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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 

The Tmtle Company 


Rutland. Vermont 


Tfie iJunior Annual of tfie Claas of 

nfl33flcfiii3ettj Ayiculturol College 






fti, ^, v.. 


James C. Maples 


Henry Lyons, Editor 

Charles Doucette 

Guy F. MacLeod 

John A. Crawford 

Philip A. Readio, Editor 
Alfred A. Clough 
Gordon B. Crafts 


Charles M. Boardman, Editor 

Marion E. Earley 

George A. Smith 


zjkSi&- -^ 

AViNDOM A. Allen, Faculty 
Dexter E. Bailey, '10 
John W. Bradley, '14 
Louis C. Bbown, '10 
John E. Callanan, '19 
Thomas E. Carter, '18 
Raymond Chamberlain, '16 
Robert H. Capon, ex-' 14 
Charles H. Clough, '17 
Edwin P. Cooley, '19 
Walter I. Cross, '17 
Ernest L. Davies, 

Grad, Asst. 
Elston a. Day, ex-'l9 
Thomas W. Desmond, ex- 

David O. N. Edes, '18, 
Warren F. Fisherdick, '12 
William P. Fitzgerald, 

H. K. Foster, '18 
Carroll E. Fuller, Unci. 
Lawrence W. Gay, '20 
John F. Giles, Unci. 
Warren T. Harris, ex-' 17 
Willard H. Hasey, '13 

Warren S. Hathaway, '20 
Edward A. Hooper, Unci. 
Herbert B. Hutchinson, 


Robert P. Irvine, '18 
Forrest D. Jones, '18 
Trueman Kile, '22 
Kenneth B. Laird, '16 
Edward B. Larrabeb, '11 
John E. Martin, 

Grad. Student 
Ralph R. McCormack, '21 
Raymond Moore, '19 
Ralph T. Neal, '13 
Victor A. Petit, '18 
Ivan A. Roberts, '20 
Ernest F. Sexton, '19 
Charles M. Streeter, '13 
William W. Thayer, '17 
Robert C. Westman, '17 
Francis W. Whitney, '13 
Charles R. Wilber, '17 
Alton P. Wood, ex-'ll 
W. L. Woodside, '19 
Brooks Woodworth, '18 



is ficliicatctr to t^t men ot tl&f S$aSSac^u&ttt& 

SLgcicuItural CoIIfSf tol)0 in lISc (15«at 

flfilar sabf life itself, iiut paSSfd 

tfif torc^ of t^dt iUumini-t) 

Spirits on to us. 

We shall hold high 
The torch you throw, 
And you may sleep. 

We are the living. 

Now we know 

Not all of life 

Is youth and love; 

Now comes the giving. 

Oh! we shall keep 

True faith: altho 
The great winds blow 
And grisly Err our lie 

Where we would go. 

We shall hold high 
The torch you throw, 
That you may sleep. 


ninETEEn twenty index 

aDministratiUe flDfficcrs 

Kenyon L. Butterfield, A.m., LL.D. Born 1868; President of the College and 
Head of the Division of Rural Social Science; $ K $. (on leave) 

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

Edward M. Lewis, A.M. Born 187"?; Dean of the College and Professor of Languages 
and Literature; $K$. (Acting President) 

Fred C. Kenney, Born 1860; Treasurer of the College. 

William D. HuRD, M.Agr. Born 1875; Director of the Extension Service; A Z. $rA 
.$ K <!>. 

Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D. Born 1866; Director of the Graduate School and Profes- 
sor of Microbiology; A Z. $ K $. 

John Phelan, A.M. Born 1879; Director of Short Courses and Professor of Rural 

Philip B. Hasbrouck, B.Sc. Born 1870; Registrar of the College and Professor of 

Physics; X^. $K#. 
Ralph J. Watts, B.Sc. Born 1885; Secretary of the College; $ 2 K. $ K $. 
Charles R. Green, B.Agr. Born 1876; Librarian. 
Margaret Hamilton, A.B. Supervisor of Agricultural Courses for Women. 

Division of a:griculture 

James A. FooRD, M.Sc.Agr., B.Sc. Born 1872; Head of the Division of Agriculture and 

Professor of Farm Management; S H. $ K $. K Z. 
William P. B. LoCKWOOD, M.Sc, B.Sc. Born 1875; Professor of Dairying; K 2. A Z. 

(on leave) 
John C. Graham, B.Sc.Agr. Born 1868; Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 
Christian I. Gdnness, B.Sc. Born 1882; Professor of Rural Engineering; $ K f>. 
John C. McNutt, B.Sc. Born 1881; Professor of Animal Husbandry. 
Loyal F. Payne, B.Sc. Born 1889; Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 
Orville a. Jamison, M.Sc. Born 1889; Assistant Professor of Dairying. 
Arthur B. Beaumont' B.Sc. Born 1887; Professor of x4gronomy; 2 X. 
Byron E. Pontius, B.Sc.Agr. Born 1888; Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. 
Frederick G. Merkle, M.Sc. Born 1892; Instructor in Agronomy. 
Stanley E. Van Horn. Born 1878; Instructor in Dairying. 
Harvey D. Drain, B.Sc.Agr. Born 1887; Instructor in Dairying. 


ninETEin twenty index 

Lloyd L. Stewart, B.Sc.Agr. Born 1893; Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, (on leave) 
Luther Banta, B.Sc. Born 1893; Instructor in Poultry Husbandry; SII. 
Herbert P. Cooper, M.Sc. Born 1887; Assistant Professor of Agronomy. 

Division of l^otticulture 

Frank A. Waugh, M.Sc. Born 1869; Head of the Division of Horticulture and Profes- 
sor of Landscape Gardening; K 2. $ K$. (on leave) 
Fred C. Sears, M.Sc. Born 1866; Professor of Pomology; ^K*. 
William D. Clark, A.B., M.F. Born 1879; Professor of Forestry; A Z. 
Harold F. Tompson, B.Sc. Professor of Market Gardening. 

Walter W. Chenoweth, A.B., M.Sc. Born 1872; Professor of Horticultural Manufac- 
tures; AZ. 2 E. 
Arthur L. Dacy, B.Sc. Born 1875; Associate Professor of Market Gardening; A 2 $. 
Arthur K. Harrison. Born 1872; Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening. 
Charles H. Thompson, M.Sc, B.Sc. Born 1870; Assistant Professor of Horticulture; 2 S 
August G. Hecht, B.Sc. Born 1892; Assistant Professor of Floriculture. 
Brooks D. Drain. Born 1894; Assistant Professor of Pomology. 
Frank W. Rane, B.Sc.Agr., M.F. Born 1868; Lecturer in Forestry; $Ae. 

Division of tlje ij)umanities 

Robert J. Sprague, Ph.D., M.A. Born 1868; Head of the Division of Humanities and 
Professor of Economics and Sociology; B 9 11. $ B K. $K$. (on leave) 

Edward M. Lewis, A.M. Born 1872; Dean of the College and Professor of Languages 
and Literature. 

Robert W. Neal, A.M., A.B. Born 1873; Associate Professor of English; $BK. $K$. 

Edgar L. Ashley, A.M., A.B. Born 1880; Associate Professor of German; $ K^. 

Alexander A. Mackimmie, A.M., A.B. Born 1878; Associate Professor of French; 
Adelphia. $ B K. $ K $. 

Walter E. Prince, Ph. B., A.M. Born 1881; Assistant Professor of English and Public 

Charles H. Patterson, A.M., A.B. Born 1868; Assistant Professor of English; 9 AX. 

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

Arthur N. Julian, A.B. Born 1886; Instructor in German; $ B K. 

Frank P. Rand, A.B. Born 1889; Instructor in English. 


ninETEEn twenty index 

Division of Bucal Social Science 

Kenyon L. Butterfield, A.m., LL.D. Born 1868; President of the College and Head 
of the Division of Rural Social Science, (on leave) 

John Phelan, A.M. Born 1879; Director of Short Courses and Professor of Rural Sociol- 

William R. Hart, A.B., L.B., A.M. Born 1853; Professor of Agricultural Education. 

Alexander E. Cance, A.B., A.M., Ph.D~ Born 1873; Professor of Agricultural Econ- 
omics, (on leave) 

Edna L. Skinner, A.B. Professor of Home Economics. 

LoRiAN P. Jefferson, A.M. Assistant Professor in the Division of Rural Social Science. 

Donald B. Sawtell, M.Sc. Born 1888; Instructor in Agricultural Economics; A Z. 

$ K $. 
Joseph Novitski. Born 1884; Assistant in Rural Sociology. 

Division of Science 

Henry T. Fernald, A.M., M.Sc, Ph.D. Born 1866; Chairman of the Division of 
Science and Professor of Entomology; B 9 IT. $ K $. 

Joseph B. Lindsey, M,A., Ph.D. Born 1862; Goessman Professor of Chemistry; A S $. 
$ K$. 

Charles Wellington, B.Sc, Ph.D. Born 1853; Professor of Chemistry; K S. $ K$. 

Joseph C. Chamberlin. B.Sc, M.S., Ph.D. Born 1890; Profes.sor of Organic and Agri- 
cultural Chemistry; >I>BK. cpK*. 

Charles A. Peters, B.Sc, Ph.D. Born 1875; Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry; 

A 2. S H. $ K$. 

Paul Serex, Jr., M.Sc. Born 1890; Instructor in Chemistry; $ K $. 


A. Vincent Osmun, B.Agr., M.Sc. Born 1880; Professor of Botany and Head of the 
Department of Botany; Q. T. V. $ K $. 

Paul J Anderson, A.B,, Ph.D. Born 1884; Associate Professor of Botany; SX. $ B K. 

