Skip to main content

Full text of "Index"

See other formats

.J,*^ cw 

s ^r* 

^ ^ j/c K ^ 

sP^sA^svs^Z) /c 

JUN 1 D 1977 

Of fVf/tg£. 


312066 0339 0604 2 

\ \ 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries 


Aid' fl V— -^.^ n mm hm -nn— n rr^~>CX \ K 

#* < '• 3 Mi 

' 2 7 '<— a 



^ >z A n n u a I Pub I i s h e d b y the 


qf the 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 


Amherst, .)/ (/ s s a c li it s e f t s 
April, Nineteen Hundred Eighteen 

*• . ' ;JP ' ? 

K T> ■ 

•S 5 ■&» ii- 




VI- ' 

;$ . j:j;' ■'•"-" EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

. /J.f?*\ Myrton F. Evans 


Elliott M. Buffum, Manager 

Assistant Managers 

S. B. Ferris A. Chandler ' A.E.White 


Henry Burt, Editor 
G. E. Erickson S. P. Batchelder 

I. B. Stafford W. L. 

R. B. Collins W. K. French 

R. H. Howe 


Douglas Newbold, Editor 
Helen Sibley F. T. 


F. A. Gul 

W. F. S 


Id E. Spaulding, Editor 

R. D. Peterson 
nth Marion W( 


Henry B. Pierson, Editor 
W. D. Field C. G. Mattoon 


Paul Faxon. Editor 
R. Sutherland E. J. Mansell 

L. W. Burton Morton Cassidy 

-,.„, -v. - 

®n the Anai* 1 iHrn in Bttxntt 

This /ndex is well dedicated ; never was 
one better. Previous volumes, after the usual 
manner, have been kindly and generously 
dedicated, as an expression of appreciation 
and goodwill, to individuals. Uniformly 
they have been dedicated to some friend, 
teacher, leader, inspirer, — men who, by their 
helpful and unselfish spirit or by the power of 
rare personal qualities, or both, have made a deep and lasting impression upon the mind 
and heart of the Index class. On the other hand, here is a volume dedicated to a large 
group of Aggie men, undergraduates and alumni, which at this moment has reached the 
proud total of more than four hundred, a percentage not exceeded by many, if any, col- 
leges in the country. To this group, part of whom we have never seen, the 1919 Index 
is dedicated with an affection which cannot be expressed as a humble tribute, a feeble 
intimation, of the great regard and heartfelt respect in which we hold them. 

As you sweep forward from campus and home to answer the great call, no wonder 
that we, who because of age or of youth are unable to join you, look upon you as trans- 
figured, for transfigured you verily are by the whole-souled response you have made to 
the spell of this mighty conflict. No wonder we look upon you in rapt and reverent 
admiration as you pass by ; no wonder whenever we think of you, we feel like taking off 
our hats in profoundest respect and honor! You are real heroes, you men, and our heroes 
too! You will forever more, we have faith to believe, take rank beside the men of Mara- 
thon and the men of Gettysburg and the thousands of splendid souls who have fought for 
the great cause during the centuries intervening between those momentous days. This will 
be true if you never know battle on any field, for already you have manifested the same 
indomitable spirit, the same high consecration to great purposes as have characterized the 
world's best in every supreme test. 

It is entirely fitting that we should try to honor you even in this meagre way. In every 
way it is fitting that we should try, for what a wonderful measure of honor have you 
brought to us and what lustre have you added to the good name of our Alma Mater! We 
fully realize, however, that in no way can we pay you your full and just reward. "We 
cannot consecrate, we cannot hallow" your long list of names. Your conduct has been so 
splendid and fine that it is "beyond our power to add or to detract." It is for us, as it 
was for those others, to dedicate ourselves to the same task and to follow your example 
to the last ; to walk in your foosteps along the hard, difficult, and long road that leads to 
the ultimate goal of liberty, to take our places by your side when the time comes, and, if 
need be, to yield with you the last full measure of devotion. It is in this spirit and with 
this fixed determination that the 1919 Index is dedicated to you who since last spring have 
so gloriously and nobly led the way. God bless you. 

Z—tZsUsT^cC^ /Yl . (V~$ -r-,^1-^ 


AiUnuuHtratutf (ifttrrra 

K.ENYON L. BUTTERFIELD, A.M., LL.D. Born 1868; President of the College and Head of the Divi- 
sion of Rural Social Science; <I> K «I'. 

CHARLES H. Fernald, Ph.D. Born 1838; Honorary Director of the Graduate School. 

Edward M. Lewis, A.M. Born 1872; Dean of the College and Professor of Languages and Literature; 
* K <t>. 

Fred C. KennEY. Born 1860; Treasurer of the College. 

WILLIAM P. Brooks, Ph.D. Born 1851; Director of the Experiment Station and Lecturer on Soil 

CHARLES E. Marshall. Ph.D. Bom 1866; Director of the Graduate School and Professor of Micro- 
biology; A Z, * K <f>. 

Philip B. Hasbrouck, B.Sc. Born 1870; Professor of Physics and Registrar of the College; X -1', 
<f> K *. 

Ralph J. Watts, B.Sc. Bom 1885; Secretary of the College; * 2 K, <I> K <I>. 

Charles R. Green, B.Agr. Born 1876; Librarian. 

Charles H. Gould. B.Sc. Born 1893; Field Agent; X. (On leave.) 

WILLIAM D. Hurd, M.Acr. Born 1875; Director of Extension Service and Supervisor of Short 
Courses; A Z, * 1' A, * K <I>. (On leave.) 

Himstmt nf Aqricnlture 

JAMES A. FoORD, M.S.A., B.Sc. Born 1872; Head of the Division of Agncultur 

Farm Administration; D H, <I> K <k K '/,. 
WILLIAM P. B. LoCKWOOD, M.Sc, B.Sc. Born 1875; Professor of Dairying; K E 
John C. Graham, B.Sc.Agr. Born 1868; Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 
CHRISTIAN I. Gunness, B.Sc. Born 1882; Professor of Rural Engineering; ']> K 
John C. McNutt, B.Sc. Born 1881; Professor of Animal Husbandry. 
ORVILLE A. Jamison, M.S. Born 1889; Assistant Professor of Dairying. 
Earl Jones, M.Sc, B.Sc.Agr. Born 1886; Assistant Professor of Agronomy. 
Harry D. Drain, B.S. Instructor in Dairying. 

Walter M. Peacock, B.S., M.S.. M.S.Agr. Instructor in Farm Management. 
Loyal F. Payne, B.Sc. Born 1889; Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 
Frederick G. Merkle, B.Sc. Born 1892; Instructor in Agronomy. 
ARTHUR B. Beaumont, B.S. Born 1887; Professor of Agronomy; 2 X. 
Byron E. Pontius, B.Sc. Born 1888; Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. 
LLOYD E. STEWART. Born 1893; Instructor in Poultry Husbandry. 
STANLEY E. Van Horn. Born 1878; Instructor in Dairying. 

SuriHimt nf -Hnrttntlturp 

); Head of Division of Horticulture and Professor of Landscape 

); Professor of Pol 
Born 1879; Profe 
M.Sc, B.S.AGR. 

iy; <& K <J>. 

:>f Forestry; A Z. 

n 1872; Associat 

Professor of Pomology; 

Frank A. Waugh, M.Sc. Bon 

Gardening; K 2, $ K *. 
Fred C. Sears, M.Sc. Born I8( 
William D. Clark. A.B., M.F. 
Walter B. Chenoweth, A.B. 

A Z, 2 g. 
Andrew S. Thomson, Ph.B., A.M. Born 1869; Assistant Professor of Market Gardening. 
Arthur K. Harrison. Born 1872; Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening. 
Charles H. Thompson, M.Sc, B.Sc. Assistant Professor of Horticulture; 2 S. 
August G. Hecht, B.S. Born 1892; Assistant Professor of Floriculture. 
Harold F. Thompson, B.Sc. Professor of Market Gardening. 
FRANK W. Rane, B.Sc.AgR., M.F. Born 1868; Lecturer in Forestry; * A 8. 
John T. Wheeler, B.S. Bom 1886; Assistant Professor of Horticulture. 

Stuistnn nf tlip Hfumatrittes 

Robert J. Sprague, Ph.D., M.A. Born 1868; Head of the Division of Humanities and Professor of 

Economics and Sociology; <I> 1! K, * K *, B 9 H. 
Edward M. Lewis, A.M. Dean of the College and Professor of Languages and Literature. 

Robert W. Neal, A.M., A.B. Born 1873 
Edgar L. Ashley, A.B.. A.M. Born I8& 
Alexander A. Mackimmie, A.B.. A.M. 

* B K, * K 'k 
Walter E. Prince, Ph.B., A.M. Bom 1881 ; Assistant Profe 
Helena T. Goessmann, Ph.M. Instructor in English. 
Arthur N. Julian, A.B. Born 1886; Instructor in German; <] 
Frank P. Rand, A.B. Born 1889; Instructor in English. 

Associate Professor in English; $ B K, <£> K ( I>. 

Associate Professor of German; <J> K SI/". 
Born 1878; Associate Professor of French; Adelphia; 

af English and Public Speaking. 

Stmaimt nf Sural i>nrial &twtwe 

Kenyon L. Butterfield, A.M., LL.D. President of the College and Head of the Division of Rural 

William R. Hart, A.B., L.B., A.M. Born 1853; Professor of Agricultural Education. 
ALEXANDER E. CancE, B.A., A.M., Ph.D. Born 1873; Professor of Agricultural Economics and 

Supervisor of Agricultural Surveys. 
JOSEPH F. NoviTSKI. Born 1884; Assistant in Rural Sociology. 
Otto F. Wilkinson, B.A., M.A. Instructor in Agricultural Economics. 

Uitriaimt nf £>rirnn> 

Henry T. Fernald, A.M., M.Sc, Ph.D. B 
Professor of Entomology; li ft IT, <f> K <I>. 

Chairman of the Division of Science and 


Joseph B. Lindsey. M.A., Ph.D. Born 1862; Goessman Professor of Chemistry; A 2 <I>, $ K <I>. 

Charles Wellington, B.Sc, PhD. Bom 1853; Professor of Chemistry; K 2, <1> K *. 

Joseph S. Chamberlin, B.Sc, M.S., Ph.D. Born 1890; Professor of Organic and Agricultural 

Chemistry; * B K, <I> K <I>. 
Charles A. Peters, B.Sc. Ph.D. Born 1875; Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry; A 2, 

2 g, <I> K <I>. 


Ernest Anderson, A.B., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Born 1881 ; Professor of General and Physical Chem- 
istry; * B K, 2 S, <I> K *. (On leave.) 
Paul SereX, Jr., B.Sc, M.S. Born 1890; Instructor in Chemistry; 'I> K ■]>. 


A. VINCENT OsMUN, B.Agr., M.Sc. Born 1880; Professor of Botany and Head of the Department 

of Botany; Q. T. V., * K -1>. 
Paul J. Anderson, A.B.. Ph.D. Born 1884; Associate Professor of Botany; 2 X, <t> B K. 
Orton L. Clark, B.Sc. Born 1887; Assistant Professor of Botany. 


Henry T. Fernald, Ph.D. Professor of Entomology and Chairman of the Division of Science. 
Burton N. Gates, A.B., A.M.. Ph.D. Born 1881 ; Associate Professor of Beekeeping; A E <&, K <I>. 
G. CHESTER CramPTON, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Born 1882; Professor of Insect Morphology; * B K, 

* K *, C. C. 
William S. Regan, Ph.D. Born 1885; Assistant Professor in Entomology. 


1865; Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering; 
; X *. 

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

<I> K <t>. 
C. ROBERT Duncan, B.Sc, C.E. Born 1884; Assistant Professor of Math 
Burt A. Hazeltine, B.Sc. Born 1890; Assistant in Mathematics. (On leave.) 


Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D. Director of the Graduate School and Professor of Microbiology; 
A T A. 

Arao Itano, B.Sc, Phd. Born It 

Assistant Profe 

in Microbiology. 


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

HAROLD E. RoBBINS, B.Sc, M.S. Born 1885; Assistant Professor in Physics; 2 S, * K <I>. 

Harry C. Thompson, B.Sc. Born 1893; Assistant in Physics. (On leave.) 

Uftrrinarii fprienrr 

JAMES B. PaICE, B.Sc, D.V.S. Born 1862; Professor of Veterinary Science; Q. T. V., -1' K $. 
GEORCE E. Gace, A.M.. Ph.D. Born 1884; Associate Professor of Animal Pathology; K <I>. 

Ziiiilugit anh (SraLujuj 

Clarence E. Gordon, B.Sc, A.M., Ph.D. Born 1876; Professor of Zoology and Geology; <t> B K 

'h K <k 
Stanley C. Ball, Ph.B., Ph.D. Instructor in Zoology. 

Ojjrnrral Srjmrtmrnts 

Curry S. Hicks, B.Pd. 

Harold M. Gore, B.Sc. 

(On leave.) 

Richard H. Wilson, Colo 
John J. Lee, Ordnance Se 

Pliysiral tfiurattun 

-n 1885; Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene. 

irn 1891; Assistant Professor of Physical Education; Q. T. V., Adelphli 

fflilitani Primer an& CTartira 

U. S. Infantry. Professor of Military Science and Tactics; Born 1853. 
ant, United States Army Retired, Adjutant; Born I860; Ithaca, N. Y. 


b § s 

. ■■ 



Lanphear (Pres.) 




History ttt tlj? Dtakut^ 

You ask us for a history, but our thoughts are not of 
the past, they leap forward unbidden into the near unfath- 
omable future. At our elbows are "Collegians" containing 
the names of fourteen men of our number who have been 
selected for the officers' training camp. Statistics also 
show twenty-one of our original class to be commissioned 
officers, and forty-five more to be in the service in other 
capacities. Eleven of these have already gone over. 

We see the past only as it reflects upon the uncertain 
present, and the veiled future. The memories of losing our 
freshman rope pulls and football game, and sophomore 
basketball, rifle, and banquet scrap, were always over- 
shadowed by those of winning freshman baseball, basket- 
ball and banquet, sophomore rope pulls, picture scrap, and 
football; but even coupled with thoughts of the Junior Prom 
and "tree-planting," and our victory over all comers includ- 
ing the faculty in interclass football this fall, the whole is dim and unimportant. 

We see our Freshman days happy and scarcely ruffled by the gigantic conflict. Our 
Sophomore year heard only an occasional grumble over the increasing cost of living. 
But the Junior year began to bear in upon us a more personal interest in the struggle. 
It changed the whole face of that third term. Eagerly we looked for something to do 
in behalf of the great cause, and tumbled pell-mell into service, — mostly agricultural. 
There will be few who can forget those days of indecision, the upset condition which 
followed the forcing home of the news that this war was to be ours. For the most part, 
the sacrifice of the term was more than repaid in experience. Yet, in the following fall only 
57 of our men returned to us. A feeling of restlessness pervaded the class, and still does. 
Why? One of the greatest questions that ever faces men confronts us now. "What 
is my duty — await the draft, or enlist?" These are questions each man is answering for 
himself, as his conscience and judgment dictate. As a result, we are losing men from 
oui classes, one at a time, slowly but surely. When we see their places vacant, we 
know one more decision has been made. 

Now it is that we merge ourselves into the common cause, and lose our own indi- 
vidual identities that future histories may tell of how America fought for Democracy 
and won. 

Howard L. Russell .... President 

Robert L. Boyd 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
William Foley 

Secretary- Treasurer 

GItasi of 101 B 

Agriculture; C 

Newton Center 

1918 Index Board; Class 

Washington, D. C. 

,ss Baseball (2); Class 

North Sudbury 

Club; Class Rifle 


F ( I>; Class President 
; Six-Man Rope-Pull 


Animal Husbandry ; Commons 

Additon, Elizabeth Emery 

Draper Hall; Newton High School; 1895; Agncultur 
Historian; Y. M. C. A. Service Committee 

*Babbitt, George King 

A 2 * House; Williston Academy; 1893; Agriculture, A 2 <l>; CI 
Football (4); Class Basketball (3); Interfraternity Conference (4). 

Barton, George Wendell 

3 South College; Concord High School; Ic 
(1, 2); Varsity Rifle (3). 

Boyd, Robert Lucius 

I South College; Lynn English High School; 1892; Floriculture; K 
(I); Sergeant-at-Arms (3); Class Football (I, 2, 4); Class Capta 

(I, 2); Interfraternity Conference (3, 4); President Y. M. C. A. (4); Senate (4); Presi- 
dent Florists' and Gardeners' Club (4); Band (I, 2, 3, 4); Vice-President Interfraternity 
Conference (4); President Interclass Athletic Board (4). 

Bruce, Walter Griffith 

21 Fearing Street; Springfield Technical High School; 1c 
Club; Stockbndge Club; Stock Judging Team (4). 

Buchanan, Walter Gray 

97 Pleasant Street; Chicopee High School; 1893; Agricultural Education; Commons Club; 
Six-Man Rope-Pull (I. 2); Mandolin Club (I, 2); President Education Club (4); Class 
Track (I, 2, 3). 

Canlett, Franklin Harwood Bedford 

36 North Prospect Street; Concord High School; 1896; Pomology; Commons Club; Class 
Rifle (I); Varsity Rifle (I, 2, 3. Capl. 3); Mandolin Club (3, 4); Orchestra (3). 

Carlson, Fred Albert Pittsfield 

84 Pleasant Street; Pittsfield Hieh School; 1897; Agronomy; 2 <i> E ; Class Track (1,2, 
3, 4); Class Basketball. 

^Carter, Thomas Edward West Andover 

6 South College; Punchard High School; 1896; Animal Husbandry; A X A; Class Foot- 
ball (I, 4); Manager Class Track (2, 3); Junior Banquet Committee (3); Informal Com- 
mittee (4); 1918 Index Board; Class Secretary (4). 

Chapman, John Alden 

* 2 K House; Salem Hish School; 1897; Chemistry; <l> 1 K; 
Class Football (1); Manager Varsity Basketball (4); Adelphii 
Hop Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Infon 
Doisters (3, 4); Musical Clubs (I, 2); Interfraternity Confer, 



Clark, Stewart Sandy 

10 South College; Holyoke High Scho 

*Cotton, Elwyn Page 

2 North College; Woburn High Schoc 

1895; Chemistr 

1895; Agricultu 


Class Football (4); Manager 
; Senate (3, 4) ; Soph-Senior 
nal Committee (3) ; Roister 
nee (4). 


Football (1, 2. 


2 * E; Cla 

4); Class Baseball (2); Class Track (2); Class Basketball (3); Dramatics (I, 2). 

Davis, Dwight Shaw Woburn 

3 South College; Black River Academy. Ludlow, Vt.; 1897; Pomology; Commons Club; 
Mandolin Club (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (4); Economics Club (4). 


*Edes, David Oliver 

Nourse Bolton 

Math Building; Clinton High 
School; 1895; Agriculture; A X 
A; Glee Club (4); Class Foot- 
ball (4). 

Emmerich, Louis Philip 

Paterson, N. J. 

Q. T. V. House; Paterson High 
School; 1895; Agricultural Eco- 
nomics; Q. T. V.; Vice-Presi- 
dent Economics Club (3) ; Inter- 
fraternity Conference (4). 

Ferris, Adaline Lawson 

Ridgefield Park. N. J. 
Draper Hall; Ridgefield High 
School; 1894; Floriculture; 

A * r. 

sketball Ma 

Foley, William Albert 

A 2 * House; Monson Academy; 
Class Baseball Manager (I); Cla 
Club (4). 

"Foster, Roy Wentworth 

A X A House; Lynn English High School; 1896; Microbiology; A X A; Cla 
Orchestra (2). 

*Goodwin, William Irving Bradford 

A X A House; Haverhill High School; 1896; Agricultural Economics; A X A; Mandolin 
Cub (I); Orchestra (I); Six-Man Rope-Pull (I); Class Football (2); Class Athletic 
Board (3); Varsity Football (3); Captain Class Football (4); Senate (4); Vice-President 
Adelphia (4); Chairman Informal Committee (4). 

Haines, Foster Kingsley Peabody 

15 South College; Peabody High School; 1896; Forestry; Commons Club; 1918 Index 
Board; Mandolin Club (2, 3, 4); Leader (4); Squib Board (4); Entomology Club. 

*Hance, Forrest Sansbury Paterson, N. J. 

O X House; Paterson High School; 1896; Landscape; X; Class Foolba 
Club (4); Vice-President Landscape Club (4). 

Hayes, Olin Henry 

M. A. C. Poultry Plant; Phillips Andover Academy; 1892; Po 

Hilliker, Harriett Franklin 

87 Pleasant Street; Lynn Classical High School; 1896; Agricu 

Holmes, George Frederick 

60 Pleasant Street; Manning High School; 1896; 
(3) ; Economics Club. 

1897; Animal Husbandry; AS"*; Class Football (1,4); 
ager (3); President Animal Husbandry 


Rifle (2); 

(4); Gle 


16; Agriculture; 2 K (B. U.). 


Economics; Commons Club; Football 


Howes, Donald Francis 

II North College; Sandei 
Pomology Club (4). 

*Hunnewell, Paul Fiske 

Academy; \i 

A r 1>; Stockbridge Club (2, 3); 


<I> 2 K House; Somerville High School; 1895; Economics; * 2 K; Class Football (I, 4); 
Class Hockey (I, 2); Varsity Hockey (3); Glee Club (3, 4); Cheer Leader (4). 


Illman, Margaret Keble 
Schuyler Falls, N. Y. 

Draper Hall; Tilton Semi- 
nary; 1896; Agricultural 
Education ; A ( I> V. 

Johnson, Birger Lars 


Stockbndge Hall; Dorches- 
ter High School; 1896; 
Chemistry; K V <t»; Class 
Baseball (I). 

Lanphear, Marshall Olin 
Windsor, Conn. 

K 2 House; Hartford High 

School; 1894; Agriculture; 

K i); Collegian Board (I, 

2, 3, 4); Class President 

(3); President Adelphia; Senate (4); 1918 Index Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Chairman Junior 

Prom Committee; Class Secretary (2); Class Treasurer (4); Treasurer Informal Committee 

(4); Treasurer Social Union Committee; Editor-in-Chief Collegian. 

Lawrence, Lewis Henry 

83 Pleasant Street; Lawrenc 
and Gardeners' Club (3, 4). 

Lawton, Ralph Wilber 

3 South College; B. M. C. Durfe 
ists and Gardeners - Club (3, 4). 

Levine, Darwin Solomon 

5 South College; Sowin Academy; 1897; 

Leonard, Ralph Stanley 

A X A House; Melrose High School; 1896; Po 
Landscape Club (3, 4). 

Lipshires, David Mathew 

8 South College; So 

High School; 1c 

Hieh School; Ic 


Hish School; 1895; E 


lonculture; Common 

Club; Florists' 

Fall River 

; Floriculture; Comir 

ons Club; Flor- 



ogy; A X A; Class 

Track (3, 4); 


conomics; Commons 

Club; Manager 

Musical Clubs (3, 4); Debating (I, 2); Public Speaking Council (2, 3); Class Basketb 
(2, 3); Class Football (I, 4). 

*Loring, William Rupert 

12 South College; Searles High Sch 
Club; 1918 Index Board; Burnham 
ing (2) ; Class Foo'.ball (4) ; Anima 

Lyons, Louis Martin 

Great Barrington 
>1; 1893; Agricultural Economics; 2 * E; Stockbridge 
Eight (1, 2); Six-Man Rope-Pull (2); Class Debat- 
Husbandry Club; Senior Show. 


East Experiment Station; Norwell High Schc 
Varsity Track (1, 2, 3); Class Track, Captain 
Varsity Cross Country (3). 

Mallorey, Alfred Sidney 

51 Amity Street; Lynn English High School; 

McRae, Herbert Ranklin 

4 Nutting Avenue; Maiden High School; 
Band (1, 2, 3. 4). 

Mower, Carlos Taft 

K 2 House; Montpelier High School; 189- 

.1; 1897; Agricultural Education 
(2) ; Varsity Cross Country ( 

A X A; 
3) ; Captain 


1894; Agriculture. 

1893; Animal Husbandry; C 

Agronomy; K 21) ; Glee Clut 

Interfraternity Conference; Class Basketball (4); Quartet (4). 


nmons Club; 

Barre, Vt. 

(1, 2. 3, 4); 

School; 1894; Fl. 
Senior Show (4). 


Pratt, Oliver Goodell 

K 2 House; Salem High School; If 
President (3); Interclass Athletic 
President Pom Club; 1918 Index Bo 

*Preble, John Nelson 

H X House; West Roxbury High School; 1895; Pol 
3, 4); Dramatics (1,2); Glee Club (4); Manager CI 

^Raymond, Clifton Rufus 

A X A House; Beverly High School; 1896; Pomolog 
Rifle (2); Varsity Rifle (2, 3); Class Tennis (1, 2). 

