


Norwich at Northfield, Vt. 










5 


3 


May 


22. 


Vermont at Burlington . 










3 


4 


May 


28. 


Holy Cross at Worcester . 













3 


May 


31. 


Tufts at Medford . 










2 


10 


June 


5. 


Boston College on Campus 










1 





June 


12. 


Amherst at Pratt Field . 










3 


4 






Totals 62 


54 



198 




1914=15 

Herbert H. Archibald 
Earle S. Draper 



1915=16 

Captain . . Raymond L. Chisholm 
Manager . Charles A. Huntington, Jr. 



tKljc tEcam 

Charles H. Fernald, 2nd, 1916 . . Right Wing 

Harold C. Wooley, 1916 Lejt Wing 

Arthur Johnson, 1915 Rover 

Raymond L. Chisholm, 1916 Center 

Louis W. Ross, 1917 \ _ „ . 

CarrickE.Wildon, 1916 ( ■ • Cover Pornt 

Herbert H. Archibald, 1915 Point 

David H. Buttrick, 1917 Goal 



199 









THE HOCKEY TEAM 1914-1915 



200 




^otktv ^easion of 1915 

The hockey season of 1914-15 was played 
under very unfavorable conditions, but in 
spite of warm weather, poor ice, the lack of a 
coach and a poor rink, the team finished a 
very satisfactory season. Harvard, Yale, 
Dartmouth, Princeton and Columbia were 
among the teams met and in every case the 
reputation of M. A. C. was upheld. On pa- 
per the past season would seem to the out- 
sider to be somewhat of a failure. Biit to 
the close follower of the game who considers 
the teams played and the comparative lack 
of material, there is not a doubt that the 
team was equal to any collegiate hockey 
team in the country. This year there is 
hope for even a better team. Plans for a 
coach are already under way and the rink 
will undoubtedly be improved. Only two 
men, Archibald and Johnson, have been 
lost by graduation, but it will be hard to fill 
the places of these players. A well balanced 
team with a clear slate is the aim of the 
team this year. 

RAYMOND L. CHISHOLM, Captain 



Captain Chisholm 



201 



KOVt^ 



1914-1915 
December IS. 
December 19. 



M, 



January 
January 
January 
January 
January 
January 
January 
February 



1. 

4. 

6. 

7. 

9. 
16. 
30. 

3. 



Williams at Williamstown 

Rensselaer Polytechnic at Troy, N. Y. 

Dartmouth at Boston Arena 

Princeton at Boston Arena 

Yale at New Haven . 

Columbia at New Haven 

West Point at West Point 

M. I. T. at Amherst. 

Springfield at Amherst 

Harvard at Boston Arena 



Totals 



A. C. 

8 
2 
2 
2 

5 

7 
2 



32 



Opps. 
2 

4 
3 
5 

1 

3 
4 



202 




Ernest S. Russell 
Dean A. Ricker . 



Captain 



Ernest S. Russell, 1916 
Chester A. Bishop, 1915 
Harold A. Mostrom, 1916 



1914=1915 



Harold A. Pratt, 1917 
Frank A. Babbitt, 1918 
Warren B. Sturtevant, 1917 



tKljE Cro^ssi Countrp tE^eam 



Ernest S. Russell, 1916 
Harold Aiken, 1916 
Everett S. Richards, 1916 



1915-1916 



Louis M. Lyons, 1918 



Theodore W. Glover, 1916 
Louis E. Richardson, 1917 
Frank A. Babbitt, 1918 



203 




204 



^f)e ^vmk ^eagon of 1914=1915 

In the winter of 1914-15 the relay team again had the services of Coach Dick- 
inson. Matches were arranged with Tufts, W. P. I., Bowdoin, and Rhode Island 
State and were run off at the various Armory games. Prospects were very bright, 
when the season opened with a victory over Tufts in the best race of the Coast 
Artillery games. Russell '16, Mostrom '16, Sturtevant '17, Pratt '17, Babbitt '18, 
and Bishop '15 were used in the various races and made a creditable showing. 

In the spring season meet against W. P. I., the lack of men in the field events 
gave Aggie a bad handicap and Worcester opened her new field with a victory. 
At the Tufts meet in Mcdford the team was better balanced and Tufts barely won 

by the margin of two points . At the inter- 
coUegiates, M. A. C. took her first point 
when Richards '16 beat out a large field 
and finished fourth in the two mile run. 
The time of this race was very fast and 
failed to equal the record of 9 minutes, 
35 3-5 seconds by only 1-5 of a second. 

ERNEST S. RUSSELL, Captain 



Cros^g Countrp 

The fan of 1914 saw M. A. C. with 
the best cross country team the college 
ever had. A new course over "Prexy's" 
hill and east toward the rifle range and 
back gave the men a very hard race with 
Worcester Polytechnic Institute. The 
fast Worcester men found their match 
when Richards, Aiken, and Coley finished 
before their best man was over the line. 
At the New England Inter-Collegiate 
meet, the showing was very creditable, 
Richard finished sixth and Aiken eighth. 
Maine, M. I. T., Dartmouth, were the 
only teams to beat us and Aggie in fourth 
place can feel proud over the defeat of 
Amherst, Brown, Williams, W. P I., 
Colby, and Bowdoin. 




Captain Russell 



205 




THE CROSS COUNTRY TEAM 1915 
RicKEB Richards Glover Russell Aiken Babbitt Lyons Richardson 

^f)e Cro^g Country ^eagon of 1915 

iflasisiacijugettsi Snfititute of Cecljnologp 

bs!. 

ilila£i£!acf)U£ictt£! agricultural College 

at Amherst, October 13, 1915 
Won by M. I. T., 23-33 Course— 4.8 miles Time^27 min. 30 3-5 sec. 

liorcesfter ^olptccfjnic Snstitute 

b£i. 

iHasi£facI)usictts; Agricultural College 

at Worcester, October 23, 1915 
Won by M. A. C, 25-31 Time— 24 min. 59 sec. 

^pringfielb g. jUl. C. ^. College 

bs. 
illasiEiactusiettSi; Agricultural College 

at Springfield, November 6, 1915 
Won by M. A. C, 24-32 Course — 4.5 miles Time — 22 min. 37 2-5 sec. 

J^cto Cnglanb SntercoUegiate Crosfs! Countrp iRun 

at Franklin Park, Boston, November 13, 1915 



206 



».l. 


3f.=il. ^. C, mmi JHeet 




Morcegter, aipril 17, 1915 


ebent 


minneti a^ccocb 


100-Yard Dash . 


Russell, M. A. C 10 3-5 sec. 




Ricker, W. P. I. 




Babbitt, M. A. C. 


Mile Run 


Aiken, M. A. C. ... 4 min. 45 3-5 sec. 




Bainbridge. M. A. C. 




Francis, W'. P. I. 


120-Yard Hurdles . 


Taylor, W. P. 1 17 2-5 sec. 




Schmidt, W. P. I. 




Famsworth, W. P. I. 


440- Yard Dash . 


Ricker, W. P. 1 53 2-5 sec. 




Warren, W. P. I. 




Babbitt, M. A. C. 


880-Yard Run 


Aiken, M. A. C 2 min. 5 4-5 sec. 




Powers, W. P. I. 




Pratt, M. A. C. 


220-Yard Hurdles . 


Taylor, W. P. 1 27 1-5 sec. 




Schmidt, W. P. I. 




Famsworth, W. P. I. 


Two-A/Iile Run 


Richards, M. A. C. . . . 10 min. 33 3-5 sec. ' 




Lyons, M. A. C. 




Francis, W. P. I. 


220-Yard Dash . 


Ricker, W. P. 1 23 2-5 sec. 




Warren, W. P. I. 




Mostrom, M. A. C. 


High Jump 


Schmidt, W. P. I. ) 5 ft 4 1 2 in 
P. Hazelton, W. P. I. f " ' " & tt. 4 1-2 m. 




Whitney, M. A. C. 


Shot Put ... 


Chaffee, W. P. 1 35.2 ft. 




Merriam, W. P. I. 




Banan, W. P. I. 


Broad Jump . 


Schmidt, W. P. 1 19 ft. 11 3-4 in. 




Griggs, M. A. C. 




Chisholm, M.-A. C. 


Hammer Throw 


M. Hazelton, W. P. 1 96.9 ft. 




Merriam, W. P. I. 




Banan, W. P. I. 


Pole Vault . 


Gorman, W. P. L ) _ _ _ . 10 ft. 6 in 
Googms, M. A. C. I 




Cleveland, W. P. 1. 1 ■ 




Whitney, M. A. C. } 


Discus Throw 


Birchard, M. A. C 100 ft. 




Verbeck, M. A. C. 




Chandler, W. P. I. 



207 



^ummatp of ^oint!^ 

W. p. I. M. A. C. 

100-Yard Dash 3 6 

Mile-Run 1 g 

120-Yard Hurdles . 9 Q 

Shot Put 9 

880-Yard Run 3 6 

High Jump 8 1 

Hammer Throw 9 Q 

Broad Jump 5 4 

440-Yard Run 8 1 

220-Yard Hurdles 9 Q 

Discus Throw 1 8 

Pole Vault 41-2 4 1-2 

2-Mile Run 1 8 

220-Yard Dash 8 1 

Totals 78 1-2 47 1-2 



208 



/^i-rm^i 


■ tAII-S^^?*!— SJfcii«L"1liV#"!!»'^ ►«..- 


i:uftsi=ill, a. C. JBmi Mttt 




jHctiforti, iWap 15, 1915 


Cbent 


lainncr a^ecorb 


100-Yard Dash . 


Hadlev, Tufts . . . . . .10 2-5 sec. 




Russell, M. A. C. 




McClellan, Tufts 


220-Yard Dash . 


Penaligan, Tvifts 25 2-5 sec. 




Russell, M. A. C. 




Hadley, Tufts 


440-Yard Dash . 


Babbitt, M. A. C 55 1-5 sec. 




Bishop, M. A. C. 




Hadley, Tufts 


880-Yard Run 


Barron, Tufts 2 min. 2 2-5 sec. 




Pratt, M. A. C. 




Merritt, Tufts 


Mile-Run 


Barron, Tufts .... 4 min. 34 3-5 sec. 




Aiken, M. A. C. 




Fox, Tufts 


2-Mile Run . 


. Richards, M. A. C 10.33 min. 




Lyons, M. A. C. 




Fox, Tufts 


120- Yard Hurdles . 


Tvler, Tufts 16 1-5 sec. 




Griggs, M. A. C. 




Birchard, M. A. C. 


220-Yard Hurdles . 


Tyler, Tufts 26 4-5 sec. 




Bainbridge, M. A. C. 




C. C. Lee, Tufts 


High Jump 


Griggs, M. A. C 5 ft. 2 in. 




Whitney, M. A. 0. 




McKensie, Tufts 


Broad Jump . 


. Aldrich, Tufts 19.55 ft. 




Tyler, Tufts 




Griggs, M. A. C. 


Pole Vault 


. Whitney, M. A. C. ( ... 9 ft. 6 in. 




Googins, M. A. C. ) 




Miller, Tufts 


Shot Put . 


Thomdike, Tufts 40.9 ft. 




Hadley, Tufts 




Newton, Tufts 


Hammer Throw 


Newton, Tufts .• 104 ft. 




Carlson, M. A. C. 




Birchard, M. A. C. 


Discus Throw . 


. Birchard, M. A. 105 ft. 




Thomdike, Tufts 




Verbeck, M. A. 0. 


1 





209 




mmmarj) of l^oint^ 



100- Yard Dash 
220-Yard Dash 
440-Yard Dash 
880-Yard Run 
Mile Run . 
2-Mile Run 
120- Yard Hurdles 
220-Yard Hurdles 
High Jump . 
Broad Jump 
Pole Vault . 
Shot Put . 
Hammer Throw 
Discus Throw 



Tufts 
6 
6 
1 
6 
6 
1 
5 
6 
1 
8 
1 
9 
5 
3 

Totals 64 



M. A. C. 
3 
3 
8 
3 
3 
8 
4 
3 
8 
1 
8 

4 



62 



210 




Harold Aiken ' . . , . . . . President 

Raymond Wetherbee Secretary-Treasurer 

Harry R. Gaventa '. Captain 



W. A. Mack, 1917* 
R. P. Hotis, 1915* 

E. B. Parmenter, 1915* 

F. H. Canlett, 1918 

M. C. Lane, 1915, Captain* 
C. M. Gunn, 1916* 
R. L. Clapp, 1916 

^Awarded rMt 



3)nl)oor tKcam 
1914=1915 



F. E. Haskell, 1916 
H. Aiken, 1916 
R. M. Upton, 1915 
P. A. Macy, 1915 
R. S. Wetherbee, 1916 
R. vS. Hunt, 1916 
H. R. Gaventa, 1916 



211 




RIFLE CLUB 1914-1915 

Haskell Canlett Froellich Chefferds 

GuNN Gaventa Evbrbeck Clapp Mack 

Parmenter Upton Hunt Lane Hotis Aiken 



Macy 



©utboor Wtam 




1914-X915 


S>core 


Merton C. Lane, Captain, 1915 


. . 142 


Harry R. Gaventa, 1916 


140 


Frank E. Haskell, 1916 


139 


Franklin H. Canlett, 1918 


138 


Ralph P. Hotis, 1913 


136 


Raymond L. Clapp, 1916 


135 



t 



212 



l^lje HJntroor ^easion 



1914=1915 ^torc 

Massachusetts Agricultural College vs. M. A. C. Opps. 