Orton L. Clark, B.Sc. Born 1887; Assistant Professor of Botany. 

Frederick A. McLaughlin, B.Sc. Born 1888; Instructor in Botany; K 2. 


ninmin twemty index 


Henry T. Fernald, A.M., M.S., Ph.D. Born 1866; Professor of Entomology and Chcair- 

man of the Division of Science; B H. $ K$. 
William S. Regan, Ph.D. Born 1885; Assistant Professor of Entomology; K 2. 
G. Chester Crampton, Ph.D., A.M., A.B. Born 1882; Professor of Insect Morphology; 

$ BK. $K$. C.C. 

John E. Ostrander, A.M., A.B., C.E. Born 1865; Professor of Mathematics and Civil 

Engineering; $K$. 
William L. Machmer, A.M., M.E. Born 1883; Assistant Professor of Mathematics; 

A Z$. $ B K. $ K$. 
Frank C. Moore, A.B. Born 1879; Assistant Professor of Mathematics; X $. $ B K. 
Burt A. Hazeltine, B.Sc. Born 1890; Assistant in Mathematics, (on leave) 

Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D. Born 1866; Director of the Graduate Sphool and Professor 

of Microbiology; AZ. ATA. $K<I>. 
Arao Itano, B.Sc, Ph.D. Born 1888; Assistant Professor in Microbiology. 
Edgarton G. Hood, B.Sc.Agr. Born 1891; Instructor in Microbiology, (on leave) 

Philip B. Hasbrouck, B.Sc. Born 1870; Professorof Physics and Registrar of the College; 
X ^. $ K $. 

Harold E. Robbins, B.Sc, M.Sc Born 1885; Assistant Professor in Physics; 2 S. 

l^ctftinarp ^cimct 

James B. Paige, B.Sc, D.V.S. Born 1862; Professor of Veterinary Science; Q.T.V. $K$. 
George E. Gage, A.M., Ph.D. Born 1884; Associate Professor of Animal Pathology; 

K <!>. (on leave) 

Xoolosp anti CBtolosv 

Clarcnce E. Gordon, B.Sc, A.M.. Ph.D. Born 1876; Professor of Zoology and Geology; 
$ B K. $ K $. 



(General Departments 
PSgiSical (Education 

CuHHY S. Hicks, B.Pd. Bom 1885; Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene. 

Hakold M. Gore, B.Sc. Born 1891; Assistant Professor of Physical Education; Q.T.V. 

asilitatp Scifnce ann 'SCacticiS 

Richard H. Wilson, Colonel U. S. Infantry. Born 1853; Professor of Military Science 
prd Tactics. 

John J. Lee, Ordnance Sergeant, U. S. Army, Retired, Adjutant; Born 1860. 



m • I 

ninETEEn twenty index 

Senior CIa0S Officers 

Paxil Faxon 
Charles G. Mattoon 
E. Asa White 
Vincent D. Callanan 
Henry B. Peirson 
William J. Sweeney 


Senior Class i^istorp 

T the present time, few of us are thinking of the past — that is now history. 
Most of us are looking ahead for an opening through which we can get into 
the great game of hfe and do our part towards making it a success. For four 
short years, we have been equipping ourselves with the necessary knowledge 
to tackle successfully the job ahead of us. When we started out on our college 
career, few of us knew what to prepare for. The vision has, however, through careful 
training, gradually presented itself to us. 

The many phases of college hfe appeal to a senior in an entirely different manner than 
they do to an underclassman. We look back upon our freshman-sophomore class "scraps" 
not only as contests of strength and wits, but more particularly as means by which we learn- 
ed how to work together as a class for common purposes. When we came back from the 
summer vacation as sophomores, our first inspiration was to give vent to spirits upon the 
freshmen. "Prexy," however, soon put a stop to informal speeches and greased pole climb- 

The end of our sophomore year saw the entrance of the United States into the war and 
when the declaration was made the entire class soon left college — many of them two months 
before the normal closing date, either to enter the army or navy or to aid in agricultural 
pursuits. The junior year saw fewer of the men back. The substitution of rice for potatoes, 
syrup for sugar, wood for coal, etc., began to bring the war home to us. Many of the class 
contests were given up and the entire college settled down to the one job of winning the war. 
This year we started off with a class enrollment of about thirty, whereas our freshman 
year, we had been two hundred ten strong. Eight of our class-mates had made the supreme 
sacrifice, having laid down their lives for the country. The armistice having been signed 
during the first term, many men were able to re-enter college after the Christmas vacation, 
the college giving them credit for the courses missed. 

The class history would hardly be complete without a word as to the part taken by the 
class in college affairs. In athletics few classes have produced such good material. The 
sophomore year saw our men on all of the varsity teams — football, baseball, basketball, 
hockey and track. In interclass contests we were victorious in football, tennis and 
hockey. In non-athletics, the class also took a prominent part. 

Our days at Aggie will never be forgotten, and that spirit of loyalty and good fellowship 
that all Aggie men acquire should forever remain with us as one of the strongest weapons 
that we have equipped ourselves with, in our preparation for the "Great Adventure." 


ninETEEH twenty index 

Cla00 of 1919 

Bagg, Qdincy Austin ......... South Hadley 

A 2 * House; South Hadley High School; 1898; Animal Husbandry; AS*; Class Football (2, 3); 
Class Basketball (2, 3, 4); Varsity Basketball (3); Animal Husbandry Club. 

Blanchard, Carlton Douglas . . . . . . . Uxb ridge 

K 2 House; Uxbridge High School; 1898; Agriculture; K 2; Class Football (1, 3); Class Basketball 
(1, 2); Varsity Football (2); Varsity Basketball (3, 4); Glee Club (4). 

Bond, Herbert Richard ......... Needham 

* 2 K House; Dover High School; 1898; Animal Husbandry; * 2 K; Class Football (1, 2, 3); Manager 
Class Baseball (3); Assistant Manager Basketball (3); Manager Basketball (4); Cross Country (4); 
Animal Husbandry Club. 

Brigham, Sylvia Boynton ........ Newtonville 

Draper Hall; Newton High School; 1897; Pomology; A <I> r. 

Buffum, Eliot Mansfield ......... Waban 

Q. T. V. House; Newton High School; 1897; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Collegian Board (1, 2, 3, 4,); 
1919 Index Board; Assistant Manager Baseball (2); Manager Baseball (4); Class Hockey (1, 2); Class 
Tennis (1, 2, 3); Animal Husbandry Club. 

Burt, Henry John .......... Arlington 

North College; Somerville High School; 1895; Rural Sociology; Commons Club; Class Debating (1); Vars- 
ity Debating (1, 2, 3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 4); Public Speaking Council (1, 2, 3, 4); Burnham Winner 
(1); Flint Oratorical (1); 1919/?]dfx Board; Class Secretary (1). 

Callanan, Vincent DePaul ......... Maiden 

11 South College; Maiden High School; 1896; Agricultural Economics; 2*E; Class Track (2, 3); Class 
Baseball (1, 3); Class Football (3); Informal Committee (4); Varsity Track (4); Economics Club. 

Carpenter, Hall Bryant ......... Somerville 

K 2 House; Somerville High School; 1896; Entomology; K S; Class Track (1, 2, 3,); Varsity Track (1, 
2, 3, 4); Secretary-Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3); Interclass Athletic Board (2); Entomology Club. 

Carroll, Olive Evangeline . . . . . . . . . Dorchester 

33 East Pleasant Street; Dorchester High School; 1896; Botany; A<l>r; Class Vice-President (2); Collegiaii 
Board (4). 

Cassidy, Morton Harding ........ East Boston 

A X A House; East Boston High School; 1897; Entomology; A X A; Rifle Team (2); 1919 Index Board; 
Assistant Manager Hockey (3); Interfraternity Conference; Informal Committee (4); Orchestra (1); 
Landscape Club. 

Chambers, Roger James ......... Dorchester 

A 2 * House; Dorchester High School; 1895; Chemistry; A 2 *; Class Football (1); Class Baseball 
(1, 2); Captain Class Baseball (1); Varsity Baseball (1, 2); Assistant Manager Football (3). 

Chandler, Arthur Lincoln ........ Leominster 

12 South College; Leominster High School; 1897; Agriculture; S * E; Collegian Board (2, 3, 4); 1919 
Index Board; Manager Class Hockey (2); Manager Class Track (2); President Interclass Athletic Board 
(4); Stockbridge Club; Animal Husbandry Club. 


ninETEEH twenty index 

Chisholm, Robert Dudley 

Melrose Highlands 
* S K House; Melrose High School; 1897; 
Chemistry;* 2 K; Varsity Hockey (2, 3, 4) ; 
Captain Hockej* Team (3, -1) ; Class Hockey 
(1, 2); Manager Class Basketball (1); Senate 
(3, 4); Class Vice-President (3); Informal 
Committee(3, 4); Class Secretary (1) ; Inter- 
class Athletic Board (1); Interfraternity 
Conference (3, 4); Assistant Manager Foot- 
ball (3); Junior Prom Committee; Chemistry 
Club; Adelphia; Soph-Senior Hop Com- 
mittee (2). 

Collins, Robert Burleigh Rockland 
e X House; Rockland High School; 1898; 
Agricultural Economics; B X; Class Debat- 
ing (1); 1919 Index Board; Class Vice- 
President (3); Manager Varsity Hockey (3, 
4); Adelphia; Interfraternity Conference 
(3, 4); Interclass Athletic Board(4). 