¥ Reumann, Theodore Henry 

12 South College; New Bedford 
Track (2); Varsity Debating (3): 
Y. M. C. A. 

^Richardson, Stephen Morse 

Q. T. V. House; Marlboro High Schoo 

Newton, Gaylord Arthur 

Durham, Conn. 

10 South College; Middletown 
High School; 1898; Animal 
Husbandry ; Commons Club ; 
Stockbridge Club (I, 2, 4). 

*Phipps, Clarence Ritchie 

X House; Dorchester High 
School; 1895; Entomology; 9 

X; Manager Class Tennis (2); 

Class and Varsity Rifle (2); 

Varsity Rifle (3); Class Ser- 

geant-at-Arms (3). 

Popp, Edward William 

Albany, N. Y. 
13 South College; Albany High 
'arsity and Class Basketball (3); Glee Club (4); 

Pomology; K 2; Class Secretary (3); Class Vice- 
rd (3, 4); Informal Committee (4); Adelphia; 

Jamaica Plain 

i>logy; 9 X; Roister Doisters (I, 2, 
is Football (4). 


; A X A; Class Football (1); Class 

Hish Sch< 
First Pri; 

ol; 1896; Rural So, 
e Flint Oratorical Cc 

New Bedford 
iology ; 2 $ E ; Varsity 
ntest (2); Vice-President 


1894; Economics; Q. T. V.; Varsity Baseball 
(I, 2, 3); Varsity Football (2, 3); Varsity Hockey (2, 3); Mandolin Club (I, 2, 3, 4); 
Captain Varsity Hockey (4); Class Football (I, 2, 4); Captain Class Hockey (I, 2); Class 
Track (3); Class Baseball (1,2); Class Captain (2, 3); Vice-President (2, 4); Senate (4); 
Adelphia; Informal Committee (4) Treasurer Y. M. C. A.; Economics Club; Class Athletic 

Ritter, Ernest 

H X House; 


High School; 1894; Agri 

Roberts, Oliver Cousens 

88 Pleasant Street; Phillips Andover Aca 
(1); Varsity Football (2, 3). 

*Rosequist, Birger Reignold 

AS* House; Brockton High School; 1895; Animal Husbandry; A 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Business Manager Collegian (4); Stockbridge Club (1, 
bandry Club (4); Stock Judging Team (4); Class Football (2). 


New Britain, Conn. 

ulture; 9 X; Stockbridge Club. 


1895; Pomology; X; Class Football 


; C 



al Hus- 

Russell, Howard Leigh Worcester 

H X House; Worcester South High 
School; 1893; Economics; X; Class 
President (I, 4); Senate (3, 4); Presi- 
dent Interfraternity Conference (4) ; Agri- 
cultural Economics Club (3, 4); Public 
Speaking Council (I, 2, 3); Class De- 
bating (I); Varsity Debating (I, 2, 3, 
4); Flint Winner (I); Editor 1918 In- 
dex ; Chairman War Service Committee 
(4) ; President Social Union (4) ; Social 
Union Committee (3, 4); Adelphia; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

St. George, Raymond Alexander 

East Lynn 
Entomology Building; Lynn High School; 
1894; Entomology; Commons Club; En- 
tomology Club. 

*Sanborn, Deane Waldron Conway 

Q. T. V. House; Nantucket High School; 
1895; Agriculture; Q. T. V. 

^Sawyer, Wesley Stevens 

Jamaica Plain 

7 South College; West Roxbury High 
School; 1895; Botany; A V P; Class 
Football (1,4); Class Track (1,3); Assistant Man 
Collegian (3, 4); Manager Varsity Hockey (4). 

*Schlough, George Hamer 

A X A House; Waltham High School; 1896; P< 
ager Class Rifle (2). 

Schwartz, Louis 

South College; Melrose High School; 1893; Ch 
Country (I, 2, 3); Varsity Cross Country (3). 

Smith, Carleton Tower 

6 South College; Newton High School; 1897; Microbiology; A X A 
Informal Committee (4). 

Smith, Sidney Summer 

8 South College; Boston English High School; 1895; Economics; C 
(3, 4); Class President (2); Vice-President (2); Student Committee 
Public Speaking Council (2, 3); Manager Debating (3); Junior Pro 
man Senior Show Committee (4). 

Stjernlof, Axel Uno 

15 South College; Worcester South High School; 1894; Chemistry. 

Sullivan, Harold Leo 

13 South College; Lawrence High School; 1896; Microbiology; A 2 <I 
Musical Comedy (I); Glee Club (3. 4); Microbiology Club.' 

Tilton, Arthur Dana 

Varsity Hockey (3) ; Athletic Editor 

Dlogy; A X A; Cla 

eball ( I ) ; Man- 

istry; Class Track (1, 2, 3); Class Cross 

West Newton 
1918 Index Board; 

* 2 K Ho 



Club; Senate 
n 50th Anniversary; 
Committee; Chair- 


Class Football (1); 


Class Football (1. 4); Musical Comedy (I); M 
mittee (4). 

Van Alstyne, Lewis Morrell 

* 2 K House; Vurrow's Private School 

sley High School; 1895; Entomology; * 2 K ; Varsity Football (3); 

Clubs (I. 2. 3); Informal Co 

Kinderhook, N. Y. 

*At the time of going to pr 
to enter military service. 

February 23, the 

■n had 

-i> 2 K 

left colle 


the present year 





iutttor Gllass SftBtunj 

This is an unusual year ! Piexy hinted this to us last 
fall, the price of our board strengthened our convictions, 
and the blustering weather of December, January and Feb- 
ruary removed all shadows of doubt. It is a year of the 
unheard of, the improbable, The unexpected; it is a year of 
speculation and unrest ; it is a year when any shell game 
proposed by the powers that be, will "get by. ' For in- 
stance, we calmly burn wood when the Fuel Administration 
refuses us coal ; we cheerfully accept an abreviated system 
of concentrated, pre-digested education which does no more 
harm nor good than any previous system ; we are deprived 
of our soft chapel seats, making sleep more difficult; and, 
unheard of in the annals of the institution, we submit with- 
out a murmur to ten hours of drill per week. These few 
things prove the "unusuahty" of the year. 
How different from the fall of 1915 when the class of 1919 entered M. A. C. 
as a record-breaking class with an enrollment of well over two hundred. The college 
was prospering, and on the upward road of progress and success. We had the greatest 
football team of years, a team that could play Harvard to a standstill. All other activi- 
ties, athletic and otherwise, were expanding and going on at full tilt. Compare all this 
with college as it has been this year, minus a varsity football team, and enrollment of 
one-half size, and far less activities. 

In the old days 1919 was "The Class." In athletics, debating, shooting, etc., her 
teams excelled. With two exceptions she won every 1918-1919 interclass contest. She 
was the first class to produce teams that could defeat a certain well-known nearby Acad- 
emy in all sports. A thousand times since then she has well proven her worth. But 
now she has been reduced to nearly one-half her initial enrollment and daily the old guard 
grows small. This decrease and the unusual year have been brought about by a cause 
which we know well, and which is brought more closely to us as our college and class- 
mates go to take their part in the great struggle. It remains with us who stay, to uphold 
the spirit and ideals of M. A. C. and 1919, and when we go forth they will help and 
strengthen us for the need of the Nation. 


first term 
Paul Faxon 
Robert D. Chisholm 
Myrton F. Evans 
Arthur M. McCarthy 
Edward A. White 
Kenneth S. Williams 
Stewart P. Batchelder 


second term 
Edward Asa White 
Robert B. Collins 
Wilbert D. Field 
Arthur M. McCarthy 


Ernest L. Coderre 
Stewart P. Batchelder 


*Sran Hataon Alarn 


"I'll speak in a monstrous little voice" ■ 

Proctor, Vermont A X A House 

Proctor High School 

August 12, 1896; Chemistry; A X A; Manager Class 

Football (3). 

"Stubby" hails from the Green Mountain State, the home 
of big things. However, the boy's greatness lies not in the 
5 ft. 4 in. he boasts of. but his ability to "be there" when 1919 
needs him. It is no secret that he is a great admirer of the 
gentler sex — from a distance — but it would surprise most of 
us if he didn't pick a winner. "Stubby" can usually be found 
in the vicinity of the Chem Lab, but what attraction he finds 
there is enough to scare a man who hasn't got the "stuff" to get 
what he goes out for. 

hmmi Austin Hang 


"To be and not to seem" 

South Hadley 9 North College 

South Hadley High School 

November 2, 1898; Animal Husbandry; A 2 <I>; Class 

Basketball (2); Class Football (3). 

We have here a boy who received his elementary education 
at Mt. Holyoke. "Quince" came to us last year from Colgate 
University. He has quietly battled his way to an unquestion- 
able standing among his classmates, both with his bean and his 
muscle. So far as we are able to find out, he has selected 
dairying as his idea of a perfect life. Should he ever forsake 
the "lowing kine," we fear he would before long grow lonesome 
and reseek the wilds of South Hadley. 

Itlliam AInljnnan Hakrr 

"A pipe, sc 
Oh! who 

ne makin 
wuld sav 



a life." 

Melrose High School 
598; Entomology; A X i 
nt Manager Baseball (2) 

X A House 



August 14, 
(1, 2); Assistant Manager Baseball (2); Smoke 
tee (3). 

The youthful ruff-neck comes to our circle from Melrose, 
in which place he played as a child. He is far from being 
quiet, for where there is something doing you are always sure 
to find "Bill." Baker seems to have been able to bluff his 
way by the Profs with one exception, for he still lakes his place 
with a younger generation and carefully dissects the little 
animals under "Doc" Gordon's watchful eye. "Bill" is major- 
ing in Ent. with the hopes that in after days he may be able 
to work at a "Government Job." 


UltUtam Herbert laker, 3lr. 


"Not a belter man was found, b$ the erier on his round" 

Chesterfield » X House 

Mt. Hermon School 

March 8, 1897; Animal Husbandry; H X; Class Baseball 

(I); Glee Club (3); Animal Husbandry Club (3). 

On the morning of the 8th of March. 1897, "Bill" threw the 
busy Chesterfield into confusion by answering to the 
for the first time. He has beei 
often he is seen to take a bo 
chief recreation is tossing a ba 
fusser, yet we notice he often 
"Bill" has decided that raisi. 
H— , is the ideal life. 

g>temart Putnam Halrlirlorr 

"The sweetest hours that e'er 1 spend 
Are spent among the lasses, O." 
North Reading Q. T. V. House 

Reading High School 
October 23. 1898; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class 
Baseball (I); Class Basketball (1.2); Senate (3); Inter- 
Fraternity Conference (3); Chairman, Soph-Senior Hop Com- 
mittee (2) ; Informal Committee (3) ; Assistant Manager Foot- 


£ OUt 


a riotous life eve 
of the library. 
He claims to be 

a non- 

, she. 

p and 

us week-en 
hogs, not 



ball (2); Y. M. 

C. A. 



lal Husba 



Class Athletic Board (1) 

; lnde 

x Boa 

rd; Chan 



Prom Committee. 

"Batch" first sa 

* light ■ 

n this world i 

i the rura 



of North Reading 


a thor 

DUgh p 


at R 


High, S. P. came 

to Agg 

e very 


us in regard to 


culture, and enthus 

aslic for 

the welfare of 

"Old M< 



He has always be 

en able 

to fool 

the P 

rofs. and 


in his 

college career acq 

Jired tht 


of beir 

g exempt 



His election to th 

e Senatt 

, Soph 


Hop Co 

mmittee, In- 

formal Committee 

and clas 

s office 


his popularity. 


two more years, Stewart e> 

pects to 


a study o 



New Englander," 

as one o 

f them, 

on a real progressive f 


(Earltmt Smtglaa Hanrliarii 

2 Ho 

olball (1,3); 

Varsity Bas- 

"Red" "Granite" 
"The S all look the same to me." 
Uxbridge K 

Uxbrldge High School 
April 23. 1898; Pomolosy; K 2 ; Class F 
Class Basketball (I, 2); Varsity Football (2); 
ketball (3). 

Above is "Red's" favorite expression, and if you do not 
believe it, line up in a game before his 180 lbs. of bone and 
muscle — mostly bone — and see if they look the same to him. 
"Red's" one great fault is to fall asleep in class. Even ammonia 
beneath his nose does not seem to disturb "Granite's" sonorous 
slumbers. He is so popular with the ladies that he takes a 
different one to each informal, but — "there's a reason." If 
"Red" could only fit with the girls as he does with the fellows, 
he would be able to start a harem that would make the Sultan 
green with envy. 


Sierbrrt 5UrIjar& l&anb 


"Men of few words are ihe besl men" 

Needham * 2 K House 

Dover High School 

January 18, 1898; Animal Husbandry; * 2 K; Class 

Football (I, 2, 3); Animal Husbandry Club (3). 

Herbie's motto seems to be: To every action there is an 
equal and opposite reaction. When he was a freshman he 
played football against Ed Perry. That was the action. This 
year he has been playing in the interclass games, and if you 
have seen them, you have seen the reaction. He is also the 
exchange mail man and in that way, though by no effort of his 
own he has become one of the most important men on the 
campus. If the good wishes of his classmates mean anything, 
he need have no fears for the future. 

Artlrur Nruitntt Umitrn 


"Here, a Utile child, I stand" 

Providence, R. I. 7 South College 

Quincy High School 

February 3, 1897; Pomology; A T Pi Collegian Board 

(2, 3); Editor Y. M. C. A. 1921 Handbook (3). 

This cute boy lives in the little Johnny Cake state, Rhode 
Island. At registration time a peculiar circumstance arises, for 
he then claims Quincy as his home. His waddle is very pecul- 
iar, and as for form, Oh boy! he has any of Ziegfield's bsauties 
beat a mile. Arthur is a lover of the fair sex as can well be 
proven. His ability as a writer won him a place on the Col- 
legian Board and yet we can't understand his majoring in 
pomology, unless it was at a moment when he was gazing 
toward the superabundant fruit of 

Haitrirr Stetson liauirn 

"On their own merits modest men are dumb" 
akeville 81 North Pleasant Street 

Middleboro High School 
• 9, 1896; Animal Husbandry; Commons Club; Stock- 
Club (1); Animal Husbandry Club (3). 


Whether the 
Maurice. Wh< 
be found somewhere 
nature. Not that hi 


als are wild or 
s not studying thf 
out in the hills 
needs a much , 

he has, but he certainly keeps up what he ] 
us really know "Miss Bowen," but he has s 
only proving again the old saying: "All 

all the same to 
s classes, he may 
acquainted with 
cquaintance than 
Few of 
• loyal friends, 
not gold that 



Alan Jffrmnatt Maiut 


'And stirred with accents deep and loud 
The hearts of all the listening crowd." 
se 83 Pleasant Street 

Melrose High School 

October 10, 1897; Landscape; Commons Club; Orchestra 
(2, 3); Mandolin Club (I, 2. 3); Glee Club (3); Landscape 
Club (3); Class Track (3). 

Alan sings. It is not a bad voice at that, but it certainly 
does stir the hearts of his classmates in chapel. Alan could 
never quite understand why the scholarship committee couldn't 
have arranged his schedule so that he wouldn't have to get up 
in the morning to attend a first hour class. We understand that 
Alan has acquaintances over the mountain as well as across 
the river, but he is very reserved in speaking about them. He 
is majoring in Landscape Gardening, and the world is sure of 
some day benefitting by his work. 

"Father" "Pep" 

"Oh, gentle night, thou werl not sent for slumber" 

Framingham A 2 <I> House 

Worcester Academy 

Microbiology; A 2 <)>. 

From the halls of Worcester Academy came our .llustnous 
"Pep." Upon his arrival, he sentenced us to the radiating 
effect of his smile, punctuated at both ends by dimples. "Father" 
spends most of his time browsing around among the microbes 
whose habitat is the Micro Building. Studious at times, yet 
he finds time to dispense sunshine among the fair sex. His 
genial disposition is of the nth power. Look well to your 
laurels, O ye scientists, for here is one of us whose name shall 
be proclaimed from the housetops. 

injuria Ufouirn iHrtgljam 


"A star that dartles the red and the blue" 

Newtonville Draper Hall 

Newton High School 

November 28, 1897; Landscape; A <1> 1". 

It is difficult to introduce you correctly to Sylvia. "Pat" is 
in a class by herself. She is refreshingly frank and says what 
she thinks when she thinks it, 
has many and varied interes 
tennis to knitting, landscape garde 
She pursues all of them with the 
that is bound to obtain results, and 
she will follow a successful caree 
Landscape Gardening, with ease. 

d if you don't like it — . "Pat" 

el fre 

basketball, and 
light philosophy. 
;iasm and energy 
» to maintain that 
If in her major. 

iEltut ifllanaftrlfl luffum 


"For Cod's sal?e hold your tongue and let me love" 

Waban College Store 

Newton High School 

July 15, 1897; An.mal Husbandry, Q. T. V.; Class Hockey 

(I, 2); Class Tennis (I, 2, 3); Stockbndge Club (2, 3); 

Animal Husbandry Club (3); Collegian Board (I, 2, 3); 

Index Board (3); Assistant Manager Baseball (2). 

"Buff" came down from Waban a fat little boy with the 
most beautiful dimples. He is a bold, bad man now. His 
thirst for the strenuous life is always in evidence on the hockey 
rink or tennis court, and cribbage becomes a "major" sport 
when Buffum ts pegging. Yet, at times, he gets very subdued 
and retires to his lair in the College Store to "romp all over 
the page." At present he has desires for two things: first, 
closer touch with Lenox, Mass., and second, a thorough knowl- 
edge of Ani Huzz. If he gets after them with the drive that 
has marked all his college course he will surely get them. 

Sjenry Snljn Hurt 

"In arguing, too, the Parson own'd his skill. 
For e'en though vanquished, he could argue still" 
Arlington 66 Pleasant Street 

Somerville High School 
April II, 1895; Rural Sociology; Commons Club; Class 
Debating (I); Varsity Debating (1, 2, 3); Public Speaking 
Council (1, 2, 3); Class Secretary (1); Burnham Winner 
(1); Flint Oratorical (1); Index Board (3); Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (3). 

Still waters run deep, but i 
Burt actually went over to Si 
knowledge during his sophomc 
nble slipping on his part, wi 

argument he is right there wi 
aker must pra 


>d public 


know he bel 



the few rr 



, perhaps 



;ven still waters can be ruffled. 
>uth Hadley Falls twice in our 
<re year. Yet, despite this ter- 
: must give him credit for his 
to a debate. Even in a short 
th the goods. He says that a 
:tise all the time, and we well 

in practising what he preaches. Burt is one 
ng in Rural Soc. and intends to carry it out, 
local preacher at Cushman, or a Y. M. C. A. 

ICfp militants litrtott 



3 North College 
*; Orchestra (1,2,3); 

Worcester Ac 

November 12, 1895; Pomology, : 
Pomology Club. 

"Burt" is not a very noisy chap, that is, with his mouth, as 
he prefers to have his fiddle talk for him. Whenever you are 
within hearing distance of North College you can hear those 
sweet strains being coaxed from his violin. "Burt" has chosen 
Pom. for his major and last fall in Aggie Ec. 75 he told Doc 
Cance a few things about marketing his product. It has always 
been a mystery to some of us why "Burt" struggled through 
three terms of Feeds and Feeding, but we suppose it was so that 
his apple trees would be properly nourished. Just at present 
he is devoting most of his attention to flying. Perhaps if you 
look real close you can see his wings. 


3Julju lEdumrii (Uallauatt 

"Cal" <— ^/C/ 

"How long will it be ere ye malfc an end of words, 
Marlf, and afterwards we will spea£." 
Dorchester 60 Pleasant Street 

Boston English High School 
September 14, 1896; Agricultural Economics; K T $; 
Class Track (I, 2, 3); Interfraternity Conference; Catholic 
Club; Economics Club. 

Nature has produced marvels, but she excelled herself when 
she delivered Aggie this gifted youth. John has travelled 
through every town in the U. S., has been Mayor of Dorchester 
and has never lost his way in Boston. If you don't believe us, 
ask him. "Doc" Cance drew a valuable addition to his major 
in "Cal," for as an information bureau he can't be equalled. 
John is intimately acquainted with all well educated people, 
including the fair sex. He is a model student, getting O K 75 
marks by never increasing the electric light bill, in fact, his 
aim in a college education is to make his tongue save his hands. 

Hittrrttt ippaitl (Sallatian 

"When Sergt. Lee sa\)s ' V-D-P!' 
This is the Cal he wants to see." 

Draper Hall 
Maiden High School 
J96; Agricultural Economics; Class Track (1, 2); 
Economics Club; Catholic Club; Class Football 

July 5, I 
Rifle Club; 

How V-D-P happens to be rooming at Draper Hall was a 
mystery for a while, and may be still for some. It is because 
"Cal's" day begins at 4.30 A. M. He is a "regular" baker and 
they can't get along without him. That is the only reason he 
hasn't been more in the limelight. Also, "Cal" need do noth- 
ing but clip Liberty Bond coupons this year. That shows the 
sort of fellow V-D-P is! He is the sort worth knowing. 

Mall Ikyattt (Earprntrr 


"Catch him and \)ou can have him." 

Somerville K 2 House 

Somerville High School 

June 10, 1896; Entomology; K ^ ; Class Track (I, 2, 3); 

Secretary-Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3); Varsity Track (I); 

Entomology Club (3); Interclass Athletic Board (2). 

An exquisite collection of grace, nerve and good humor. 
These qualities have helped much in giving "Carp" clear title 

to the indoor and outdoor mile records 
Aggie's star track performers he is of 
four hundred. Tis queer how a fev 

Besides being one of 
late listed in the social 
t months with the fair 

ones at summer school improve one's var 

ious capacities. "Never 

worry" is certainly the instigation of 
marks. Although Hall does not manif 
cern about the books, he surely gets in 

Tiany of his timely re- 
est a whole lot of con- 
on a large share of the 

nightly bull fests. Lead on MacDuff, I'm fr 



(§l\ve lEuattgrlttir (Earroll 


November 1 4, 

»t (2). 

It was 


itenance in which did meet 
records, promises as sweet." 

33 East Pleasant Street 
:>rchester High School 
6; Botany; A <I> V \ Class Vice- Pi 

that brought "Bill 
it is Botany that is still keeping he 
be, we are glad she's with us, Olive is 
but she is right there on the good times, 
things to eat — "oh boy!" In the fall 

to Agg 
here. H 

d we think 
that may 
ot such a great athlete, 
ind as to making good 
of 1916 "Btllie" met 

"Billy," but her gentl< 
"force" by force, — and 
row." However, "the fei 
the male." So — good lu 

could not stand the teaching of 
nderstand she was in the "amen 
of the species is more deadly than 

morion ifar&tng ffiasmftij 


Why so thoughtful youth? She will he true to you always" 

East Boston Plant House 

East Boston High School 

897; Forestry, A X A; Orchestra (I); Assist- 

Hockey (3); Landscape Club (3); Index 

March 8, 
ant Manage 
Board (3). 

"Mort" spent sc 
campus in the littl 

youth, whose greatest pastime 
his sweetheart (the old shotgi 
for Prexy's hill, quite evide 
guests. He has kidded him 
nature so well that he has de( 

le years preceding his arrival upon this 
town of East Boston. A quiet, bashful 

s to roam the Pelham Hills with 
n). "Mort" has a great affinity 
it by the "eats" offered to his 
elf into believing that he likes 
ided to major in Forestry. 

Arthur IGtnroln (EljanMer 

"A very riband in the cap of youth" 
Leominster 12 South College 

Leominster High School 
September 30, 1897; General Agriculture; 2 * E ; Colle- 
gian (2. 3); Manager Class Hockey (2); Stockbndge Club; 
Index Board. 

"Art" is one of those big Leominster boys. He came among 

1915 with the avowed purpose of reforming the world, 

two years of college life have destroyed this idea. 

as made a few attempts to break into the society of 

les, but is as yet untamed. He really has a well- 

ial tendency, for he has been known to smoke 


"Snick" h 

the fair o 


a cigarette and play poke 

by his job on The Collet 

him not a bit. 

That hi: 

I. And 

nose is newsy is proven 
for studies, they worry 


ilalrulm Hillta (Cb^r 


"Speaking little, but thinking well" 

Amesbury 94 Pleasant Street 

Amesbury High School 

July 21, 18%; Dairying; K I' <l>; Stockbridge Club (2, 3); 

Band (1); Bugle Corps (2, 3). 