U. S. Naval Academy 963 942 

Washington State College 965 978 

Iowa State University 973 963 

Cornell University 963 972 

Norwich University . 971 907 

Minnesota University 977 933 

University of Illinois 986 943 

West Virginia University 979 974 

Purdue University 988 939 

University of California . 982 949 

Michigan Agricultural College . . . . . . 98G 995 



213 













<o S 



^ p- K 









50 



vS 



UCQ 



214 



OTearersi of tf)e "il" 


Jfootfaall 

Harry A. Curran, 191() 
George N. Danforth, 1916 
Homer C. Darling, 1916 
James H. Day, 1917 

Lewis Schlotterbeck, 


Emory E. Grayson, 1917 
Perley B. Jordan, 1916 
George B. Palmer, 1916 
Edgar A. Perry, 1916 
1916 


James H. Day, 1917 

Charles H. Femald, 2nd, 1916 

Edward L. King, 1916 


H^asfeball 


George B. Palmer, 1916 
Philip A. Plaisted, 1916 
Stanley M. Prouty, 1916, Mgr. 


Harold Aiken, 1916 
J. Dixon Birchard, 1917 
Burton Googins, 1916 
Harold A. Mostrom, 1916 


tlracfe 


Harold A. Pratt, 1917 
Everett S. Richards, 1916 
Ernest S. Russell, 1916 
Leon F. Whitney, 1916 


David H. Buttrick, 1917 
Raymond L. Chisholm, 1916 
Charles H. Fernald, 2nd, 1916 


?^ocfeep 


Louis W. Ross, 1917 
Carrick E. Wildon, 1916 
Harold C. Woolley, 1916 


Crosfg Country 

Harold Aiken, 1916 William S. Coley, 1916 
Everett S. Richards, 1916 


3Eiiflc tKeam 

Franklin H. Canlett, 1918 Carlton M. Gunn, 1916 
Raymond L. Clapp, 1916 Frank E. Haskell, 1916 
Harry R. Gaventa, 1916 Walter A. Mack, 1917 
Raymond S. Wetherbee, 1916 


Herbert W. Bishop, 1916, Mgr. Leon F. Whitney, 1916 
Edgar A. Perry, 1916 



215 





C. W. Moses— Football C. A. Huntington, Jr.— Hockey 

THE VARSITY MANAGERS 





!»1 



A. W. SpAui-niNf:— Baseball 



D. A. RicKER — Track 



216 



■MM 



.•■.'•.*-.A'"'r-.'i) J^J.J 



^Mfe^^^-^r 



■■air£kB^;'^'te:^>3r ^B 



i 



j^^_ 



JVJJJi 



f" 



'fsj' 



■^;\ ) 



.^^'' I \ 



\ I -^ 






217 




bl 



SOPIIO.MOR]-: FOOTBALL TL:A^L 1017-20; 1918—0 



218 




FRESHMAN HOCKEY TEAM, 1917—2; 1916—0 




SOPHOMORE HOCKEY TEAM, 1917—3; 191S— 
219 



-^f? 




1917 WEARERS OF THE "M" 



220 




221 





LiPSHIRES 



PUBLIC SPEAKING COUNCIL 

Harrocks Russell 



t 



^utilic ^peafeins Council 

Thomas L. Harrocks . President 

Lincoln D. Kelsey . . . ' Vice-President 

Howard L. Russell Treasurer 

David M. Lipshires Secretary 




DEBATING TEAMS 1914-1915 
LiPSHiRES Foster Harrocks 

Kelsby Lincoln Russell 

^ixtJ) Annual College ©etiate 

AT THE CHAPEL, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 16, 1915 
Presiding Officer, Prof. Ezra L. Morgan 
Question: — ' ' Resolved, That the United States should strive to keep its navy 



second only to that of England in strength." 

Affirmative 
Irving B. Lincoln, 1915 
Hamilton K. Foster, 1918 
Thomas L. Harrocks, 1916 



Negative 
David M. Lipshires, 1918 
Lincoln D. Kelsey, 1917 
Howard L. Russell, 1918 



Prof. Corsa, Amherst 



Howard L. Russell 



SFubgcg 

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

MinnErs; 



Rev. S. Paul Jefferson, Amherst 



Hamilton K. Foster 



David M. Lipshires 



223 






fntercoUesiate ©etjates; 

aEvJjoiie SsilaniJ ^tatc College 
iJlasijiacfjusietts Agricultural College 

AT AMHERST, APRIL 8, 1915 

Question: — ' ' Resolved, That the United States should strive to keep its nav_v ', 
second only to that of England in strength." 

Presiding Officer, President Kenyon L Butterfield, M. A. C. 

Speakers! l 



Affirmative — 3^. 3. ^. C. 
Samuel Fine 
Herbert Cohen 
Daniel Fraser 



Negative — jUl. 9. C 
David M. Lipshires 
Lincoln D. Kelsey 
Howard L. Russell 



STutiges 

Prof. E. C. Robbins, Mt. Holyoke College; Prof. W. J. Campbell, Y. M. C. A. College;' 
Prof. M. S. Chapin, Smith College 

Decision in favor of the negative 



illlas;£!ac{)U£!etts! Agricultural College 

fag. 
g)pringfieH) g. M. C. A. College 

AT SPRINGFIELD, APRIL 8, 1915 

Question: — ' ' Resolved, That the United States should strive to keep its navy 
second only to that of England in strength." 



Affirmative— iHl. Si. C. 
Irving B. Lincoln 
Hamilton K. Foster 
Thomas L. Harrocks 



speakers 



lubgeg 



Negative— g>. g. jUl. C. 9. C. 

Mr. Rosetti 
Mr. Stafford 
Mr. Burtis 



D. M. Cole, Westfield 



W. R. Whittemore, Springfield 
Decision in favor of the affirmative 



John L. Lynch, Holyoke 



224 



^i.dJ^ 




^tDentpl^tjirb Annual Jf lint (Oratorical Contesit 

M. A. C. CHAPEL, FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1915, AT 8,30 P. M. 
Presiding Officer, Prof. P. B. Hasbrouck 

" The Fallacy of Disarmament" .... Thomas L. Harrocks, 1916 

"The Honor vSystem" Lincoln D. Kelsey, 1917 

"Universal Peace" Howard L. Russell, 191S 

"Yellow Journalism" Louis E. Wolf son, 191S 

Prof. J. W. Crook, Amherst College Prof. Geo. D. Olds, Amherst College 

Rev. J. A. Hawley, Amherst 

Won by Howard L. Russell 



225 



=^ 



jfortp=^econb Annual 
|Burni)am Bedamation Contesit 

U. A. C. CHAPEL, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1915, AT 7.30 P. U. 
Chairman, Prof. E. L. Morgan 

^peafeerg 

" In Defence of Massachusetts" Anson Burlinghame 

Edward N. Mitchell, 1918 

"March of the Flag" Albert J. Beveridge 

David M. Lipshires, 1918 

" Insurgent Republicanism" Albert J. Beveridge 

Harlan N. Worthley, 1918 

" Toussaint L'ouverture" Wendell L. Phillips 

Louis E. Wolf son, 1918 

" The Independence of Cuba" John M. Thurston 

McCarrell H. Leiper, 1918 

"Opportunity" John L. Spaulding 

Fred B. Sampson, 1918 

"Antony to the Romans" William Shakespeare 

Harold E. Jones, 1918 

" Liberty and Union" Daniel Webster 

William R. Loring, 1918 

fubgce; 

Dr. A. E. Canoe Prof. A. A. Mackimmic 

Prof. S. B. Haskell 

Won by 

First, H. N. Worthley Second, L. E. Wolf son 

Honorable Mention, E. N. Mitchell 



yi 



22G 




227 








228 



^w 



'i ■! ^ 


'- JIM «S.'!^:5llrr'Jf ">?.*&i*lv» 






iiir 

1 
1 








i 

,1 


i^oisiter Moi^ttt Bramatic ^ocietp 




0iiicevi 




James T. Nicholson . 


General Business and Producing Manager 




Arthur. F. Williams 




Business Manager 




William Raville, Jr. 




. Advertising Manager 




Frank B. Bainbridge 


ilcntbcrsi 


Assistant Advertising Manager 




1916 


1917 


1918 




F. M. Andrews, Jr. 


L. T. Buckman 


F. B. Bainbridge 




S. D. Clark 


D. H. Buttrick 


S. F. Chamberlain 




W. C. Dickinson 


F. G. Edwards 


R. F. Clapp 




C. F. Goodwin 


C. H. Hallett 


G. C. Howe 




T. L. Harrocks 


Elliott Henderson 


D. H. Huntoon 




F. E. Haskell 


E. B. Hill 


H. E. Jones 




C. E. Hathaway, Jr. 


L. D. Kelsey 


J. N. Preble 




K. B. Laird 


W. L. Mayo 


H. L. Russell 




H. G. Little 


William Sayille, Jr. 


W. F. Rutter 




H. G. Alattoon 


C. R. Wilber 


Lewis Spaulding 




J. T. Nicholson 


T. P. Wilcox 


R. E. Sutherland 




E. R. Perrj^ 


A. F. Williams 


L. M. yan Alstync 




David Potter 




R. R. Willoughby 




S. M. Prouty 




H. N. Worthiey 




G. W. Rich 








Lewis Schlottcrbeck 








Edwin vSelbregg 














i 










TLTTOTU- 




njmjTUTi. 



220 







230 



!?l 3 3ct Comebp fap ^. (£. Cfjomafi 
Efte Cast 

Stuart Randolph Lewis T. Buckman, '17 

Richard Belden Edwin R. Selkregg, '16 

John Belden Saxon D. Clark, '16 

Irene Randolph Francis M. Andrews, '16 

Emily Ladew Charles R. Wilber, '17 

Nora Robert E. Patterson, '15 

TIME— Present 
PLACE — Saratoga 
ACT I— 1:30 P.M. 
ACT 11—5:30 P. M. three days later 
ACT 111—7:00 P. M. same day 

Produced under the personal direction of James T. Nicholson '16 
Playing in Montague, Mass., Paterson, N. J., Far Rockaway, N. Y., Jamaica, 
N. Y., Greenfield, Mass., Chicopee Falls, Mass., Springfield, Mass., and Amherst, 
Mass. 



231 



'W 



2B:^aS£sZ 



H 3=^tt Comelip bp ^ibnep itt. Ma6it, '15, Jfranfe !ll. glnberson, '16, anb 
^pbe ^mitb, '15 

®l)C Cafit 

Pluto Francis G. Edwards, ' 1 7 

Nita, Pluto's daughter James T. Nicholson, 'lU 

Mazarah, Nita's duenna . . . . ■ . . . Francis M. Andrews, 'l(i 

Prof . Rockaway Boulder Edmund B. Hill, '17 

Robert Carlton, a student . Harlan N. Worthley, 'IN 

Daniel Smith, a student Harold G. Little, 'Ki 

Augustus Smy the, a student Harold G, Mattoon, 'Ki 

Abigail, in love with Augustus . Gerald E. Perry, '1.") 

Flora, in love with all Ralph E. Sutherland, 'IS 

Prof . Cy Kology David H. Buttrick, '17. 

Inspector S. Potter Edwin C. Towne, '15 

Carl Darwin, Nita's father Harold E. Jones, 'IS 

Sophie, a maid Gilbert W. Rich, 'Ifi 

Herman Schmidt, a reporter Sidney M. Masse, '15 

Ballet— Charles R. Wilber, '17, Alfred E. Wilkins, '15, Donald S. Dinsmore, '17, 

Charles H. Hallett, '17, Louis D. Chefferds, 'IS, William G. Sawyer, 'IS 
Devils— David Potter, '16, Gilbert W. Rich, '16, William T. Livermore, '17, Wil- 
liam G. Bradley, '17, Clinton F. Goodwin, '16, Harold G. Dickey, '17 
Chorus — Girls — Charles E. Hathaway, '16, Louis W. Ross, '17, Milford R. Law- 
rence, '17, McCarrell E. Lieper, '18, John N. Preble, 'IS, David N. Lipshires, 
'18, Isaac B. Simon, '15, Roger F. Clapp, '18 

Men — Elwyn P. Cotton, '17, Howard G. Verbeck, '16, Edwin C. Towne, '15, 
Eldon S, Moberg, '15, Howard E. H. Boyer, '16, Harold L. Sullivan, 'IS, 
Andrew C. Dalrymple, '15, Walter A. Alack, '17 

©anting ^pccialtios 

Kenneth B. Laird, '16 
Clinton F. Goodwin, '16 Charles H. Hallett, '17 

William .Saville, Jr., '17 Charles R. Wilber, '17 

Elliott Henderson, '17 James T. Nicholson, '16 

TIME— Present 
PLACE — Underworld and Camj^us 
ACT I — Cave in the realms of Pluto 
ACT II — Same, two hours later 
ACT III — Reception room of girls' dormitory, one week later 

Produced imder the personal direction of James T. Nicholson, '16 



233 



i!"-^ 




234 



;^>a«C-a'ewi>- 



." ■:K''f-'^^\r 







AUTHORS OF "PLUTO'S DAUGHTER" 
Smith Masse Anderson 



■ ■"■■**! 