Cosby, Alfred Francis . . . ... 

15 Amity Street; Westfield High School; 1897; Chemistry; 2 * E; Glee Club (4). 


Davis, Albert Noah .....•••■• Amherst 
73 Pleasant Street; Springfield Technical High School; 1893; Pomology; * M T; Glee Club (3, 4); 
Economics Club. 

Dickenson, Victor Abel .....••■. Amherst 

Mt. Pleasant; Springfield Technical High School; 1896; Chemistry; Chemistry Club; Mandolin Club 
(3, 4). 

Erhard, Bena Gertrude East Milton 

Draper Hall; Milton High School; 1897; Agriculture; A * r; Collegian Board (4). 

Erickson, George Edwin .....•••• Brockton 

North College; Brockton High School; 1895; Agricultural Education; Commons Club; Glee Club (3, 4); 
Educational Club. 

Erickson, Gunner Emmanuel ....•••• West Lynn 

North College; Lynn Cla.ssical High School; 1897; Agricultural Economics; Commons Club; Class Track 
(2, 3); 1919 Index Board; Glee Club (3, 4); Economics Club. 

Evans, Myrton Files . . . ' West Somerville 

K 2 House; Somerville High School; 1898; Agricultural Economics; K 2; Class Rifle Team (1); Manager 
Class Track (1). Class Athletic Board (1); Collegian Board (1, 2, 3, 4); Manager Musical Clubs (3, 4); 
Editor 1919 Index; Class Secretary (3); Secretary-Treasurer Agricultural Economics Club (3); Non- 
Athletic Board (3); Junior Prom Committee; Vice-President Adelphia (4). 

Faber, Edward Stuart Plainfield, N. J. 

e X House; Leal School; 1896; Agricultural Economics; 6 X; Class Hockey (2); Collegian Board (4). 

Faneuf, Ambrose Clement West Warren 

7 South College; Warren High School; 1897; Chemistry; Commons Club; Class Basketball (4); Chemistry 


ninETEEn twenty index 

Faxon, Paul . Wellesley Hills 

*2K House; Xenton High School; 1808: 
Pomology; * S K; Class Football (1, .'!); 
Manager Class Football (2); Class Relay (1, 
a); Class Baseball (1.2); Captain Class Base- 
ball (3); Senate (3, 4); President Senate (4); 
Varsity Hockey (3,4); Adelphia; Class Vice- 
President (2);' Class President (3, 4); Vice- 
President Pomology Club (3); President 
Pomology Club (4); 1919 Index Board; 
Class Athletic Board (1, 2). 

Ferris, Samuel Boynton 

New Milford, Conn. 
ATP House; New Milford High School; 
1896; Agriculture; ATP; Business Manager 
Collegian (3, 4); Six-Man Rope Pull (2); 
Business Manager Squib (3) ; Interfraternity 
Conference (3, 4); 1919 Index Board; 
Manager Senior Show; Animal Husbandry 


Field, Wilbert Daniel .......•• 

Colonial Inn; Berkely Preparatory School; 1891; Poultry; 1919 Index Board; Class Secretary (3, 4); 
Manager Class Track (4); Collegian Board (4); Smoker Committee (3); Social Committee (4); Banquet 
Committee (4). . 

Fogg, Verne Allen Danvers 

6 South College; Topsfield High School; 1897; Agricultural Economics; K r *; Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Class 
Track (1, 2, 3); Agricultural Economics Club (3). 

French, Willard Kyte Worcester 

Q. T. V. House; Worcester Classical High School; 1897; Pomology; Q. T. V.; 1919 Index Board; Collegian 
Board (3, 4); Class Basketball (3, 4); Class Track (2); Informal Committee (4); Pomology Club. 

Garde, Earle Augustus ......•■• Lynn 

30 North Prospect Street; Lynn English High School; 1896; Poultry; Commons Club. 

Garvey, Mary Ellen Monicia Amherst 

27 South Prospect Street; Amherst High School; 1896; Chemistry; A * T; Chemistry Club. 

Gasser, Thomas Jefferson .......•■ Uxbridge 

A 2 * House; Uxbridge High School; 1895; Agriculture; AS*; Class Basketball (1, 2); Varsity Basket- 
ball (3, 4); Class Baseball (1); Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2); Vice-President Stock- 
bridge Club (3). 

GuBA, Emil Frederick ......... New Bedford 

Clark Hall; New Bedford High School; 1897; Botany; Commons Club; 1919 Index Board. 

Harris, Ethel Lovett .......... Wenham 

Draper Hall; Beverly High School; 1897; Pomology; A * T; Pomology Club. 

Hartwell, Richard Raymond 

101 Pleasant Street; Springfield Technical High School; If 


3; Pomology Club; Class Track (3). 

Hastings, Louis Pease ......... Springfield 

K S House; Springfield Technical High School; 1896; Microbiology; K S; Roister Doisters (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Leader Glee Club (4); Class President (4); Informal Committee (4); Interfraternity 
Conference (4); * K *; Microbiology Club; Quartet. 



Hodgson, Benjamin Eahle . . Methuen 

Entomology Building; Phillips Andover Academy; 1888; 
Entomology; Commons Club. 

Howe, Ralph Thomas . Melrose Highlands 

Colonial Inn; Melrose High School; 1897; Pomology; Class 
Track (3); ]919/7!rfe.r Board; Glee Club (4); Pomology Club. 

HuNTOON, Douglas Henderson . Norwood 

* S K House; Norwood High School; 1894; Poultry; * ZK; 
Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Track (1, 2); Class Football 


Jewell, Charles Henry . . . Merrimac 
North College; Merrimac High School; 1897; Chemistry; 
Commons Club; Manager Class Basketball (4). 

Johnson, Lawrence Wilhelm . . Avon 

a 2 # House; Williston Seminary; 1892; Pomology; A S*; 
Class Football (1); Interfraternity Conference (3). 

Johnson, Sidney Clarence . Gloucester 

ATP House; Gloucester High School; 1894; Dairying; 
ATP; Band (1, 2, 3,4); Orchestra (1,2,3, 4); Class Foot- 
ball (3). 

Knowlton, Priscilla . . Roxbury 

Draper Hall; Girls' Latin School; 1898; Agriculture; A * P. 


Liebman, Anna .......... 

Draper Hall; Dorchester High School; 1898; Chemistry; A * T; Chemistry Club. 

Mather, William ........... Amherst 

West Experiment Station; Stand Grammar School; 1898; Chemistry; Commons Club; <i> K <I>; Chemistry 

Mattoon, Charles Gordon . . . . . Pittsfield 

12 South College; Pittsfield High School; 1896; Animal Husbandry; S * E; Class Rifle (1, 2); Manager 
Class Track (2, 3); Manager Varsity Track (3); 1919 Index Board; Animal Husbandry Club. 

McCarthy, Arthur Martin ......... Monson 

Q. T. V. House; Monson Academy; 1897; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Captain Class Baseball (1); Class 
Basketball (1, 2); Varsity Baseball (2); Varsity Basketball (2, 3, 4); Orchestra (1); Band (I, 2); Class 
Treasurer (2, 3); Senate (4); Secretary Catholic Club (2); Animal Husbandry Club. 

McKee, William Henry ......... Chelsea 

e X House; Chelsea High School; 1895; Agricultural Economics; B X; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity 
Football (2). 

Parke, Robert Warren ......... Winchendon 

6 Nutting Avenue; Murdock School; 1897; .Agricultural Economics; Commons Club. 

Parkhurst, Raymond Thurston ....... Fitchburg 

K 2 House; Fitchburg High School; 1898; Poultry; K S; Class Basketball (1, 2); Varsity Basketball 
(3, 4); Class Football (3); Class Track (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Senate (3, 4); Adelphia; Interfratern- 
ity Conference (3, 4); Junior Prom Committee; Informal Committee; Stockbridge Club. 


ninETKn twemty index 

Peck, George Newberry Granville 

North College; Hartford High School; 
1896; Agricultural Economics; Commons 
Club; Glee Club (1, 2. 3); Class Rifle 
Team (2). 

Peieson, Henry Byron 

New Bedford 
K 2 House; Haverhill High School; 1894; 
Entomology; K S; Class Secretary (1) ; 
Manager Class Tennis (1, 2, 3); Editor 
Y. M. C. A, Handbook (3); Squib Board 
(1, 2, 3); 1919 Index Board; President 
Student Cabinet (4); Editor-in-Chief 
Collegian (4); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3,4); 
Class Historian (4). 

Phipps, Clarence Ritchie 

e X House; Dorchester High School; 1895; Entomology; eX; Manager Class Tennis (2); Varsity Rifle 
Team (2, 3, 4); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (3). 

Pulley, Marion Gertrude . . - ' • ■ ■ • • • ' Melrose 

2 Allen Street; Melrose High School; 1898; Poultry; A * r. 

Rea, Julian Stuart East Weymouth 

North College; Weymouth High School; 1897; Agricultural Economics; Commons Club; Economics Club 

Roberts, Oliver Cousens ...•■■•■• Arlington 

e X House; Phillips Andover Academy; 1895; Pomology; X; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity Football 
(2, 3); Pomology Club. 

Sibley, Helen Aramintha Longmeadow 

Draper Hall; Springfield Technical High School; 1897; Floriculture; A * T; 1919 Index Board; Class 
Secretary (2). 

Smith, Wendell Frederick ...■■■•• Troy, N. Y. 

North College; Troy High School; 1898; Pomology; Commons Club; Class Tennis (2, 3); Mandolin Club 
(3, 4); Pomology Club; 1919 htdex Board. 