Malcolm is such a quiet, persevering chap, whose favorite 
indoor sport is holding the animals in Am Hus class. His 
manner was, Oh, so sedate until the end of his sophomore year, 
when he went out for a place on the fussing team. Since then 
he has been known to his personal friends as the "village 
Smithy." "Mai" takes great delight in blowing "Assembly" 
on his bugle at about 2 A. M. just to show the "cottage spirit." 
When in doubt on topics criminal, consult this son of Ames- 
bury, — he was master at the Lyman Reform School once. 

iSobprt Sufclnj fflljtaliolm 

"/ just cant n 
Melrose Highlands 

November 18, 1897; Ch 
(2); Senate (3); Class He 
ketball (I); Informal Committee (3); CI 
Class Vice-President (3); Class Athlet 

ike ml) feet behave" 

<I> 2: K House 

High School 

nistry; * i K; Varsity Hockey 

key (I, 2); Manager Class Bas- 

Secretary (I); 

rd (1); Inter- 

fraternity Conference (3) ; Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2) ; 
Assistant Manager Football (3) ; Junior Prom Committee. 

On seeing "Bob" promenading the campus, one would say, 
"Where was the accident?" but in reality he is not so dead as 
he looks. In fact, he is into everything, especially the hockey 
cage, where he is very expert at putting the puck with his nose. 
He has bulldozed P. Whittle and D. Ross since freshman year, 
but P. B. Hasbrouck is very friendly with "Bob." as he helps 
Billy with his one-way special. Although he is a leader in 
practically all he does, it is impossible for him to lead one of 
the gentle sex in terpsichorean endeavor. 

Intra! iGattrtrr fflotom 


"Wisdom in sable garb arrayed." 

Southbridge A 12 <1> House 

Southbridge High School 

October 8, 1896; Agricultural Economics; A 2 $; Class 

Track (2, 3); Manager Class Basketball (2). 

Behold, comes among us, a second Daniel Webster, sur- 
passed by no one in argument or in the use of gigantic words. 
The ultimate result of a verbal battle with this mighty little 
man is, ' I stand convicted." "Cody" came to us, a track man 
in the embryo stage, but experience, gathered in interclass 
meets, has placed him among the best. Baseball also claims 
him as a player of no mean ability. The future holds much 
in store for this peppery little Frenchman and we all expect 
him to be instrumental in reorganizing the agricultural condi- 
tions of (he foreign nations after the war. 


iRobfrt lurlrtglj (Eollitta 



en> hair 


soul doth bind" 
9 X House 

April 29, U 

Rockland High School 
Agricultural Economn 

9 X; Class De- 
bating (1); Inlerfraternity Conference (3); Agricultural Eco- 
nomics Club; Assistant Manager Hockey (3); Index Board. 

Dame Fortune smiled on Robert in youth, and gave him what 
is denied to most of us, the qualities of good looks combined 
sense. Though seen often across the river, and 
yet "Bob" has been proof against the darts of ihe 
id even went West this summer looking over new 
ire finding out more of his abilities the longer he 
nd this year he sho 


at informals 
gentle sex, , 
fields. We 
is with us, 
behind the < 
ried "Bob" 


ob 2 bly 

of his abil 

vs his business ability from 
Store. Studies haven't wor- 
/on't at this stage of the game. 

Alfred brands CEnsby 


"Costly thy raiment as thy purse can buy" 
Westfield 15 Amity Street 

Westfield High School 
January 3, 1897; Chemistry; 2 * E. 

"Red" hails from the town of Westfield. He chose this 
allege as his alma mater because it is near home, and alsc 
t fussing distance (i. e., a 
usies himself quite a bit in 
jt of town that sometimes 

around, though, "Red" is 
or is it only his hair?) v. 
tacting about his apparel, ; 
; the next fellow. He male. 
i an end, namely, to have 
e may be able to dress as b 

rm's reach) of Holyoke. "Red" 
the town, and to such an extent 
we almost forget him. When he 
fuil of pep and scatters sunshine 
herever he goes. "Red" is very 
ind likes to cut as good a figure 
*s Chemistry his major as a means 
an easy and lucrative job, so that 
efits his social obligations. 

(Etjarlea (Eammitt (Ewmte,, 

"Charlie" $ z&f' 

"'A fountain of wit, tho well concealed" 
Norwich. Conn. K 2 House 

Norwich Free Academy 
1896; Pomology; K 2; Class Basketball (2); 
(3) ; Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2) ; Assistant 
• asketball (3); Pom Club (3); Index Board; 
Prom Committee. 

July 24. 
Glee Club 
Leader Gl 


that f 


Club (3) 

as "Charlie" v, 
of us could fath. 
knew him for the 
/orked his way 

ten he first landed on Aggie soil 
m his depths. However, Baker 
^ood fellow that he is, and he has 
ito our hearts. "Charlie" says: 

"My father was Scotch and I am proud of it." At any rate, 
he has the ready wit to back up his statement, and if you don't 
believe it ask him to sing you one of his original ditties. He 
is a good athlete, too, as those who saw him on the basketball 
floor last year will testify. 


*i$<xvalb lal^I) Unit 


"How are they going?" 

Milford A 2 * House 

Hopedale High School 

January 7, 1897; Journalism; A 2 <!'. 

Ah, there! Hello, humor! Enter the shade of Longfellow, 
That he hails from Hopedale, is in itself sufficient to explain 
why he chose the literary field. Our ruralists will have to look 
up to "Bone," for, minus the pedal ornaments, he stands 6 feet 
3 inches. Athletics have never attracted "Bone," for his aspira- 
tions have always been along social lines. As a social light, 
he is a distinct success. If you want to know a "Jane," ask 
"Bone." As one of the few survivors of "Baker Place," he 
has proved his worth in a "survival of the fittest." 

TUtrtnr Alu'l tltrktnsnu 


"He hath a daily beauty in his life." 

"He wears the rose of youth upon him." 

Amherst 4 North College 

Amherst High School 

May 25. 1896; Chemistry. 

Victor A. Dickinson first opened his orbs to the azure above 
in Virginia. Despite this Booth Tarkington handicap, "Pink" 
is flaring ever and anon before us. And concerning his "head- 
light," there hangs a tale. 'Tis said that while burrowing in 
the bright brickdust of that vicinity to escape, ostrich-like, fem- 
inine admiration, the scarlet pigment was transferred, dust to 
dome. During his stay here, we have come to believe his 
major is physics and Mt. Holyoke, the former required and 
the latter elective. Perhaps, however, he will delude us and in 
the last analysis discover a camouflage to beat peroxide. He 
has our moral support. 

*(EljarlpH (iliurr imibar 


"/ may be small but, watch me!" 

Westfield 84 Pleasant Street 

Westfield High School 

October 12, 1895; Chemistry; 2 * E; B 

Orchestra (I, 2); Mandolin Club (I, 2). 

"Diddle" joined the immortal class of 1919 \ 
a roll of drums. He first touched the sticks 
Westfield. At Aggie his principal activity ha 
the traps and beat the drums in the musical ( 
orchestra. His frank smile and genial disposition are m 
often displayed on the way to Holyoke than on the camp 
As a baseball player he sure surprised them all by his cle 
pitching in the Sunrise League. At present his chief ambit 
is to be a soldier. Although apparently very quiet and un 
suming, "Diddle" has proved himself otherwise when 
"among em," for his weakness for the fair sex has led him 
pursue advanced courses in fussing. 

nd (I, 2, 3); 

nth a 



in the 



s bee 

i to rattle 





2lnia Gkrtruto ia*hard 

"Sunshine" "Gerty" 
'Kind hearts are more than coron 

8 Draper Ha 

East Milton 

Milton High School 
October 29, 1897; Agriculture; A * I\ 

"Sunshine," as she is generally known, is a very staunch and 
loyal supporter of Aggie, and is right there with the Aggie pep 
when it is needed. Bena is majoring in agriculture with the 
idea of sometime owning and bossing a ranch in Texas. As a 
relief from study she is keen about hiking and skilns, with an 
Informal or so thrown in on the side. She is remarkable for 
keeping secrets and may be trusted with any confidence. Her 
frankness is sometimes disconcerting but her utter sincerity en- 
tirely makes up for it. In fact, she is all right! 

(imutar iEmattud iErtrkaon 

"/ am not in the roll of common men!" 

9 South College 
Lynn Classical High School 
1897; Agricultural Economics; Commons Club; Class Track 
(I, 2); Glee Club (3); Economics Club; Index Board. 

The dear old town of Lynn has sent one of her most noted 
individuals to conquer M. A. C. Needless to state, this flaxen- 
haired youth has made a most profound impression upon the 
campus, and also the worshipping damsels in Smith and Mt. 
Holyoke, not to mention North Amhrrst. "Eric" is somewhat 
of a "shark," and worries not a bit over his lessons. His nose 
for statistics led him into that department of the Index Board, 
as well as into an Aggie Ec major. 


fHyrtmt Ifxks ituana 

, ladies, 

elvers ev 

K 2 Ho 

: 2 ; Class Rifle 
Athletic Board 

"Sigh no more, ladies, sigh 
Men were de 
West Somerville 

Somerville High School 
January I, 1898; Agricultural Economics; 
Team (I); Manager Class Track (1); Cla 
(1); Collegian Board (1, 2, 3); Manager Musical Clubs (3); 
Secretary-Treasurer Agricultural Economics Club (3) ; Editor 
1919 Index; Class Secretary (3); Non-Athletic Board (3); 
Junior Prom Committee. 

our editor-in-chief and chief high 
rs makes his write-up a delicate 
led fact is proof enough of his 
needed we need only say that he 
lub. The motto is well 

The fact that "Myrt" i< 
muck-a-muck of the censi 
matter. The above mentn 
abilities, and if any more i 
is Manager of our blooming 

chosen, " 'tis true, 'tis pity." but "Myrt" is fickle. You can't 
find him playing opposite the same lead in more than two Kodak 
film records of his summer's career — that's it, career. Still we 
must admit that he has good taste. 


Ambrose (Elrutrttt Sfauntf 

"Ancuf is too much, said Faneuf" 
West Warren Chem Lab 

Warren High School 
November 23, 1897; Chemistry; Commons Club. 
"Ham" is the would-be chemist from wild and woolly West 
Warren. He should b: a millionaire when he leaves us for 
other climes, from the jobs he holds down on the campus. A 
faithful member of the home guard in his under class days, as 
a junior he is even making mysterious visits to nearby cities 
several nights a week; mysterious, for he never is seen looking 
at the fair sex with other than the disinterested eye. He should 
shine with the sulphuric acid bottle, and we shall soon hear of 
him as the great analyst. 

jRofort iPtmr JFarruuitmi 

"Give him credit, he is self-made. 
And he adores his maimer." 
Philadelphia, Pa. I North College 

Mechanic Arts High School 
September 24, 1896; Agronomy; Manager Class Baseball 
(1); Stockbndge Club (2, 3). 

Here we have the Quaker City's offering. Our dispenser 
of the daily newspapers has already decided to accept "Sid 
Haskell's position, as soon as he earns his sheepskin. Though 
an agronomist of note, physics is his delight. This youngster 
with the educated feet has a perfect batting average in the 
Windsor league, where his blue eyes coupled with a tall form 
have broken many a feminine heart. He "summers" down in 
the autoless island of Nantucket, "the Paradise of America." 
"Bob's" Paradise has always been walking, or riding behind 
the "old roan mare." 

Paul iflaxan 


"Of Heave 
esley Hil 

12, Ic 

"P. Faxon" 
or Hell, 1 have no power to 


Newton High School 
March 12, 1898; Pomology; Class Football (I, 3); Man 
ager Class Football (2); Class Relay (I, 2); Class Baseba 
(I); Class Athletic Board (I, 2); Senate (3); Class Vi« 
President (2); Class President (3); Vice-President Pomoloa 
Club (3); Index Board (3). 

When one is looking for the pep in 1919, "P. Faxon" 
always brought to mind. Paul has helped boost along mo 
every class enterprise for the benefit of '19, and now he 
"Prexey." Football, baseball, track and hockey 
the roles he has starred in. One thing Paul likes is to b 
"Tow-head," for then every one thinks he hails froi 
of the midnight sun (in this case Wellesley Hills), 
physics didn't hurt his desire to be out of doors, s 
present an embryo pomologist, striving to help solvi 

a f 






■ la 

n. 1 











S>amurl Hoyntntt 3txx\% 

"Sam" o^J/2, 

"Love me, love my dog." 
New Milford, Conn. I I North College 

New Milford High School 
November 23, 1896; General Agriculture, A V P; Le Cercle 
Francais; Six-Man Rope Pull (2) Business Manager Squib 
(2, 3); Collegian Board (2, 3); Interfraternity Conference 
(3); Index Board; Animal Husbandry Club. 

"Sam" is supposed to be living at 1 1 North, but is seldom 
at home. He can usually be found on the streets of Holyoke, 


r Amherst dr 
ell known to many 
rn, having been seen 
or Pullmans. "Sam" 
th Dakota has nothi 



in Nc 

He is the proprietor of that "Hound of th' 

has recently come among us. 

imming up trade and ads for the 
nd he gets the goods. "Sam", is 
f the brakemen along the Great 
there occasionally alighting from 
says, however, that the hobo's life 
g on rooming in North College, 
kerville's" which 

"He strike: 

Teh 19, 


UtUicrt Santel 3\tih 

s no coin, 'tis true, but coins nen> phrases." 
29 McClellan Street 
Berkeley Preparatory School 
391; Poultry; Index Board; Smoker Cc 


"Husky" Bill has become the pride of our heart. For two 
years he was chiefly famous for his widely advertised ability to 
juggle trunks for the American Ex. This year, however, 
he has blossomed out as our best little humorist, and his dry 
sallies are much appreciated wherever 1919 men foregather. 
The best thing Bill did this year was to take a prominent part 
on our first smoker committee, and to his efforts and ideas are 
mainly traceable the great success of that first service in wor- 
ship of "the great god Nick O' Teen." 

Hmtr Allen iFogn. 


"/ have ever loved to repose myself 

With my heels as high or higher than my head." 

Topsfield 73 Pleasant Street 

Topsfield High School 

May 18, 1897; Agricultural Economics; Class Track (2. 3); 

Orchestra (3); Agricultural Economics Club (3). 

It seems paradoxical that fog should originate in the hills of 
New Hampshire and gravitate to the North Shore, but such is 
the case with this particular Fogg. Finally a stiff sea breeze 
blew him up to M. A. C. and thus far not even the cold north 
wind of this section has been able to dislodge him from the 
Connecticut Valley. However, during his first two years here 
his nature carried him to such extremes that his folks deemed 
it wise to send his brother along to stabilize him. When he 
drifts from this valley we expect him to settle down, as real 
fogs do, only to rise in a short time to ethereal realms of success. 


OTillarii tKylr iffmtrlj 


"None but himself can be his parallel" 

Worcester Q. T. V. House 

Worcester Classical High School 

February 15. 1897; Pomology; Q. T. V.; Class Track (2); 

Pomology Club (3); Index Board (3). 

"Bill" came to M. A. C. to find himself, and he has surely 
succeeded. Algebra, zoo and physics were consumed by him 
as mere college ices, of which he is very fond. He is not 
officially an athlete, but has broken many records, by jumping 
from bed at 7.35 in the morning, and landing in the classroom 
five minutes later, having dressed, breakfasted and traveled a 
mile in the meantime. He receives voluminous letters quite reg- 
ularly, so we think he has found his affinity to assist him in his 
life work — the promotion of the apple industry. 

Sari Augustus Qkriip 

//lev mere palace door 
be all words 

"Guard thy lips a 
The fying within. 
Tranquil, fair, and courteou 
That from that presence win." 
* 30 North Prospect Street 

Lynn English High School 
10, 1896; Poultry; C. C. 

living up to his name, for not only is he an 
, but he guards his speech, too. He tiptoed 
vhen no one was looking, and ever since has 
been doing his best not to interrupt college proceedings. His 
supermodest nature has, however, allowed him to become a 
bugler, and everyone mentally blesses him at least three times 
a week, when he blows "Retreat." 

Ulary iEUru HHmura (Sarufij 


Garde is 

R. O. T. C 

onto the cam 


it lips 



March 3, If 


i perpetually did reign 
of golden charity" 

21 South Prospect Street 
Amherst High School 

Mary is one of those prodigies of the co-ed world 
actually seems to like chemistry. In fact, she chose it for her 
major. And as if this were not enough to set her off on a 
pedestal to be admired, but not comprehended, she went to 
work and elected a course with "Billy"; and what is more, she 
got away with it. Mary is as industrious as she is conscien- 
tious, for she spends most of her spare time in the old Chem 
Lab. You might not think it, but she can be quite vivacious 
when there are no "horrid boys" about. 

William iffranrio (Slauut 


"Even though vanquished he can argue' still." 

Wenham 15 North College 

Beverly High School 

April 19, 1897; Agriculture; 2 * E ; Six-Man Rope 

Pull (1). 

"Bill" Glavin, Dr. Arthur Duffey's understudy, is only too 
pleased to share his wealth of sporting knowledge with anyone 
who will listen. Upon leaving Wenham, "Bill" has assumed 
modern ideas of living and is intending upon graduation to re- 
turn to his home land and impart his knowledge of civilization 
to the remainder of his powerful tribe. In spite of this dis- 
advantage "Bill" has many sterling qualities. He is a real 
student, as well as a participant and hard worker in many of 
our campus activities. In the opinion of his friends, "Bill" is 
in line to succeed General Pershing, for "Bill" enlisted in the 
R. O. T. C. This act is enough to signify his success for the 

*?4muaro Ulasnn (gaff 


"There is safety in numbers" 

Cambridge 3? 2 K House 

Everett High School 

December I, 1894; Chemistry; * 2 K; Freshman Rifle 

Team; Class Track (I, 2, 3); Glee Club (I, 2, 3); Glee Club 

Leader (3); Informal Committee (3); Cross Country (I). 

"Kid" jumped into M. A. C. in a quiet sort of way, but it 
wasn't long before we all knew "Kid" and his funny noises. 
There is a mystery about "Kid." His heart seems to be drawn 
in two directions, Newton and Northampton, and judging by 
the number of letters he gets from both, there seems to be quite 
a question which of the two fair maidens will finally win. We 
are all anxiously awaiting the result, for we want the two-miler 
and leader of the Glee Club to live happily ever after. 

3Guntt (Bvnxx 

"He gaz'd, he wish'd. 
He feard, he blush'd 
And trembled ivhcre he stood." 
Schenevus, N. Y. 6 Nutting Avenue 

Cooperstown High School 
July 21, 1896; Animal Husbandry; Commons Club. 

Chlorophyll— coloring matter present in plants — and in this 
protoplasmic combination of cells, 1919 was well remembered. 
How and why this name was bestowed will bs remembered by 
all Botany 25ers. Nevertheless, we must admit Lynn is a quiet, 
industrious worker of the class, having in mind those things 
which come first, and striving for them in candlelight. To 
broaden his education, he skips across the river to learn some- 
thing of the "gentler sex." Lynn has elected agriculture and 
expects to return to his boyhood surroundings to have surveil- 
lance over part of the township. We certainly wish him a 
prosperous future ! 


iEmil itfrrftrrirk Oaxtba 


"Work, for the finals are coming" 

New Bedford Clark Hall 

New Bedford High School 

May 13, 1897; Botany; C. C; Index Board. 

Emil is certainly an ideal youth; no bad habits at all, as far 
as we can observe. In fact, we have heard it said that he 
was never known to go visiting over the mountain or in Hamp. 
and stay so late that he missed the last car. Still, the time ihat 
he doesn't put in there, or holding a house-parly with a broom 
in Clark, is applied to studies, witness his success in that line. 
His major is Botany and judging from his application in college 
we may safely predict the best of success in his career. 

, «#► 

October 17, 

Of all the 


IGohrtt Harris 

than Love's Cood-mi 


Beverly High Schc 
1897; Pomology; A * 

Aggies that ever hailed from Beverly, "Ethel 
Love" is certainly the most ardent. Although her heart and 
good will are centered in M. A. C nevertheless we suspect 
there may hz other receiving stations. Just at present, she is 
learning how to run her Dad's farm in New Hampshire. To 
tell the truth, though, we never worry about "Love" having a 
nervous breakdown from over-study; but we do feel quile con- 
fident that if she puts as much "pep" into the project as she has 
always exhibited at college, her success is assured. 

jRirljarJi IKaymnnft l^artuirll 




ily a woman, but a 


a Smoke" 
Colonial Inn 
Springfield Technical High School 
November 1, 1896;' Pomology; Interclass Track (3). 

"Dick" saw the first glimmer of lux benigna in that western 
Massachusetts Mecca, Springfield. From his earliest youth his 
chief plaything was a pipe, and as is us 
it soon found its way into his mouth, 
unable to take it out. Aside from this, 
except an inherent craving for "Ma" Go 
a strong inclination to attend every musn 
Springfield. But despite his failings and his 
bing" we manage to worry along pretty well with 


lal with chlldr 
To dale he ha 
he has no bad habits, 
odwin's apple pie, and 
al show that comes to 
tinual "crab- 


ICnuia 33raar Hasttuna 

'Hon- fai 


to look "P<>n 



September 26, f 

3); Glee Club (1 

This is the your 
he has that childho 

K 2 House 
gfield Technical High School 
596; Microbiology; K 2; Dramatics (1,2, 
2, 3); Quartet (3). 

> cherub who bribes a doctor to certify that 
)d malady, the mumps. So extremely youth- 
ful is "Lewis" (as he hates to be called) that he is continually 
mistaken for a freshman, or a visiting younger brother. He has 
been the charming leading lady of the Roister Doisters in sev- 
eral plays, and as such has won the hearts of many, even the 
stage hands, who were in the secret. This is quite an achieve- 
ment, but in addition he has "gotten away with murder" in 
his studies, for in spite of his apparent youth, his only worry 
is whether or not he will get out of all the finals. 

Ifttjamin lEarl Hodgson 


"But 'twas a maxim he had often tried 

That right was right, and this he mould abide." 

Methuen M. A. C. Farmhouse 

Phillips Andover Academy 

April 25, 1888; Agricultural Education; Commons Club. 

"Ben's" great ambition was to go to college. But here 
"Ben's" plans were delayed by losing complete use of his eyes, 
which necessitated leaving school early. It was not for ten 
years that "Ben" was able to prepare for college. It will be 
with a feeling of safety and gratification that we will send our 
rising generation to the future Professor Hodgson, for under 
the guidance of Professor Hart, and others, "Ben" will soon 
rank among the first of the agricultural educationalists. 

(Srnrgr IKandolplj lEauimtn' Hopkttta 


'5/(7/ waters run deep." 


101 Pleasant Street 

Orleans High School 

March 4, 1898; 

Forestry ; Commons Club. 

As a freshman, 

Hopkins never even looked at the girls. 

but we hear that he has reformed. He has even obtained foi 

himself the job of 

janitor in the co-eds' gym ! However, he 

is still a studious 

ellow; he is right there on the math, but 

he begs to be excus 

ed when it comes to Public Speaking. He 

does not follow the 

crow or he never would have majored in 

forestry. We susp 

ct he has aspirations of the reformation of 

Cape Cod. 

i&alpli Sljamaa Bjmur 

"Now that I havi 

i man I hav 

put away childish ways" 

Highlands 120 Pleasant Street 

Melrose High School 
June 29, 1897; Pomology; Class Track (3); Pomology 
Club (3); Index Board (3). 

Our "Shrimp"! He's the 
when he laughs. When we see him 
standing with his head cocked on on< 
his lower jaw hanging down — we A 
slipped into his nickname. "Shnmr 
or a debater, but he is there when ll 
he sure can bang on the typewriter. 

vho ha 

in his 

le side 


a smile on his face 
haractenstic pose — 
ne eye closed, and 
why the "hr" was 
a football warrior 
to high marks, and 

Varolii QUaytmt puttier 

"A dashing boy, hui not a sprinter" 

South Hadley Falls 9 North College 

South Hadley High School 

May 20, 1896; Floriculture; A 2 <1>; Mandolin Club (3); 
Floriculture Club. 

We realize that we missed a good deal by not having "Har" 
with us during our Freshman year. Realizing that he should 
do something more beneficial to society he decided to leave 
Colgate University and come to M. A. C, where he could 
study Floriculture. About the campus, if you hear a big noise, 
you may expect Hunter is the source. Although he sometimes 
afflicts us with some terrible puns, he has made many friends. 
The hardest thing he had to do was to keep silent during his 
initiation into A 2 *. 

(Slljarlra ifrnru UnurlL 

"Many a jewel sparkle 



M. A. C. Far 
Merrimac High School 
October 21, 1897; Chemistry; C. C. 

One of the many presents which the college r< 
fall of 1915 was a jewel. The giver w; 
Merrimac, after which the Merrimac River wa: 
ing to Jewell. We are sure that she will not 
when he returns laden with chemical fruit. Charles is one of 
those quiet fellows that store away a lot of knowledge without 
making a fuss about it. We predict a great future for him, in 
spite of the fact that he is a regular church goer, and shuns 
both girls and cards. 


eceived in the 
the town of 
lamed, accord- 
iret her action 

Hauirrtirr OTUIirlm dloijnfintt 


"Labour is its own reward." 