235 




i.f'.'^jiSSi-^'^ a?"^ 



A ZIEGFIELD JlLArT\ CHORUt 



'^^^'M' 


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i^ip 


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23(> 




usirm 






jfe 




237 




238 





ilusiical Clul3g 




Frank A. Anderson 




MG'yiQ&ci' 


Elliott Henderson 




Assisianf Manas^er 




iHanbolin Cluti 




Harold G. Mattoon 




LctideT 


W. C. Knipfer . 




Coach 




Jfirst iHantiolinfi 




Chas. H. Fernald, 2d., 


1916 


G. C. Howe, 1918 


W. E. Dodge, 191G 




A. Allen, 1918 


H. G. Mattoon, 1916 


R. H. Wiswell, 1919 

^etonli iilanboUng 


M. W. Gurshin, 1919 


W. M. Flagg, 1917 




J. H. Chapman, 1918 


H. T. Stowell, 1918 


W. C. Thayer, 1919 

(guitars! 


J. C. Powell, 1918 


A. F. Williams, 1917 




D. S. Davis, 1918 


C. H. Hallet, 1917 




S. M. Richardson, 1918 


Jflutc 




Cdlo 


R. G. Hunt, 191G 


JSanjo 

A. E. Bell, 1917 


A. E. Howe, 1918 


piano 




JBrums 


F. A. Anderson, 191G 




R. A. Gushing, 1910 



239 



-^^Ifi£ 




F. M. Andrews, 1916 
D. vSwan, 191G 
R. G. Kilbon, 1916 
J. T. Nicholson, 1916 



H. G. Little, 1916 
C. C. Goodwin, 1916 
H. C. Lydiard, 1917 
C. Gurshin, 1917 



N. U. Blanpied, 1916 
F. L. Barnes, 1916 
H. T. Whitney, 1917 



#lee Club 

Nklson U. Blanpied, Leader 



^cconb ^^cnors; 



H. M. Goff, 1919 



C. W. Martin, 1919 



W. S. Sawyer, 1918 
R. Sutherland, 1918 
E. Mansel, 1919 
H. Carley, 1919 



L. D. Kelsey, 1917 
H. N. Worthley, 1918 
G. N. Peck, 1919 
Chas. Crowe, 1919 



F. C. Stackpolc, 1917 
P. B. Wooding, 1918 
R. F. Clapp, 1918 



A. L. Coe, 1916 
M. R. Lawrence, 1911 
W. W. Thayer, 1917 
F. G. Edwards, 1917 
C. T. Mower, 1918 



^cconb ^aiiit9 



K. L. Messenger, 1918 
D. Ross, 1919 
H. F. Gray, 1919 
G. H. Rowland, 1919 
C. N. Rowe, 1919 



240 




BOLAND EVEBBECK BuRTON FoSTER GoODRIDGE MoRTON 

Mitchell Goodwin Gushing Laird Rodger G. C. Howe A. E. Howe 



Kenneth B. Laird, Leader 



jfit&t "^iolinsi 

J. S. Sims, 1917 
G. C. Howe, 1918 
W. I. Goodwin, 1918 
G. K. Blanchard, 1919 
M. W. Gurshin, 1919 

jfix&t Cornet 

T. B. Mitchell, 1918 
A. D. Tilton, 1918 

Clarinet 

K. S. Boland, 1919 
E. F. Haslam, 1919 

tErapsi 

R. A. Gushing, 1916 



^cconb Cornet 

G. C. Everbeck, 1917 
A. M. McCarthy, 1919 

jflute 

R. G. Hunt, 1916 



^econb '^iolinU 

R. W; Foster, 1918 
G. L. Goodridge, 1918 
L. W. Burton, 1919 
F. D. Burton, 1919 

Cello 

A. E. Howe, 1918 
M. H. Cassidy, 1919 

Crombone 

S. C. Johnson, 1918 
E. J. Morton, 1919 

piano 

R. M. Rodger, 1917 



241 





VIEW FROM THE NORTH 




STOCKBRIDGE HALL 



242 



PUDLlCATiOK 





rut MASSACHU^CTTi -COLLCGIAN 
ThE INDtX 




243 




r- 



HTur: 



244 



• jjaaan^— <^ ■::^£;^aeia3a^ 



Collegian 

"Volume xxbi 




Cbitorial department 

Tyler S. Rogers, 1916 Editor-in-Chief 

Richard W. Smith, 1917 Managing Editor 

Frank J. Scheufele, 1916 Assistant Editor 

Thomas L. Harrocks, 1916 ) Athletic Editors 

Alfred A. Gioiosa, 1916 ) 

Dwight F. Barnes, 1916 Alumni Editor 

Milford R. Lawrence, 1917 News Editor 

Eliott Henderson, 1917 Department Editor 

William Saville, Jr., 1917 Campus Editor 

Harold E. Jones, 1918 ) i ■ . Z7jv 

^^ , „ ^ ^ ' > Associate Editors 

Marshall 0. Lanphear, 1918 j 

JIusiineBg 3Bepartment 

Charles A. Huntington, Jr., 1916 Business Manager 

Merrill P. Warner, 1917 Assistant Business Manager 

Lester E. Fielding, 1916 Advertising Manager 

James C. Powell, 1918 Circulation 



, M"M^«-i a^'Ja'B^ 



anrurrMjiJ^riJTPTg^ 



245 




K H 
Eh S 



246 



m.9 



1917 inbex 

Volume xVoii 




Cbitorial department 



Lewis T. Buckman 



Richard W. Smith 
Milford R. Lawrence 



Charles H. Hallett 
Joseph F. Whitney 



John T. Dizer 

art Cbitorji 



Editor-in-Chief 

Edmund B. HiU 
WilHam Saville, Jr. 



Harold A. Pratt 
Earle M. Randall 



^uaim&a ISepartment 

Frank W. Mayo, Business Manager 

Elliott Henderson Paul W. Latham 

W. Raymond Irving 



. tUZi^-i 



247 



■T^^^^ -— ^^- "- 



:a 




?\\ 



FANS 




WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON 



^1 



248 



==4x 




249 




fl^ 



250 



Clagg of 1917 

June Jfiftccntf), J^inetcen J^utibreh anb Jfifteen 

Committee 

jFacuItp 

Arthur K. Harrison 



^opljomores! 



Edmund B. Hill . 
Almon W. Spaulding 
Herbert D. Buttrick 
Charles H. Hallett 
William Saville, Jr. 
William G. Bradley . 
Elliott Henderson . 



Gardner M. Brooks 



Chairman 
Treasurer 
Secretary 
Programs 
. Music 
Decorations 
. Supper 



Mentors 



Sumner A. Dole 



patrons anb PatronesiBcg 

Governor David I. Walsh Regtr. and Mrs. Philip B. Hasbrouck 

Pres. and Mrs. Kenyon L. Butterfield Prof, and Mrs. William L. Machmer 

Dean and Mrs. Edward M. Lewis Prof, and Mrs. Curry S. Hicks 

Lieutenant and Mrs. Henry W. Fleet Prof, and Mrs. George F. E. Story 



251 





Or_1 




UjTUTUJiTUClJgU 



252 



Junior ^romenabe 

Class of 1917 

ComtnittEe 

Lewis T. Buckman Chairman 

Elliott Henderson Treasurer 

Frank W. Mayo Secretary 

Arthur F. Williams Programs 

Edmund B. Hill Music 

Charles H. Hallett Decorations 

Harold M. Warren Supper 




Nicholson 



INFOU.MAi CO.MMITTEE 
Henderson Goodwin Buttrick 

Palmer Moses Anderson 



informal Committee 



Charles W. Moses Chairman 

George B. Palmer Treasurer 



James T. Nicholson 
Frank A. Anderson 



David H. Buttrick 



Senior iHemfacrS 



junior Mtmbeti 



Elliott Henderson 



Clinton F. Goodwin 
Charles E. Hathaway, Jr. 



Edmund B. Hill 



254 




OFFICERS OF THE STOCKBRIDGE CLUB 
MooNEY Taber Mosthom 



Moses 



s 



^tocfebtibge Club 

0ftictt& 

Ralph F. Taber, 1916 President 

Harold Mostrom, 1916 Secretary 

Charles W. Moses, 1916 Treasurer 

Raymond A. Mooney, 1916 . . President of Animal Husbandry Section 
William E. Ryan, Jr., 1916 . . " . • • President of Poultry Section 



\ 1 ' 



256 




GUNN 



STOCK JUDGING TEAM 
Aiken Hicks 



ROWE 



i 



^\}t ^tocfe Jubsins ^eam 



Harold Aiken, 191G 
Carleton M. Gunn, 1916 



A. James Hicks, 1916 
Louis V. Rowe, 1916 



257 




FLORISTS' AND GARDENERS' CLUB 

Cross Duffill Saidel Thurston 

Hall Lawrence Dizer Lydiaed Pratt Schwab Wilber Nicholson 

GooGiNS Walkden Miss Chase Chisholm McLean Lyford 



^\\t Jflorigtg' anb #arbenerg' CIuIj 

0iiiut6 

Garrick E. Wildon, 1916 President 

Herbert H. Walkden, 1916 Vice-President 

Esther H. Chase, 1916 Secretary-Treasurer 



25S 




LANDSCAPE ART CLUB 

Lawrence Lydiakd Harbison Duffill Larson R. Rogers Campbell Irving Whitcomb Pratt 
KiLBON Palmer Waugh Smith Norris Hallett Avery 
MuHPHY Root T. Rogers Goodwin Estes McLean Dickinson 



0tiittx& 

Tyler S. Rogers, 1916 President 

George B. Palmer, 1916 . . . Vice-President 

Clinton F. Goodwin, 1916 ' . Secretary-Treasurer 



259 




Gavbnta 



OFFICERS OF THE COLLEGE Y. M. C. A. 
Smith Hicks Merrill 



Moses 



mt CoUese i. jH. C. ^, 

Cabinet 

A. James Hicks, 1916 President 

Dana 0. Merrill, 1917 Vice-President 

Harry R. Gaventa, 1916 Recording Secretary 

Richard W. Smith, 1917 Corresponding Secretary 

Charles W. Moses, 1916 Treasurer 

Ernests. Russell, 1916 Chairman Boys' Work 

Lincoln D. Kelsey, 1917 . Chairman Bible Study 

Harold A. Mostrom, 1916 . . . . . . Chairman Campus Service 

Dana 0. Merrill, 1917- Chairman Deputation Work 

Elgin Sherk Social Service Secretary 



260 




PROHIBITION CLUB 



TUTHILL 



Walbhidge 



^rofjitiition Club 

Officers; 

A. James Hicks, 1916 . • President 

Perley B. Jordan, 1916 . . . Vice-President 

Robert S. Boles, 1917 Secretary 

Samuel F. Tuthill, 1917 Treasurer 

Henry B. Walbridge, 1917 Reporter 



261 




Elliott 



OFFICERS OF THE COUNTRY LIFE CLUB 
LiNDQUiST Walker 



Cf)e Country Hife Club 

Albert E. Lindquist, 1916 President 

Lincoln D. Kelsey, 1917 Vice-President 

Henry M. Walker, 1916 . . . Secretary 

Ralph W. Elliott, 1917 Treasurer 

Saxon D. Clark, 1916 Chairman Publicity Committee 

Prof. Ezra L. Morgan Chairman Program Committee 



262 






erm^^ 



jj ^ ^ 



Bridgeman 
Squires 



MOUNT HERMON CLUB 



Hicks 
Berry 



NORRIS 

GUNN 



Clapp 

GiFFORD 



ilount 5|ermon Club 

Officers! 

A. James Hicks, 1916 President 

Howard G. Verbeck, 1916 Vice-President 

Flavel M. Gifford, 1918 Secretary-Treasurer 

illlembcrsi 

D. F. Barnes, 1916 C. M. Gunn, 1916 

R. L. Clapp, 1916 H. G. Verbeck, 1916 

A. J. Hicks, 1916 P. R. Squires, 1917 

F. M. Gifford, 1918 J. R. Moore, 1918 

R. W. Boynton, 1919 F. C. Chapin, 1919 

W. H. Baker, Jr., 1919 D. T. Newbold, 1919 

C. A. Peters F. A. McLaughlin 

R. S. Bridgeman F. M. Berry 

H. A. Norris 



263 



METTAWAMPE CLUB 



h I 



Prof. F. A. Waugh 
Prof. J. C. Graham 



0llittx6 



Prof. A. K. Harrison 
Prof. H. E. Robbins 
F. C. Kenney 
E. H. Forbush 



President 
Secretary 






264 



'Tn\ 



.???-£-i\--^'' 




¥ 



>si?;i:^^ ^Sisgssss ^ 



Officers; of tf)e Eegiment 

Cadet Colonel Charles E. Hathaway, Jr. 
Cadet Major Charles A. Huntington, Jr. 
Cadet Major A. James Hicks 
Cadet Captain George N. Danforth 
Cadet Captain Emilio J. Cardarelli 
Cadet Captain Raymond S. Wetherbee 
Cadet Captain Everett S. Richards 
Cadet Captain Dean A. Ricker 
Cadet Captain Stanley M. Prouty 
Cadet Captain Harold Aiken 
Cadet Captain Benjamin C. L. Sander 



3^xi}e6 ^toarbcb in Suite, 1915 

To the winner of the Company Competitive Drill, a flag and medals to D 
Company, Captain Stuart K. Farrar, commanding. 