Spaulding, Harold Edwin . ■ Milford 

K 2 House; 1896; Entomology; K S; Class Tennis (1, 2, 3); President Entomology Club (3); 1919 
Index Board. 

Stafford, Irving Boynton ...■•••• Fall River 

6 Nutting Avenue; B. M. C. Durfee High School; 1898; Pomology; Class Track (2, 3, 4); Class Rifle (2); 
Varsity Rifle (3, 4); <S> K *; 1919 Index Board; Pomology Club. 

Stevens, Chester Dillingham ...■•■•• Reading 

7 South College; Reading High School; 1897; Agriculture; Commons Club; Pomology Club. 

Stockwell, Ervin Sidney . . • ■ ■ • ■ ■ Sharon 

North College; Sharon High School; 1898; Agricultural Economics; Commons Club; Varsity Debating 
(2, 3); Mandolin Club (2, 3); Roister Doisters (1); Burnham Contest (1). 

Strack, Edward Framingham 

Clark Hall; Framingham High School; 1895; Agronomy; Commons Club; Chemistry Club. 



Sutherland, Ralph ......... Cambridge 

AS* House; Rindge Technical School; 1897; Poultry; A 2 *; Roister Doisters (1); Class Basketball 
(3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2). 

Sweeney, William Joseph ......... Dorchester 

South College; Boston English High; 1898; Chemistry; 2 * E; Varsity Track (1, 2, 3); Class Cross 
Country (1, 2); Class Hockey (2, 3, 4); Class Track (2, 3); Class Tennis (2); Class Baseball (1); 1919 
Index Board; Glee Club (4). 

Thomas, Frank DesAutels ......... Milford 

1 South College; Milford High School; 1897; Poultry; Orchestra (1); Class Football (4) ; Class Basketball (4). 

Thompson, Wells Nash .......... Adams 

A 2 * House; Adams High School; 1895; Landscape Gardening; AS*; Mandolin Club (2, 3, 4); Leader 
Mandolin Club (4). 

ViCKERS, John ........... Amherst 

1 South College; Deerfield Academy; 1895; Agricultural Economics; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Varsity 
Basketball (4). 

Wells, Marion Nichols ......... Springfield 

Draper Hall; Springfield Central High School; 1896; Pomology; A * T; 1919 hidex Board; Pomology Club. 

White, Edward Asa ......... Providence, R. I. 

12 South College; Moses Brown School; 1896; Agriculture; Class Baseball (1, 2, 3); Class Football (1, 2, 3); 
Class Basketball (2, 3, 4); Class Treasurer (2); Class Captain (3); Class President (3); Class Secretary (4); 
Animal Husbandry Club; Senate; Adelphia. 

Williams, Kenneth Sanderson . . . . . . . Sunderland 

Q. T. V. House; Deerfield Academy; 1897; Agriculture; Q. T. V.; Class Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Basket- 
ball (1, 2, 3, 4); Class President (2). 

WiLLOUGHBY, RAYMOND RoYCE ...... New Britain, Conn. 

12 North College; New Britain High School; 1896; Rural Sociology; 1918 Index Board; Class Historian (3); 
* K *. 

Wood, Oliver Wiswell • . . . . Arlington 

North College; Arlington High School; 1892; Pomology; Commons Club; Class Football (1, 3); Varsity 
Football (2). 

Woodward, Chester Smith ......... Leverett 

32 North Prospect Street; Amherst High School; 1896; Agriculture; Commons Club; Class Rifle (1, 2)! 
Varsity Rifle (3, 4). 

Yesair, John Newburyport 

Draper Hall; Dummer Academy; 1894; Microbiology; K S; Class Track (1, 2, 3); Varsity Track (2, 3, 4); 
Captain Varsity Track (3, 4); Class Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Baseball (2); Secretary Interclass Athletic 
Board (3); Class Captain (3); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (3); College Cheer Leader (4); Senate (4); Adelphia. 


niriETEEn twenty index 



3Iunior Class Officers 

Harold L. Harrington 
Gordon B. Crafts 
Earle D. Lothrop 
Henry E. Lyons 
K'knneth Blanchard 
]{<)r R. Brown 
Mtss Susan Smith 










3funior Class iDistorp 

'OR the third time during our college course, we are called upon to give an ac- 
count of ourselves, and we do so gladly, feeling that our record for the past 
two years and a half is one to which we can ever point with pride and satis- 
faction. Ours has been an unusual career. We have seen college life in all 
its aspects, in times both before and after the war, and during the war. 

It was only as freshmen that we had an opportunity to engage to any extent in those 
sports and activities which lend so much to the hfe and interest of college days. An unusual 
class! Yes, for we have never been pulled through the famous Aggie pond. We also 
won the six-man rope pull, and it was with that same fighting spirit that our football team 
made a record worthy of any freshman class team. With 1920 the old sophomore smokers 
were revived. Though perhaps we did miss out on some of the functions our first two 
years, we are looking forward to the Prom as one of our big successes. 

It was no small part that '20 played in this world-wide issue. It was in April of our 
freshman year that war was declared, and the call to Aggie men was so great. 1'920 
responded readily to President Butterfield's hope that all would enter some form of patriotic 
service for the summer and everyone, we believe, lived up to his hopes. After our summer's 
work, those of us who returned to M. A. C. found our numbers greatly diminished. It was 
then that we learned that those tales of the sophomore curriculum of which we had stood 
so much in awe were somewhat of a reality. Nevertheless, we were ready to judge for 
ourselves. But the call from our country for men was becoming more urgent and the 
close of the year found a decided depletion in the ranks of '20. 

The climax was reached, however, when as juniors there were only six to enroll in 
September, 1918. What did this mean! Was our class to drift apart so soon.' It meant that 
out of almost one hundred fifty, every '20 man was in service for his country, and three of 
them have paid the great price. 

Our history has only begun, but we are sure that the future has great things in store 
for us, and that '20 will always rise to meet the occasion. 



^atolb Hcnnttfi alien 

"Above the smoke and s/i> of this dim spot which men call earth' 

Belchertown In war service 

Relchertown High School 

Belchertown has supplied this world with many famous men and when 
in the fall of 1916 Harold left home to enter Aggie another illustrious son 
left the maternal fold. Freshman year, he and "Davie" had a plan worked 
out to delay the early morning B. & M. train from Belchertown and thus 
free themselves from the clutches of the "Aggie Army." Sophomore year 
Harold forsook the B. & M. and acquired a Buick roadster as a means of con- 
veyance. We understand he was clever with the books and seldom had 
trouble with the registrar's office. Like many other members of the class 
he is not with us this year, but we sincerely hope he will be next year. 

cetotst muid apse?, 3it. 

"The rule is: cram tomorrow and cram yesterday but never cram today." 


Winchester High School 

il> House 

Chemistry; A 2; *. 

A man whose virtues are due to his profound belief that the best time to 
stop talking is just before you have told all you know. His dynamic nature 
finds egress in the perfume of the Chem Lab or in counting the elusive bean 
at Aggie Inn, and so great is his love for the science of chemistry that he is 
anxious to try the doubtful experiment of raising a professional beard. All 
in all, George is a pleasing combination of a rosy cheeked human cash register 
and an embryo scientist of note. He may justly feel assured of an explosive 

fil^ilo moticricft Bacon 


"Who kath given, who halh sold it thee, knoivledge of me?" 

Leominster ^ Draper Hall 

Leominster High School 

1899; Agriculture; S * E; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1, 2). 

Milo hails from Leominster. All Aggie stood aside with awe when this 
colossal strode amongst us. From hearsay, we had great hopes in Milo 
as a Southpaw, but studies and the co-eds soon headed him along the paths 
of wisdom and happiness. Mr. Delroy described "Bake's" character for us 
when he said he was an easy going fellow; was very kind hearted; never knew 
what worry was; and would live to a ripe old age. Milo says he never saw 
Venus so he doesn't know whether he was named after her or not. 




"Arise and shake the dust from off thy feet.' 
Drury High School 

In war service 

1896; Commons Club. 

"Bill" hails from the purple hills of Williamstown. After graduating 
from high school, he lost no time in deciding that Williams College was not 
the place for him. He served his first year on the campus with '19 but couldn't 
come to terms with an odd class and so affiliated himself with 1920. "Bill" 
left college after the demobilization of the S. A, T. C. because he felt that 
the shock of a return to student life would be too great. After he has recuper- 
ated from the strain of army life, he will return to finish his awaiting hen coop 
in the Rural Engineering Department. 


l^atrg abtafiam 25 all 

''My mind to me a kingdom is.' 
Bridgewater High School 


1898; Chemistry; Commons Club; Mandolin Club (3); Chemistry Club 

He is a true disciple of Socrates whose mind seldom leaves the etherial 
realm of the sciences and our rural problem. When Harry came on to the 
M. A. C. campus, he was a ver.y timid little chap, but he has now outgrown 
the "gastrula stage." Harry hails from Bridgewater, the town of fair women 
and he sure enough must have been a heart-breaker. He can do most any- 
thing from throwing a "line" on the evolution of the genus Homo to hoeing 
corn in his fathers cabbage patch. Within two years, he expects to get his 
Ph. D. degree in "tactics." 