"Come. Willislonians, and you shall hear 

Of one of truly great career." 

Avon A 2 <I> House 

Wilhston Seminary 

August II, 1892; Pomology; A 2 $; Class Football (I); 

Interfraternity Conference (3). 

Quiet, unassuming and modest, yet his presence is always felt. 
A prodigy in the truest sense of the word, for with age comes 
wisdom. His favorite occupation about campus is getting out 
of finals. So steady is he, that, were the campus clock to stop, 
one could set his watch by "Larry." Although he claims 
immunity from Dan Cupid's darts, yet, still waters run deep. 
Future students of Pomology will, in all probability, be found 

mg over "Johns> 

Commercial Orcharding.' 

^i&ttru (Elarpnrc ilaljnaon 


"Al ful of fresshe floures, whyte and rede, 

Singinge he was, or floyllnge al the day." 

Gloucester 7 South College 

Gloucester High School 

November 19, 1894; Dairying; A Y P; Band (1, 2, 3); 

Orchestra (I, 2, 3); Class Football (3). 

In this blond young man with the highly cultivated appear- 
ance and distinctively individual sunny disposition and grin, 
we have 165 pounds of good nature, and an example of steady 
diet, for "Sid" believes in cod liver oil and "bummed" makings. 
Johnny's strongest asset is his good looks and social popularity 
(don't crowd girls, please), but he can pass as a good musician, 
too. If the old draft doesn't get "Sid," he is perhaps going to 
get a job upon graduation; preferably as bell-hop in a "fish 
and glue" town summer hotel. May Satan use you well, Sid. 

Stoymrnift SmtglaH 3Jorban 

June 8. 1 


ay. I'll do my darnedesl" 

9 South College 
' ol 

"Come what 
,gfield 9 S. 

Springfield Central High Scho 
iqcm D____,| ogy . p omo l g y Club (3). 

:t fellow, but really as good 
be had.' Hebega ' 
slip whe 
tackled Pomology. 
The amoeba that 
too appa 




rough-houser as can be had. Hs began his career here at Aggit 
when the Sophs dressed him up as a co-ed in the night-shirt 
parade. He made his slip when, instead of continuing the 
study of Poultry, he tackled Pomology. As a "gut" course, 
he is taking zoology. The amoeba that "Doc" expected us to 
see must have become too apparent for this husky youth from 
Springfield; still he fooled "Billie," and there is one more 
vacant chair in the "amen" row. 


PrtartUa IKtuuitltmi 

-Modest , 

id simple 

el. the 

of Priscilla 
sant Street 

ery type 
87 Plea 
Girls' Lat.n School 
October 5, 1898; General Agriculture; A <I> Y. 

Priscilla is always rushing and just a little bit late to every- 
thing. It was in this same characteristic manner that she joined 
our ranks. Nevertheless, she has since caught up, and. we 
fear, forged ahead of most of us. Yes, Radcllffe was a heavy 
loser when Priscilla came to us last year. In general she holds 
herself aloof from the masculine element of the college, but now 
and then she condescends to favor some waiting youth with a 
smile. Not that he deserves it at all, but what's the use of being 
too severe on 'em? 

*iFrank lEibmarib Sininljt 


"Silent Knight, Holy Knight" 

Bnmfield 3 North College 

Hitchcock Free Academy 

September 4, 1893; Pomology; Pom Club (3); R. O. T. 

Stepping mysteriously from no one knows where, Kni; 
truly is "silent" (except when he walks). He goes about 
business more absorbed than the usual student, for depth is 
virtue. Training to be one of Uncle Sam's future officers, 
stands out always as the perfect soldier (?). However, 
knows the secret of getting his studies, concentrating himself 
the extent that even an explosion does not wake him up. Si 
were the rude ways of Freshman friends (?). 

Anna Ktetmtan 


"And laughter holding both h 
Come and trip it as you go 
On the light fantastic toe." 

Dorchester High Scho 
iber 8, 1898; Ch 

She is 
for he 

nthusiastic ab 
in chen 
of chemistry i 
nd we conseq 
or entertainir 
times. At Peterboro 
trying to raise ducks, 
raise chickens." Neverth 
t of common 


istry; A <I> F; Index Board. 

ind the profs say "a corking good one." 

t her major and we predict a great future 

h and food analysis. However, (he 

not big enough to absorb all her enthu- 

ently find her running a dancing class at 

^ with yodels and Dutch songs, between 

this summer, she was having a bad time 

ded by a college pamphlet on "How to 

ess we give her credit for an uncom- 


"lEltmi 3h\&Hitp MmvseU 

of Kid Core 

nd I'll he satisfied." 
( I> 2 K House 

"Hold me in the 

Arlington High School 
1895; Animal Husbandry; <J> S K; Cla: 
Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Baseball (1). 

Now you see him and now you don't. That's about the way 
it is with "Sonny," for we never know what is coming next. 
His athletic tendency put him right with 
cidentally put him out with the Registrar, 
has taken the "Kid" for his "beau ideal," 
one to have. You can hardly say "Sonn 
near Smith and Ml. Holyoke, for if we 
as he what would the poor girls do? 

Football (I, 3); 

'Kid" Gore, but 
It appears "Sonny 
and he was a good 
r " came here to be 
vere all as monkish 

William iMatlin* 

"Censor me not for m\> faults, but for mt? wisdom." 
Stand Grammar School West Experiment Station 

January 14, 1898; Chemistry. 

This hard-working son of old Massachusetts has given us 
little opportunity to really know him, but those of us who do have 
found all that can be asked for in a man. Any one hearing 
him speaking of H-aitch,S0 4 and H-aitch.O has little trouble 
in realizing that he is a good old son of Britain. However, 
Mather is one of our real students and we all know that when 
he lands his final job, it will be a top-notcher. 

(Etjarlrfi (Snrfcmi UUtttaou 

"Horn pregnant sometimes his replies are 
Pittsfield 16 South ( 

Pittsfield High School 
November 27, 1896; Animal Husbandry; 2 
Rifle (1,2); Manager Class Track (2, 3); Ma 
Track (3): Animal Husbandry Club (3); J 
Committee (3); Index Board. 

"Duff" is a vegetative growth of Pittsfield. F: 

<!> E ; Class 
ager Varsity 
nior Smoker 


a vegetati 

would never guess that 

,fe, but as "Duff" hims. 

in down." He believes 

and they know him 

the above 

odesty is the blight on his 

If says, "You can't keep a 

firmly in "Train up a child 

i Suffield, Conn., as the man 

who can do without sleep. If explosions be heard near "South," 
judge ye that Mat toon playeth a quiet game of crtbbage, and 
we invite all the sorrowful to come in, for "Duff" is death on 
gloom. However, if you want anything done "See Mattoon." 
To see Mattoon, first look for a pipe; "Duff" will probably be 
immediately in rear thereof. 

Artliur iWartin fJUGIartliii 

"Modesty is a virtue" 
Monson Q. T. V. He 

Monson Academy 
February 10, 1897; Animal Husbandry; Q 
Husbandry Club (3); Orchestra (1) 
Class Baseball (1); Class Basketball 
ball (2, 3); Varsity Baseball (2); 
(2); Class Treasurer (2, 3). 

Arthur wa: 
local academj 
side world e> 
French for a 
make good n 
tioned blond, 

T. V.; Animal 
id (1,2); Captain 
(I, 2); Varsity Basket- 
Secretary Calhoh 


in Monson , 
reasons he ne 
e year 1915, 

nd "prepped" at the 
er knew that an out- 
when he shook "Pa" 
with the ambition to 
ction of the afore-men- 
es a little studying and 
rimer his attention is di- 
vided between moonlight and market-gardening. His faults are 
a minus quantity, and he possesses the virtue of practising what 
he preaches. 

brought up 

. For these 

isted until th 

blond, and came to A 
athletics under the dir 
In the winter Mac d 
baseketball. In the su 

IKrmtrtlj iGr iRny fflrBiu^ngrr 


"The Original Optimist." 
Winsted, Conn. K ^ House 

Gilbert School 
1892; Landscape; K 2^. 

"Mes" certainly lives up to his reputation as an optimist, 
and sees the silver lining in every dark cloud. Our friend also 
likes the girls, strange as it may seem, and is often seen wend- 
ing his way "over the mountain" or "over the river— and thru 
the woods," as the spirit moves him. He has also been seen at 
Draper. When not busy in campus activities he studies land- 
scape gardening and after being graduated expects to go into 
the business of beautifying our country sides. 


lElmrr dhiHljua fflurtmt 


"/ !(nom a thing or two. 
You bet your neck ' Jo, 
M\) name's Joshua]) Eheneezer Spry." 
Watertown Vet. Lab. 

Waltham Htgh School 

October 24, 1896; Dairying; 
Clubs (I); Dramatics (1); R. O 

At twilight on October 24, 18' 
Chester, N. H., was substantially in 
Honorable Joshua Elmer Morton. 
Waltham, Mass., was selected as 
culture. After graduating from 
our noble ranks at M. A. C. Du 
has attracted considerable attention 
}f Amherst. He, being n 

east part 

the opinion that there i 

ored minstrels on high. 

Commons Club; Musical 

. T. C. 

)6, the population of Man- 
creased by the advent of the 
For some unknown reason, 
the place of his intellectual 
Waltham High, he entered 
his college career. Josh 
i frequent visitor to the 
lly inclined, we are of 

a place awaiting him among the fa 

i a x s 

"Me cursed and swore and tore his hair, but nothing did avail." 
Northampton 16 South College 

Ml. Hermon School 
June 6, 1897; Animal Husbandry; 2 $ E; Freshman De- 
bating; Varsity Debating (2); Soph 60-Man Rope Pull (2); 
Roister Doisters (1,2); R. O. T. C. (3); Animal Husbandry 
Club (3); Freshman Show (I); Vaudeville (2); Index 

After travel) 
finally settled 
prodigy. "Do 


Hind for 


early part of his life, "Doug" 
From there we received this 
of the liveliest participants in 
any noise or excitement going on in the dorms. He tries to 
make us believe that the opposite sex has no charms for him, but 
we know differently. Among his many accomplishments, he 
"hath a silver tongue," is no mean actor, and has a good line. 
He is modest and unassuming almost to a fault. This is no 
doubt due to his early training at Mt. Hermon. He is char- 
acterized by his two-story forehead, upstanding hair, and gentle 
tone of voice. 

*3Jnsrjjh lEntrHt (i'Hara 


"Any old port in a storm" 

Worcester 8 Kellogg Avenue 

Worcester Classical High School 

January 19, 1897; Agricultural Economics. 

"O" commonly stands for a life sized "goose egg," but when 
this character is associated with the class of 1919, it stands 
for O'Hara. Joe hails from the big wire city, and although 
he is scarcely seen about the campus, he certainly is a live wire 
in everything he undertakes. Joe has no worries; he takes 
things as they come. He spends some of his time in arranging 
occasional dances and sleigh rides with a choice few of the 
"town talent," this being his chief occupation, outside of fooling 
the profs. 

Inbrrt Harrrn ^arkr 


"When I'm right, the wo; 

Murdock Scho 
ne 4, 1897; Agricultural Econor 

1 Allei 

a native of the big toy town. After a ye 



nbibed with 
at Plattsburg. He h 
believed in taxing his 
theless, he is still with v 
running a large stock far 
to undertake such a prop> 
ably this accounts for the 

litaristic spirit and attended a camp 
'ays been a good student, but never 
ry too much before an exam. Never- 
, and at present has aspirations for 
in New Hampshire. But in order 
;ition, one must have a wife. Prob- 
serious expression on Bob's face. 


Etujtttmtib uijurstmt Jlarkfjurat 


All arm'd I ride, Tuhalcer betide 
Until 1 find the Hoh Crail." 

Fitchburg K i House 

Fitchburg High School 

April 24, 1898; Poultry; K 2; Basketball (1, 2); Soph- 

Sen.or Hop Committee (2) ; Senate (3) ; Class Football (3) ; 

Interfraternity Conference (3) ; Varsity Basketball (3) ; Junior 

D f :.i 

Senior Hop C 


Prom Committee 


before many obstacl 

period here we ar 

to be a systematic 

that we know his 

places, we have se 

paring himself to judge chick- 

perience, so watch out for hin 

him as your future chicken inspector. 

g determination to win has brought him 
-. Yet by what he has shown during his 
ire that he will make good. There seems 
Ihod in his madness. It is lucky for him 
ior ,s Poultry, for among numerous other 
him down among the poultry houses, pre- 
He has never had this ex- 
f Fitchburg and greet 

Oiuarft 3Uflft JlarHmis 

> a body 

ith so old a head" 

"I never knew so y 
North Amherst 

Amherst High School 
November 25. 1897; Microbiology; Q. T. V.; Class Track 
(I); Varsity Rifle (1.2); Debating Club; Burnham Eight (1). 

Ned is one of our commuters, making the trip down from 
North Amherst each morning and returning in the afternoon 
by means of his "trusty mount." As a result of his speedy 
transportation he generally sports a red nose, and may fre- 
quently be seen thawing out his hands. He is an energetic 
worker and usually accomplishes that which he sets out to do, 
whether it be studies, shooting or music. Most of his spare 
time is spent prone in the Drill Hall popping away at targets. 
Ned is majoring in Micro, he is also wearer of an "rMt." It 
follows then that his slogan is to "Clean up the Germs and the 

drorge Bfaurhernj $rrk 

"G. N." 

"All voice and nothing else" 
Granville 9 South College 

Hartford High School 
December 21, 1896; Rural Sociology; Commons Club; Class 
Rifle (2); Glee Club (I. 2, 3); R. O. T. C. (3). 

"G. N." hails from the fair city of Hartford. Conn. While 
living there he ran the Public Library, so after being in col- 
lege a year, he decided that the M. A. C. library needed his 
valuable assistance. Mr. Green took him in at once since he, 
loo, came from Hartford. His duties are to see that each 
book is in its place, a task which requires a great deal of brain 
work. Although he is a librarian, George helps the college by 
lending his voice to the Glee Club, and for three years he has 
been a member of this organization. 

Hmry fBgrmt Prirsntt 

"He reads much. 
He is a great observer 

And he looks quite through the deeds of men." 
New Bedford K 2 House 

Haverhill High School 
December 10, 1894; Entomology; K 2; Class Tennis Man- 
ager (1, 2, 3); Class Secretary (2); Squib Board (1, 2); 
Index Board; Entomology Club. 

The curtain, boys, and let me show you the largest amount 
of pep and optimism ever put in one small package. What 
Henry hasn't done for interclass tennis is not worth mention- 
ing. He never gets discouraged no matter how many times it 
rains after he spends all the afternoon fixing the courts. This 
summer he was a "bugologlst" and he has now decided that 
Doc Fernald cannot do without him, so is majoring in this 
subject, he will no doubt find a new blister on trees caused by 
water boiling in the hot sun. 

iEmtl GUttttmt $rrrg 

"Industry is the soul of business and the fyeynole of prosperity" 
Acushnet 15 Hallock Street 

Fairhaven High School 
December 9, 1896; Agricultural Economics. 

If the crisp morning air will sharpen the wit, then we can 
account for the radiant g/on> which surrounds Perry. When 
going to high school he had to bicycle five miles, and at Am- 
herst as a Hallock Streeter, the brisk morning walk to the cam- 
pus certainly filed his wit to the sharpest point. It is hard work 
to put one over on Perry. His power of digestion is nearly to 
infinity, for he has devoured a great many books and has even 
survived old Taussig. In his quiet way he is prepared to try 
and solve the economic problems of the day. 

*3Gr2imi Suattr Prtrram 

"Shows most true 

eltle when hi 

\ is checked." 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 85 Pleasant Street 

Greenfield High School 
November 30, 1896; Pomology; Class Baseball (I); Class 
Basketball (2); Class Football (2, 3). 

On a bright autumn morning in '96, "Pete" first made his 
appearance on this terrestrial ball. Then nothing was heard 
of him until he signed the Aggie register— LeRoy Duane Peter- 
son, Brooklyn, N. Y., whereupon the sage said, "Let college 
start, for here is one who will be king." Such has "Pete" 
shown himself to the class in baseball, football and basketball. 
He is also an artist at waxtreading and can sometimes be seen 
executing this art at the Informals. Occasionally, on a moon- 
light night he is seen drifting "over the river." In choosing 
Pom. as his major, "Pete" will be at his best, for he has always 
been a high climber. 


Itfrciirrirk armubniUu' ijtltrrjuutt 

"The Scepter, Learning, Physic, must 

All follow this, and come to dust." 

Stamford, Conn. 18 Nulling Avenue 

Milwaukee High School 

November 23, 1896; General Agriculture; Index Board. 

It is rumored that this young specimen of manhood often 
forgets to go to bed at night. This may account for his some- 
what somnolent attitude in the morning. Athletically the most 
strenuous thing he ever did was to get up in time for breakfast. 
True, he will never make a farmer or a chemist, but we predict 
he will become a learned professor some day. 

Karl 3IuUuh f tie 

"Charlie Green, 2nd." 
"What's in a name?" 


H X Ho 

le High School 

ulogy; H X; Interfraternity Relay 

October 25, 1896; Pom 
(2); Class Track (3). 

One of the "sine qua non" of Mr. Green's assistant staff, 
Karl has proved himself an able product of the Brookline 
Public Library, where he served his time before he entered 
M. A. C.'s portals of learning. Ever ready to help the poor 
"frosh" to delve into the mysteries of the English Department's 
assigned work in the library, he has earned for himself the 
grateful thanks of many a green freshman. Though "Charlie 
the 2nd" has not as yet broken any records in track events, his 
one aim is to do so before he graduates. 


arimt Okrtru&r 




came quiclf Wit and C 



Melrose High Scho 

2 Allen 


November 14, 

1898; Poultry; A '!> V 

Marion, better 

known to some of us a 

s "Peter," h 

as a burn- 

ing desire to be 

come acquainted with 

every inch 

of Aggie 

ground before ta 

king her place among tl 

e alumnae. 

She finds 

great pleasure n 

roaming through the 

woods behind Stock- 

bridge Hall look 

ng for the prehistoric ai 

imals which 

she feels 

certain, must abide there. "Peter" is 


partial to 

feathered creature 

s and cherishes fond hop 

es of owning 

a poultry 

plant of her own 

some day in the futur 

e. We sincerely hope 

that her longings 

will be satisfied and 

hat the succ 

ess which 

her perseverance 

merits may be achieved 


e is to grow happy." 

1 5 Beston Street 

"To grow id 

Weymouth High School 
July 14, 1898; Agricultural Education; Commons Club 

ipectable," and actually takes his col- 
proposition. We sometimes almost 
lly takes pleasure in devouring huge hunks of 
spirit of studious inquiry, if thou could'st but 
• that enormous waste of "dean's 
t say a whole lot but we notice 
The energy most of us waste in talking, he 
se. His is, however, a skeptical turn of 
ind ; he never takes anything on faith — "you've got to show 


lege education as 
suspect that he re 
knowledge. Rar< 
seize us at all tu 
board" paper! 
that he gets there 
puts to practical 



*l^amlti 3Jnri>an l&rrorii 


"I'd have had a heller time if I'd had a girl." 

West Boylston 73 Pleasant Street 

Worcester Classical High School 

March 22. 1895; Agricultural Economics, A 2 A (Clark); 

Glee Club (2). 

; achieved two things: he put West 

got into the good graces of ihe 

ms the honor of discovering him, 

ance to M. A. C. in the middle of 

the greatest ambition we have un- 

ch we know he will do with a good 

During his life "Rec" h 
Boylston on the map, an 
co-eds. Clark College cl 
but he transferred his allej 

his freshman year. So fa 
earthed is to graduate, whu 
record. In the summers he 
show children how to make 

devoted his spare time to trying to 
a living from a two-by-four garden 

*innali» Sohh 

"Strains of music hurst upon the air." 
Boston 4* 2 K House 

Arlington High School 
April 13, 1897; Animal Husbandry; * 2 K; Class Foot- 
ball (I); Class Hockey (I. 2); Class President (I); Varsity 
Hockey (2). 

Straight from Arlington comes this tall, husky youth to learn 
the art of stock judging, that he may some day be buyer for 
Swift & Co. If he fails in this attempt, a little secluded farm 
down in Nova Scotia will suit him best, where for six months 
a year he can teach his little "Dinnys" how to play hockey like 
Rosses, and we pity the little Scots that get up against them. 
"Dinny" loves music. He can manipulate a clarinet or saxo- 
phone most skillfully, and it is rumored that the Victor Com- 
pany is soon to announce some of his latest compositions. 


"GUifficirii Alton finuv 


"One loves me for my own true north." 

East Orange, N. J. $2 K House 

East Orange High School 

March 26, 1897; Animal Husbandry; <I> 2 K; Glee Club 

(1, 2); Class Tennis (1, 2, 3). 

In the fall of 1915 the ranks of 1919 men were swelled by 
the addition of "Cliff." A product of the plains of New Jer- 
sey, he soon became at home in the heart of — the Connecticut 
River Valley. "Cliff" is a firm believer in college life and co- 
education; informals, senior shows, etc., receiving his hearty 
support. He is one of the few who really appreciate the efforts 
of the Grounds Department in the ravine. His chief object 
here seems to be to become a general in the Aggie army, and 
to spread terror in the hearts of even classmen on the tennis 

Bjrlrtt Aranmttlia ^Uilru, 


"Here is metal more attractive." 

Longmeadow Draper Hall 

Springfield Technical High School 

February 19, 1897; Floriculture; A <I> I'; Class Secretary 

(2); Index Board (3). 

Here's "Minty," one of that prominent co-ed party who calls 
themselves the three-thirds. To all she is friendly, but to 

one ! "Minty" has decided to work with flowers, and we 

think she is going to succeed. Whether she undertakes garden- 
ing on a commercial scale, or just beautifying the ground about 
the little white home where lives "the dearest little mother in 
the world." We believe that Helen's own house will not fall, 
for it will be built on the firm foundation of a certain cliff. We 
call Helen a good sport, a successful student, and a loyal 
sister of '19. 

*Haltrr Ijrarruttatt ^arnrnt 


"Folios rarely understand' us hermits." 

Maiden 4 Chestnut Street 

Maiden High School 

May 24. 1895; Agricultural Economics; Commons Club. 

"Sarge" came to Aggie to find the solution of the great 
Southern problem, intending to return to his native hearth and 
"show em" how folks do it "up North." Time makes many 
changes, however, and he now claims to have at least solved 
the problem of: "How two can live cheaper than one." This 
task solved, he has delayed putting it into practice so he could 
sign up for Uncle Sam's high-flyers. He is due to take a 
"flying trip" of one kind or another before long. 



*iEuer?tt Hamilton ^ktnnfr 

K 2 Ho 


"Put me amongst the g 
West Upton 

November 24, 1895; Landscape Gardening, K 2; L 
scape Club; Class Track (1, 2); Class Tennis (I. 2, 3). 

The old "Skinny" — one of the celebrated few known to th 
parlors of Draper Hall. However, "Skinny's" accomplish 
ments are more numerous than one 
glimpse of this hypnotic creature frc 
in track and tennis have often called 
lines while his real ever-ready smile 
bered — especially by the "chosen few. 
well known in drawing courses and < 


ghl imagine at first 
Upton. His abilities 
tplause from the side- 
ill always be remem- 

Skinner is said to be 
Id we wish him more 

than that he be successful 


he dr 

Wrntall 3tooprirk g>mitlj 

aspires unto goodly things. 

Troy, N. Y. 66 Pleasant Street 

Troy High School 
February 20, 1898; Pomology; Commons Club; Cla 
nis (2, 3); Mandolin Club (3); Pomology Club; 

We are just beginning to discover what New Y 
on the day when W. F. left Troy 
some time he tried to conceal his 

i Ten- 


ned the manly art of 

self defense 

4 Si 

c" Smith, he has had his 

hat in the rii 


dIus energy on the tenn 

s courts, wh 


lable man to 1919. W. 

F. is not avt 

k lost 
route for Amherst. For 
bilities, but ever since he 
der his namesake. 
He blows off his 
he has proved a 
! to a little fussing 
on the side. In fact, a certain young lady "over the moun- 
tain" was once heard to remark that she had forgotten all 
about "Mr. Smith" and that only "Wendell" remains. 

Harolo IE. g>uaulamn 


"Greater men than I 
But I don't believe it. 






2 House 


July 25 

. 1896; 

Entomology; K 2; Clas 
ogy Club (3); Index B 

s Tec 

n,s (1.2. 





Another produc 

those famous 
ere (for he man 
n claimed him 
anage "fussing" 
uff. Neverthele 

joyed the feed 

t of Baker Place, 
men. His manage 
aged to stay in coll 

He still keeps 
parties; however, s 
ss, 'tis rumored the 
s at the Inn as w 

"Ras" has gone the way 
rial forces came through 
;ge) so the "Agricultural" 
jp the rep by trying to 
omehow the girls call his 

fair Summer school girls 
ell as the men do. But 

place "Ras" on the tennis court, in the army, in the fr 
lor, and he can keep up the perfect company front. 