To the Captain of the Winning Company, a sabre, to Captain Stuart K. 
Farrar. 



265 




B 



LlEliTENANT HENRY W. FLEET, U. S. A. 



266 




267 



Commencement OTeek=49l5 



2:30 P. M. Baseball— Amherst vs M. A. C. 

7:00 P.M. Class Sing. 

8:1.5 P. M. Glee Club Concert. 

g)unbap, H^unc t!Ci)trtcenti) 

4:30 P. M. Baccalaureate Sermon. 

iHoniap, June Jfourteentf) 

9:30 A. M. Baseball — Sophomores vs. Freshmen. 
2:00 P. M. Commencement Drill and Parade. 
8 :00 P . M . Performance ' ' Pluto's Daughter' ' . 

tKuestiap, STune Jfiftecntl) 

10:00 A. M. Class Day Exercises. 
8:00 P. M. Sophomore-Senior Hop. 

UaebneSbap, 3^une ^ixteentf) 

10:30 A. M. Commencement Exercises. 
8:00 P. M. Senior Banquet. 



268 



tE^()e Jfottpjfiftf) Commencement 

Wlctincgliap, ^unt ^ixtcentl), 1915 at 10.30 a. iH. 
program 

Music 

Praver Rev. S. Paul Jefferson 

Commencement Address — "The Farmer of the Future" 
Hon. Carl Vrooman, 
Assistant Secretary of the U. S. Department of Agriculture 
Music 
Conferring of Degrees 

Address Lieut. Governor Grafton D. Gushing 

Announcement of Prizes and Awards 
Music 



Cla^si ©ap Cxercisieg 

tEucgbap, 3iunt Jfifteentlj, 1915 at 10.30 a. M. 

Planting of Class Ivy By Class President, George D. Melican 

Ivy Oration Donald H. Cande 

Class Oration E. Sumner Draper 

Campus Oration Sidney M. Masse 

Pipe Oration . _ George D. Melican 

Hatchet Oration Arthur Johnson 

Response Junior President, Charles W. Moses 



269 



Cxercisie^ of ^Baccalaureate ;i)unbap 

^unbap, 3une ^tjirteentt at tlje College Ctjapel 

Organ Prelude, " Hear Ady Prayer" Mendelssohn 

Hymn, "Majestic Sweetness Sits Enthroned" 

Scripture Reading and Prayer Rev. Thomas J. Gambill 

Anthem, " Praise Ye the Father" Choir 

Baccalaureate Address, "The American College Man and the World Crisis" 

President Kenyon L. Butterfield 

Hymn, "Love Divine, All Love Excelling" 

Benediction 

Postlude De Monti 



270 



Xisit of ^hjarbs( anb 3^mt^. 1915 

#rmnell ^rijes! 

The Grinnell prizes, given by the Hon. WiUiam 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 examinations, oral and written, in theoreti- 
cal and practical agriculture: 

First prize, $25, awarded to Philip Ferry Whitmore. 

Second prize, |15, awarded to Ralph P. Hotis. 

Third prize, .$10, awarded to Waldo Atwood Cleveland. 

(general Smprobement 

The Western Alumni Association prize, given to that member of the sopho- 
more class who, during the first two years in college, has shown the greatest im- 
provement in scholarship, character and example, $25. Awarded to Daniel 
Johnston MacLeod. 

^illg JSotanical ^rijes 

Hills prizes for the best and second best herbarium, competition open to mem- 
bers of the senior, junior and sophomore classes, awarded as follows; 
First prize of $20, Ernest Elwood Stanford, of the senior class. 
Second prize of $15, Dana Otis Merrill, of the sophomore class. 

public Speaking (^rebiousilp ^nnounceb) 

The Bumham prizes awarded to the students delivering the best and second 
best declarations: 

First prize, $15, awarded to H. N. Worthley, 1918. 

Second prize, $10, awarded to L. E. Wolfson, 1918. 

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

First prize, $20, awarded to H. L. Russell, 1918. 

Second prize, $15, awarded to L. D. Kelsey, 1917. 



271 



Snterclasfsf Bebatc 

Won by the Freshman Debating Team composed of 
D. M. Lipshires, $15.00 

H. L. Russell, 15.00 

L. E. Wolfson, 15.00 

^ri?c College Betiate (^ilbcr Cup to cacf)) 

H. K. Foster, 1918. 
D. H. Lipshires, 1918. 
H. L. Russell, 1918. 

iWilitarp l^onorg 

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

Cadet Colonel D. J. Lewis. 

Cadet Major P. F. Whitmore. 

Cadet Major A. E. Wilkins. 

Cadet Captain E.G. Towne. 

Cadet Captain H. H. White. 

Cadet Captain R. W. Harvey. 

Cadet Captain A. J. Flebut. 

Cadet Captain S. K. Farrar. 

Cadet Captain M. J. Clough. 

Cadet Captain R. E. McLain. 

Cadet Captain G. F. Hyde. 

Cadet Captain H. D. Grant. 



272 



^ixti) Annual ^ing 

in Competition for tfjc glrtbur J^. glrmstrong tEropfjp 
^aturbap, fuitc CtDclftl), 1915 at 7.00 ^. JH. 

Settlors 

"Sons of Old Massachusetts" "Love's Old vSweet vSong" 

*"For Old Massachusetts" 
(Music by Towne, 1915, words by Masse, 1915) 

Sfuniorsi 

"Medley" "Sons of Old Massachusetts" 

(AiT. by Blanpied, 1916) 

^opfjomores! 

"Sons of Old Massachusetts" *"Spmt of '17" 

(By Swift, 1917) 

"Annie Laurie" ' ' Sons of Old Massachusetts" 

^opt)otnore£i 

*"M. A. C. All Hail'" "Carry Me Back to Old Virginny" 

(Music and Chorus by Gurshin, 1917, verses by Lawrence, 1917) 

jFregbmett 

*"To 191S" (Music by C. T. Smith, 1918, words by H. E. Jones, 1918) 

*" Leadership for M. A. C." (Words and music by T. B. Mitchell, 1918) 

' ' Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes" 

Sftiniorg 

*' ' Commencement Day" ' ' The Quilting Party" 

(Music by Anderson, 1916, words by Miss Holden, 1916) 

"A Perfect Day" "Amici" 

" Sons of Old Massachusetts" Entire Student Body 

Decision in favor of the Class of 1916 

*To be iud^cd on tho basis of originality. 



273 




AUDITORIUM, STOCKBRIDGE HALL 




VIEW FROM STAGE 



274 



GRINDS 




275 



0ht to Eennep 

My purse is flat and limp and weary, 

My thoughts are sometimes dark and dreary 

When Shylock mails his little dun, 

Fond recollections o'er me come. 

I think of father's old bank-books, 

And wonder how real money looks. 

I think of days when I was young, 

And spent Dad's dollars — one by one — 

And now, by heck, I'm far away, 

My money's gone — there's hell to pay. 

My summer's wages — long since spent — 

And Kenney must know where they went. 

I worked my stint in sun and shower 

For only fifteen cents an hour. 

I work, but little can I earn, 

And so the midnight oil I cease to bum. 

These luxuries cost too much. 

And frankly, now I am "in Dutch." 

I've flunked my physics and my trig., 

My English sure "is on the pig." 

And Gordon's Zoo., I must confess, 

Has put me in an awful mess. 

Sid. Haskell's "Ag." is just like mud, 

And how to fertilize a spud. 

About the subject I don't know, . 

As much now as two years ago, 

When in the field I worked all day. 

Hoeing spuds and pitching hay. 

And now my little tale is o'er, 

I'll soon be leaving by the door 

That leads back to the farm and ease, 

And I'll go back to raising peas. 

And Kenney's bills won't bother me, 

No more Old Shylock's duns I'll see. 

On buckwheat and sausage too, 

I'll live as only farmers do. 

But when each year rolls round September, 

Then will I surely this remember: 

No longer I'm in Shylock's clutch, 

No longer am I now in Dutch, 

For when my hard day's work is done, 

I'll count my thousands, one by one. 



276 




OUR IDEA or A GOOD TIME 



OToe ! »oe ! «oe ! 

And it came to pass in 
the days of good king Lefty ■ .-^i --j.^ 

that a great thirst spread thru 
all the land. Woe! to the 
Aggie-ites. Woe! to the Am- 
herst-ites. There was smot- 
iQg and belting of eyebrows 
and a great famine was thru- 
out all the land. Now on the 
24th day of the 5th month a 
servant of the High King set 
himself out to discover a new 
oasis. After wandering for 
many moons and yea even 
many suns, he came to a place 
called the Elmwood. Being 
sore tired he entered. But he 
found too many that came be- 
fore him and he returned sore vexed. The king then did call his wise-guys around 
him and told them of the calamity. And one being wiser than the rest did know a 
land where the peoples did labor on paper. The king entrusted this wise one with 
59 eggshells of the Royal Exchequer to go in search of this wonderful land. The 
wise-guy went and stayed three days and even three nights in this new place. 
The king was sore worried at this delay, but on the evening of the third day the 
wise one retumeth and spake in awed "tones of this great land. The king did go 
then himself and returned on the 5th night. Then the people did know that the 
land of plenty had been found and great was the rejoicing thni-out all the land. 

Wfjen tte Women *^ote 

Smashing the Smith line and racing around the Smith ends, the Wellesley war- 
riors sent the Northampton team down to defeat on Smith field Saturday by a 
score of 1-t-O, etc. 

The Wellesley captain won the toss a^id chose the north goal with the sun at 
her back. Smith ran the ball back to her o^vn 40 yard line. Here a fumble took 
place and the Boston team by terrific line plunging carried the ball over for the 
initial tally. Capt. Livermore kicked the goal. The second touch-down came in 
the third period as the result of a series of long end runs and a lateral pass. The 
goal was kicked — again. 

Tea was served at Rahar's to the visitors after the game. 

Cfte illoiJern Mo^tl 

Poor Cuthbert decided to end it all. Lor had trun him o'er. Picking out a 
quiet spot on a Lynn ferryboat he shed his fuzzy vest and Walk Over "hoofs" 
(not an add). Surveying the briny for a soft resting place, he prepared for his 
last "annual". Just then who should appear but Terresa, the Herring King's 
daughter. She lamped the H2O in his soulfull globes and divining his sad thoughts, 
offered him three Packards and a Ford tender to reconsider and be her'n. Cuth- 
bert told her to call at his office for the final answer. The following Monday they 
bought a little delicatessan in Chelsea and lived happily ever after. 



277 



Mv Cot at assie 

My cot over there in the comer, 
To this room is a meager adomer, 

With dimensions only six by three, 
Some people can not really see 

How you're of any use to me. 

Thy springs are stretched, 

Thy bars are bent , 
Thy castors all are lost: 

Yet still withstand the rack and 
wrench, 
Of flopping down without remorse. 




Hash House 
Spet^ialtieS 




When I've studied long and late, 
On finals or on Wordsworth's lore. 

With thee I can relax complete — 
Thou carest not how much I snore. 

No four-post high-bed tempts me now- 
In your old pillow, I sink my prow. 

You good old bed, you ne'er complain 

If I till ten in bed remain. 
Were other pleasures gone from me, 

I would not care a mite — 
I'd only ask beseechingly 

To roll up in thy blankets tight. 



SefiindtkB^^s 



"Miss Goessmann — Have studied 
music for some years and this little poem 
was thought up after I heard a superb 
recital by Paderewski" — but why go on 
with the harrowing tale? 



278 



iHa (§mt 

npHERE was a cer- 
tain man, 
Lived on a certain 
hill, 
Michigan wanted him , 
But he is with us 
stiU. 




tTabfap iSas; a ^pceli I^ing 

'"pABBY was a chemist, Tabby rode a wheel, 
-*■ Now his IngersoU has precipitated an automobile. 

T ITTLE Tommy Tucker howls for his supper, 

What shall he eat? Prunes, beef, and butter. 
How shall he cut it with a round-edged knife? 
Why, tack it to the floor and gnaw there for life. 

TACK and Jill on Dippy Hill, 

With someone else's daughter. 
Jack looked down and grinned a frown, 
For dragging was his — shoe string. 

TRICKERY, dickery, dock, 
-^ The darned old Chapel clock, 
The clock struck one, and zoo's begun. 
Darned old Chapel clock. 



EvoLution 
of the 

CiaSS Motto 





279 



li 



•!■> t ^^aeg»r 




{Continued) 

piT-A-PAT, well-a- 
^ day, 

Watchman has gal- 
lumped away. 
Where can all the 

Adgies be? 
Up in yonder apple 
tree 



N 



A vS I went to Holyoke, 
■^ I met a gink, with a whiskey stink. 
Holy jumping pussies. 