*. >*- »' 


%otin Catl Sail 

"Not much talk, a great siveet silence" 
Amherst High School 

Q. T. V. House 

1898; Agricultural Education; Q. T. V.; Class Football (1, 2); Class 
Basketball (1, 2); Class Hockev (1); Class Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Basketball 


"Red" has achieved undying fame in the annals of 1920 by playing on 

four class teams in one year, and by being allowed to take Aggie Ec. a second 

time. The basketball floor and the hockey rink furnish an environment 

which "Red" prefers to that of the class room, tho it is said on good authority 

that he is considering public speaking as a major course. L. E. is a firm believer 

in co-education at Aggie, having been known to walk to class occasionally 

with some of the campus fair sex. He usually cracks the books just before 

finals, and succeeds in fooling most of the profs. 



aoinficlli Scott IBfauregattJ 


"Come sleep! O Sleep, the certain knot of peace." 

Framingham South College 

Framingham High School 

1897; Chemistry; S * E; Mandolin Club (2, 3). 

Ho Beau! How's Quad? Omar Khayyam had the right idea when he wrote 
"Into this world and why, not knowing," etc. The greatest work in his life 
is to keep his mandolin off his roommates head. The breezy uniform of the 
navy appealed to him and he tried "gobbing it." Now he is back at school 
"gobbing it" in the chem. lab. He manages to keep the department busy 
buying beakers and says he is fitting himself to test glassware at his favorite 
hotel where he dines occasionally. He firmly believes a faint heart never 
won a cook-stove. 

North Easton 

iSDanwI WLUl)0tct TBtXt^tt 

'Young fellows loill be young fellows.' 
Oliver Ames High School 

120 Pleasant Street 


The "barefoot boy with cheek of tan", wonderful brown eyes, and in 
spite of it all he plays locally, refusing all offers from major leagues across 
the river. He came to us from Rhode Island State and the day he left they 
lost a million dollar smile. But he is a modest junior and considers a hearty 
laugh the sign of a vacant mind. He has a good voice and legs like a canary 
but he is too bashful to sing in public. This with the coming problem of 
home economics keeps him from the musical clubs. Withal a worthy chap. 

I^attg B«man 

"Good things come in small parcels" 
Holyoke High School 
1895; Chemistry; Band (1,2); Chemistry Club (3). 


West Exp. Station 

When Shorty first hit town, he was followed to college by a crowd of 
highly delighted youngsters. Notwithstanding this auspicious beginning, 
Harry soon demonstrated that the town of Holyoke could produce something 
more than good paper. Zoology and Physics were playthings for Shorty, 
and Trigonometry an amusement, so he took a high dive into Calculus and 
has not reached the surface. Perhaps he thought he felt the need of Calculus 
in figuring his breakage losses in chemistry. Business is Shorty's middle 
name and in spite of his leaning toward agriculture, this innate tendency 
finds expression in his social dances. 



ILouia Sctman 

"Co%vs may come and coivs may go, but the 'Bull' goes on forever" 


In war service 

Dorchester High School 

1898; Chiss Basketball (]); Class Football (2). 

He came from Dorchester to visit us and decided to remain in order to 
find out who relieved him of his "nightie" at the night shirt parade. There 
was method in his madness for he put in his daily appearance at the Dean's 
office to protest the crimes of Physics and Zoo. He could spread his "line" 
on these topics just as easily as collecting nickels on the "Old Bay State Line." 
Louis with the wonderful experience which he gained at the "Hash House" 
will some day make his fortune and reputation in the commissary world. 

"He grasps me wilh a shinny hand." 
Millville High School 

In war service 

Millville, N. J. 
1898; ATP. 

Millville is on the map- Where? Somewhere in New Jersey. Oh, that's 
where Henry Bigelow comes from. Henry was born in Salem, Massachusetts, 
but wanted to try life on the South Jersey plains. Good judgment sent him 
back to Massachusetts to college. He does not advertise his home town, in 
fact he forgets it, so busy is he with writing journalistic articles and getting 
Freshmen to shovel off the pond for hockey practice. Never did a cat watch 
a mouse as Henry watched those Freshmen, -they were not safe anywhere. 
Henry went to Camp Lee with the first S. A. T. C. contingent from here. The 
gold bars stand out pretty well on his shoulders. 


:^c ; 

ItcnnctS BlancfiacD 


"The Future hides in it 
Gladness and sorrow, 
We press still thorough, 
Naught that abides in it 
Daunting us,-onward." 

e X House 
Highland Falls High School 
1897; Landscape Gardening; O X; Interfraternity Conference (3); 
Class Captain (2, 3); Captain Six-Man Rope Pull (1, 2). 

"Tex's" strength and genial character should be great attributes in 
his walk through life. He has seen some of the world, but it has left no 
discrediting scars upon him. He has had experience with men and so knows 
how to deal with problems related to life. Knowing the worth of study he 
is bound to rise to fame. A sense of humor wrought by contact with men, 
and a clear, far seeing brain are his to aid him up the road to success. 

Highland Falls, N. Y. 




Cflaclcfi a^calir Boattiman 

"Lei us be calm, men.'' 

Amherst High School 

Q. T. V. House 

1897; Landscape Gardening; Q. T. V.; Musical Clubs (1, 2, 3); Inter- 
Traternity Conference (3); Senate (3); Index Board (3); Business Manager 
Roister Doisters (3); Prom, Committee (3); Adelphia. 

It has been rumored that "Chick" once lived in New Jersey, but at an 
earli, age he took exception to the Jersey climate and came to Amherst to live. 
A.tter a lengthy period of growth, he graduated from Amherst High School 
and with his usual good taste selected Aggie as his future Alma Mater. "Chick" 
decided Freshman year that it would be wasteful to spend time walking back 
and forth across the campus, so chose Landscape as a major and as a result 
spends most of his time on the East side of the campus. Aside from his 
affinity for the fair sex "Chick" manages to find time for a number of campus 


IRop IRobcttiSon IBcohjn 


"Thy smile becomes Ihee well" 

Quincy High School 

e X House 


1898; Agricultural Economics; G X; Sergeant-at-arms (3); Index Board 

What a noble mixture in this prodigal from Hudson; a good scholar, a 
keen wit and a fair face. His accomplishments are many. Among the fore- 
most are guardian of the safe and the toothpicks at the dining hall, playing 
a clarionet, running, and basketball. He is out for a good time no matter 
where he is, and many a burst of laughter is due to Browny's remarks. Down 
in Hudson, they do not appreciate him because he just moved (here, but 
back in Quincy the thoughts of John Hancock and John Quincy Adams fade 
jwaj to insignificance when Browny is around. 

West Somerville 

Cacroll MlooGttt TBuniitt 

■'For mirth prolongetk life and causelh health'': 

Somerville High School 

In War Service 

1899; Q. T. v.; Class Football (1, 2); Squib Board. 

"Bunk", whose middle name would like to be "Genera Ability", terms 
himself a woman-hater. Cross-examination shows that his hatred of women 
applies only to chaperones. "Bunk" is not yet a habitue of The Dean's Board 
in fact, "Bunk" doesn't like to get in the good company there. "Bunk" 
is an artist. His transparent camouflage has been the hit of Aggie. Let us 
hope that his art may be the making of him. 


niriETEEn twemty index 

SLlan Q^flljiUe TButnS 


"Peace on earth to gentle men" 

Taunton High School 

e X House 

1896; Pomology; G X; Assistant Manager Hockej* (3). 

"Scottie" has an enviable worry proof constitution. His care free 
attention to studies has not lost him a point. Though he appears to care 
little for the girls, he has been known to visit Smith once in a while. His 
sense of humor, is that of a Scotchman. Upon men he has a quiet influence. 
"Scottie" is due to reach a high rung in life's ladder. 

Baltimore, Md. 

CBtotse SBticcap CampbfU 

"Business before Pleasure" 
Oilman Country School 

<J> 2 K House 

1898; Agricultural Economics; * - K; Collegian Board (1, 2, 3); Class 
Athletic Board (1); Assistant Manager Basketball (3); Business Manager 
1920 Index; Junior Prom Committee; Informal Committee (3); Adelphia. 

George had his freshman year with '19. Then he thought he would re- 
sign to become a millionaire. Not much of a success at this, he returned to 
S;ttle in with '20 and finish his college work. However, he did learn many 
valuable pointers in the outside world about financial matters and consequently 
he was elected Business Manager of this volume by an almost unanimous 
vote. Has he proved worthy of this honor? Well just look at the size of the 
advertising section. George is a product of Baltimore; however no relation 
to oysters and clams. 

KalpS ^iuntct Catli 


"Dreamer of dreams, why should I strive In set the crooked straight" 

Somerville East Pleasant Street 

Somerville High School 

1898; Commons Club; Pomolog.y. 

When the Sergeant first saw Delia's graceful figure come undulating toward 
him, he grasped wildly at his hair and was heard to mutter, "Help Ye Muses 
A chorus girl in disguise." Not satisfied with going through the seven stages 
once, Ralph came back for another dose in the form of a course in the "Anatomy 
of the Higher Mammalians." Ralph missed his calling. Intended for a 
Nature Dancer, he decided to become a Pomologist. He has some very radical 
ideas, such for instance as the beneficial effects of music during blossoming 
time, and is contemplating writing a book on the effects of moonlight on pine- 
apple growing. 

niriETEEn twehty index 

East Sandwich 

3lD5n ifOfECtoft Carlfton 


"Actio7is speak louder than words" 

Sandwich High School 

Draper Hall 

1898; Agriculture; Z * E; Class Football (1, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2); 
Captain Class Baseball (1); Class Track (1, 2); Manager Class Basketball 
(2, 3); Adelphia. 