3rmng Hogntmt §>taftorfo 


"Cheerfulness is the principal ingredient in the composition of 


Fall River 6 Nutting Avenue 

B. M. C. Durfee High School 

November 17. 1898; Pomology; Class Rifle (2); Class 

Track (3) ; Index Board. 

When Stafford donned his little green-buttoned cap with the 
rest of us, he started right in to satisfy his thirst for knowledge, 
but the thirst is still unquenched. This rather quiet chap has 
not happened to come before the public eye very often, even 
by the popular Dean's Board method. But the greatest mys- 
tery is how such a fellow with a ready smile can seem so 
immune to the allurements of the fair ones. We strongly sus- 
pect that all the evidence in his case has not yet come to light. 

(HIjpBtrr Hilltngljam ^trtipna 


"The fat man should not serious be. 

But savor of wine and jollity." 

Reading 120 Pleasant Street 

Reading High School 

June 27, 1897; General Agriculture; Commons Club. 

The first thing that happened to Chester after reaching Am- 
herst and registering at Hotel White was a nickname. "Doc" 
was the chosen word and he still wears it. His great failing is 
his appetite and his friends can usually be sure of finding a 
supply of first class eating apples tucked away in a suitcase 
under his bed. "Doc's" ambition while at college is to gain 
Knowledge and possibly a little extra avoirdupois; at present 
he is in a fair way to do both. "Doc" won't set the world on 
fire but he accomplishes things, and in a quiet way. 

lEruin Su&nrij §>tnrkinrU 

"Silence is eloquent." 
Sharon 81 Pleasant Street 

Sharon High School 

cultural Economics; Commons Club; 
Contest (I); Musical Clubs 

February 2, 1898; Agri 
Roister Doisters (1); Burnha 
(2, 3); Varsity Debating (2). 

Sidney is one of our boys who does not say a great deal as a 
rule, but loves to expend his vocal energy in oratory, an art in 
which he makes Daniel Webster look like an amateur. On 
the strength of this accomplishment he tried his hand at dra- 
matics. His love of a good informal is greater than that for 
Billie's Physics. "Sid's" aristocratic bearing is only a mask 
behind which we find a really live wire. Those who have 
worked with him know him to be a consistent slicker in every 

ob he undertake 


If it 

iEfoiuarb g>track 

"A face thai Joes not smile is no good." 
ingham Clark Hall 

Framingham High School 
y 28, 1895; Chemistry; Commons Club; Chemistry 


; true that a face which does not smile is no good 
certainly little the matter with "Ed." He would 
smile, if his girl could not go to the Informal; as he smiled 
when he broke his hand on a sophomore's head in the famous 
"Battle of Sunderland." It is difficult to believe that such a 
smile could be so blood-thirsty. However, those who know 
"Ed" would say that he was just trying to massage the soph 
to remove his previous pains. At present the gentler side of 
his nature is more in evidence, especially "over the river." 

iRalpli §>utljerlani> 

"You win!" 

Rindge Technical Scho 
October 20, 1897; Poultry; A 2 <I>; 
Dramatics (1). 

Thereupon the nurse turned her back, 
we beheld in our presence, a cherub, 
heavens above. Looking at his rosy ch 
could easily see the reason for Adam' 

Club (I, 2); 

and lo and behold, 
descended from the 
ks and blue eyes, we 
fall. "Husky" hails 

from Cambridge and during the dormant stage of his lifetime, 
he managed to pick up much of the worldly wisdom, precipi- 
tated upon the aura by sages of the University town. At 
campus activities, "Husky" is always present with his camera. 
The Roister Doisters and Musical Clubs have also been fav- 
ored with his presence. The wiles of woman have yet to snare 

Militant Sooppit §>uiepttpg 

"Bill, The Duke" 

"As proper a man as ever trod upon neal leather." 

Dorchester North College 

Boston English High School 

May 6, 1 898 ; Chemistry ; 2 * E ; Class Cross Country (1,2); 

Class Rifle (I); Class Track (2, 3); Varsity Cross Country 

(2); Varsity Rifle (1, 2); Class Hockey (2); Class Tennis 

(2); Class Baseball (I). 

If you had seen "Bill" flit around the track and campus, 
you might suppose he was flighty, but not at all, dear reader. 
He is the most regular of men. Each morning, punctually at 
7 A. M. he rolls over, wollops his "wife," and sweetly in- 
forms him that it is time to arise. To his most intimate friends 
he is known as a contortionist "of parts." Aside from a few 
leanings toward "Carnegie" and moonlight skates in "Para- 
dise," "Bill" is a model youth. We recommend Opportunity 
to take care that "Bill" does not overtake him and grab the 
forelock from behind. 


Otttuttd llilluuis U-aylur 


"Skilled in all the craft of hunters. 

Dressed for travel, armed for hunting.' 
aston 13 Phillip 

Thayer Academy 

August 13, 1893; Agricultural Economics; 

Commons Club ; 

Rifle Team (1). 

"Ned" is a quiet, unobtrusive sort of chap 

who never seems 

to have any troubles. His studies never cause 

him any worry. 

and he took Billie's Physics simply as a n 

latter of course. 

passed them, and has never given the feat 

another thought. 

His greatest pleasure is roaming the wildern 

esses of Pelham 

and Shutesbury in quest of game, and he is never happier than 

when telling about "my new gun." "Ned" i 

not without his 

friends among the weaker sex, but they play 

a minor, rather 

than a major part in his quiet life. 

Uratmt (Cusljing iTtjaytT 


"Silence is Golden.' 

Hingham 1 South College 

Hingham High School 

January 13, 1897; Animal Husbandry; K V *; Stockbridge 

Club; Animal Husbandry Club. 

Modesty and quietness to the nth power are here mixed with 
a large amount of good nature, with the usual result. "Wes" 
came on the campus with '18, looked the class over, and turned 
to a better one. He may be seen trotting about the campus 
with his suitcase and with an expression of wisdom upon his 
features, traversing the "milky way," so to speak. Though 
modesty personified, "Wes" never hesitates to boost Hingham 
in a "Lives there a man with soul so dead" manner. Can there 
be some attraction there besides the scenery? 

Shrank UraAutrla uUjomaa 


"A small man, but bright uithal." 

Milford 1 North College 

Milford High School 

January 4, 1897; Poultry; Orchestra (I). 

little man with the middle name that 
in French class. This exponent of the 
will have to get up to feed his hens, if 
is manager of a "feathers" farm in the 
is the original come-back kid, having a 
ghtest provocation. English and Physics 
are his hobbies, and his total lack of interest in the inhabitants 
of neighboring towns is unexplainable, unless there is someone 
waiting in the jungles of Milford. 

Milford claims th 
sounds like a freshn 
two meals a day pla 
not himself, when ht 
near future. "Tom" 
retort ready on the s 


HorUtg HittBOtt (EtrreU 


"Mornin Si" 

South Weymouth 6 X House 

Weymouth High School 

September 28, 1896; Animal Husbandry; H X; Class 

Baseball (1); Class Football (2, 3). 

"Cy" first saw the light in South Weymouth on the old 
farm. Naturally he took to agriculture, and entered our class 
with the rest of the athletes from Weymouth High School. 
Though it was his first attempt, everybody knows what he did 
in the pitcher's box for 1919. Not content with this. "Cy" 
made the sophomore football team. All his ability is not shown 
on the athletic field. He can tell you anything about cows. 
He was brought up with cows and he knows them from Alpha 
to Omega. His cheerful manner has won many friends in the 
class and the entire college. 

*Arttittr HjebItp Uttfcmuoofi 


" — his conversation and knowledge have been in the female 


Maynard 1 I North College 

Maynard High School 

1897; Chemistry; AFP; Class Football (3). 

This youthful lad is known at home as Arthur, but here 
his name is "Mike." But wait — where is home? Sh! Let us 
whisper it — Stow. Why "Mike" ever left the wilds of Stow 
to study agriculture is more than we can figure out, for this 
man was cut out to be Ziegfield's assistant in choosing chorus 
girls for the Follies. However, "Mike's" dark hair, shining 
eyes, and rosy cheeks match well with a white coat, so we 
feel quite certain that he will make good in the Chem Lab, 
and some day will be as big as Doc. Chamberlain. 

3Jaljn Utrkers 

"Better be sm 

i shine, than great and cast a shado 

90 Pleasant Street 
Deerfield Academy 

gricultural Economics; A 


March 22, 1895; Agr 
Basketball (2). 

"Shorty" was educated up the valley at Deerfield Academy 
where he showed them how to play football, baseball and 
basketball. He kept up the same procedure when he entered 
Aggie. They never thought of calling him little even if he 
was "Shorty." Many of us remember how he used to be 
chased all around the drill hall floor by "Dolly" Dole or some 
other big beef, but his presence on the 1918 and 1919 cham- 
pionship'baskelball teams gives excellent proof that height isn't 
everything. John intended to make his major Animal Hus- 
bandry, but Doc Cance's literature seduced him in favor of 
Aggie Ec. 


fKarion Ntrljolis OTrlla 

"Rover of the Underwood." 
Springfield Dra 

Springfield Central High School 
1896; Pomology; A <I> V ; Index Board. 

"Madge" obeys impulses. Somehmes the whit 
to study, and she goes at it hard; witness the 
got away with the course rendered by our Professt 
the first time. But at least just as often she deci 
books go, and "start something." She usually succt 

has a fascination 
well and her one 
lar team. "Mad, 
expects to own a 

I strikes her 

act that she 

r of Physics, 

les to let the 

5 ds. Marion 

Dr the manly sport of ball. She can throw 

■egret is that the co-eds can't have a regu- 

is majoring in Pom and in a few years 

pping good fruit farm. 



tEbumrft Asa 

all foolish except the 

I 1 South College 

and me, and 
1 think Iht 
Providence, R. I. 

Moses Brown Scho 
December 6, 1896; General Agriculture; Class Treasurer 
(2); Class Captain (3); Class Baseball (I); Class Football 
(2, 3) ; Class Basketball (2) ; Index Board. 

Black and White, the whitest nigger out of captivity, be- 
wilders one with his rapid changes. He is a proud son of 
Prahvidence, who came to Mass. Aggie along with a mohtly 
crew from Bahston to learn of bahtony and pahmoloay. Al- 
though a retiring youth by nature, "Asa" has a charm of 
manner which makes him a shining light among the weaker 
sex. It is said that he has an extraordinary interest in Phila- 
delphia for it was there that "along came Ruth." There was 
a time when '19 men dodged to cover behind trees and around 
corners for was not he the guardian of the exchequer. 

*(Elarpnrp JJarkrr HJhtttlr, 31r. 


"Donl be in a hurry." 

Weymouth I I North College 

Weymouth High School 

1896; Chemistry; <I> 2 K; Class Football (I, 3); Class 

Basketball (I, 2); Varsity Football (2). 

Parker is a bo 
herst landlord or two. He is ruthless at times, 
cripple to flee without crutches. Perhaps this 
something is why he is ' 1 9's only football M r 
ness ability has been broadened by working ov 
trying to eradicate morning classes, afternoons i 

ughhouser. If you doubt it ask an Am- 
He is ruthless at times, once forcing a 
desire to start 
,an. His busi- 
r his schedules 
fter three, and 

Saturday classes, thus giving time for sleep. However, "Whit' 
has already made a start for success by convincing "the best 
girl" in Weymouth that he is "some boy." 


iKpmtcttj ^anbrrann Hilliama 

"Little, but oh my!" 


January 17, 1897 
Football (1, 2. 3) 
dent (2). 

"Doc." a 

onions, short 


the . 



Deerneld Acade 

Q. T. V. Ho 

of ou 
To se 
his th 
the re 

General Agriculture; Q. T. V.; Class 
Class Basketball (I, 2); Class Presi- 

product of the Sunderland silt, is built like his 
and thick, but his onion-like build makes him one 
men on the football field or th: basketball floor, 
ed ink on his registration card, one might suppose 
extended above his neck, but this is not the case, 
being due to an inherent antipathy for all forms 
ept that of the female species. As a fun-maker, 
is unexcelled, but he is as serious as a Physics 
the welfare of his friends is concerned. For a 
d, we recommend "Doc" Williams. 




of study ea 
the "Doctoi 
final where 
staunch fne 

3lamea ilnappl? Minbom 


"Every one is led by his own liking.' 
Springfield 5 Aller 

Lynn Classical High School 
November 16, 1897; Agricultural Economics; 
bating (1); Floriculture Yearbook (3). 

The quiet, mysterious "Jim" seems to have taken up a rather 
seclusive and independent life as we have not heard much 
from him since the class debating season of our freshman 
year. We believe that "Jim" is one who defies the dean to 
the limit by making it a habit to use at least all of his cuts. 
However, "Jim" has the peculiarity of fully preparing his 
lessons, so maybe he is justified in taking advantage of the cut 

mixvtv WtHwell Waab 

"The Iron Man." 

81 Pleasant Street 
Arlington High School 
July 24, 1892; Pomology; Class Football (I, 3); Varsity 

"" (2). 

i has nature brought forth a combination of qualities 

i found in "Ollie." His abilities are numerous, rang- 

an acute fondness of asking questions to his dare- 

nce on the football field. The latter has won 

of "the pluckiest man in '19." He is even known 



such as is 

devil app 
him the n; 

rlook the 



ng to be a social magnate 
at Carnegie. "Woody" is a very apt conversationalist, being 
always prepared to advise one of the easiest access to an Am- 
herst football game or even to Kaiser Bill. It is to be re- 
gretted that Aggie hasn't more men of his calibre. 


(Eliratrr ^ntillj OTnndarb 

'Vn silence he bides his time." 


Amherst High School 
November 13. 1896; Agriculture; Commons Club; Class 
Rifle (I, 2). 

Can any good thing come out of East Leverett? The poul- 
try family decided in the affirmative and were crowing and 
cackling with ecstasy and anticipation when little Chester first 
blinked in the light. Evidently they made a lasting impres- 
sion because he still says that he prefers the feathered breed 
of hens and when asked point blank what he thinks of the 
women, he will tell you he doesn't use that kind of language. 
It may be said to his credit that he generally hits what he aims 
at, whether it be in the rifle gallery or in connection with his 
ether undertakings. 

Say Willarii UnnMumj 


"They also serve aho only stand and wait." 

Newburyport Cottage Street 

Newburyport High School 

February 26. 1894; Floriculture; Commons Club. 

The only thing that prevented Ray from being "in the 
now" was the fact that the authorities had some consider 
for the Germans and told him that he ought to stay oi 
farm. Consequently Ray must fire provisions at the Ame 
army instead of giving the Deutschers hot lead and cold 
It is rumored that his chief difficulty this year is outline 
smoking in response to a request from a "dear friend." 
feel he will succeed in this because of a perseverance that n 
the Yale bull-dog look like a has-been. 


mufrrft Htuingatotte Hon&stfir 

"Africa! my dear, my native soil! 
For rvhom my warmest wish to Heaven is sent 

Ochileso, W. C. Africa 73 North Pleasant Si 

Interlaken School ' 
ine II, 1896; Agricultural Economic: 


1919 c 
from los, 
mutual f, 
roll dowr 
is almost 

us to think that sor 
ing is calling him. 
proves by showing us 
that No. 7 hat-band. 
"Woody" easily holds 

n thank the 
g "Woody.' 
:nd might m 
their golden 
pathetic, but 
I 1 

Kaiser that his war has prevented us 
Were it not for the U-boats, our 
w be "where Afric's sunny fountains 
sand." His devotion to his native soil 
intimate acquaintance with him leads 
lg besides the lure of extensive ranch- 
is worth knowing, as he occasionally 
a sample of what is contained within 
Some of us think we have travelled, but 
the record for his class. 


iE&wax-b §>tuart Jfabrr 


"It's a great 
Plainfield, N. J. 

life, if Xiou don't weaken" 

11 Pleasant Street 

June 29, 1896; Agric 

ultural Economics; 6 X; Class Ho 

"The Dink" became 
this institution while a 

embroiled with the various office 
member of '18, and was force 

ed to 

better himself by becoming one of our classmates. He seemed 
glad of the change, and proved his worth in last winter's 
hockey game against '20. Since that time Lady Nicotine has 
handed him a knockout, and his two dearest ambitions, to play 
hockey and tennis, have gone a-ghmmering. "Dink" used io 
think he would like to become an entomologist, but now he 
spends his time in the College Store railing at the long hours 
he is going to put in at the Library for Doc. Cance. "Dink" 
is a 50-50 Junior and Sophomore this year, but expects to be 
a full fledged Senior next fall. 


3Jnttu lesatr 

"A lad of mettle — a good boy" 
Newburyport K 2 House 

Dummer Academy 
October 1, 1894; Microbiology; K 2; Varsity Track; Var- 
sity Baseball; Class Baseball; Class Track; Interclass Ath- 
letic Board. 

"Johnny's" ever present "How'; 
be answered by "Yes sir, I'm fine 
town of Newburyport, even that d 
smile. There is little doubt in oi 
his running ability chasing the gi 
gathering sand fleas to start an avi 
we know is that he surely h 

the boy?" may tastefully 
Although from ye small 

is not wipe away his jolly 
lr minds that "Johnny" got 
rls at Salisbury Beach, or 
ation school at Aggie. All 
de good on the track. His 

most ambitious aim 
Go get 'em, John! 

the total extinction of infamous microbe 

present year tc 

Jacob Abrams 
George Anderson 
Milton Earle Andrews 
William Bailey 
Richard George Bath 
Victor Batista 
Carl Miller Bogholt 
Richard Bower 
Paul Tracy Brigham 
Ralph Hall Brown 
Donald Lincoln Campbell 
George Murray Campbell 
Harry Gray Carley 
George Burdette Castle 
Joseph Alfred Chadbourne 
Francis Marsh Clark 
Elmore Holloway Coe 
Frederick Eugene Cole, Jr. 
Willis R. Cone 
Raymond Norman Copeland 
Arthur Francis Crane 
Aaron Eunis Crawford 
Royce Brainerd Cnmmm 
Elston Almond Day 
Henry Joseph Donigan 
Effie Pearl Douglas 
Leslie Burnham Dunn 
James Edward Dwyer 

Reginald Whitney Edmonds 
Arthur Oliver Eilertsen 
John Bacon Field 
Hyman Finkelstem 
Eustace Bridge Fiske 
Charles Fox 
Walter Decker Graves 
Harold Frederick Gray 
Nathan Grout 
Frank Edwin Hall 
Howard Milton Hamilton 
Emerson Francis Haslam 
Wilfred Adelbert Hathaway 
John Anthony Hayes 
William Joseph Hessian 
Richard Sigfrid Holmgren 
Edson Temple Jones 
Kenneth Grodon Kelley 
Alan Giles Kennedy 
William Cutting King 
Harry William Kolpack 
John Woodbury Leavitt 
Charilaos George Lochiades 
Milan Alexander Logan 
Harold Ray Macdonald 
Chester Walter Martin 
Eugene Augustine McGivern 
Forest Kimball Montgomery 

Erwin Charles Moor 
Louis Edgar Morse, Jr. 
Adelbert Newton 
Raymond Lovejoy Newton 
Robert Grey Phemister 
Charles Cosrael Ratner 
Harold Miller Rice 
Waldo Whiting Robbms 
George Austin Sampson 
Howard Rhoades Sheldon 
John Henry Smallwood 
Palmer Prince Snow- 
Horace David Stearns 
John Sylvester Stockbridge 
Vincent Cyril Stuart 
Julian Bailey Thayer 
Daniel Joseph Thomas 
Harrison Tietz 
Richard Austin Waite 
Russell Hubbell Wheeler 
George Lansford White 
Charles Henry Wilder 
Allan Carruth Williams 
Howard Curtis Willis 
Thomas Window 
Arland Junius Wing 
Ray Herbert Wiswell 
Ernest Perry Wood 


iEx-'19 Mm in irrmrr 

Bartlett, Samuel Colcord, Jr. Colerain, Mass. 

Battery C, 103d Regiment Field Artillery, A. E. F., France. 
Baxter, Herbert Hill 184 Foster Street, Brighton, Mass. 

Co. B, 301st Regiment, Camp Devens, Ayer, Mass. 
Beadle, Herbert Ocumpaugh Lima, N. Y. 

Battery E, 307th Field Artillery, Camp Dix, Trenton, N. J. 
Bigelow, George Samuel Millville, N. J. 

304th Engineers, Sanitation Department, Aniston, Ala. 
Bl.ANCHARD, George KlNSON 308 Linwood Street, Abington, Mass. 

Lieutenant, Aviation, Ellington Field, Houston, Texas. 
BoLAND, Kells Shepard 809 Broadway, South Boston 

Co. B, 101st Engineers, Boston. 
Bradley, William George Groton, Mass. 

National Army. 
Chapin, Frederic Charles Greenfield, Mass. 

Camp Devens, Ayer, Mass. 
Chase, Chester L. 

Private First Class Aviation Section Signal Enlisted Reserve Corps 
Clapp, August Warren 

Naval Radio School. 
Cooley, Edwin Prince 

Camp Upton, Yaphank, N. Y. 
Davies, James Pillsbury 

Depot Co. F, Signal Corps, National Army 
Desmond, Thomas Whitty 

First Lieutenant Infantry, Provisional in O. R 
Gay, Lawrence W. 

Headquarters, Co. 101st Field Artillery, A. 
Gilligan, Gerald Matthew 

Camp Devens. 
Harding, George Warren 55 Otis Street 

U. S. Navy— U. S. S. Amerika. 
Harvey, Ebenezer Erskine Washington, D. C. 

Depot Brigade, Camp Devens. 

Kimball, William Lincoln Orange, Mass. 

U. S. S. Bointu, Navy Yard, Charlestown, Mass. 
LEARY, Frank Dennis 1 5 Smith Avenue, Brockton, Mass. 

U. S. Naval Hospital Corps, Naval Hospital School, Newport, R. I. 
Lieper, McCarrell Hudson Blauvelt, N. Y. 

National Army. 
Mahon, John Joseph New Canaan, Conn. 

Aviation Corps. 
McClellan, Adams N. 

Training Camp, Yaphank, L. I. 

Commercial Street, E. Braintree 

Sunderland, Mass. 

382 Huron Avenue, Cambridge, Mass. 
Burlington, Vt. 

Randolph, Mass. 
C. or Regular Army. 

F., France. 

West Warren, 

W. Somerville, 


Moor, John Raymond Tolland, Mass. 

First Co., 6th Providence Training Battalion, Depot Brigade, Camp Devens. 
Montgomery, A. B. 

Camp Devens, Ayer. 
Morgan, Earl Amos Amherst, Mass. 

Co. H, 38lh U. S. Infantry, Camp Greene, Charlotte, N. C. 
Morse, MAURICE Dorchester, Mass. 

Lieut. U. S. A., Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. 
Munroe, Raymond Franklin 853 Robeson Street, Fall River 

Sergt. Headquarters Co., 302 Regiment Infantry, Camp Devens. 
Newton, Edward Buckland Boston, Mass. 

Camp Devens. 
Peck, Roger Eugene Shelburne, Mass. 

Corporal, 67th Aero Squadron, Camp Kelley, San Antonio, Texas. 
Platt, William Sherman Leominster, Mass. 

Marine Corps. 
Pond, Alan Leon Holliston, Mass. 

Headquarters Co., 14th U. S. Engineers (Railway), A. E. F., France. 
Poole, Harold Walter Hudson, Mass. 

Aviation Corps. 
QuiMBY, ARTHUR EDMUND 335 Huntington Avenue, Boston, Mass. 

Sergt. Battery C, 301st Light Artillery, Camp Devens. 
Readio, Roger Frank Florence, Mass. 

Squadron 15, U. S. School Aeronautics, Cambridge, Mass. 
ROBERTS, Mark Anthony 798 Dorchester Avenue, Dorchester, Mass. 

Camp Devens. 

Sergt. 102nd Machine Gun Battery, A. E. F., France. 
Seavey, Paul Stanley Cambridge, Mass. 

Naval Reserve. 
Sedgwick, Alfred 39 Massasoit Street, Fall River, Mass. 

Aviation Corps, Ellington Field, Houston, Texas. 
Sexton, Ernest Francis Darien, Conn. 

Lieut. 23rd U. S. Infantry, A. E. F., France. 
Smith, Jonathan Harold Roslindale, Mass. 

Base Hospital No. 7 (Boston City Hospital Unit). 
Spencer, Arthur Winthrop Danvers, Mass. 

33rd Co., 1st Battalion, 151st Depot Brigade, Camp Devens. 
Sproul, Waltor Dyer Norwell, Mass. 