EEDLES and pins, needles and pins, 

Sew up the hole before pneumonia begins. 



ILTEY, diddle diddle, a horn and a fiddle, 
At last the Informal's begun , 

The thugs in the gallery indulge in raillery 
To help along the fun. 



^gronomp 3 



Earl — "Granted that barren stalks are the direct result of poor seed, what 
would you suggest as a remedy?" 

Pearl — "Do not select seed from barren stalks". 

Earl — "Admitting that rhizoctonia developes in the tubers, how does it get 
up in the vines?" 

Niemand-zu-Hause — "Gallumps up the stalk on shank's egs or hires Sherin- 
yan to take it up in a gazzump." 

Earl — "Pop corn is said to be the father of all com." 

To Holyoke, to Holyoke, to buy a gin fizz, 

Home again, home again, dancing a jig, 

Ride to Holyoke to buy brandy grog, 

Home again, home again, jiggety-jog, 

To Holyoke, to Holyoke, to buy a plum duff, 

Home again, home again, Lord knows it's enough. 



9 



2S0 



l^oasitg 



"Here's to the lasses we've loved, my lad; 

Here's to the lips we've pressed, 
For of kisses and lasses, 
Like liquor in glasses, 

The last is always the best". 

— Hallett 

' ' Too much work and no vacation 
Justifies a slight libation, 
Here's a toast, boys, raise your glasses 
Work is the curse of the. drinking classes". 

— Dickie Raitar 

"Fairest of creatures, last and best." 

WiLBER 

' ' Men have died from time to time, and worms have eaten them — but not 
for love." 

EVERBECK 

' ' He said when first he saw me 

Life seemed at once divine. 
Each night he dreamed of angels, 

And each face was mine , 
Sometimes a voice in sleeping 

Would all his hopes forbid, 
And then he'd waken weeping — 

Do you really think he did?" 

HlGGINBOTHAM 

' ' Here's to the land we 
love, and the love 
we land". 

—Hill 

Here's to the wings 
of love. 
May they never 
molt a feather 
Till your little shoes 
and my big boots, 
Are under the bed 
together." 

— Sims 

III 




281 



^iilf^ Ha^t OTorb 



After Browning's "A 
Woman's Last Word" 
with apologies to 
Browning, but not to 
Billy. 

You really don't know 
sir 
Much about 
What you'd try to 
show, sir. 
Rub it out! 




Of your demonstration 

(Awful poor) 
And your explanation — 

Are you sure? 




(Hear the creature talking 

Right along, 
Suavely without balking) — 

Well — yer wrongl 

Had you only ground, sir. 

As you ought. 
You would not expound. 

Such poor rot. 



sir. 



"The poth^- of <^'ori l'^'"f bcUvtk (ffoye 



Sir, you're full as stupid 

As a clown, 
And you've hit the greased 
skid — 

Going down ! 

Need proceed no more, sir. 

Thus in doubt , 
Just give up the floor, sir, 

Kuh it out ! 



282 



dTlje Begtructibe anb ^egtedng #rber of 0M^ 

Alfalfa Chapter Somewhere 

Gazama Chapter Anywhere 

Duliffa Chapter Nowhere 

aUalfa Cl)aptcr 

Chief Owl W. N. Thompson 

Screecher Edgar Allen Perry 

Hooter E. Baldwin Hill 

Heaver of the Sacred Bovine Alfred Sedgwick 

Chaplain .... F. Gioiosa 

Bat Boy N. 0. Durfee 

#a?ama Chapter 

Chief Owl . . . G. Bud Fisher 

Screecher L. Taylor Buckman 

Hooter , E. Ritter 

Heaver of the Sacred Bovine Mike Jackson 

Chaplain H. Higginbotham 

Bat Boy Warren Draper Whitcomb 

Buliffa Chapter 

Chief Owl J. Watts 

Screecher Bob Armstrong 

Hooter F. Spike Mayo 

Heaver of the Sacred Bovine P. G. Harlow 

Chaplain D. Herbert Buttrick 

Bat Boy Louis Ross 

jfratcr in Witbt 

Melvin Graves 

Motto — "Ad hades cum snorem" 
Aim — Down with everything 

Applications for New Chapters should be addressed to 
Bouncing Bess Graves, our worth}' Boss. 



283 



I ! I * I I I 



I !| £ 1 ! I J 1 i:a I 






Ji 



\'''l"y^>^ 




-,. /;. ■'> "P 



\%.,^jl.^:., /. 


'^ 




f ; -f^ 


g ■ <:0-3- —<ri O 


•A 


l" 


i i ^■' - 






■^ 


; -; -1 









1 i ■' 


i\ K -,• ! 

Hi I. ji Is H 




1 


1 J ■:.; ^ 


ih"^ 




y> 


--f - '- 


' " ■' , 4,4..^ „t. vf' 


;'■<, ^ 


-'l* , 





{- •] 



i\ 



. >pV3 






284 





Clagsi l^eams^ 


Jfootball 




Igasfcball 


Flagg — Right End 




Buckman — Catcher 


Saville — Right Tackle 




Hill {Ca.pt.)— Pitcher 


Hallett — Right Guard 




Dizer — First Base 


Nelson — Center 




Lawrence — Second Base 


Wilber {CcL-pt.)—Left Guard 




Wilber — TMrd Base 


Bonn — Left Tackle 




Everbeck — Short Stop 


H. M. Warren— Left End 




Flagg— Left Field 


Lawrence — Right Half Back 




H. M. Warren — Center Field 


Jackson — Left Half Back 




Buttrick — Right Field 


F. W. Mayo— FmZ/ Back 




Hagelstein — Manager 


Grayson — Manager 






B>vb6 




^ubs 


Bell 


Latham 


Pierce Stiles 


Goldstein 






H. H: Webster— Coac/t 




l^ocfecp 


g)cf)cbulc 




R. W. Smith— Gward 


Herrick School — ^Anywhere 
Wellesley — at Fenway Park 




Larson — Point 
Hallett — Cover Point 


Mt. Holyoke— at S. Hadley 
Smith — at Amherst 
Amherst— at Pratt Field 
Sargents — on Tufts Oval 




Flagg — Center 

Dunham — Rover 

Upson (Capt.) — Right Wing 

Behrend — Left Wing 

P. G. Harlow — Manager 


Davis 


Fearing 


Sargent 


Ross 




Day- 


—Manager 


(He strings 


the racquets) 



285 



l^t)ins£i We Jgeber ®o 



Spend a nickel — Latham. 

Look at the co-eds — Ross. 

Cut classes — Boyce. 

Go to church — Everybody. 

Buy tobacco — Edwards. 

Eat dessert — Warren. 

Read my Aggie Industry — 99% of 

the class. 
Work — Henderson. 
Play football — Grayson. 
Get sore — Ross. 

See the inside of Carnegie — Mack. 
Stand on the comer at the center — 

Larson. 
See the inside of the cup — Wal- 

bridge. 
Spend Sunday at Mountain Park 

— Higginbotham & Co. 
Buy an Index — The rest of the col- 
lege. 
Subscribe to the "Aggie Squib" — 

Worms. 
Run down the Hash House — Them 

that don't know. 
Applaud at Sunday Chapel — 1918. 
Talk sense— R. W. Smith. 
Go to class meetings — Everbeck. 
Cut drill— The Bloke. 
Look on the bright side of life — 

The Faculty. 
Ennunciate clearly — Sid Haskell. 
Employ the use of sarcastic expressions — Gordon. 
Look at the audience — Bull Prince. 
Forget about Texas — Doc Anderson. 
Stay home from Hamp — Rand. 
"No slang in here" — Billy 




iSLiRERS 



Authoritative statements of great import gleaned from Assembly: 

The Sophomore President — "I think that I voice the sentiment of the Class 
when I say that we wish the Banquet Season to be continued." 

The Freshman President — ' ' I think that I voice the sentiment of the Class 
when I say that we wish the Banquet Season to be continued." 

Voice on the heels of the storm — "Second the motion!" 



286 



The Index Board wishes to acknowledge receipt of the following communi- 
cation : 

"The 1917 Index board: 

Married at Odessa, Missouri, 

July 16. 1915 

Henry T Cowles, 1910 

and 

Miss Emma Jones". 

We are always glad to hear from the alumni, especially the younger ones, and 
to know that they are getting along in their efforts to "Boost Old Aggie". At 
the same time, we are of the private opinion that this was in the wrong stall, when 
it appeared in our letter box. 

"^l)I>£(ic£( (©ucrp" 

If Billy should be disturbed from a position of rest at midnight by a body in 
unstable equilibrium, and th& disturbing force be ascertained, what is the gravity 
of the situation? 

J^oofe, Pot) anb linker 

Billy — "Now Mr. H , what is horse-power?' 

Mr. H. — "Why the power of one horse of course." 
Billy — "But suppose you had a goat. Haw! Haw! Haw!" 




"Booth, where is the home of the Jersey?" 
' On the Isle of Guernsey." 



Ihc Sootning 

Ef/cct of Wiordsworlh. 




287 



Jf irst 3fmpre£iSiion!g of a jFres!f)man asi 
(§leaneb from a l.o£it iSote=pook: 

' ' Dear ? : 

' ' Great life. First of all, I must tell you about the hazing. We have to jump 
over all the numerals, salute Profs, and Seniors, enforced by Sophs, and believe 
me they are wise. This noon I went swimming, but I didn't enjoy it because I 
had -a headache, something very unusual, I think it was the food at the "hash" 
house, but I'm feeling better to-night. It is about 90 in the shade and varsity 
football team is playing, and believe me they are sore. I would have written be- 
fore, but I put your address amongst my stationery and put that in my trunk 
which came a day late. But please excuse me. Will you? The scenery is beau- 
tiful and I just love it. 

"Now, Helen, my mail will be 0. K. because I spoke to my landlady and she 
said she would look after it. Our freshman class is very large, about 220 students. 
To-night we are going to have a secret rope-pulling practice, after dark, supposed 
to be unknown to the sophs. I am not going to play football, but I am going to 
play baseball in a series against the sophs. My room-mate is a peach of a fellow, 
very quiet, studious, and seems to be very pleasant. My room is very pleasant 
also 3 large windows and 2 large beds. 

' ' I don't like to talk about your principles, but really and truly think they are 
0. K. I am going to adopt the same principles, because I think I ought to for 
your sake or because you are observing them. Don't you believe it a good idea? 
My mother thanks you very much for remembering her, she is all broke up, es- 
pecially now that both Carl and I have gone. Last night Karl and I played at 
our house and had a very pleasant evening. 

"Now, Helen, dear, and I mean it, suppose I wait for my regular Wed. mail 
written by you, and I will receive it about Sat. A. M. and answer it Sat. P. M., 
late. Will that be all write? It is getting time to beat it because the sophs are 
gathering for supper, I am writing this letter in a summer house near the dining 
hall. Give my regards to the girls, please, goodbye. 

' ' Yours most sincerely, 

1919." 



288 




We're all in the dumps, 

For Billy is trumps, 
The results are on the Dean's 
board ! 
The sophs, are bit. 
The frosh in a fit, 
For Bilty, the Czar, is a lord. 



LESS NOISE, SHORTHORN ! 




PREPARING FOR PHYSICS 



289 



It was a moonlight night 

' ' On the 18th. of April in 75, 
Scarcely a man is now alive." 

The telephone rang. Leisurely laying down his copy of "Snappy Stories", 
Paul Revere strolled towards it, blinked, scratched his head, and stopped. 

"Oh, the devil! If that's for me, it will ring again". He continued reading 
— "The girl was now absolutely- at loss. Her pink chiffon, trimmed with filly de 
poo poo, was all wine stained, and really her chapeau was a mess. No, the Follies 
of 1775 were out of the question for that night and — " 

The bell rang again. This time, Paul slammed down the book with an angry 
exclamation. In one stride, he gained the phone: 

"Hello! What the h — 1 do you want?" 

"Hello! Hello! Hello! Is this Revere's house? " 

"Yes, what do you want?" 

' ' Hello ! Is this Boston 6665-M ?" 

"No. That's my motor-cycle license." 

"Hello! Is this Paul Revere?" 

"Yes, what do you want?" 

"Wait a minute, till I get a better connection." A pause. 

"Hello, hello! Is this you Paul?" 

"Yes, who is this?" 

"This is John Adams talking." 

"Hello, John, how are you?" 

"Pretty good. How's yourself, Paul?" 

"None better. What's the odds on Harvard to-morrow?" 

"I don't know, but I understand Mahan's in again." 

' 'Say, John, didn't I see you out with one of the Hancock girls to-day?" 

"Yes. Why?" 

"Oh, nothing. Pretty kippy dame, John, you old spooler." 

' ' Never mind, I saw you crawling along Revere Beach with a pretty smooth 
dame yourself. Whence the damsel ?" 

"Oh, that was one of the nurses from the British Hospital ship. Pretty wise, 
John, says she's been to England." 

"Say, Paul, are you going to the game to-morrow?" 

"Sure. Stop in on your way by. Are you going to take the State Hmousine, 
or one of those jitneys?" 