"Jacky" — athlete and wooer of fair women — takes great delight in 
rendering the Sandwich cheers and in handing the freshmen the small end 
of the score. "Jacky" is unquestionably one of the best athletes in the class 
and it is hard lo say in what branch of sport he excels. On tlie track as else- 
where, he is a hard man to down for he fights every inch of the way and never 
says die. He is the pluckiest little fighter in college. We all admire "Jacky" 
for his cheerful disposition and abundance of "pep." 


SLtttiut (EHiuin €mtet 

"Please go away and lei me sleep'' 
Springfield Technical High School 

8 South College 

1898; Agricultural Economics; K V *; Class Tennis f2); Class Baseball 
(2); Class Hockey (3). 

"Art" hails from Springfield, with the accent on the "hail." He is a 
bear at driving a car, as some of his Informal partners can testify. Woe 
unto him who enters the room in a boisterous manner when "li'l' Artha" is 
studying. His days shall be numbered. Just one more secret — "Art" is 
some corporal, but the freshmen wouldn't admit it. 

jfcftiracft aaUIItam ClatnUgc 


"All men are born free and equal, but ?nost of them marry" 

Milford e X House 

Milford High School 

1896; Landscape Gardening; 6 X; Dramatics (1); Musical Club (2, 
3); Class Basketball (2, 3); Rifle team (3). 

Milford must be rewarded for producing our hero. When interviewed 
by our reporter he claimed that one of his reasons for coming here was to 
study. That is why he chose a room in Morton Hall. Later he moved to 
quieter and more aristocratic bachelor apartments. W'hen it comes to 
chasing macrogametes Freddie laps the bunch. His military appearance is 
probably the reason. He stands five feet ten in his drill shirt and when on 
parade in full military uniform he presents an appearance that would make 
both General Pershing and Apollo hustle for the pines. It is rumored that 
he will major in landscape. 


niriETEEn twenty index 

X House 

aifwD jatnolb CIousS 


"Jesters ever counselled kings" 

Quincy High School 

1898; Landscape Gardening; O X; Class Rifle (2); Varisty Rifle (2); 
Index Board; Glee Club (3); Roister Doisters (3). 

Alfred Arnold Clough, our brilliant physicist, singer, landscape artist, 
not to mention fusser, first kicked the slats out of the family cradle in Wollas- 
ton, Mass. Since that time he has changed considerably. It is even rumored 
that he is a ringer of Belles in North Amherst. Correcting physics papers 
is his avocation. (Ask any '21 man.) "Al" chose Landscape as the least 
of the sixteen evils although he and Johnnie O. get together onre in a while 
and discuss figures. On the side "Al" plays second base in the Glee Chil) 
and goes over to the shooting gallery once in a while. He is considering 
pledging * K * next year. Well, go to it, "Al," we wish you a life full of sun- 
shine and Heirs. 

r' -* 4»P 

iftcbEncfe (Eugcnt Coir, 9!r. 

South Portland, Me. 

e X House 

"/ tvrap myself in my virtue" 

South Portland High School 

1897; Pomology; X; Mandolin Club (2). 

We've got to hand it to Fred; he certainly made two wise moves in the 
course of his young life. He realized Massachusetts was better than Maine 
when it came to Agricultural Colleges, and that it was more desirable to be- 
long to an even class than to an odd one. He can usually be found during 
his spare time at the College Store trying to cater to the whims of students 
and stenographers. Doubtless Fred's good looks and pleasant ways increase 
the sales considerably in the case of the ladies. His good nature and his 
attitude towards his class mates have won him many friends. 

CSotton Butngam CtnftS 

"Worthy must a Freshman he to 'scape this man's authority" 

Manchester Q. T. V. House 

Manchester High School 

1896; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class Hockey (1, 2, 3); Captain 
Class Hockey (1); Class Baseball (1); Varsity Hockey (2, 3); Class Captain (2); 
Class Vice-President (3) ; Senate (3) ; Class Athletic Board (3) ; Index Board; 

Gordon, the pride of Manchester, started his college career by playing 
on the almost famous Freshman Baseball Team whose sea.son was abruptly 
cut short in the rush for war work. As a sophomore, 1921 has become well 
acquainted with him as Class Captain. After holding a pond party for them 
he turned his attention to Varsity Hockey, and has always given a good account 
of himself. "Crip's "big heart and good natured smile are great as.sets, both 
in college and among the ladies. He says he is not a fusser but we wonder. 
We are sure, however, that he'll make good at anything he undertakes. 



3oSn aUjanftcr Ctatofotli 

"Young in limbs; in judgment old" 

Public Latin Scliool 

ATP House 

1899; Rural Sociology; ATP; Class Football (1); Class Debating Team 
(3); Mandolin Club (1,2); Burnham Declamation Prize ('2); lyidex Board (3); 
Y. M C. A. Cabine-; (3). 

His brow is wrinkled from working out the many ideas that crowd them- 
selves into his capacious head. Although a large part of his time is spent 
in the pursuit of his studies, among which Rural Soc. and Aggie Ee. are favored, 
yet his grin is occasionally to be seen in the front row of tlis Mandolin Club. 
His gift of gab has won for him the office of class orator. Severa' duties 
a.ssigned to him by the class have been faithfully and whole-heartedly per- 
formed One who offers his friendship to all who are desirous and worthy of 
it — a true 1920 man is Jack. 

Clinton ioncgi SDagffftt 

Albany, N. Y. 

"An honest man is the yiohlest work of God'' 
Irving School 

1899; Agriculture; K 2); Class Football (2); Class Treasurer (2); Manager 
Varsity Track (3). 

When "C. J." started out for college from Albany, his sweetheart turned 
him around and kissed him goodby. "Clint" didn't notice the difference 
in direction so traveled due East to M. A. C. instead of due West to Cornell. 
The angels sure showered us on this occasion for we saw at once an A 1 class 
treasurer, and varsity track manager. His roommate, an expert at telling 
character by one's handwriting, claims "Clint" does not like dancing, but we 
know better. You can tell "Clint" a mile away by his smile, and this is due 
to the fact that he often gets up bright and early in the morning to study 
for a quiz. 

3lDl)n HctsJcg SDclafiitnt 


"He was the mildest manne.r'd man 'hat ever scu'lled ship or cut a throat" 

Berton South College 

Boston Latin School 

1897; Entomology; K P *. 

"Fighting Jack" Delahunt came on the campus fresh from the wilds of 
Dorchester, with a knowing look which started the upper-classmen guessing 
at the start. He hung a freshman cap on his right ear, spat upon his hands, 
aiid tackled the books with a vim which got him thru his college career to date 
willKnit a flunk. "Del's" favorite pastime is the manly art of self-defence, 
altho he has delved into the my.steries of basketball. His pessimistic nature 
is one of the chief things which make him loom up as far different from the 
average man in our class. "Del's" one bad habit is continuous mastication 
of the chicle. And, sh! He goes over the mountain occasionally. 




Cl5UnliDn B.obnt SDtticii. 


'Where can (here be a more ralorous man? 

Clinton High School 

13 Fearing Street 

18!)8; Landscape Gardening; Commons Club; Class Debating (1). 

A quiet, modest, unobtrusive chap, not afflicted with the "mouth disease", 
— nor 'lock-jaw either. Even if he can't reach as high as some of the boys, 
he makes himself felt when he does reach. Ask one of the Freshmen what 
happened late Monday night on that memorable eighteenth of March One 
Freshman, at least, went home, somewhat the worse for immediate contact 
wsith "Glen" Derick and the "Phi Sig" lawn. He can see even if he docs 
have to have an extra pair of eyes. That dreaded "Board" which appears 
about the middle of the term in South College bears no fears for him. 


K S House 

"Not mere words, but thoughts he speaks" 

Plymouth High School 

1898; Chemistry; K 2; Class Football (1); Class Track (1, 2); Class 
Baseball (1); Varsity Track (2, 3); Senate; Chemistry Club; Adelphia; * K *. 

The "rural community is indeed the seed bed of the nation." Kingston 
sent "Tub" here to finish his education and he is putting an excellent finish 
on it. He observes that he may judge, and judges only on occasion. Nature 
blessed him with a fine physique, — another Aggie man whose trail is seen but 
who never trails, who runs the path to victory on track, gridiron, and diamond. 
His legs, though fast, strive vainly with his head. * K * will be but one of 
his trophies. '20 showed its common sense in electing him to presidency and 
to the Senate. Other honors, innumerable, add testimony of his worth They 
.say even that some one calls him up from South Hadley. Can the State 
question Aggie's worthy products? 


CfiarlfSr jfdij SDourtttc 

"/ would dwell among the bees and books" 

Melrose High School 

North College 

1898; Entomology; Commons Club; Class Hockey (1, 2, 3); Class De- 
bating (2); Index Board. 

"Charlie" is a real student as he has shown by his fine scholastic record 
during the last two years. But like all tru sons of Melrose, he is an athlete 
too, playing goal for our freshman and sophomore hockey teams. "Charlie" 
is majoring in Ent, and if good hard work counts for anything, he will surely 
get to the top. 


ninETEEn twemty index 

station dEtiitg (CarU^ 

"A type of the wise, who soar but never roam" 

West Newton 

Draper Hall 

Newton High School 

1895; Landscape; A * T; Index Board (3). 

Earley by name but not by nature, she is the one member of the Trio 
whose duties are so numerous that she is always running a little off schedule 
like the trains on the Central Vermont. Marion is extremely candid and 
voices her opinions regardless of the future. She has chosen sunny California 
as her future destination where she hopes to find ample range for training in 
landscape, her major. 

i^ttfa^ct ^attin (Emct? 