Ambulance Corps, France. 
Swift, Hubbard West Falmouth, Mass. 

Corporal, Camp Devens. 
Woods, Frank A. 

Camp Devens, Ayer. 
Wright, John L. 

C. A. C, Fort Standish, Boston. 
Wright, Livingston 

Private, American Field Service S. S. U. 29, 64 I. U. S. A. S. S., with 

French Army, Paris, France. 

H121 (EUtflji HtBtunt 

Friends, faculty, fellow students. 

Lend me your ears, 

While I review the doings of the sophomores 

And then extol them. 

You all did greet not long ago 

A most ungainly bunch of men, 

Who did but makee you smile. 

Of course, pea green, they were, 

But, yet, not quite as bad as some, 

For they showed grit 

And took their paddling well. 

Against great odds, they lost the fight 

On freshman field, clad in night array. 

But ne'er dismayed they came back strong ; 

Refused to sip the water of the pond 

And stayed their ground with loss of but 
few feet. 

In all sports against the Sophs, except one. 

Was '20 beaten, but not done. 

In slush and mud for minutes two 

Six '20 men against six '19 pulled. 

The result, great, '19's buttocks cold 

And soiled from dragging on the slippery 

Acknowledged beaten in most athletic sports 

New plays were made to gain '20 fame. 

A tax was laid, seven hundred bones, 

Upon our back, to finish the field 

So well begun by men before. 

Withm a week it all was paid. 

And honor duly placed where it belonged. 

Finals came and went again 

Some men went home, to try anew. 

Winter came and '20 then. 

Settled down to bone some more. 

Again finals came and disappeared, 

A few more left, but very few. 

Then came spring and with it war. 

And '20 heeded well the call. 

Men went on farms and tilled the soil 

Until the new year came again. 

The frosh fell well before the slaughter great, 

Not one of six contests could they win. 

Our glory complete, we tried to work, 

To learn a bit of Physics and of Zoo, 

Of An Hous, of Botany, of Chemistry and 

We must speed up, they coaked it on. 
A tangled mess was on our minds, and 

Of one way tickets soon mixed in. 
But we worried on and did our best, 
Praying some, that the wrath of the Gods, 
And Demi-Gods appease somewhat and that 
They reason some and give us credit. 
For our hard attempts. 

The term is closed and now '20 starts anew, 
Realizing mistakes and vows to do her best 
In the present strife. 
To do her part, if possible more; 
To serve full well, the need as felt. 
To grit her teeth and plow through strong. 
That always hereafter as heretofore. 
She ne'er gave up, or stopped to snore. 

Warren E. Dewing . . . President 

Carroll W. Bunker 
Earle Lothrop 
Clinton J. Daggett 
Kenneth Blanchard 
Miss Marion E. Earley 
Brooks F. Jakeman 







Ollass nf 1050 

Allen, Harold Kenneth Belchertown 

Belchertown; Belchertown High School; 1896. 

Andrews, George Henry Framington, Conn. 

1 School Street; West Hartford High School, 1898. 

Apsey, George Willis, Jr. Winchester 

A 2 <I> House; Winchester High School; 1898; A 2 <I>. - 

Armstrong, Philip Brownell Rutherford, N. J. 

* 2 K House; Rutherford High School; 1898; <I> 2 K; Class Basketball (1); Class 
Track (2). 

Bacon, Milo Roderick Bacon Leominster 

Draper Hall; Leominster High School; 1899; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1); 

2 * E. 

Bailey, William Williamstown 

M. A. C. Farmhouse; Drury High School; 1896; Commons Club. 

Ball, Harry Abraham Bridgewater 

16 North College; Brockton High School; 1898; Commons Club. 

Ball, Lorin Earl Amherst 

3 Allen Street; Amherst High School; 1899; Q. T. V.; Class Football (I, 2); Class 
Hockey (I); Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (I). 

Beauregard, Winfield Scott Framingham 

15 North College; Framingham High School; 1897; 2 * E. 

Belcher, Daniel Webster North Easton 

120 Pleasant Street; Oliver Ames High School; 1897; B * (R. I.). 

Berman, Harry Holyoke 

5 South College; Holyoke High School; 1895; Band (1,2). 

Berman, Louis Dorchester 

10 North College; Dorchester High School; 1898; Class Basketball (1); Class Foot- 
ball (2). 

Bigelow, Henry Charles Millville, N. J. 

90 Pleasant Street; Millville High School; 1898; A V P. 

Blanchard, Kenneth Highland Falls, N. Y. 

5 Nutting Avenue; National Prep. School, West Point, N. Y.; 1897; 9 X; Captain Six- 
Man Rope-Pull (I, 2). 

Boardman, Charles Meade Amherst 

33 Lincoln Avenue; Amherst High School; 1897; Q. T. V.; Musical Clubs (1, 2); 
Student Vaudeville (1). 

Brown, Roy Robertson Hudson 

Physics Building; Quincy High School; 1898; 9 X. 

Bunker, Carroll Wooster Somerville 

Q. T. V. House; Somerville High School; 1899; Q. T. V.; Class 
Football (I, 2); Squib Board. 

Burns, Allan Mellviille, Jr. Taunton 

H X House; Taunlon High School; 1896; 9 X. 

Campbell, George Murray Baltimore, Md. 

<I> 2 K House; Gilman Country School, Baltimore; 1896; $ 2 K; 
Manager Class Hockey (1; Collegian Board (I, 2); Dramatics 
(I); Y. M. C. A. Committee. 

*Cande, Robert Parsons Pittsfield 

23 East Pleasant Street; Monson Academy; 1896; 2 <I> E; Class 
Football (I); Captain Class Football (2); Class Historian ( 1 . 2) ; 
Student Vaudeville (I). 

Card, Ralph Hunter 

Cottage Street; Son 

c/o H. J. Russ 
Commons Club. 

Carleton, John Foxcroft 


High School; 1898; 

East Sandwich 

Draper Hall; Sandwich High School; 1898; 2 * E; Class Football (I, 2); Captain Class 
Baseball (I); Class Track (I); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2); Class Treasurer. 


Center, Arthur Edwin 

73 Pleasant Street; Springfield Technical High School; 1898; K I' $. 

Clarridge, Fred William Milford 

88 Pleasant Street; Milford High School; 1896; H X; Mandolin Club (I); Dramatics (2). 

Clough, Alfred Arnold Wollaston 

Physics Building; Quincy High School; 1898; 9 X. 

Cole, Frederick Eugene, Jr. South Portland, Me. 

O X House; South Portland High School; 1897; 6 X; Mandolin Club (2). 

Crafts, Gordon Burnham Manchester 

Q. T. V. House; Manchester High School; 1896; Q. T. V.; Captain Class Hockey (1); 
Class Baseball (I); Varsity Hockey (2); Class Captain (2). 

Crawford, John Alexander Allston 

90 Pleasant Street; Boston Latin School; ALP; Class Football (I); Mandolin Club (1,2); 
Class Tennis Manager (2). 

Crimmin, Royce Brainerd Bradford 

A X A House; Haverhill High School; 1896; A X A; Class Debating (I). 

Daggett, Clinton Jones Albany, N. Y. 

K i House; Irving School, Tarrytown, N. Y.; -899; K 2; Class Football, 2; Assistant 
Manager Track (2); Manager Class Hockey (2); Class Treasurer (2). 

Davenport, Frank Semore Dorchester 

A 2 * House; Dorchester High School; 1898; A 2 *; Class Football (2); Mandolin Club. 

^Davidson, Donald Gordon Amherst 

7 Northampton Road; Amherst High School; 1896; 9 X; Glee Club (I); Class Hockey (1). 

Davis, Orrin Chester Belchertown 

90 North Pleasant Street; Belchertown High School; 1897; 
A V P; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (I). 

Delahunt, John Kersey Boston 

29 McClellan Street; Boston Latin School; 1897; K V .*. 

Derick, Glendon Robert 

13 Phillips Street; Clinton Hlfih School; If 
Class Debating (I). 

h Commons Club; 

Dewing, Warren Montague 

K 2 House; Plymouth High School; 1 
(I, 2); Class Football (1); Class B 
(I); Sergeant-at-Arms (2); Clas: 
Track (2). 

Doucette, Charles Felix 


K 2 ; Class Track 

ball (I); Vice-Presdient 

President (2) ; Varsity 

M. A. C. Apiary; Melrose High School; lc 
Class Hockey (1); Class Track (2). 




(98; 4> 2 K; Class Hockey (I); Squib Board; 
Class Track Manager "(2) ; Glee Club (2); Animal Husbandry Club (2). 

^Douglass, Donald Churchill 

* S K House; Arlington High Sch 

Dwyer, James Edward 

A!* House; Deerfield Ac 
Glee Club. 

1897; A 2 *; Class Footba 

(2); Class Baseball (1); 

West Newton 




Football (1, 2); Manager Class 


Band (I, 2); Orchestra (2); 

Earley, Marion Edith 

87 Pleasant Street; Newton High School; 1895. 

Emery, Herbert Martin 

5 North College; Newburyport High School; 1897. 

Farnsworth, Richard Wasgatt 

1 School Street; Lancaster High School; 1898; K V <J>. 

Fuller, Lorenzo 

A X A House; Haverhill High School; 1898; A X A; Class 
Basketball (I). 

Graff, Leland Sprague 

66 Pleasant Street; Reading High School; 1896; Q. T. V. 
Animal Husbandry Club (2). 

Graves, Carlisle Ferrin Stamford, Conn. 

85 Pleasant Street; Stamford High School; 1897; A 2 *; Class Basketball (I); Manager 
Class Baseball (1); Manager 6-Man Rope Pull (2). 

Gray, Irving Emery Woods Hole 

90 Pleasant Street; Lawrence High School; 1897; A V P ; Class Football (I, 2); Class 
Track (1). 

Grout, Nathan Sherbom 

60 Pleasant Street; Dean Academy; 1896; K T $; Class Track (2); Landscape Club (2). 

Hale, Frank Thompson Caldwell By-field 

90 Pleasant Street; Dummer Academy; 1897; A 1' I'. 

Hamlin, Hazen Wolcott Amherst 

90 Pleasant Street; Amherst High School; 1898; A X A; Class 
R,(le (1). 

Harrington, Harold Leon Lunenburg 

44 Triangle Street; Lunenburg Hifh School; 1898; K V <l>; Class 
Basketball (I); Class Baseball (I); Class Track (I); Varsity 
Basketball (2). 

Haslam, Emerson Francis Westwood 

101 Pleasant Street; Hyde Park H. E h School; 1898; t) X; Musical 
Clubs (I). 

Haynes, Charles Francis Bolton 

13 Ph.lhps Street; Houghton High School; 1899; Commons Club. 

Hill, John Farren Scituate 

McClellan Street; Scituate High School; K V <1>. 

*Hill, Theodore, Jr. Jefferson Valley, N. Y. 

A X A House; Oakside High School, Peeksskill; 1896; A X A; 
Class Baseball (I). 

Holland, Frank Harold Shrewsbury 

M. A. C. Plant House; Shrew.bury Hish School; 1897; A X A; 
Six-Man Rope-Pull (1, 2); Class Track (I, 2). 

Holloway, John William Taunton 

5 Nutting Avenue; Taunton Hish School; 1898; 9 X; Class Rifle 
(I); Orchestra (1, 2). 

Horne, Robert Sanderson 

Q. T. V. House; Amherst High School; 1897; Q. T. V. 

Hurd, Davis Alden 

Derry, N. H. 

Wellesley Hi 

36 North Prospect Street; Wellesley High School; 1897; A I' P; Class Football (I, 2). 

Hurd, Gordon Killam 

36 North Prospect Street; Cushing Academy; 1897; Co 
dolin Club (I); Orchestra (I); Class Tennis (2). 

Iorio, Carl Antonio 

Chem Lab; Internal 


Club; Glee Club (I); Man- 

Y. M. C. A. College, Springfield; 1891. 

Jakeman, Brooks Franklin 

A X A House; Winchester Hush School; 1898; A X A; Class 
Football (2). 

Jones, Robert Lambert 

Q. T. V. House; Oliver Ames High School; 1898; Q. T. V.; Cla 
Class Debating (I). 

Lambert, Richard Bowles 

Math Building; Slow High School; 1899; A X A. 


eball (2); Class 

North Easton 
oss Country (I); 


Lent, Donald Ashford 

90 North Pleasant Street; Maynard High School; 1896; A V P; Class Football (I); Class 
Basketball (1); Varsity Baseball (I); Class Track (1); 6- Man Rope Pull (2); Varsity 
Basketball (2). 


Levine, Maurice Eleazen 

1 North College; Sherburne High School; 1900. 


15 Hallock Street; Lynn Classical High School; 1898; 6 X; Class Basketball (1,2). 

LoTHROP, EARLE Daniel West Bridgewater 

90 Pleasant Street; Howard High School; 1898; A 1' 1> ; Class Football (1, 2); Class 
Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); Class Athletic Board. 

Luce, William Alan West Boylston 

A X A House; West Boylston High School; 1897; A X A; Class Hockey (I); Varsity 
Baseball (1); Orchestra (1, 2); Mandolin Club (1. 2). 

Lyons, Henry Egmont Norwell 

East Experiment Station; Norwell High School; 1899; A X A; Class Cross Country (1); 
Class Relay (1); Class Track (1, 2). 

MacArdle, Herbert Aloysius Worcester 

7 North College; Worcester Classical High School; 1899; K T <S>. 

MacLeod, Guy Franklin Lowell 

14 South College; Lowell School; 1897; A 2 -I'; Class Football (1,2). 

*Mallon, Charles Hugh East Braintree 

■I> 2 K House; Braintree High School; 1896; * 2 K; Class Football (1); Class Hockey (1). 

Maples, James Comly Port Chester, N. Y. 

K 3 House; Brunswick School; 1897; K 2; Collegian Board (I, 2); Class Secretary (I); 
Class Track (2). 

McNulty, Raymond Henry Amherst 

6 South East Street; Amherst High School; 1898; Commons Club. 

Martin, Lawrence Paul Maiden 

5 Allen Street; Maiden High School; 1898; A 2 *; Squib Board. 

Meserve, Albert Wadsworth Framingham 

6 North College; Framingham High School; 1898; K V *; Class Baseball (1); Class Track 
(2); Class Hockey (1); 6-Man Rope Pull (2). 

Millard, Helen Stanley Great Barrington 

3 Draper Hall; Searles High School; 1897; A * V. 

Newell, Philip Sanger West Newton 

* 2 K House; Newton High School; 1896; * 2 K; Class Track (1); Varsity Baseball (1); 
Class Tennis (1); Class President (1,2). 

Oppe, Herman DeWitt Sandy Hook, Conn. 

7 North College; Newton, Conn., High School; 1899; KT <S>; Musical Clubs (1,2). 

Peckham, William Harold Newport, R. I. 

A 2 * House; Phillips Andover Academy, Rogers High School; 1898; A 2 *; Class Rifle 
(1); Manager Class Track (I); Manager Class Football (2); Assistant Manager Varsity 
Track (2). 

Quadland, Howard Preston North Adams 

2 North College; Drury High School; 2 * E; Manager Class Hockey (1); Class Football 
(1, 2); Class Track (1). 


Readio, Philip Adna Florence 

90 Pleasant Street; Northampton Hieh School; 1897; A I' P; 
Class Football (1, 2); Orchestra ( 1 , 2 ) ; Mandolin Club (1, 2). 

Redding, George Kenneth Melrose 

9 Fearing Street; Melrose High School; 1897; Class Hockey (1); 
Class Track (2); Varsity Hockey (2). 

Reed, Morris Worcester 

77 Pleasant Street; Worcester Classical High School; 1900. 

^Richards, George Henry Springfield 

'1' 2 K House; Springfield Central High School; 1897; <t> 2 K; 
Manager Class Rifle (I); Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball 
(1); Class Tennis (I, 2); Animal Husbandry Club (2); Class 
Foo'.ball (2). 

Robertson, William Fenton Framingham 

6 North College; Framingham High School; 1897; K I' <t>. 

Sanborn, Joseph Raymond 

North Amherst; Durfee Fligh School; 

Sanderson, Ralph Hemenway 

18 Nutting Avenue; Waltham High Scho< 

Schandelmayer, Ralph Ernest 

Stockbndge Hall; Marlboro High School; 

Scott, Clifton William 

17 Phillips Street; Sanderson Academy; 

Shaughnessy, Howard John 

17 Phillips Street; Wllliston Academy; II 

Simmons, Lester Winslow 

75 Pleasant Street; Durfee High School, 

Smith, Donald Hiram 

1898; k r *. 

1898; Class Baseball (I). 

1897; 6 X. 

North Amherst 

Commons Club. 







23 East Pleasant Street; Pittsfield High School; 1897; 2 * E; Class Hockey (I); Manager 
Six-Man Rope Pull (I); Class President (I); Glee Club (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); 
Class Debating (1); Varsity Hockey (2). 

Smith, Fred George Gardner 

10 North East Street; Templeton High School; 1899; Commons Club. 

Smith, George Alfred Whitinsville 

Q. T. V. House; Northbridge High School; 1897; Q. T. V.; Collesian Board (1.2); Class 
Rifle (I); Musical Clubs (I, 2); Band (1). 

Smith, Raymond Newton Plainsville 

Stockbndge Hall; Worcester Academy; 1896; X. 

Smith, Susan Almira Great Barrington 

North Pleasant Street; Searles High School; 1899. 

*Snow, John Dow Arlington 

'f 2 K House; Arlington High School; 1898; <1> 2 K; Class Tennis (1); Class Hockey (I). 


Spencer, William 

9 Fearing Street; Warwick High Scho 
(1); Class Track (I). 

Stedman, Ralph Snow 


Class Hockey 


$ 2 K House; Springfield High School; 1898; * 2 K; Class 
Basketball (I); Class Track (1,2); Class Treasurer (1); Class 
Vice-President (1); Animal Husbandry Club (2). 

*Stiles, William Burling 

A X A House; Searles High School; 18' 

Sullivan, Walter Mitchell 

14 South College; Lawrence High School; 
Football (2). 

Sweeney, Frank Joseph 

35 North Prospect Street; Williston Acade 

Taylor, Elliott Hubbard 

Q. T. V. House; Greenfield High School 
Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Rifle (1). 

Great Barnngton 

)5; A X A. 


1898; A 2 4>; Class 


my; 1894; A 2 <I>. 

; 1898; Q. T. V.; 

Taylor, Thornton Greenwood 

A X A House; Newton Hish Scho 

East Walpole 

K r <l>. 

1897; A X A. 
Urquhart, John Wardrop 

29 McClellan Street; Walpole High School; If 

Webster, Milton Fuller Maiden 

73 Pleasant Street; Maiden High School; 1895; K I' 4'; Class Rifle (1); Sqmb Board (I). 

Williams, Alan Carruth Rockland 

16 North College; Rockland High School; 1897; Commons Club. 

Woodward, Ralph, Jr. Grafton 

7 North College; Kent School; 1899; K F *. 

Wright, Stuart Eldridge Raynham 

K 2 House; Taunton High School; 1897; K 2 ; Class Track (1,2). 

*At the time of 
to enler military servi 

ting to press, February 23, the 

had left college during the present ye 


felrnmr to tltr iFrrslimrn 

You come to us. Oh Freshmen, at the time of a crisis 
in the existence of our college as well as our country. We 
have plunged ourselves into a terrible war and on each man 
in the United States, because of this, lies a deepened re- 
sponsibility. On you, who have hardly started as yet, on 
the road to specialized knowledge, does not come now the 
brunt of the burdens of the war in its active phase, but, in 
time, if Democracy and Right have not conquered, this 
work of righting the world's wrongs will come on you. But, 
let us consider that as non-existent or at least in the far 
future. Do you realize that it is your class whose num- 
bers are least likely, soon, to be affected? It is to you, 
therefore, that the whole college turns for team-work and 
co-operation. Other freshmen classes have been expected 
to do nothing in particular but learn from their friends 
the upperclassmen the way Aggie expects her men to conduct themselves, and the way 
her men show their mettle in all encounters. But you are not given this privilege. It is a 
common saying that the circumstances make the man and we are working under the sup- 
position that this is true. In a time like the present, when everyone is stirred to action in 
brain as well as muscle, we give you added shares in the carrying on of our college work 
and consider you as men already rather than men in the making. 

You have been denied the greater part of the college activities which unite, in the 
loyal spirit of Aggie men, all classes, and have been given, to replace it, the activities of 
the class, but notwithstanding this, it must be with a cheer for Aggie that the work goes on. 
Our history is one to which hardly more than a conclusion is yet to be written ; but 
yours has for introduction the fire of enthusiasm of an inspired age and is yet to be con- 
tinued. Put into it all this inspiration and make Aggie proud of 1 92 1 ! 


Wallace L. Whittle 
James W. Alger 
Miss Sarah W. Goodstone 
Justin McCarthy . 
Julius Kroeck 
Richard A. Mellen 
John D. Brigham 








(ElasB of 1921 

"A Fresh, loo." 

Bennett, James Stanley, A r P 
3 Nutting Avenue 

Blackwell, Henrietta 

I 9 Phillips Street 

Summer Street, North Amherst 

Brigham, John Dexter, A X A 
75 Pleasant Street 

Brown, Charles Henry, a X a 

II Pleasant Street 

Brown, Paul Bromby, <i> 2 K 
1 1 6 Pleasant Street 

Brown, Paul Wilfred, a X A 
75 Pleasant Street 

Calhoun, Saltean Frederick, K f $ 
73 Pleasant Street 

Cameron, Viola Mary 

East Pleasant Street 

Cascio, Peter Joseph, 5 * E 

7 Nutting Avenue 

Channell, Frederick Charles, K 2 
Kappa Sigma House 

Alexander, Ralph Elmer Lynn 

Entomology Building 
Alger, James Warren, k 2 Reading 

Kappa Sigma House 
Allen, Henry Vaughn, $H Arlington 

60 Pleasant Street 
Anderson, Charles Henry, © X Medford 

6 Nutting Avenue 
Baker, Louis Eliot Salem 

41 Pleasant Street 

Baker, Russell Dexter Marshfield 

5 Allen Street 
Bartlett, John Lloyd Newtonville 

36 North Prospect Street 


uth Meriden, Conn. 









Wilhmantic, Conn. 



Day, Roland Wight 

83 Pleasant Street 

Dean, Herman Nelson, Q. T. V. 
90 Pleasant Street 

Edman, George William, Q. T. V. 

4 Nutting Avenue 

Evers, Joseph Daniel 
Draper Hall 

Fisher, Leander Winsor, A X A 
31 East Pleasant Street 

Fletcher, Francis Summers 
3 1 East Pleasant Street 

Fogg, Lloyd Clarke, K r * 
73 Pleasant Street 

Freeman, Stanley Leonard, a X A 

5 Nutting Avenue 

Galusha, Mark Hampton, a X A 
90 Pleasant Street 

Gaskill, Harland Everett, A 2 <l> 
North Pleasant Street 

Geer, Herbert Leroy, Q. T. V. 
23 East Pleasant Street 

Goodstone, Sarah Winthrop 
1 Allen Street 

Gould, Robert Meredith, Q. T. V. 

6 Nutting Avenue 

Hallett, Melvin Bernard, ® X 
5 Fearing Street 

Cook, Donald Homer, k 2 
Kappa Sigma House 


Coombs, Roger Conklin, 
M. A. C. Farm House 

Cooper, Lawrence M 

36 North Prospect Street 
Davol, Percy Wilfred 
5 Fairview Avenue 





East Lynn 

East Lynn 





Three Rivers 




Hemenway, Rachel Viola Williamsburg 

Draper Hall 

Hodgson, Robert Moore, Q. T. V. Newport, R. I. 