' ' I lent the limousine to Lord Howe to reconnoiter in and he found every 
crystal palace from Dorchester to Lynn, so I guess I'll walk. Oh, by the way, 
Paul, that makes me think. I got pretty good dope on the British. They are 



290 



all going out to Lexington to a dance to-night. Perhaps you'd better spread the 
alarm before all the girls are taken." 
"Good idea, John, I'll do that." 
"All right, don't forget. See you tomorrow." 
' ' Sure . Good night . ' ' 

They hang up. Paul quickly grabs his receiver from the hook again; 
"Hello, Nellie. You on the board again to-night?" 
"Sure." (Crunch, crunch — gummy sounds). "This you, Paul?" 
"Yes, this is Paul. What are you doing tomorrow night?" 
"What do you want, Paul — dear?" (Persuasive tone) 
"What do you say to a little steak all alone at the Atlantic House?" 
"Paul, you're a dear, I'll wear my new suit." (To clinch the argument). 
"Good night, Paul." 

' ' Good night, Nell. ' ' (Smack) 
(Over the phone — smack !) 

Paul sits down, holds his head in his hand for awhile, then steps to the call 
bell. Presently a servant enters. Paul arises and hands him a slip of paper. 

"James, will you have three thousand of these printed up and distributed 
thru Greater Boston?" 

"Going to run for Congress again, Mr. Revere, sir?" 
"None of your business, James, get out." 
The circulars were distributed and greatly resembled this: 
Minute Men to Arms 
The British threaten to take all the girls of Lexington and Con- 
cord tomorrow night for their dance at Odd Fellows' Hall. To 
prevent such a catastrophe, all girls must be engaged for said 
evening, or their whereabouts ascertained. Waste no time. 
America expects every man to do his duty. 

(Signed) The Vigilance Committee. 

Per P. Revere, Sec. 
And so the British were foiled. 

In the meantime, Paul, after another cigarette and another whiskey and soda, 
finished his story and sought the downy white at an earlier hour than he had for 
many a week. 

' ' And the people will wake and listen to hear 

The midnight message of Paul Revere." 



291 





Pracficfll Jlomlfm 



^^s^ 



in jHemoriam 

to tte 

^rena parties; 



Bieti 1915 



292 



In iHemoriam 



to 



0nt €o€H 




Trair\in§ at MAC 



293 



September, 1914 



a^ctotjEC, 1914 





9 — College year begins, 177 frosh. 


1 — Exhibition drill at Greenfield Fair. 






10 — First bonfire and outdoor mass 


2 — Founders' Day, Trustees meet. 






meeting. 


3— Aggie defeats 'Holy Cross, 14-0. 






11 — '17 pulls 'IS into the pond. 


4 — Saville goes fussing again. 






12 — Nightshirt parade breaks up re- 


5 — '17 wins 6-man rope pull by 7 






turning from center. 


inches. 






lo — Prexy speaks in first Sunday 


6 — '16 Index throws a line in the 






chapel. 


Collegian. 






U^Sophs spend night in chapel. 


7 — Prexy speaks on leadership. 






1.5 — Freshman flour attack on chapel 


S — Rushing season closes, everyone 






repulsed. 


thankful. 






1 () — Press club organized . 


9 — SO freshmen pledge in ^'arious 






17 — Christian Association meeting. 


frats. 






18 — Faculty reception at Prexy's. 


10 — Colgate trims Aggie, 25-0. 






19 — Prexy receives freshmen. 


1 1 — Freshman team ponders o'er 99-0 






20 — Sunday — Each frosh writes mam- 


slam. 






ma. 


12 — Columbus Day, half holiday. 






21— Very hot. 


13 — Stockbridge club divided into 4 






22 — Stockbridge club meets. 


sections. 






23 — '17 class officers elected. 


14 — Vote, vote, vote for Lefty Louie. 






24 — Last practise before Dartmouth 


1.5 — Pete Mayo sings solo at Christian 






game. 


Association. 






2.5 — Fraternity rushing parties on. 


16 — Football team off for Portland. 






26 — Dartmouth wins season's first 


17 — First informal. Colbv outswims 






game, 29-6. 


M. A. C, 6-0. 






27— Quiet Sabbath. 


18 — Roger Williams tried for heresv, 

16.35. 
19 — Buell limbers up his editorial pen. 
20 — Apple day. Richards wins class 






2S— Still quiet. 

29 — Billy "gets" several in Physics. 






3( ) — Pink>'Waugh lectures on Civic Art. 


cross country. 
21 — Mr. Meade of Boston discusses 

Peace. 
22 — Landscape Art club meets. 
23 — Doc Sprague speaks in Westfield. 
24 — Aggie Seconds trim Springfield 

Seconds, 6-0. 
25— On to Tufts. 

26 — Many sign up for Tufts special. 
27 — Juniors sing for Mr. Bland. 
28 — Henry Wallace at assembly, mass 

meeting. 
29 — Catholic club meets. 
30 — Day before the big game. 
31 — Aggie loses, 7-(i, in last minute of 

play. 













294 



i^olJEmlJcr, 1014 



Mtttmbtr, 1914 



1 — Day after big game, special train 

returns. 
2 — Call for more candidates for rifle 

team. 
3 — Bible classes at Dr. Chamber- 
lain's. 
4 — Co-eds win two table decoration 

prizes. 
5 — Dick Smith fusses in South Am- 
herst till 12. 
— Fish day. 
7 — Darling beats Middlebury with 

S7-yard run. 
8 — Day of rest marred only by Sun- 
day chapel. 
9 — 1915 baseball schedule out. 
10 — Rav Stannard Baker lectures on 

WaV. 
11 — First Phi Kappa Phi elections 

from '15. 
12 — '17 postpones smoker due to high 

cost of living. 
13 — Mass meeting. 
14 — Springfield wins, 17-3. 
15 — Curran chosen next year's cap- 
tain yesterday. 
16 — Doc Brides to stay as football 

coach. 
17 — Glue club sticks at it. 
IS — Socialist Club meets. 
19 — Apple packing school on. 
20 — Freshman night postponed. 
21 — First Mettawampe trek. 
22 — Foot and mouth disease closes 

bams for visitors. 
23 — Mr. Hicks outlines sub-freshman 

work. 
24 — Stockbridge club again. 
25 — Thanksgiving vacation begins. 
30 — Same ends. 



1 — First day of the month. 

2 — Pomology judging team highest 

at Worcester. 
3 — College receives bust of Marshall 

P. Wilder. 
4 — College athletic board meets. 
5 — Apollo quartet sings in chapel. 
6 — Alumni Day three months from 

to-day. 
7 — Hockey schedule announced. 
8 — Suwanee Ribber Quartet gives 

entertainment . 
9 — '17 Index ed-in-chief and busi- 
ness manager elected. 
10 — Fencing club started yesterday. 
1 1 — Prom committee sets date as Feb- 
ruary 12. 
12 — Third informal, Li vermore attends. 
13 — Let us pray. 

14 — Freshman baseball schedule an- 
nounced. 
15 — Faculty women vote to help Bel- 
gians. 
16 — Freshman vaudeville show. 
17 — Mackimmie addresses Christian 

Association. 
18 — Xmas recess on. Williams 2, 

Aggie 0, first hockey game. 
19 — Rensselaer beaten, S-0. 
28-31— "Her Husband's Wife" on 

New York trip. 
28-Jan. 2 — Musical clubs around Bos- 
ton. 
31— Dartmouth 4, M. A. C. 2, in Bos- 
ton Arena. 



295 











f anuarp, 1915 


Jfebruarp, 1915 


1- 


-College reopens, Princeton beats 


1- 


-Second semester begins. 




Aggie, 3-2. 


2— 


-First Aggie Industry lecture for 


5— 


-Boaz suffers from icy sidewalks. 




'17. 


fi- 


-Memorial Service for Dean Mills. 


3- 


-'17 class officers elected. 




Yale 5, Aggie 2. 


4- 


-Stockbridge club officers chosen. 


7— 


-Massachusetts shuts out Colum- 


^ 5- 


-Freshmen beat '17 in basketball, 




bia, 5-0. 




13-12. 


8- 


-First interclass basketball games. 


6- 


-Dartmouth game off, poor ice. 


9- 


-S. L. Dickinson of Hort. Dept. 


7— 


-Chapel, Rev. Fleming James of 




dead. Aggie 7, West Point 1. 




New Jersey. 


10- 


-Roister Doisters in Chicopee yes- 


S- 


-Botany lectures begin. "Loud- 




terday. 




er." 


11- 


-Everbeck elected class expectora- 


9- 


-Tailor snoops crowded with prom 




tor. 




dress suits. 


12- 


—First rifle match this week. 


10- 


-Sturtevant kicks on 97 as a physics 


13- 


—A. L. Blair lectures on Yellow 




mark. 




Journalism. 


11- 


-Dr. Bowen talks on first aid work. 


14- 


—Relay team starts work. 


12- 


-Junior Prom, 42 couples. 


15- 


—Competition for original rural 


13- 


-Prom show. Buclcman makes a 




drama announced. 




scene. 


16- 


— M. I. T. defeated on soft ice, 2-0. 


14- 


-Valentine's Day. E v e r y b o d y 


17- 


—Sunday chapel, Bishop Hamilton. 




sleeps. 


IS- 


—1915 football schedule out. 


15- 


— Labrovitz has a bargain sale. 


19- 


—Shorthorn offers to work for a 


10- 


— Danforth stops chewing ginn for 




soph. 




five minutes. 


20- 


— Kewp Warren snores in assembly. 


17- 


—Prof. Updike of Dartmouth S]3eaks 


21- 


—Everyone bones for midyears. 




at assembly. 


22- 


—Semester exams begin. 


IS- 


—Sun rises 7;15. 


23- 


—Aggie relay beats Tufts by 2 


19- 


—Phi Sigma Kappa has open house. 




yards. 


20- 


—Connecticut Valley Alumni ban- 


24- 
30- 


—Fielding wears a tie. 

—Aggie 4, Springfield 3, home game. 


21- 
22- 


quet. 
—Sunday chapel. Rabbi Fleischer. 
—George Washington born. 


31- 


—Nothing to do till tomorrow. 


23- 


—Half holiday yesterday morning. 






24- 


—Ham,' beans and potato. 






25- 


—First try-outs for Pluto's Daugh- 
ter. 
—Dartmouth Glee club sings in 






20- 








Hamp. 






27- 


—Social Union entertainment, Web- 
ster-Brooks Trio. 






2S- 


— Birchard goes fussing all da_\'. 



29(1 



-.Jn^ 



y 



iWarci), 1 91 5 



^pril. 1915 



1 — Month comes in like a lion. 
2 — Fifth Alumni Athletic Field re- 
port out. 
3 — Three-term system discussed in 

assembly. 
4 — Prexy's annual report published. 
5 — Fraternity initiation banquets. 
(3 — Alumni Day, over 100 return. 
7 — Sid Haskell tries to think up 

catch questions. 
S — Whitney doesn't have to run to 

chapel. 
9 — New Collegian board takes office. 
10 — Freshmen win all three places on 

debating team. 
11 — 'IS wins basketball c'hampionship. 
12 — Doc Anderson declines Carnegie 

Tech offer. 
13 — 1916 wins indoor track meet. 
14 — Hurrey campaign ends, every- 
body reformed. 
15 — Baseball candidates called ottt, in- 
door practise. 
16 — Ty Rogers tries editorial writing. 
17 — Green and orange ties conspicu- 
ous. 
18 — Latham hunts two hours for a lost 

clime. 
19 — "Scotty", strong man, entertains 

and sings. 
20 — Informal. Leland Powers recites 

"David Copperfield". 
21 — Sunday musical comedy rehear- 
sals start. 
22 — Mr. Hicks announces regular 

dorm inspection. 
23 — Prof. Osmun gets to Skwab in 

botany. 
24 — Seerley lecture, nuf sed. 
25 — Lydiard shaves. 
2() — Spring vacation begins. Glee 
club at Chicopce. 



5 — Vacation ends, glee club in Pat- 

erson, N. J. 
6 — Drill again, new Bloke on deck. 
7 — Senior smoker. 

8 — Aggie debaters beat both Spring- 
field and R. I. State. 
9 — Honor system discussed by Prof. 
Machmer. 

10 — Track practise shows good pros- 
pects. 

1 1 — Sunday chapel, Flagg runs all the 
way. 

1 2 — Bell rings in with Addie by tongue 
wagging. 

lo — New banquet rules out. 

14 — Freshmen successfulh' elect ban- 
quet officers. 

15 — Soph-Senior hop committee elect- 
ed. 

16 — Lieut. Fleet consults with General 
Flint. 

17 — Aggie 10, Trinity 4, first baseball 
game. 

18 — "War Cry" cries for support. 

19 — Springfield beats 'varsity. 

20 — Band practises a new hymn. 

21 — Song recital in place of assembly. 

22 — Interfrat. baseball schedule ar- 
ranged . 

23 — Aggie 4, New Hampshire 3, on 
campus. 

24 — First informal of spring. Dart- 
mouth 7, M. A. C. 2. 

25 — Davies, the "George Washing- 
ton" of '14, on campus. 

2(i — Mile. Lozenger speaks touchingly 
for Servians. 