"Yon Cassius halh a lean and hungry look" 
Newburyport North College 

Newburyport High School 

1897; Agriculture Education. 

"Herb" grew up at Newburyport, but he couldn't make cabbages grow 
on the beaches, so he decided to travel. In his wanderings in the interior of 
Massachusetts, he chanced upon Amherst. Discovering the natural advantages 
of M. A. C. he decided to stay. He has a violent love for Physics but prefers 
to discuss Smith, Mt. Holyoke, and Co-eds. One day in Physics Billy happen- 
ed to glance at "Herb." 'Twas one of Billy's fishing trips and "Herb" soon 
experienced the feeling of being landed "hook, bawb, and sinkah." He 
succeeded in extricating himself however and is still in the swim with 1920. 

HotfnjD ifullft 


"A killing tongue but a quiet su'ord" 

Haverhill High School 
A X A; Class Football (1, 2); Manager Class Basketball (1 

In war service 



Broad, bluff and buoyant of spirit are the terms that characterize this 
husky son of 1920. He spends his time throwing a basketball around in the 
Drill Hall and trying to devise some method by which to extricate himself 
from the fatal finals. "Bob" is right there with the class spirit too, having 
enough for three or four ordinary men. Certainly we never could accuse him 
of diseased lungs for he had no rival other than the combined yell of the 
regiment when dismis.sed. His loud voice branded him as a roughneck until 
they discovered that it was only the overflow of surplus "pep." 



Eelanti ^pcague (Statt 


"Maidens like moths are ever caught by his glare" 

Newton Center Q. T. V. House 

Reading High School 

1896; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Band (1, 2); Musical Club (1, 2, 3); 
Assistant Manager Hockey (3). 

A product of the thriving metropolis of Reading, Lee stayed around 
his native community long enough to obtain his credentials from its high 
school, when he forsook the haunts of his boyhood and came up to M. A. C 
as a member of 1920. The place was so much to his liking that he decided 
to stay and has been fooling the profs, ever since. Lee is strong for the 
social game, and when irformals, etc., are mentioned he begins to sit up and 
take notice. He is also pretty clever at extracting music from the cornet. 
That he intends to lead the simple life in after years is shown by his choosing 
"An. Hus." as a major. 

Stamford, Conn. 

A 2 <l> House 

Catlislt ifcttin (Btabe^ 

"// man has done it, I can" 

Stamford High School 

1897; Animal Husbandry; A 2 *; Class Basketball (2). 

It is a long walk to Stamford, Conn., but Carl made it and found a home 
at M. A. C. He isn't very big but he is all quality and has a lot of scrap in 
spite of his demure, self-effacing manner. The old saying "Silence is golden" 
governs his life. Yet he has an appealing way with the ladies and knows his 
way to "Hamp," but of course just goes for the ride. He once spoke fluently 
about molasses and feathers, but he is more of a "stump puller" than a "stump 
.speaker." His sympathies are with the "An. Hus." Department in the cam- 
paign for cheaper beef. 

Woods Hole 

In war service 


"True as ike needle to the pole" 

Lawrence High School 

1897; ATP; Class Football (1, 2); Class Track (1). 

"Ben" got his early training chasing crayfish and "ascaris" worms for 
the Marine Biological Laboratory at Woods Hole. He tried Freshman foot- 
ball up here and no wonder they trimmed Monson. The track showed more 
of his speed; the 300 was easy for "Ben." He considered his head as valuable 
an asset as his feet, so he and "Billy" did not agree as to the laws of motion, 
and studying by osmosis. "Ben" decided to try out his theories in an aero- 
plane down South and he succeeded. The "Hamp" car line did pretty well 
without his support but it was a hard pull. 


ninETEEn twenty index 

iRatlian CBtout 


"Put not your trust in princes" 
Slierborn In war service 

Dean Academy 

1896; K r *; Class Track (2); Landscape Club (2). 

Sweet, thick, tempting silence and plenty of it is "Nates" most prom- 
inent characteristic. Perhaps the fact that he has roomed next to a church 
during his stay in Amherst is the cause of his reluctance in voicing his opinions. 
"Still waters run deep" means something in his case, and his depths are at 
times almost unfathomable. He has never explained his anxiety to go home 
often but — well, use your imagination. He always has been a mystery to us 
and always will be until that "unfathomable reason" which is far back in 
his own home town is discovered One long look at his soulful eyes is enough 
to tell the world that somewhere in the numerous folds of his grey matter 
there lurks a fair face, who holds the scepter which will destroj' the mysterious 
silence which now envelops him. 


ATP House 

jftanft CalDtofll l^alc 


"The high cost of lo'ing is keeping me brolie" 

Dummer Academy 

1897; Pomology; A T P; Class Baseball (2); Assistant Manager Basket- 
ball (3); Interfraternity Conference (3); Pomology Club (2, 3). 

"Hale, Hale, the gang's all here" — from Byfield. Yes, a stork dropped 
Fink in an out-of-the-way place but he managed to survive the rigorous 
training on the frontier of civilization. Fink dropped in for a four years call 
at Aggie one October morning in 1916. He immediately blossomed as a social 
lion. The co-eds were right on his heels. He would hike to the woods for 
a relief but they waited his return. Finally he escaped one night to Hamp 
and again to South Hadley and has been occupied there ever since. Good 
nature is his art. 

North Amherst 

Igajftt waolCDtt laamlin 


"A man's mind is moulded by his thoughts" 

North Amherst 

Salem High School 

1898; Agricultural Economics; A X A; Class Rifle Team (1, 2); Varsity 
Rifle Team (2). 

"Ham" is one of Amherst's contributions to the class of '20. He has 
however a common masculine weakness which manifests itself in a ferocious 
appetite which is best appeased by home made pie and cake. He relieves 
his dyspepsia by skidding a bicycle about campus in mid-winter. "Ham's" 
specialty is tactics, it is here that he enjo.ys those hours of restful bliss. In 
his recreation hours "Ham" is a consistent inhabitant of the rifle gallery. 
"Sarg" says he uses an awful lot of ammunition, but he does get a bulls' eye 


nincTKn twenty index 


ATP House 

^atolti £.£011 ifatcington 

"Actions speak louder than words" 

Lunenburg High School 

1898; Pomology; K r *; Class Basketball (1); Varsity Basketball (2); 
Class Baseball (]); Pomology Club. 

"Harry" took his first peek at the world in Lunenburg. Of course his 
ambitions, social and otherwise, led him away to seek his education. M. A. C. 
drew a prize when his seeking led him here. Activity is his middle name and 
he can be seen chasing around the basketball court and the baseball field 
as well as "over the mountain". We will admit he has "the gift" when it 
comes to eluding final exams. Final week is his vacation. His optimism 
is invaluable and the srnile that won't come ofl' will surely bring him friends 
wherever he goes. He is fond of fruit growing — especially peaches. 


In war service 

(Bmtt&on JFrancifii l^asiam 

"Oh sleep, it is a gentle thing" 

Hyde Park High School 

1898; Chemistry; .9 X; Musical Clubs (1). 

This member of Aggie was sent to us from Hyde Park where he was hiding 
when some one heard his voice and mistook him for a bear, kindly forwarding 
him as another specimen for the Zoo museum. He succeeded in escaping 
Doc. Gordon's clutches and joined 1920. His bark is worse than his bite for 
he smiles oftener than he frowns. He was a member of the class track team 
and developed his wind by blowing a clarionet in the band. Chemistry is 
his major and he bids fare to break his share of apparatus. 

CSatlfiS ifrancis ^^ajincs 

"With half a heart, I wander here, as from an age gone by" 

Bolton In war service 

Houghton High School 
1899; Commons Club. 

Charley's sober countenance chimes poorly with the beauty of his features. 
Absorbed in a world of his own, Charley lets the trivial things of life such as 
the war, electives, classes, and informals pass him by without a stir. Coming 
here under handicaps, he soon demonstrated his worth and earned a solid 
place for himself in his class. How he fits in with the fair pnes is a death- 
sealed mystery, for a clam would seem loquacious in comparison with the silent 
Charley. He firmly believes that his ears, were not put on his head for orna- 
mental purposes onl.y. Will he be a statesman or a private detective? 


niriETEEn twenty index 


South College 

"Sober, steadfast and demure" 

Scituate High School 

1894; Agriculture; K T *. 

This representative of Tom Lawson's home town knew a good thing when 
he saw it, so he joined the ranks of "Twenty." He is quiet but we hear him 
occasionally, and at such times well weighed words alone pass his lips. He 
is a man of judgment and so sticks to his original intention of becoming a 
farmer. He makes friends with his books, and it is his conscientious work 
with them that has put him among our best students. We expect that in a 
short time "Pa" will be handling great quantities of sparkling metal, for he 
is certain to succeed with his new learned scientific farming methods. 


jFtanK l^atolli l^ollanti 


"What holds the future, the^i, in store 
For him who speaks one wcrrd, no more?" 

Shrewsbury High School 

In war service 

1897; Floriculture; A X A; Si.x-man Rope Pull (], 2); Class Track (1, 2). 

Here is the man small in stature but great in mind who is to bring fame 
to Shrewsbury in the future through his efforts in floriculture. Dutch got 
his name from our friend Dutch Cleanser at the Hash House. He found 
himself on the Dean's Board occasionally due to his over indulgence in ath- 
letics, but his characteristic spurt always brought him through at the finish. 
His relations with the ladies are somewhat obscure but it is rumored that he 
has been seen with a charming auburn haired young lady at Mt. Holyoke. 


3|of)n flfllilliam l^ollotoa? 