The Davenport 

Howard, Frederick, A X A Needham 

5 Nutting Avenue 

Howard, Winthrop Wilmarth, K r $ South Easton 

29 North Prospect Street 
Jacobs, Albert Fullerton Dudley 

120 Pleasant Street 
Kendall, Charles Donald, Q. T. V. Worcester 

83 Pleasant Street 
Kile, Trueman Eugene Providence, R. I. 

77 Pleasant Street 
Kirkland, Lyle Lord, K r <l> Chester 

77 Pleasant Street 
Kokoski, Frank Joseph Amherst 

R. F. D. No. 4, Box 112 
Kroeck, Julius, $SK Brooklyn, N. Y. 

7 Nutting Avenue 
Labrovitz, Edward Broody Amherst 

1 1 Amity Street 
Lacroix, Donald Sewell, a r p Byfield 

1 1 6 Pleasant Street 
Leavitt, Ralph Goodwin, ® X Melrose Highlands 

6 Nutting Avenue 
Lockwood, George Russell, © X Hyde Park 

101 Pleasant Street 
Long, Albert Douglas, 2 <x> E Chicopee 

23 East Pleasant Street 
Lovering, Rolland Frederick Northampton 

McCarthy, Justin Jeremiah, <l> i K Arlington 

Colonial Inn 
McCormick, Ralph Roby, K % West Somerville 

Kappa Sigma House 
Mackintosh, Charles Gideon, <]< i; K Peabody 

81 Pleasant Street 
Marsh, Walter Ashton, a r P Jefferson 

'31 East Pleasant Street 
Martin, Edward Willliam, a i <! Amherst 

1 9 East Stree; 
Meister, John Jacob Dorchester 

60 Pleasant Street 
Mellen, Richard Adams, i <!> e Cambridge 

1 I 6 Pleasant Street 

a r p 

Miller, William Henry 

120 Pleasant Street 
Millington, Walter Roy, K r 

21 Amity Street 
Mutty, Allan Victor 

Green Gables 
Nuber, Ralph Everson, a X A 

77 Pleasant Street 
Palmer, Walter Isaiah 

4 Chestnut Street 
Park, Francis Edwin, A i * 

Mt. Pleasant 

Peck, Richard Charles, Jr 

6 Nutting Avenue 

Pratt, Lawrence Francis, Q. T. V. North Weymouth 

75 Pleasant Street 
Preston, Everett Carroll, K r * 

2 Allen Street 
Quint, Isador Gabriel 

41 Pleasant Street 
Reed, Paul Malcolm, $5K 

75 Pleasant Street 
Reynolds, Francis Curtis, k 2 

Kappa Sigma House 
Rice, Henry Lawrence, k ^i 

4 Nutting Avenue 
Richardson, Marjory 

Draper Hall 
Richardson, Raymond Bradbury 

Pleasant Street 
Robertson, Lafayette James, Jr. 

5 North College 
Robinson, Philip Luther, A r I' 

66 Pleasant Street 
Rogers, Charles Beatley 

2 1 Fearing Street 
Rosoff, Samuel 

41 Pleasant Street 
Russell, Charles Francis 

1 Allen Street 
Russert, Marion Ruth 

Draper Hall 
Sampson, Howard Jenney, © X 
103 Butterfield Avenue 

Sandy, Cecil Henry 

60 North Pleasant Street 









Hartford, Conn. 

New Bedford 





Fall River 


Sanford, Richard Herbert, 2 * E 
29 North Prospect Street 

Slate, George Lewis 

35 North Prospect Street 

Sloan, Kenneth Wilson, A 2 * 

29 North Prospect Street 
Smith, Julian Denton, a X A 

90 Pleasant Street 
Spencer, Orville Holland, <i> s k 

101 Butterfield Avenue 
Starkey, Robert Lyman, *H 

60 Pleasant Street 
Stebbins, Frederick Osborne, a X a 

1 20 Pleasant Street 
Stevens, Ralph Shattuck, ® X 

Colonial Inn 
Stiles, Harry Stephen, kt* 

3 Nutting Avenue 
Stimson, Elton Salem 

30 North Prospect Street 
Thyberg, George Jonathan, <t> 2 K 

9 Fearing Street 
Tillson, Reginald Dewey 

2 1 Fearing Street 
Van Lennep, Emily Bird 

21 Amity Street 
West, Guy Clifford, k r * 

5J/2 Tillson Court 
Whittle, Wallace Lovering, * 2 K 

1 3 Phillips Street 
Wilson, Charles William, Jr., a 

66 Pleasant Street 
Wood, Clarence Milton, a X a 

90 Pleasant Street 
Zercher, Frederick Kaupp, Q. T 

2 1 Amity Street 

X A 





Far Rackaway, N. Y. 

West Haven, Conn. 





Prescott, Wash. 



Great Barrington 



New Rochelle, N. Y. 

West Somerville 

Jersey City, N. J. 


Anderson, Gust William 

9 Fearing Street 

Austin, Walter Patrick 

120 Pleasant Street 

Blanc hard, Margery 

87 Pleasant Street 

Burt, John H. 

"Oneacre", c/o E. M. Dickbst 

Carlson, Walter M. 

Mt. Pleasant 
18 Nutting Avenue 

Crosby, R. F. 

31 Past Pleasant Street 

Davis, Edwin J. 

Aggie Inn 

Eastwood, J. Edgar 

81 Pleasant Street 

Fox, Stanley R. 

M. A. C. Farm House 

Geoghegan, James D. 

31 Lincoln Avenue 

Gerrish, Arthur H. 

35 North Prospect Street 

Gidney, P. Donald 

61 Amity Street 

Green, Howard E. 

31 East Pleasant Street 

Hansen. Ernest 

18 Nutting Avenue 

Hugo, A. E. 

36 North Prospect Street 

Jones, Edward 

7 Nutting Avenue 

Kimball, Everett Foster 

35 North Prospect Street 

Marquedant, Isabel Grass 

79 Pleasant Street 

Mattoon, Max Watkins 

120 Pleasant Street 

Brockton Neill, Fred A. Clarion, Pa. 

15 Phillips Street 

Pittsfield Noble, Theodore K. New London, Ct. 

Hyde Park 

Prouty, A. H. 

53 Lincoln Avenue 

Pollard, Jane 

Draper Hall 

North Adams 

Northboro ROBINSON, Nathan Hale Braintree 

77 Pleasant Street 
Waltham SAMUEL, DOROTHEA Mt. Airy, Pa. 

79 Pleasant Street 

Shannon, Mary Chester 

39 East Pleasant Street 

Stockbridge, Derry L.,K 2 Atlanta, Ga. 

Kappa Sigma House 

Stockbridge, John S., k % Atlanta, Ga. 

Kappa Sigma House 

Strong, John Robert Pittsfield 

120 Pleasant Street 

Studley, Joshua Rockland 

5 Fearing Street 

Tanner, Willis Yokohama, Japan 

3 McClure Street 

Thompson, George H., Jr. Lenox 

4 Nutting Avenue 

Trulson, George F. Worcester 

3 Nutting Avenue 











Watson, H. Douglas. Walpole 

23 East Pleasant Street 

Waugh, Dorothy Amherst 

M. A. C. Campus 

Webber, Karl D. West Wrentham 

7 Nutting Avenue 

Wheeler, William E. Bolton 

53 Lincoln Avenue 

Littleton White, GEORGE E. Worcester 

60 Pleasant Street 
Lake, Mich. Wing, P. H. North Grafton 

3 McClure Street 

Pittsfield Wright, Whitcomb Wadleigh Lowell 

35 North Prospect Street 



A- >L, 

FRESHMAN BASEBALL, 1919— 5; 1918—4 

FRESHMAN BASKETBALL. 1919—16; 1918—5 

FRESHMAN RIFLE, 1919—492; 1918—481 

fi&M* : t'f 

m n rn- i 

'- ■ — * 




jjjijj 1 




^^* « /^^H H^Vb 

■Hf ' 





3r- 'v-A'SPh 1 





SOPHOMORE HOCKEY'. 1919—4; 1920—1 



1919 "M" MEN 


Freshman Hockey 
Freshman Tennis 
Sophomore Tennis 
Sophomore Football 
Sophomore Rifle . 

k Also Hon 

1919—5 1918—4 

1919—5 1918—4 

1919—6 1920—0 

1919—6 1920—3 

1919—488 1920—487 

(Some of the men on these teams have left college so it was impossible to get photographs of them) 


Parkhurst Crowe 

Batchelder Chisholm 

101 ft lanqitrt fteaBint 

This will, perhaps, be the last banquet season, and at least to all the men of 1919, it will ever 
remain the only one. This ancient and honorable custom of M. A. C. passed into the land of forgotten 
joys with a glorious victory for the class of 1919. 

Throughout the year the sophs had us labelled as a "pepless" bunch, and this surprise took them 
completely off their feet. Since then the subject has been avoided by most of the '18 men. 

The election of the class officers was held in the early spring, at the old fair grounds. It was nearly 
twelve o'clock on a starless night. Each man, as he came in, was required to give the password, and 
the election was most uncannily mysterious, as the freshmen filed by a single candle to deposit their votes. 

The Banquet Season opened Saturday, the first of May. Sunday night at 12 o'clock half the class 
met at Leverett ; the other half was to assemble at the Hadley bridge in Hamp on the following day. 
Most of the excitement fell to the crowd at Leverett. There were 63 who met there in a freight car. 
Starting about midnight and led by "Doc" Williams, they mads their way for several miles across 
country, through sand, brush, swamps, and brooks, to a tobacco barn in the midst of the "zone." They 
arrived about 2.30 A. M. and remained hidden for the next twelve hours. That barn had perfect ven- 
tilation, and as the night was no summer eve, few got any sleep. In the, the sympathetic owner 
of the barn brought them some bread and coffee. This disappeared in no time, but tasted better than a 
banquet. A lookout was kept for sophomores, but of course they suspected nothing and were far away. 
Towards noon three laborers were seen coming across the field toward the barn, who, as they approached, 
proved to be three of the class officers who had adopted that disguise to cross the zone. 

Soon after, the crowd left the barn and escorted the officers to the boundaries of the zone, and ;hen 
started for Cooley's house in Sunderland, where an officer was hidden, besieged by sophomores. The 
fellows, after being shut up in a barn twelve hours, naturally wanted excitement. The crowd wasn't 
dressed for Sunday school, and would have looked well as a Roman mob. No wonder the sophomores 
looked on the advancing throng with fear. The sophs stood their ground, however, and soon the door- 
yard was filled with struggling groups. In the midst of the scrap. King, the officer, ran out of the door, 
and picking his way through the fighting mob made his getaway. The battle was soon over, but many 
carried away souvenirs. Some had beautifully colored optics, others bled freely from the nose, one 
freshman sported two pairs of handcuffs the enemy had snapped on him, and another had broken his 
hand on a soph's head. The crowd then went across lots, after stopping at a farmhouse for first aid io 
the wounded, and to borrow a file for the handcuffs, to the railroad tracks which they followed down 
to Cushman. 

Here they took a train and rode in style to Amherst. They walked to a place a little below *he 
center, where they met another gang of sophomores who tried to prevent them from boarding a trolley 
en route to Holyoke. The freshmen were again victorious, and in due time reached Holyoke. The 
natives there turned to stare at the bunch as they waited for the West field car. They probably thought 
a shipload of immigrants or a gang of gunmen had arrived. 

When they arrived at Westfield, they found the rest of the class, and after trying to remove some 
of the effects of a couple of fights and a night spent in a tobacco barn, they all sat down to the festive 
board about 10 P. M. The sophomores captured but one officer, Batchelder, and when they saw ihey 
were to get no more, he was allowed to go. The other officers escaped very easily. 

Thus the whole class was assembled at one of the greatest freshmen banquets ever held. After 
the banquet, at which no one held back, for most of them had not eaten for six or eight hours. Prof. 
Machmer gave them some good advice, and "Kid" Gore added a few words, and then the officers told 
their experiences of the past few days. 

The freshmen started back to Amherst in two special cars at I o'clock. It was a happy, but some- 
what sleepy bunch, that arrived in Amherst at half past three that May morning. 


JJuterfratrntttu QUwfrrrnrr 

Howard L. Russell, Pres. Robert L. Boyd, Vice. -Pre 

Stewart P. Batchelder, Sec.-Treas. 

Louis P. Lmmenck, ' 1 1 
John A. Chapman, '18 
Carlos T. Mower, ' 1 8 
Robert L. Boyd. '18 
Howard L. Russell, 'H 
Theodore H. Reuman, 
W. Irving Goodwin, \t 
George K. Babbitt, '18 
Wesley S. Sawyer, '18 

ittnnbmi 131 Mil III 

Q. T. V. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Kappa Sigma 
Kappa Gamma Phi 

Theta Chi 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Lamha Chi Alpha 

Alpha Sigma Phi 

Alpha Gamma Rho 


Stewart P. Batchelder, '19 
Robert D. Chisholm, '19 
Raymond T. Parkhurst, ' I 9 
John E. Callanan, '19 
Robert B. Collins, '19 
Douglas T. Newbold, '19 
William A. Baker, ' 1 9 
Lawrence W. Johnson, ' 1 9 
Samuel B. Ferriss, '19 


Q. T. V. 


.y/f I 

wfc- s ^ 1 





y §: 

z I 




Athlrtica in 1U1T 



Due to the late opening of college and war 
conditions in general, it was decided by the Joint 
Committee on Athletics to give up Varsity foot- 
ball during the season of 1917. A majority of 
last year's "M" men did not return to college, 
having gone into war service. Captain Weeks is 
a captain of infantry at Camp Devens, Bob 
Holmes and Lewis Spaulding are second lieu- 
tenants, "Ras" Pond is in the Amublance Corps 
in France, and "Goo" Grayson is in the National 
Army. Fraser, Maginnis and Moynihan of last 
year's squad are second lieutenants. 

In place of Varsity football an interclass 
series was played off, the senior class winning 
the championship. The members of the Faculty 
challenged the seniors for the championship of the 
College and were defeated in a post-season 
game. Chapman, who was to be manager of 
football this fall, has been made manager of 

Last winter, after a lapse of eight years. 
Varsity Basketball was taken up. Under the 
coaching of "Kid" Gore, a good team was whip- 
ped together and a successful season carried 
through. Emory Grayson '17 was captain and 
Newell Moorehouse '17 manager. The regular 
team consisted of Pond and McCarthy forwards, 
E. Grayson center, F. Grayson and Sedgwick 
guards. The team was well equipped with sub- 
stitutes, among them Squires, Irving, and Popp 
forwards, Hawley and Hagelstein centes. King 
and Parkhurst guards. 
;e resulted in victories. Three of the games were 

ter, being opposed by Yale, Dartmouth, 
is, two ties, and three defeats were the 
team and Captain "Dave" Buttrick de- 

point; D. Ross, coverpoint; 
; substitutes, Harwood and 

A six game schedule was played and four of th 
played on the local floor and received enthusiastic support. 


The hockey team went up against a stiff schedule last w 
Williams, M. I. T.. Springfield, and West Point. Three v 
result of the season's work. There were few veterans on th 
serves great credit for his excellent coaching. 

The M. I. T. and Williams games were played on the campus. The Williams game was played 
as the prom game. The team had a fine trip to West Point and defeated the soldier boys under freezing 
conditions. Our old rivals in Springfield received two thorough trimmings. 

The team was made up as follows: Buttrick (Capt.), goal; L. Ro: 
Richardson, left wing; Stiles, center; Chisolm, rover; Seavey, right w 


The Relay team of the past winter season had a very successful season under the coaching of 
Lawrence Dickinson, winning two out of four races. The races lost were well run and were a credit 
to the team. Pratt '17 was elected captain. The remainder of the team was composed of Bainbridge 
'18, Clough '17, and Yesair '19. Lyons '18, Weeks '18, and Wilcox were the substitutes. Yesair. as a 
new candidate, did exceptionally good work. 

Varsity Relay was supplemented by a very good schedule of Interfraternity Relay races. Phi 
Sigma Kappa winning first place in the series. On March II, a close and exciting interclass track 
meet was held and two records were broken by Bell '17 and Goff '19. 


The baseball season started with a fine schedule, and the best of prospects as far as material was 
concerned.. Captain Day, left field; "Rog" Chambers, second base, and "Steve" Richardson, catcher, 
were the only veterans from the previous year's team, but formed a strong nucleus. McCarthy, Westman, 
Maginnis, Pond, Yesair, and Faxon played consistently. 

Westman pitched the majority of games and came through in fine style. After defeating Trinity, 
the team received a bad setback from Brown. The next week, however, on the campus with Capt. 
Day making a hit on every trip to the plate, the boys came back and won from Rhode Island in a 
close game. 

Just before the Vermont trip, war was declared, and the schedule after that trip was closed. 





McCarthy Whittle Ross Chisholm Carpenter Caulett 

Roberts Lyons Richardson Goodwin 

IH Willi 



I. A. (£. luorrgraouales in % 3Firat fHmttlja of 

Since this is the first wartime Index, it is only fair that in it we should make some specific mention 
of the part our college has already played. We say now that we are proud of that part, but that the 
limits of space must confine us to the undergraduates. 

On April 22, 1917, twenty days after the United States of America entered the war against 
Germany, President Butterfield announced that plans were being perfected to enable anyone to leave 
college for war work who wished to do so. Work to be so considered included munition work, mili- 
tary service, war-garden supervision, farming, etc. Later in the same week. Dean Lewis announced that 
everything had been arranged and added, confidentially, that the president hoped that "in ten days 
there wouldn't be a man left on the campus." 

The plan under which men were allowed to leave was as follows: provided a man's work was 
declared satisfactory to date by his instructors, he could turn in the address of an employer with whom 

Eign an agreement binding himself to stay in "mobilization" work for at least 

y change of address, and to report every four weeks as to the progress of 

port at the end of the twelve weeks was required from the parent or guardian 

(l return for this work, the student was to receive full credit for the courses 

It was further decided to open late in the fall, in order to allow those farmers 

ollege to harvest the extra crops they were urged to plant. 

Although we did not quite live up to the president's wish, in a very short time four hundred and 

seventy men had left, and o'.hers continued to do so, until only a handful of from twenty to thirty 

were left to finish out the college year. Of those leaving eighty-four per cent went into agriculture. 

he had secured a position 
twelve weeks, to report a 
the work. In addition, a 
and fiom the employer, 
he was taking at the time, 
who secured men from the 

66.01 per cent were actually engaged in farming, 5.53 per cent had positions as war-garden 
visors, and 8.07 per cent entered military service. Such are the rough figures regarding the ■ 
but the statistics have been much more fully reported upon by the president's office than space he 
permit, and our concern is mainly not with how did M. A. C. serve but in what spirit did h 
place themselves at Uncle Sam's disposal and to help win the war. 

We, being college men, had been trained to believe in the incalculable worth of ideals. 


ilitary drill and food pr 
felt as if we, personally, 

s, and as 
duction — 
should be 

Massachusetts Agricultural College men we had been trained in 
to fill the two greatest needs of America in 1917. Every one of 
doing something. And so It was that when President Butterfiel 
jumped at it. 

So we went out from Aggie in the spring of 1917 utterly refusing to regard our action as a 
sacrifice, and we worked hard all summer. When part of us returned in the fall, we found the ranks 
greatly thinned. Many had been drafted, others had enlisted after working as farmers all summer, and 
others had remained on the farm. All during the fall term men kept dropping out. "Where's So and 
So?" The answer was generally in one word. "Aviation," "Radio," B, 
thing equally brief and expressive. Although we regretted their going, w 
appeared that some other fellow had decided on the course he judged 
was hard to make. Now as never before, we are coming to realize the 
of the men who stay behind and farm while they want to fight. "They als. 
wait," and we all know that the reserves have a harder time of it, in everything excepting the physical 
sense, than do the first line fighters. Thus it is that we are equally proud of those who have gone and 
those who have stayed. 

This, then, is a brief account of the spirit of the M. A. C. undergraduates in the first few months 
of the war. We went out to serve, and are still going, with a cynical grin and a punch. We are not 
puffed up by the small part we have taken, but our one hope for the future is that the spirit that 
called us may never die, nor even sleep. 



ng out. "Whe 
lloons," "Draft," or some- 
: knew as each blank file 
right. And that decision 
mportant and difficult part 
serve who only stand and 



| ' 1 


'. V " 

■f ' * 





■ lifi E?^ 








MO. 2 3 


Pmce T8 5hexeU 


Jfn (Eflnatforattott 

Albert E. Burns was born at Hartford, 
Conn., April 1, 1876. He became quite bald 
at the age of ten. This resulted from his 
being the son of a Jewish bartender who used 
to spin him on his head to see who would pay 
for the drinks. Water-on-the-brain set in, and 
the hairs fell in and were drowned. Dr. Burns' 
whole life is just filled with thrilling adventures 
like this. 

At the tender age of fourteen he had 
another slight attack of water-on-the-brain 
which brought with it the desire to go to sea. 
Accordingly, one bright day early in June of 
1 890 he walked seventy-eight miles through a 
raging blizzard to the tracks of the Seaview 
Railroad. Here he boarded a train which, as 
he thought, was to bring him to New London 
and to his heart's desire, the ocean. But alas, 
the fates were agin the boy, for the engineer 
in starting the train opened the throttle in re- 
verse instead of full speed ahead, with the 
result that the runaway alighted at Amherst, 
Mass., in the spring of 1893. Nevertheless 
and notwithstanding, resolute and undaunted, 
the lad marched up Main Street with firm tread and grim determination. Crossing 
Pleasant Street, he followed Amity Street as far as South Prospect Street. Here he met 
up with a lady by the name of Mrs. Hayrick, who took him in and gave him a good home. 
At this time, the Mass. Agate, and Am Hearts Colleges were running full tilt. 
This good woman became inspired by the good work of these institutions, and founded the 
far-famed "Hayrick School of Higher Understanding." This point marks the beginning 
of the young man's pedagogical career. Starting as custodian of the girls' dormitory, he 
rose rapidly, step by step, to the high office that he now holds, that of Dean of the "H. S. 
of H. U." He is an excellent man for the place, because he possesses unlimited oratorical 
ability, to say nothing of his being able to shake his feet. 

And so, it is to this man, Dean Albert Euripides Burns, that this book is slovenly 

(EVst ICa (Surrrr 

After graduating from M. A. C. I was very busy trav- 
elling around the country, and I did not keep up to date in 
the news concerning the college. So it was not until the 
spring of 1 940 that I arrived again in Massachusetts. I 
determined to visit my Alma Mater again, and I arrived in 
Amherst in due time and walked up toward college. 

As I approached the campus I noted many new houses 
with Greek letters on the doors or in other conspicuous 
places. Girls were going in and out of these houses, whist- 
ling and chatting away like so many magpies. Later I 
learned that these were soronety houses. Coming on to the 
campus I saw numerous other girls going from one building 
to another, and occasionally one or two fellows, silently 
walking about arm in arm. All this puzzled me greatly. 

In front of the drill hall (which, by the way, had been 
remodelled and was scarcely recognizable), I met a rather 
timid looking fellow wearing a freshman cap. I thought I 
would be friendly, so said, "Hi!" He saluted, and an- 
swered, "How do you do." I was rather taken back by this 
but fell into conversation with him. First I asked him what 
was going on at the drill hall, for I had seen girls coming 
from there. "O," he said, "they are preparing for the In- 
being given to the Amherst fellows tomorrow." "But where are all the fellows?" He 

formal which 
informed me that the pingpong team was dow 
were in the library or over at Draper Hall, 
room." I was speechless. 

We walked toward South College and 
athletic field. I was informed that a new d< 
freshman said, "Oh, here comes my sister; sh 
girl approaching, with a football "M" on hei 

the field practising. The rest of the fellows he thought 

"At Draper Hall!!!" "Yes, that 

I noticed an excavation that was c 
rmitory for girls, Goessman Hall, w 
is captain of the football team." I 
sweater. Her brother introduced nr 

where most of them 

ig made on the old 
being erected. The 
.v an athletic looking 
and I received some 

severely bruised digits from the grip she gave me. 

I began the conversation, meanwhile nursing my crushed hand, by asking what was the enrollment of 
the college. She said there were about 950 girls and 25 fellows, mentioning the fellows rather as an 
afterthought. I was greatly surprised and asked if there were no sports at Aggie. She looked at me 
with pity for my ignorance. "We won the football championship from Vassar last fall, we tied Wellesley 
in hockey, and we have beaten Simmons and Ml. Holyoke in baseball this spring. The most important 
game is with Smith tomorrow," she said upon leaving. I learned later that M. A. C. and Smith were 
bitter rivals because the Amherst men came to Aggie for fussing instead of going to Smith. 

Just then the chapel bell rang and I decided that I would like to attend chapel again, so we walked 
toward Stockbridge Hall. Girls poured out of North and South Colleges, all going toward chapel. They 

gazed at mt 

new coat of paint. 

I took a seat i 
this crowd were ab 
useful. The Dean 
them, led the exercises. I 
been brought to her attent 

I were a curiosity. I was almost too bewildered to 

that the Chem. Lab had 

the balcony and looked down on the crowd of girls. Sandwiched in the middle of 

it two rows of fellows, their hands folded in their laps, looking more ornamental than 

a big strapping Amazon, wearing spectacles with a heavy black ribbon attached to 

s so dazed that the only thing I rememb?r hearing her say was that it had 

that some of the fellows had been seen on the campus after ten p. M. "If 

the rules are disobeyed again those stude 
looked meek, and the girls giggled. 

As soon as the chapel was over, I ri 
seen enough. 

its will have th 
shed to the c 

tting privilegt 
osswalks and caught 


lh.- t. 

trolley for uptown. I had 

Prof: — "Young men, as you probably 
know, you are now in college. Can anyone 
tell me how cold it was this morning? Two 
below? I might say at this point that the 
thermometer here in Amherst often registers 
as much as twenty below, and — let us have 
order, please ! Do any of you fellows think 
you know how to study? Well, you may 
now but you won't think so at the end of 
the term. How many of you have cats in 
your homes? H-m, not many. The Dean 
wishes me to announce that the hour plans 
are due next Friday. Now, when you 
study, don't stick your feet up higher than 
your head. That will be all today." 