27 — ^Aggie finishes indoor rifle season 
in third place. 

28 — Adelphia, new senior honorary 
society, formed. 

29 — Worthley, '18, wins Bumham 
Declamation Contest. 

30 — The last of the Hamp. showers 
falls. 



297 







i«lap,l9l5 


fund 91 5 


1 — First day of month. 


1 — Junior and Senior exams begin. 


2 — Everybody goes to church. 


2 — Dickie Rahar sells buttermilk, 


.3 — Rifle team breaks indoor record 
and wins championship. 


99% pure. 


4 — Dickey decides to go to hop. 


3 — Em Grayson stops a grounder. 


— Gompers speaks in Assembly. 


4 — Kippy catches a high-ball. 


Springfield wins, 3-1. 
— Titch buys his first can of tobacco. 


5 — Freshmen and Sophomore exams 


7— Dickie Rahar rolls over and 


begin. Boston College defeated 


moans. 


1-0. 


8 — Amherst wins the first, 7-1 . Fresh- 


6 — Hop Committee puts in the final 


men win, 10-0. 


licks. 


9 — Quiet hours. 


10 — Hop prelims on sale. Prexy 


7 — General Wood addresses the stu- 


speaks at Cornell. 


dent body. 


11 — Varsity outplays Vermont, 6-3. 
12 — Mysterious frame-work emerges 


8 — Freshmen-Sophomore exams a- 


from power plant. 


mong those present. 


13 — College still rubbing their heads. 


9 — Sophs studv Aggie. Ec. 


14 — Norwich swamped, 23-1. 




1 — High School Dav — Freshmen trim 


10 — Give the principle corn and hog 


WiUiams, 12-8. 


districts. Why? 


l(i — Great day for a walk. 


11 — Bill Saville's final fussing for the 


17 — "Shimmy" Watts returns from 


year. 


the west. 




1 8 — Bud Ross seen around Draper Hall. 


12 — Amherst wins final game, 3-2. 


19 — Prof. Sprague in Assembly. 


Musical Club Concert. 


20 — Intercollegiate Prohibition Club 


13 — Baccalaureate address by Prexy. 


meeting at Harvard. Amherst 
Class Sing. 




14 — Prize Drill. "Pluto's Daughter" 


21 — Inspection day. Flint Contest. 


in Hamp. 


Norwich defeated, 5-3. 


15 — Class Day. Soph-Senior Hop. 


22 — Last Informal. Drawing for 




rooms. Vermont wins, 4-3. 


1() — Commencement exercises. Sen- 


23 — Sophomores chasing pansies. 


ior banquet. 


24 — Complete arrangements for ' 'Plu- 


17 — Labor and fussing begins in pro- 


to's Daughter" made. 
25 — Final in Sophomore Tactics. 


portional amounts. 


Everbeck crabs. 




2() — Spaulding baseball manager. 




27 — Collegian Board meets. 




28 — Holy Cross wins, 3-0. 




29 — Freshmen lose to Gushing, 14-0. 




30 — Ed Hill dreams of crepe jjaper. 




31 — Tufts win, 10-2. 





I 



298 



^eptcmtjer, 1915 



October, 1915 



15 — College opens. "Friendliness" 
watchword for the year. 

16 — Regular schedule of classes. A 
few good looking co-eds present. 

17 — Sophs win the rope-pull. Y. M. 
C. A. reception. 

IS — Night shirt parade a farce. 

19 — Several 1915 men on the campus. 

2U — Large football squad out. Track 
prospects bright. 

21 — Finishing touches on the new 
football field. 

22 — Mass meeting. Meeting of Coun- 
try Life Club. 

23 — Dr. Seerly gives his first lecture 

24 — The pond is drained. 

25 — Dartmouth wins, 13-0. Fresh- 
man picture a failure. 

26 — No Sunday Chapel as yet. 

27— Oh! That pond! 

28 — Barbecue advertised. 

i'i) — Stockbridge Club meets for the 
first time. 

30 — On to Harvard. 



1 — Correspondence courses open. 
2 — Harvard wins, 7-0 and wonders 

what hit them. Barbecue. 
3 — And still he wonder grows in 

Cambridge. 
4 — The team has a rest. 
5 — Fussing begins in earnest. 
6 — Fair at Northampton. 
7 — Y. M. C. A. tears off a meeting. 
8 — Young Phidippides wins the first 

Marathon. 
9 — New field dedicated, M. A. C. 26, 
Colby 0. First Informal 

10 — Quiet, peace, and post-mortems. 

11 — Tickets for the "Follies" on sale. 
Many hurt in rush . 

12 — Co-eds form a sororit^^ 

13 — Infirmary rules come out at As- 
sembly. 

14 — Dr. Eastman speaks at Y.M.C.A. 

15 — A good night to fuss. 

16 — Aggie and Holy Cross fight it out, 
7-7. 

1 1 — Everj^body plays game over again. 

18 — Prom Committee elected. 

19 — Some boob shoots a squirrel on 
the Campus. (Bad place to be hit). 

20 — Debaters get some regular prac- 
tice. First Forum. 

21 — Pond filling up again. 

22 — First pond partv takes place. 

23— Aggie, 27— W. P. I., 0. 

24 — More speculations and more post- 
mortems. ' ' Now if — ". 

25 — Dr. Sprague remembers a quiz of 
last June. 

26 — ^Alumni pin announced as selected. 

27 — Everybody excited. Jimnick 
makes another bull in Assembly. 

28 — Mass meeting. 

29 — Mass meeting. Triumvirate pres- 
ent. Stockbridge Hall dedicated. 

30— Aggie ties Tufts, 14-14. Aggie at 
the "Follies". 

31 — Radcliffe, Simmons, and Wellesley 
are honored. Special returns. 



299 




FINIS 



300 




Advertisements 



301 



Index to Advertisers 



Adams & Co., Henry XVI 

Amherst Book Store XII 

American Dairj' Supply Co XIV 

Amherst Shoe Shine Parlors XX 

Bancroft, The XIX 

Barlow, W. D XIII 

Beckmann V 

Belcher & Taylor II 

Bide-a-Wee XIX 

Blodgett, F. E XIII 

Bolles,E.M V 

Bowker's Fertilizer XVIII 

Campion XI\ 

Carpenter & Moorhouse VI 

Casper, Ranger Construction Co II 

Coe-Mortimer Co XIII 

Coles & Co XIII 

College Store Ill 

Copley Square Hotel V 

Cox .Sons & Vining XIV 

Croysdale Inn V 

Dewhurst, E. W VI 

Dooley's Inn XIX 

Eagle Printing & Binding C^o ; I 

Epstein's XII 

Hastings, A. ,J IV 

Hotel Lenox XVII 

Hotel Worthy XVIII 

Howard-Wesson Co VII 

Hyde,S.S XIX 

Ideal Lunch XVIII 



Jacob Reed's Sons Ill 

.lackson & Cutler XVII 

Keuffel & Esser Co XIII 

Lord & Burnham Co XV 

Marsh, E. D IV 

Massachusetts Agricultural College. X-XI 
Morandi-Proctor Co II 

National Blank Book Co VIII 

New England Nurseries XVII 

New England Plumbing Supply Co XIX 

Nonotuck, The XVII 

Oaks Hotel XX 

Page's Shoe Store IV 

Rahar's Inn XX 

Rosander Co., C. A V 

Ross Bros. Co Ill 

Sanderson ct Thompson Vlll 

Shepard, F. A XII 

Thurber's Lunch XIX 

United States Hotel XIII 

White's Studio IX 

Wright & Sons, H. E XVI 

Wright Wire Co XVIII 

Ziegler, P. H XVII 



3U2 



Motlii'i's Boy: Jackson, Spaulding; 



Eagle Printing and 
Binding Company 




'^'^D-%-^ 



School and College Printing 
a Specialty 



PITTSFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS 

Flat Iron Building, Eagle Square 



Hell-Raiser: Ross, Mack, Jackson 
I 



Chronic Woman Hater — Higginbotham, Moorhouse 



Seed Time and Harvest 

BUILDING PLANS are very much like seeds. 
LTiiless they are properly planted and intelligently 
tended the results are liable to prove a bitter 
disappointment — they are not like the i)ictures 
on the packages. -:- -:- -:- -:- 

Our Woi'k Never Disappoints 



Casper Ranger Construction Company 

THE COMPLETE BUILDING CONTRACTORS 
HOLYOKE, M.\SS.\CHUSETTS 



m\ 



c/T ^7^^ V5? of FARM 
^Ju^^^f'^l^ TOOLS 



NEW ENGLAND MADE 




Send ior Catalog 

BELCHER & TAYLOR A.T. CO., ^''Xsl''"'' 



Morandi- Proctor 
Company 

Designers and Mnnnfiicliirer.s of 

COOKING APPARATUS 

Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs, 
Institutions and Steamsliips 



3-30 Union St. 



BOSTON 




IheSeaLoriUr 



Ucst Line — -Made, Henderson, Sniitli 
II 



Handsomest — Birchard, Sa\ 



JACOB REED'S SONS 

MANUFACTURERS O? 

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. You are sure of in- 
telligent and accurate service in ordering of us. 
The uniforms worn at the Massachusetts Agricultural 
College are finished examples of the character, quality 
and appearance of our product. 



JACOB REED'S SONS 



1424-1426 Chestnut Street 



Philadelphia 



Hager, '16 Mgr. 



Sander, 16 



College Store 

Confectionery 
Tonics 



All Students' 
Supplies 



Irving, '1 7 



Higginbotham, '17 



Ross Bros. Co., Inc. 

Seeds and Agnciiltural Goods 
90-92 Front Street, Worcester, Mass. 

ORIGINATORS OF EUREKA 
ENSILAGE CORN 



Address 

F. W. MAYO, Bus. Mgr 

AMHERST, MASS. 
For copies of the "1917 Index' 

BY MAIL $2.75 



Grind: Jackson, Ross, Buttrick 
III 



Best Natured: Birchard, Day 



Amherst Furniture 
and Carpet Rooms 

Makes a specialty of Students' Furniture, Carpets, 
Rugs, Draperies, Bedding, Bookcases, Black- 
ing Cases, Desks, Window Shades, 
Picture Frames, Cord, Etc., 
at lowest prices. 

Save Freight and Cartage Money by Purchasing Here. 

E. D. MARSH EST., 

E. F. STRICKLAND, MGR. 

18-20-22 Main Street, Amherst, Mass. 



FIRST QUALITY 

FOOTWEAR 

NEWEST STYLES 

LOWEST PRICES 

EXPERT REPAIRING 



Page's Shoe Store 

Between The Banks 



Large Line of 

Fountain Pens, Blank Books, 
Stationery an J School Supplies 

Always on hand at 

A. J. Hastings 

Newsdealer and Stationer 
AMHERST, - - MASS. 



Versatile: Grayson, Buckman, Fisher 
IV 



Most Energetic: Mather 



College Shoes 

We carry the largest stock in the state 
outside of Boston 



MODERN REPAIR DEPT. 



E. M. Bolles 

The Shoeman 




he uanior's Dream 



CROYSDALE INN 

"The House That Jack Built" 



The Place in South Hadley 
at Which to Eat 



Copley Square Hotel 

Cor. Huntington Ave., Exeter and 
Blagden Sts. 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Headquarters for Amherst Students when in 
Boston 

Amos H. Whipple, Prop. 



C. A. ROSANDER CO. 

Jflotoer ^top 

FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 

Informal and Prom Flowers a Specialty 

159 Main Street, Northampton, Mass. 

Telephone 1579-W 
Opposite McCallum's 



BECKMANN^S 

Candies and Ice Creams, 
Fancy Ices 

247-249 Main Street 
NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



Laziest: H. M. Warren, Henderson, Edwards 

V 



Social Lisht : Saville, Hill. Hallett 




WATCHFUL WAITING 




Our profession—Optometry 

is dedicated to making people see 
properly. Our experience enables 
us to fit glasses so becomingly that 
you are satisfied to be seen as well 
as to see. 

O. T. DEWHURST 

Maker of Perfect Fitting Glasses 

Northampton 201 Main Street Tel. 184 W 

Opp. City Hall 



Carpenter & Morehouse 

BOOK and JOB 

PRINTERS 




AMHERST, MASS. 



Difinificd: .A.. F. Williams, SpaiiUliiifi; 
VI 



Done Most for "Aggie": Day, Buckman, Spaulding 




Class Bonehead: Sohaeffer 
VII 



Class Musician: Rodger, Buttrick 



im 



SANDERSON & THOMPSON 

CLOTHIERS 

Hatters and Tailors 

Reliable Merchandise 

At prices that are always as low as the lowest. 

Sanderson & Thompson, Amherst 



NATIONAL COLLEGE LINE 




LECTURE TAKING on many subjects 
with one cover is a feature of Na- 
tional University. 

Reversible Note Covers 

The reversible covers allow the use 
of both sides of the paper, which 
is supplied ruled on one side and 
plain on the reverse. Covers may 
be had end or side open. Attrac- 
tive and substantial binding. 

Buy from your S 



National Blank Book Co 

HOLYOKE, MASS. 