O! It's great to get up in the morning 
When the temperature's four below. 

And your underclothes feel like an iceberg 
That's been out over night in the snow. 

O ! It's great to get up in the morning 
When the chapel clock strikes seven 

And run all the way to Stockbridge Hall, 
And back home again at eleven. 

O! It's great to get up in the morning 
When you were out the night before. 

And didn't get in till the crowing 
Of the rooster just next door . 

O! It's great to get up in the morning 
When you've classes all day long 

And you haven't time for breakfast 
And your cuts have long been gone. 

O! yes, we all enjoy it 

Without a doubt we do, 

But if we could make out our schedules 

We wouldn't have classes till noon. 

Prof. Jones (in agronomy) — Farring- 
ton! are you asleep? 
Farrington — Nope. 
Prof. — Well, then, don't look that way. 

Why did you give up smoking? 
I chews to reform. 

King Wilhelm built a ship of state 
Like a good old Prussian soul ; 
He put his Germans on the deck and his 

family in the hold. 
And when he pushed off from the shore 
For his place in the sun, 
All Europe gathered on the bank and sang 

to the sun-of-a-gun, 


Go to then, go to then, 

Go to right now with your damned 

old frau. 
For you ain't going to reign anyhow, any- 
For you ain't going to reign anyhow ! 

Then Wilhelm fell upon his knees, 

And prayed that they might drown, 

But that God, with His almighty hand 

would save the German crown. 
Then Belgium fair and northern France 

were raped by his son and heir. 
And still came wafted on the breeze 
That same ungodly air, 

For three long years and many a day, 

The war was waged like , 

The dead men covered all in sight and 

they rotted where they fell. 
Then Wilhelm listening, all afraid, cried 

out as if in pain. 
As far across the sounding seas 
The Yanks took up the strain. 

-Douglas Tracy Nervbold, '19 

First Stude — That girl looks like Helen 

Second Stude — She wouldn't look any 
different in another color. 

Hear about the fight in our room? 


The door swung on the hinges and the 
window came down with a slam. 


Always someihtncj i~o 
look f-ort-v'arc/ to 


While bumming under one of the high-set win- 
dows in front of South last year, a detectivorous 

ght the sound of 
nd listened attentively. 

if the faculty, the 
Upon our shoulde 


of our cli 
became interested, c 
what he heard: — 

"Well, brothers 
moment is at hand. 

task of so regulating the enrollment of this stud< 
body that the dormitories be not over-crowded. 
You all know that up to the present time the greater 
part of the Junior and Senior classes have been 
able to room in the dormitories. If this is to con- 
tinue it is up to us to eradicate a goodly part of 
this Sophomore class of 1919, and in this work I 
see great possibilities. In view of the fact that 
about 30 per cent of the class will drop out vol- 
untarily, it will only be necessary to conspire 
against a half dozen or so. My plan is to pick, 
at this time, those who are to be eliminated, and 
for all of us to attack them simultaneously. The 
scheme is sure to work, for if any one of us fails 
to "get" our men, the rest of us will land them at 
some time during the year." 

"In glancing over the Sophomore class registra- 
tion, I find there is only one man whose name be- 
gins with "A." He should be allowed to remain 
for completeness' sake if for no other reason. Now 
we come to the "B's." Let's see, one of those 
Bayers could be dispensed with, I suppose, but 
we'll let them alone for the present." 

"Ha!! Here are our first victims! Beadle 
and Bigelorv— Beadle is deuced hard on one's 
nerves, anyway, and Bigelow has a brother in the 
freshman class. We want to guard against family 
reunions, do we not?" (Murmurs of approval.) 
"Hmm,— C. D. Blanchard: he's a good-natured 
cuss, and what's more, he wants to leave to go to 

let him stay, although he is 
annoying when he goes to sleep during a lecture. 

"Sylvia B. Brigham— Women on the campus 
are at a premium, so we'll not send her away. Be- 
sides, she'll be good company for Skinner, Here's 
Buffum — he's pretty fresh — but so very young and 
small that it would be a shame to send him home. 
What about this man Carpenter from Somerville? 
He's a runner, isn't he? A valuable man; prob- 
ably he will run for some high office some day, 
and might help the college." 

"Ah! W. R. Cone— His very name is too 
pointed, 1 fancy him not! He is a marked man 
from this day henceforth. I'd like to get Day, but 
I guess there's no chance — he's too clever. Bena 
C. Erhardl—ii we send her away we will also 
lose one of the best trombone players this side of 
Norwottuck. Here's another co-ed— £lrie/ Lovetl 
Harris. She's all right; I like her middle name, 
too. We better put a question mark after Hunter's 
name; don't know enough about him yet." 

"Allan Cites Kennedy! Got a brother in the 
Junior class, hasn't he? And if I remember 
rightly, he gave me a soup bath down at the Co- 
lumbia Cafe one day last year. Get him, breth- 
ren, get him! Frank £• Knight, huh, let him 
alone and he'll die a natural death. Andrea L. 
Martin — another member of the waiters' union. 
Don't like his face— out with him! R-R-Ralner— 
has a rodential sound, hasn't it? I'll give him till 
the end of this college year. Whew! S-c-h-e-n- 
k-e-l-berger—Let him alone!! He has enough 
trouble as it is with a name like that." 

"Here's a difficult proposition, men. Everett 
Hamilton Slfinner — I know for sure that he makes 
fun of me behind my back, but I can't catch him 
at it. He won't pass my course this fall, though, 
I'll swear to that." 

"I see we have quite a few "W's" here. Let's 
strike out Wheeler and While. Can't get White, 
though, I'm afraid. He never even chews gum in 
his classes. Moreover, Providence has sent him 
here, and far be it from me to interfere with the 
designs of the powers that be. Yesair stays for the 
same reason that Alden does." 

"And that gives us our quota. Gentlemen, let us 
adjourn until the week before finals." 

Burns was one of the greatest writers of his day 
— by the way, all hour plans must be in the Dean's 
office by Friday or the cutting privilege of the de- 
linquent students will be revoked — his sonnets are 
word pictures — oh yes, and the sonnets must be in 
by Thanksgiving, no further allowance of time will 
be given — his love lyrics have not been equaled 
in the English language — I might say that a prize 
is to be given for the best essay on modern writers. 

Kid Gore, throwing some once white stockll 
gainst the ceiling — "Those are clean, they do 

If at first you don't succeed 

Give it up! 
For you to work there is no need 

Give it up! 
Dad will feed you like a steer 
Ma will keep her weakling dear 
They'll support you never fear 

Give it up! 
But remember if you do 
You'll surrender all that's true 
And become like vagrants who 

Give it up! 

Doc. Gordon — "How can a bird see all 
around without turning around?" 
"By turning part way around." 

Doc. Wellington — "What smells the 
most in a drug store?" 

Bright Stude — "Your nose." 

Prof. Patterson lecturing about his favor- 
ite poet Keats: 

"His narrative is highly wrought." 
Co-ed taking notes: 
"Narrative highly rot." 

Prof. Hart — illustrating a point in a 
lecture by means of a story about how beav- 
ers do construction work in streams: 

"The young beaver puts the bar in the 
wrong way ; the old beaver, noticing the 
mistake, turns the stick around and cuffs the 
young beaver on the head. You see the old 
beaver had learned to "dam" properly. 

In Supervision Special — Prof. Thomp- 
son illustrating different varieties of 

"I haven't a very good shaped marble- 

Prof. Jones, telling Asa White to pick 
up the book he has just thrown: 

"Mr. Green, pick that book up." No 

"Mr. Green, pick that book up." 

Asa White — "You must be color blind, 
I'm not Green, I'm White." 

The freshman at home has heard of the 
county agents. He determines he will elect 
Agricultural Economics and become a real 
county agent. He hasn't been on the cam- 
pus more than a few months before he has 
heard juniors and seniors swearing about 
the work they have to do in the course. 
He immediately decides that Aggie Ec. 
isn't in his line. He next thinks of Ento- 
mology. He is going to take graduate work 
and get a government position. He finds 
zoology is a prerequisite and after taking 
one of Doc Gordon's courses, Entomology 
no longer has any fascination. He comes 
next to Botany and he is all imbued with 
the desire to become a great pathologist. 
After vainly peering thru a microscope at 
plant cells for a couple of weeks he decides 
Botany is out of his line. Agronomy now 
meets his eye. He seen finds that he must 
spend too much time in the laboratory for 
his liking so he turns that down. He now 
determines to become a great chemist, but 
after endeavoring to learn some of Doc. 
Peters' formulas he gives up in disgust. In 
desperation he decides to elect General Ag- 
riculture for he has heard that it is a com- 
bination of the easiest parts of all the 
courses. However, he soon finds out dif- 
ferently and as a final resort takes Pomol- 
ogy and for the rest of his college course 
takes life easy. 

Chem. Prof. — "What would you do if 
a person should accidentally take some hy- 
drocianic acid?" 

Student — "I would give him some hydro- 
gen peroxide which would form an oxa- 

Voice in back of room — "Then give him 
some mercuric chloride and it would form a 

Freshman in Alge':ra — "What good 
does it do us to study square and cube 

Instructor — "Every farmer should know 
something about roots." 

from the f-acoity pa/frh tyw'eu/. 

Scene — Students shivering in the pews in 
the Physics Building. 

(Billy the all powerful enters exhaling 
the last whiff from his Bull Durham cig- 

Billy — Gentlemen, please come to order, 
one person in a seat is sufficient. There 
appears to be only half the class here today, 
guess the rest are beginning to get cold feet. 
I should think they would after the show- 
ing most of you made in the last quiz. It 
ain't going to do 'em any good to cut, for 
I'll stick 'em all, if they don't do their work. 
Some of you will try and cut when the 
Angel Gabriel blows his horn, but yer'll 
get caught in the end. Some of you say 
yer spendin' two hours on yer Physics each 
day. Yer must put the book under a pil- 
low and sit on it, by the showing you're 
making. Gentlemen, yer can't absorb phy- 
sics by osmosis. Will somebody wake up 

Red — I ain't asleep. I was just think- 

Billy — Yer can't fool me. Go up to 

the board and prove that acceleration 

= , x . While you're chewing over 

that we'll see what the rest of you know. 

Peirson, what is the formula for force? 

Peirson — Don't know. It's patented 
by the Postum Cereal Co. 

Billy — Buffum, what do you know about 

Buff — It burns when you slide on it. 

Billy — Field, describe buoyancy. 

Field — Buoyancy is a bob used to mark 
channels and hang lanterns on. 

Billy — Faxon, tell what yer can about 
Kepler's third law. 

P. Faxon — Kepler wrote two important 
laws in physics, each of which is used a 
great deal. After much experimenting he 
wrote a third law which has been univer- 
sally accepted, and which is known through- 
out the world of physics as Kepler's third 

Billy — Blanchard, rub it out and take 
yer seat. 

Red — There ain't nothing to rub out, 
but I'll be glad to sit down. 

Billy — Ross, how many of the exam- 
ples did you do? 

Dinny — I most finished the first one. 

Billy — What was the trouble? 

Dinny — I didn't know what formula to 

Billy — This recitation shows you know 
something about physics, so I am going to 
give you all a chance to raise your marks. 
If yer'll meet me in Doc Gordon's Zoo 
lab tomorrow morning, I'll give yer some- 
thing to keep you busy, and see to it yer 
pass this exam or yer'll all be buying one 
way tickets at the end of the term. That'll 
do, gentlemen ! 


Act I — Peaceful pond surrounded by 
verdant foliage and expectant spectators. 

Act II — Sound of bass drum is heard. 
Spectators become nervous. Procession of 
students come marching from North Dorm. 
Part of participants dressed in an air of 
pride, others in bath robes. 

Act III — Band forms on bank of pond. 
Two "Huskies" proceed to throw scantily 
dressed members into the drink. 

Act IV — To be continued. 

Prof. Mackimmie (French 50 — "Who 
was the father of sonnets?" 

Cy Tirrell (just waking up) — "Dean 

Red — "What do you think of my stock- 

White — "Are they dyed?" 
Red — "No. Do they smell dead?" 

Stud — "Why is it that a race of people 
coming from a cold climate into a warm one 
increase so rapidly?" 

Doc Sprague — "Things naturally ex- 
pand when they are warmed." 

Skinner — "I am going to enlist in the 
balloon service." 

Buff urn — "Why is that?" 

Skinner — "Because it is the safest. If 
the balloon bursts you can shinny down the 

Capt. — "You are to be shot at sun- 

Prisoner — "It can't be done, I don't get 
up that early." 

S. H. to comic editor — "Say, are you 
going to roast me in the Index?" 

Comic Editor — "No sir! You are 
doomed to roast in a hotter place than the 

Shorthorn (gazing at Drill Hal 
ly, that's a big barn over there." 


First — "Great day." 

Second — "Yes, it grates all over you. 

Thomas to Blanchard in a street car — 
"Get up Red and let these three ladies sit 

In Zoology: 

"What is the highest form of animal 

"The giraffe." 

Bena — "Where are you going tonight?" 
Ethel — "Lapland." 

A — "Where are you working this sum- 

B — "In a bank." 
A — "What doing?" 
B — "Shoveling gravel." 

Tailor to Bone Day — "What size will 
you have your hip pockets, pint or quart?" 


"They say George has water on his 

"What is he going to do about it?" 

"The doctor advised him to wear 


Worthy High Gimme— W. A. Baker. 

Grand Master of the Borry — Bill 

Stingiest member — Erickson. 

Grand Owner of the Emblems — Bill 

Most Noble Borryer — Shorty Vickers. 

Motto — Say! Can yer lemme have some 
of this? 

Objects — Tobacco, etc. 

Yell— T-I-G-H-T! 

Emblem — The three balls hanging high. 


Grand Amoeba — Carpenter. 

Grand Hawist — Field. 
Vice-Hawist — Peirson. 
Worthy High Snickerer — Carpenter. 
Grand Old Solemn Face — Mattoon. 

Motto — All the world loves a good joke. 

Yell — Haw-haw! Haw-aw-aw! 

Gang — Goff, Bowen. Crowe, Peterson. 

High Muck a Muck — Silent Knight. 
Royal Snorer — Our last Rea. 
Vice Dozer — Gentle Pierpont. 

Members — Guba, Green, Stevens. 
Motto — Vat do ye care — tomorrow 


Chief Deaconess — Pierpont. 
Asst. Deaconess — Smith. 
Royal Usheress — Hodgson. 
Go-cart Pusher — Jewell. 
Keeper of the Smelling Salts — Garde 
Lamp Lighteress — Rea. 
House Keeper — Stevens. 

Object — Kid the public. 
Chief Noitall— J. E. Callahan. 
Royal Jawist — Buffum. 
Keeper of the Hot Air — Spaulding. 
Members — Burt, Pierpont, Glavin. 

"Ah my little man, what is your name?" 

"I was christened Henry, but they call me 

Hen because I lay around thehouse so much." 

High Paramoecium — Peirson. 

Chief Gregarina — Hopkins. 

Keeper of the Crayfish — Spaulding. 

Object — To defy Doc. Gordon. 

Yell — Yea, fight Amoeba! 

Emblem — Microscope. 

Tuner — Blanchard. 
Pitcher — Thomas. 
Discorder — Ross. 
Scaler — Alden. 

Object — Disturb the public. 

Yell— Do-Fa-Me-Ra! 

Emblem — Gas balloon. 

Flower — Smoke bush. 
Color — Gray and Black. 
Emblem — Coffin. 
Password — Bull Durham. 

Royal Nestor — Hartwell. 

La Belle Fatima — Hastings. 

Lucky Striker — Buffum. 

Rameses — Tirrell. 

Sweet Corporal — W. A. Baker. 

National Emblem — Nuts. 
Official Organ — Mouth. 

President — Boyce. 

Vice-President — Pierpont. 

Sec.-Treas. — Rea. 

Faculty — Thomson, Peters, Chenowelh. 

Students — Farrington, Stevens, Window. 


Motto — Down with everything. 
Flower — Cactus. 
Place of Meeting — Anywhere. 

Chief Crab — Farrington. 

Vice-Crab — Bond. 

Right Honorable — French. 

Left Honorable — Hartwell. 

Members — Vickers, Tirrell, Johnson. 



Private Detectives 

Police Dept. Amherst, Mass. 

Half Bushel Baskets 
No goods exchanged 

North College 


Weddings and Funerals 

All work guaranteed to last 

Social Onion Room 


Rolls, Pies and Turnovers 

Don't go elsewhere and get cheated 


ome here 

Colonial Inn 


Watches and Ingersolls Repaired 

We use only the best of Vaseline 

Pay us a visit 

Pleasant Street 


Landscape Gardeners 
No work guaranteed 

Amherst, Mass. 


Breakers and Brokers 
Wildcat certificates 

Young stock a specialty 
M. A. C. 

I can do it! 

Anything and Anybody 

Pleasant Street 


Taxies and Quick Lunch 

Undertaking also Undertaken 

Dew Drop Inn Amherst, Mass. 

When in Doubt 

A S K M E 
Ino Howe 

North End 


Gold Fish and Mineral Water 

Draper Hall Amherst, Mass. 


Duets and Solos 

Funeral music a specialty 

Tel. 1313 

Paints and Face Porvders 

Guaranteed not to rub off or explode 


Nutting Avenue 

Sinkers & Soup 

Flies furnished free 

Draper Inn 


Dalers in Nails, Crowbars and Other 
Toilet Articles 

Allen Street 


Coal & Ice > 
Spearmint flavored toothpicks 

North Dorm. 


Grouchiesi — Perry, Roive 

Howard -Wesson 






Best Looking — Hastings, Goff 

Best Athletes— Whittle, McCarthy 


1 pend upon "man 
** power" for oper- 

ation no machine 
manufactured is 
more complete or 
easier to pump 
than the 

'Dalton Six' 

Mounted with our 
patented ball 
bearing foot pow- 
er, this is just the 
machine to make 



your automobil 
stationary or tra 
tor engines, agr 
cultural machii 
ery and tools. 

Can be supplied with chucks and all attachments 

used with our power driven lathe. 

Write for complete specifications 

Dalton Manufacturing Corp. 

1911 PARK AVE. 

NEW YORK., U. S. A. 



"*• (Reg. U. S. Pat. Off.) ^ 


"A Greater Yield from 
Every Field" 

Write today for prices and asl( about 
our agency proposition 



Subsidiary of the American Agricultural 
Chemical Company 






Established 1847 




Daily Auction Sales of Apples 

"If you don't feel just tight, 
If you can't sleep at night, 
If you moan and sigh, 
If your throat is dry. 
If you can't smoke or drink, 
If your grub tastes like ink. 
If your heart doesn't beat. 
If you've got cold feet, 
If your head is in a whirl — 
Why don't you marry the girl?' 

Nerviest — Williams 


Book and Job 


The Largest Shoe Store 

in Western Massachusetts 

has much to offer of real merit in Shoes 
and Hosiery to the Students of the 

Agricultural College 




Represented at the College by Harry Berman 

Implements, Machines, Woodenware 

Nursery and Seed Trial GrouDds Conducted by 
The Breck=Robinson Nursery Co., 

Munroe Station, Lex-nst.n, Mass. 

Especial attention paid to Landscape Designing, 

Planting, Forestry, Horticulture, etc. 

BrecR's Real Estate Agency 

Farms, Suburban Properties, etc. 

BrecR's Bureau 

Furnishes Approved Employees, Mercantile, 
Agricultural, Horticultural 


51-52 North MarKet St. Boston.Mass- 

Telephone Richmond '.'".r.ll 

Mother's Boy — Pierpont, Garde 

Photographers to this Book 

Ana Adany Other Colleges for 
the Season 

1546-1547 Broadway, New York 

Between 45th and 46th Streets 
In Times Square 

The School and College Department makes available the best 

skilled artists and modern methods, and also assures 

promptness and accuracy in completion of work. 


Northampton, Mass. - South Badley, Mass. - Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Princeton, N. J. - LaAvrence, N. J. West Point, N. V. - Cornwall, X. V 

Brooklyn, N. V. - Iihaca, N. Y. - Hanover, X. II. 

Most Dignified — Morton, Bowen, M. S. 

Best Behaved — Bagg, Mather 


Printers ana Publishers 

Catalogues, Booklets, Commercial \Vork, Etc. 


Printers of The Index 


Baled Shavings 

For Bedding Cows 


Cheaper, cleaner, and more absorbent than straw. 
In use at the stables of all agricultural colleges in 
the east and by progressive dairymen and breeders. 

For delivered price, in carload lots, write 

New England 
Baled Shavings Co. 





Fountain Pens 

Henry Adams & Co. 

THE REXALL STORE "On the Comer" 

Our Social Light — Goff 

Most Optimistic — Ferriss, Field 



Denel's Drug Store 



"The Davenport" 


The College Inn par excellence. The best 

place in town for banquets, class 

reunions, etc. 

Irs. J. K. W. Davenport, Manager 


Jeweler and Optician 

Fine Watch Repairing 

Broken Lenses Accurately Replaced 
Bring the Pieces 

1 3 Pleasant St. 


Amherst Furniture 
and Carpet Rooms 

Make a specialty of Students' Furniture, 
Carpets, Rugs, Draperies, Bedding, Book- 
cases, Blacking Cases, Desks, Window- 
Shades, Picture Frames, Cord, Etc., 
At Lowest Prices 

Save Freight and Cartage 
by Purchasing Here. 


E. F. Strickland. Manager 

Biggest Old Woman — Stevens 

Worst Grind — Hodgson, Erickson 


@ If you are 
& planning to 
§g Grow 
® If 

1 Vegetables 

® Write for 
H this Booklet 

This Booklet will help 
you when you are 
planning for the fu- 
ture: — the time when 
you are going to work 

out the ideas and plans you have formed while in college, 
greenhouses illustrated will help you form a picture of your gr 

It has some common sense facts about buying a greenhous 
'rates the kind of greenhouse construction the "big people 

One photograph shows the interior of George \V. Kuchler's house at La 
Orangeville, New York, with a money-making crop of radishes ready for the 
market. Mr. Kuchler is a college graduate who saw the immense probability 
of all-year-round vegetable growing. 

He is making money at it. If he can do it, so can you. 

This booklet should be the first step to your success. Write for it now. 


fNew York, 42dSt. Bldg 

Chicago, Continental & C 
SALES OFFICES-* Philadelphia, Widener Bldg. 
- eland, Swetland Bldg. 

Montreal, Transport 

anite Bldg. 
onto. Royal Bank Bldg. 

^ FACTORIES: Irvington, N.Y. Des Plaines, 111. St. Catharine: 


Manager Caterer 

Catering for Bats, Banquets, and Informals. 


ad Orchestras Furnished. 
263-J Amherst 

College Shoes 

We carry the largest stock in the State outside 
of Boston 

Modern Repair Department 



Wiley-Bickford-Sweet Co. 


Manufacturers of 



(warm and comfortable) 

So cozy and homelike for study hours, 
fraternity chats, etc. Full line of slippers, 
beautiful shades of felt, for Women and 
Misses. Suitable for gifts at any season of 
the year. 

Send for folders— M. A. C. 
To above address 

Most Plucky — Wood, Williams 

Most Apt to Succeed — Burt, Buffum 


Cutlery Paint 

Plumbing and Heating 

The Mutual 
Plumbing and Heating Co. 












With Class Numerals and Seal 

Complete Line of 






Wright-Ziegler Co. 

12 South Market Street 
Boston, Mass. 

Milk Plant 
ana Creamery Equipment 

Dairy Barn Equipment, Milking Machines, 
Silos and Cutters 

Rahar's Inn 

Northampton - Massachusetts 

European Plan 

Excellent Cuisine The Best of Service 

A visit to Smith is not complete 
Without a trip to old South Street 
To eat at Rahar's Inn. 

R. J. Rahar, Proprietor 

Luclfiest — Dap, Field 

Most Notorious — Day, Blanchard 

An Appreciation 

It seems very fitting that at this time we should express our most sincere appreciation 
to the various friends around campus who so kindly helped to make this book a success. 
Dean Lewis, who wrote the very inspiring dedication, deserves special mention. Professor 
Hasbrouck and Mr. Watts have aided us a great deal by checking up class lists and loan- 
ing pictures of campus scenery. Ralph T. Howe, who did the typewriting for practically 
the whole book, should also be given his share of the credit. To all others who have in 
any way assisted in making this "War Index" a book containing quality if not quantity, 
we wish to extend our thanks. 



Fine Tailoring 

College Outfitter 
Ready to Wear Clothes 


1919 Index 


E. M. BUFFUM, Manager 

Amherst, Mass. 

Price by mail, $3.25 

Class Musician — Dunbar, Boyce