I he JOnnomores Uream, 



Biggest Eater: Hagelstein, H. M. Warren 
VIII 



Lady Killer; Upson, Da' 




5TUDI0 



1546-47 Broadwa}?, Nexv? Tork 

(Between 45^ and 46^1 Streets, in Times Square) 



PKotographers to Hliis Book 
ana man^y) omer Colleges for 
:: :: me Season. :: :: 




Trie Scnool and College Department makes 
available me best skillea artists and modern 
methods, and also assures promptness and 
:: :: accurac}? in completion of v^ork. :: :: 



Studi< 



KTortKampton, Mass. South Hadley, Mass. Poughkeepsie, N. T. 

Princeton, N. J. LavJrence, N. J. West Point, N. Y. 

Cornwall, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. Hanover, N. H. 



Most Likely to Succeed: Buckman, Westman 
IX 



Best Athlete: Grayson 



Massachusetts Agricultural 



The Massachusetts Agricultural College is a public ser\ace 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 of Investigation, Resi- 
dent Instruction and Extension Service. 

Invsstigation 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 
survev or inventory of agricultural conditions and possibilities. 

The purpose of Instruction given to resident students is to prepare them for the agri- 
cultural 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 depart- 
ments : 

Agriculture Landscape Gardening 

Agronomy Pomology 

Animal Husbandry Agricultural Chemistry 

Dairying Economic Entomology 

Poultry Husbandry Plant Physiology and Pathology 

Floriculture Microbiology 

Forestry Agricultural Education 

Rural Social Science Rural Journalism 

Undergraduate courses are also offered in a large number of departments the work of 
which is not arranged as a "major." 

The Graduate School admits college graduates for advanced study in agriculture, botan>', 
chemistry, entomology, horticulture, mathematics, microbiology, veterinary' science, zoolog\', 
and rural social science. 



Noisiest: Mack 
X 



Most Sarcastic: F. W. Mayo 



College, Amherst, Mass 



Various short courses and conferences are held at the college, among these being the 
following : 

Winter School of Agriculture Farmers' Week 

Summer School of Agriculture Boys' Camps 

Conference for Rural Social Workers 

The task of the Extension Service is to disseminate agricultural knowledge to all 
people of the state having rural interests, and to assume an attitude of leadership or of co- 
operation in various activities, educational, social or economic, which tend to benefit agricul- 
ture 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: 

Correspondence Courses in Agriculture Boys' and Girls' Clubs 

Itinerant Schools of Agriculture Traveling Libraries 

Educational Exhibits District Field Agencies 

Demonstration Orchards Lecture Courses 



Five Facts of Interest about the Massachusetts Agricultural College 

1 . It trains men for vocations not yet overcrowded. 

2. It offers courses of stud}^ in 28 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.: 

Director William P. Brooks, for Experiment Station Bulletins (free). 

Director William D. Hurd, for announcements of Short Courses and Corres- 
pondence Courses, information relative to Extension Service, Agricultural Leaf- 
lets (free), and with questions (for reference to authorities) on farm practices 
and agricultural science. 

Prof. Charles E. Marshall, for information concerning the Graduate School. 

Pres. Kenyon L. Butterfield, for complete catalog, illustrated booklet, and gen- 
eral information. 



Prevaricator: Fearing, Davis 
XI 



Bummer: Behrend, Edwards 




riASS AC H U_S E TTS A GRICULTUR A L COLLEGE. 



F. A. SHEPARD 



Men's Store 



USE OUR NEW CASH DISCOUNT 

CARD AND SAVE FIVE 

PER CENT ON 

SHOES HATS 

CLOTHING 

Furnishings and Custom Tailoring 



EPSTEIN'S 

POST OFFICE BLOCK 

The best clean and press in town 

ALWAYS LOOK 
YOUR BEST 

Drop in or call up Phone 36-M 



LOOSE LEAF AND 
BOUND NOTE BOOKS 

ALSO 

FOUNTAIN PENS 

Our assortment of Banners is the best in town 

Amherst Book Store 

CURRAN & DYER. Props. 



Orator: .luckson, Kclsi'v 
XII 



Grouch: Light 



1857—1916 



E. Frank Coe Fertilizers 

THE BUSINESS FARMERS' STANDARD 

Business Established 1857 



Have the Quality That Means Economy 

They combine the experience of over fifty years in the ferti- 
lizer 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 PAYS TO USE THEM 



The Coe-Mortimer Company 

51 Chambers St., New York City 




"PARAGON" 
Drawing Instruments 

Essenlially Ihe American pallern. Fully guaran- 
teed. We make every requisite of Ihe engineer 

Wrilc for Compkte Catalog 

Keuffel & Esser Company 

NEW YORK: 127 Fulton St. 

HOBOKEN, N. J.: General Office and Factories 

Chicago St. Louis San Francisco Montreal 

Drawing Materials. Mathematical and 
Surveying Instruments. Measuring Tapes 



COMPLIMENTS 



W. D. BARLOW, '09 



Telephones: 1492 and 1493 Cortlandt 

Established 1884 Incorporated 1911 

Thirtieth Year 

Coles & Company 

Fruit Packages, Baskets, Crates, Etc. 

115 WARREN STREET, NEW YORK CITY 

Write for Catalog No. 29 



The Massachusetts Agricultural College Stables, as 

well as those of many progressive farmers, 

are kept sweet and clean with 

BALED SHAVINGS 

Supplied in carload lots only by 

F. E. BLODGETT 

SUNCOOK, N. H. 



United States Hotel 

BEACH STREET, BOSTON 



A most comfortable and convenient 
place to stop at 

AMERICAN and EUROPEAN PLANS 

JAMES G. HICKEY, Manager 
TILLY HAYES, Proprietor 



Pessimist: Stowell, Barnes 
XIII 



Optimist: Behrend, Grayson, Day 



C^MPIOAr 

FINE 
TAILORING 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 
READY TO WEAR 

CLOTHES 




This Milk Bollle Cap, with a Handle Can be readily removed with the 
finger alone. PERFECTLY SANITARY 

Write lor Prices and Samples 



AMERICAN DAIRY SUPPLY COMPANY 

219 G St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 



COX SONS & VINING 

72 Madison Ave, New York 

Makers of 

CAPS 
GOWNS 
and HOODS 

FOR ALL DEGREES 





I he freshman 5 Ui 



mans Ureani. 



Roughneck: Sauter 
XIV 



Old ^^'olnan : Buttrick, Irving 



tfe^^lf^. 



addition to i 
two betwe 




ritrjct to 



furnit 
hotels 



Another Way You Can Make Money 



^Z7E take it your interests are Agri- 
'" cultural. That being so, then 
Dame Nature arbitrarily decrees the 
on and off months for production. 

But why have any off months, when 
with one of our greenhouses you can 
turn every off month into a good pay- 
ing on one; besides making the present 
on ones, pay still more. 



NEW YORK 
42nd St. Bldg. 
CHICAGO 
Rookery Bldg. 




SALES OFFICES 

BOSTON 
Tremont Bldg. 
ROCHESTER 
Granite BIdg. 
TORONTO 
Royal Bank Bldg. 

FACTORIES 

St. Catharines, Canada 



In short, do more *'mixed farming." 
Mix some of our kind of intensive with 
your kind of extensive. 

For over half a century we have been 
building greenhouses. We can be a 
very ready help to you on the inten- 
sive side. 

Let's talk it over, together. Our 
Handy Hand Book you are welcome to. 



PHILADELPHIA 
Franklin Bank Bldg. 
CLEVELAND 
Swetland Bldg. 



Des Plaines, 111. 



Most Humorous: Hill 
XV 



Class Wheat: Sargent, J. J. Warren, Wilber 



J-Inl]f\ f Come in and see our big line of Waterman's 
LI Cliy) • Conklin's and Moore's Fountain Pens. 



Our line of Cameras, Film and Cyko Papers is complete. 
The most distinctive Stationery in town is displayed at 
all times. 

DRUG STORE GOODS 

of the best quality at reasonable prices always obtainable. 

Avail yourself of our many store privileges such as free 
local telephone service, town directory, postage 
stamps, guides and our information bureau. 

Whether you buy or not we will be just as pleased 
to see you. 

HENRY ADAMS & CO. 

The Rexall Store on the corner 



HENRY E.WRIGHT 
& SONS 

INCORPORATED 

Manufacturers and Dealers in 
EVERYTHING FOR THE 

Milk Dealer and Dairy 

12 South Market St. 

BOSTON, MASS. 



FACTORY, 50 Spice St. 
Charlestown, Boston, Mass. 



BRANCH STORES 
Providence, R. I. Cambridge, Mass. 




Slowest: Fhigg, II. M. \\'!imMi 
XVI 



Done Most for Class : Everbeck 



All Outside Rooms Noted Cuisine 

^otel %mox 

AMHERST 
Headquarters 

BOSTON 

Back Bay Stations 

L. C. PRIOR 



Jackson & Cutler 

Dealers in 

Dry and Fancy Goods 



Choice Family Groceries 



□D 




MASSACHUSETTS GROWN 

Hardy and Ornamental Nursery-Stock 
in the largest assortment 

"Bedford Grown"--Means Quality 

Send for Catalog 

THE NEW ENGLAND 
NURSERIES CO. 

BEDFORD MASS. 



Cfje "i^onotutfe 



>) 



Holyoke, 

FIREPROOF 



Mass. 

EUROPEAN 





^ , ' 




1 


^ 


S^^K 




^^^^ 


^^ 



Under the Direction of 

The United Hotels Company 

Gorham Benedict, Manager 



Most Popular: All for himself 
XVII 



Loveliest: Livermore, Ex-'17, Flagg 




THESE MEN CUT 80 TONS 

of hay on this farm (40 acres under cultivation) 
which was so poor 10 years before that it only 
kept 4 cows. 

IN THIS WORK 

BOWKER'S FERTILIZERS 

DID THEIR PART 



EB^m Fences 



BR.AIME> 




Wire and Iron Fences 
For All Purposes 

FLOWER GUARDS 

TRELLIS 

TREE GUARDS 

and ARCHES 

We erect fences 
anywhere in the East 

The new fence at 
the Athletic Field was 

INSTALLED BY US 



WRIGHT WIRE CO. 

WORCESTER, - MASS. 



Hotel Mortfjp 

The Home of College Men 
When in Springfield 



Wm. W. Benson, Mgr. 



The Ideal Lunch 

S. J. HALL, Prop. 

REGULAR MEALS 

ORDER COOKING 

STEAKS AND CHOPS 

Convenient for Aggie Men from 
Car to Station 



40 Main St. 



Northampton 



■I'ho Worst Disease: Siierk 
XVIII 



Old Man: I 


. W. Mayo 


"The Bancroft" 




WORCESTER, MASS. 




The Rendezvous of College Fraternities 


^W 


CHAS. S. AVER ILL 


kiAA , flH& "^ 1 


Pres. and Managing Director 




Kilward T. Davis, Long Distance 


^^■hM'^^^ 


Treas. and Mgr. 'Phone 


^^^^^B^ 


NEW ENGLAND 




PLUMBING SUPPLY CO. 




numbers', Steam and Gas Fitters' 


^^^^^^F ' 


and Tinners' Supplies 


■i^^l^M^^^^ 


166-172 Bridge St. Springfield. Mass. 


T'\\'() OF THE BOYS 


THURBER 


"Bide-a-Wee" 


COLLEGE LUNCH 


THE 


AMHERST 


WAFFLE HOUSE 


Steaks, Chops, Oysters 


Waffles and Other Good Things to Eat 




MRS. L. M. STEBBINS 


Something good to eat at all times 


Middle St. Tel. 415-W Hadley, Mass 


Dooley's Inn 


S. S. HYDE 


HOLYOKE, MASS. 


JEWELER AND OPTICIAN 


A La Carte Service 


FINE WATCH REPAIRING 


6 A. M. to 12 P. M. 


Broken Spectacle and Eyeglass Lenses 
accnrately replaced. 


Choicest Steaks, Chops. Lob- 


Bring the Pieces! 


ster, Chicken, Etc., in all 


13 PLEASANT ST. PHILLIPS BLDG. 


Styles. 


AMHERST, MASS. 



Baliy: Schwab 
XIX 



Tightwad: Whitcomb, R. W, Smith, Latham 



RAHAR'S INN 

NORTHAMPTON MASSACHUSETTS 
European Plan 

THE BEST PLACE TO DINE 

GOOD FOOD PROPERLY PREPARED 

All Kinds of Sea Food 

50c Luncheon from 1 1 .30 to 2.00 P. M. 

SPECIAL DISHES AT ALL HOURS 




R. J. RAHAR, Prop. 


THE AMHERST 
SHOE SHINE PARLORS 

Campion Block 


FINE SHOE REPAIRING 

Hats, Gloves and White Shoes Cleaned 

Satisfaction Guaranteed 


16 Main Street Amherst, Mass 


WE WISH TO 

EXPRESS OUR APPRECIATION OF THE 

ADVERTISERS' SUPPORT 

IN OUR EFFORTS TO PUBLISH THIS 

"INDEX" 

The Board 

FRANK W. MAYO 

Manager 



Generous: H. M. Warren, Merrill, Barnes 
XX 









. -^^^^ . < ^^-^^'^''^^