"Put me amongst the girls" 

Taunton High School 

e X House 

1898; Agricultural Economics; G X; Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Glee Club 
(3); Class Rifle Team (1, 2); Secretary Roister Doisters (3). 

"Yonny's" skill with the violin is hardly to be mentioned when we think 
of his smile. That smile has won him favor with many a girl. In fact it is 
a question in the minds of some as to just how many girls he has favored with 
his smile. Theatre parties are a hobby with him. His quiet walk through 
life is a source of much envy among his friends. That fertile brain of his is 
now probably in the act of devising some means of capturing a wealthy heiress. 
If he fails in this, he'll succeed in making some girl happy with that three inch 



Derry, N. H. 

WiObett feantrctson J^otne 

"My life is one damned horrid grind" 

Amherst High School 

T. V. House 

1897; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class Tennis (1, 2); Assisfant Manager 
Musical Clubs (3) ; Index Board. 

"Bob" is a product of Sunderland, but early in life he weighed anchor 
and set sail for Hawaii where he remained for ten years. At the end of that 
time either the strength of Sunderland onions or Sunderland "wimmen" 
drew him back. Although we are not sure which it is, we notice that if any 
one says, "Does she?" the one answer we always get from him is "I'll say she 
does". Among other things, we notice "Bob" would rather dance than 
study — doubtless due to the early Hula-hula environment. He has been 
a sturdy booster of his class and college, and we wish him luck. 

aibcrt (Etitoatti l^otof 


"Music to thine ears" 
Needham _ M South College 

Needham High School 

1894; Agricultural Economics; Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Mandolin Club (I, 2, 3). 

About two years ago, "Al" decided he'd had enough of books and, "Ho 
for the life of a sailor lad!" His cruise on the seas hasn't changed him much, 
he is the same quiet, good natured, efficient lad we old timers knew him, 
but ye gods what a leaning he has taken on for business! From boats, " W" 
has transferred his love to automobiles for he has acquired the knack of direct- 
ing the vast traffic across the river and back. Some day, we shall hear of him 
as a railroad president at least. However, we hope he can always find time to 
play to us on his cello. 

2Dabi£> aidtn l|utli 


"His tawny beard was equal in grace 
Both to his wisdom and his face" 
Wellesley Hills In war service 

Wellesley High School 

1897; ATP; Class Football (1, 2). 

This gentleman talks very little and least of all about himself, so clever 
detective work was necessary to reveal the secrets of his life. "Al" is one 
of the Hurds. The other one is not his brother or even third cousin to his 
sister's second husband's brother, but they stick together closely enough to 
pass for newlyweds almost anywhere. "Al" believes in studies, athletics, 
and social life, but seems to favor them in the reverse order. He really bats 
high in the Smith league, whither he journeys on his greasy iron steed, midst 
much smoke and noise. 



ceottion MiU&m \^utti 

"The sicain responsive as the ynilk-maid sung" 

Millbury In war service 

Gushing Academy 

1897; Commons Club; Glee Club (1); Mandolin Club (1); Orchestra (1); 
Class Tennis (2). 

This unit of '20 succeeded in fooling the Profs, along with the rest of us 
during his two years' stay in Amherst. .4t the completion of his second year, 
he went with the blister rust delegates to Hanover, where he spent his days in 
pursuit of wild gooseberries, and his nights glued to an appendage of the 
"twin's" motorcycle, which was "hurd" forever and ever. Gordon carried 
a remarkable voice somewhere in his shoes, and proved its quality during 
his Sophomore year with the Musical Clubs. He is a man who does not be- 
lieve that "College Bred" means a four years' loaf. 


SrooKS iftanfelin iaftfman 

"Happy is the man who feareth nothing" 

Winchester High School 

A X A House 

1898; Agriculture; A X A; Class Baseball (2); Class Football (2); Ser- 
geant-at-arms (1); Class Basketljall (3); Senate (3). 

Here we have one of these Winchester stars, an expert at handling the 
elusive sphere out on the third sack. '20 wanted a cultured roughneck for 
Sargeant-at-arms so they called on Brooks "the Fighting Swede" to hold the 
office. He performed this duty so well that the season found him on the class 
football team and from thence to basketball. The training his mind received 
in various branches of athletics fitted him to wear the red and black of the 
Senate. "Jake" has recently taken a turn at tripping the light fantastic. 
However in this line he requires "something pretty special" and home talent 

latcSarb T5o'ta\t& Eambcct 


"Peaceful and serene" 

Stow In war service 

Stow High School 

1899; Pomology; A X A; 

This husky '20 man hails from the apply orchards of Stow. After grad- 
uation "Dick" is planning to show the natives how to grow real apples. His 
double windows proclaim him a student and such he is. The aforesaid windows 
did not prevent him from holding down a place on the freshman baseball 
team. If his classmates had been at his christening he would have been 
named Earnest N. Deavor. Dick spent part of his Sophomore year supervis- 
ing the building of a hen coup in the Rural Engineering Department at the 
same time managing to escape the free ends of fl.ying rafters. 


niriETEEn twenty index 

SDonalti asporti Jlmt 


"Man delights me not, no, nor woman cither" 
Maynard In war service 

Maynard High School 

1896; ATP; Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1); Varsity Baseball 
(1); Class Track (1); Six-man Rope Pull (2); Varsity Basketball (2). 

Some may say that athletes are made and not born, but we have a hunch 
that the opposite is true in "Don's" case. About the only sport he has not 
tried is that of "fussing", though, as has been hinted, there may be a reason. 
The same spirit of determination and the ability to come through in the pinch, 
which characterize "Don" on the gridiron and the diamond, should enable 
him to bat ''or better than 300 in the game of life. He will carry the best wishes 
of 1920 with him in whatever line he chooses. 


3Dfin (Elitoin Eittlefidli 


"Learning by study must he won, 
'twas ne'er entailed from son to son" 

Lynn Classical High School 
B; Agriculture; 9 X; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3). 

11 North College 

Not much is known of "Cy" before his advent at Aggie in 1916; except 
that he had learned how to combine studies and athletics. He played class 
basketball during both his Freshman and Sophomore years. We never sa« 
him when he was asleep. The ever present Bull Durham and "papers" with 
which he finds recreation reminds us very much of the man with whom he 
gets along so well in the little grey building on the hill. Agriculture is his 
major but he has a leaning toward bugs as his search for the elusive blistei 
would seem to indicate. 

West Bridgewater 

(EatlE SDanicl ilotfirop 

"Then he arose and said — " 
Howard High School 

ATP House 

1898; Entomology; ATP; Class Football (1,2); Class Basketball (1); 
Class Baseball (1); Varsity Basketball (2); Class Secretary (2, 3)- Index 
Board (3); Prom Committee (3), 

He blew in from the little hamlet of West Bridgewater with a desire to- 
learn about the busy bee. After starting life in the shoe industry, he decided 
that it was best to let the bugs provide shoes for the family, and so he is an 
entomologist. He finds time to lend valuable aid to nearly all the class athletic 
teams and is sure to take a place with the best. His many friends keep him 
busy filling the mail boxes and his ability to record great acts in writing has 
kept hira in the class secretary's chair for two years. And women — Oh boy! 



West Boylston 

{ICIilliam Sllan Ku0t 


"/ am the music maker" 

West Boylston High School 

A X A House 

1897; Pomology; A X A; Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3); 
Varsity Baseball (1); Class Baseball (2); Class Hockey (1, 3); Interfraternity 
Conference (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). 

Studies come first with Alan and that is why his name was conspicuous 
for its absence on the Dean's Board, during our Freshman year, while most 
of us were being fairly well advertised thereon. His abilities seem unlimited 
but manifest themselves most openly when he has his fiddle tucked under 
his chin leading the college orchestra in the battle of music. "Bill" usually 
wins. However a fiddle is not the only thing he can play for he has proved 
his worth on the varsity diamond. "Bill" is something more than a name- 
sake of Billy Sunday's, for like the evangelist he too dabbles in Y .M. C. A. 

l^tntp (Cginont fL^ond 


"Over hill and dale, with never a rest he sped" 

Norwell East Exp. Station 

Norwell High School 

1899; Agricultural Economics; A X A; Class Track (1, 2); Class Treasurer 
(3); Index Board (3); President Y. M. C. A. (3). 

Henry's chief aim since he arrived at Aggie has been to keep up the 
reputation of his brother as a runner. As we all know, he has fulfilled this 
purpose and has hopes of establishing a still better record. Henry has always 
been of a serious turn of mind as indicated by his actions and the duties thrust 
upon him. Without a doubt, he is one of the busiest men on the campus. 
When he is not on the track, engaged in Y. M. C. A. work or writing up Jour- 
nal! m, Henry may be found engaged in a more serious business pertaining 
to matrimony. He is a strong supporter of the class of 1920. 


CBug iftanftlin i9?acEcoli 

"One vast substantial smile" 

A 2 <!> House 

Lowell High School 

1897; Entomology; A 2 *; Class Football (1, 2); Index Board (3). 

For wit and cleverness, "Mac" is among the best 1920 possesses. As 
a jokesmith, he charms both his classmates and the fair sex, for the mere 
mentioning of his name in many houses on the Smith campus will cause that 
far-away reminiscent look to appear in the fair one's e.yes. But "Mac" is 
a worker, too, and Lowell should be proud of the spirit shown by one of her 
favored sons in boosting old Aggie and 1920. "Ent." is his affinity and we 
sincerely hope that he has as much success in playing little jokes on the bugs 
as he has in his efforts amongst the members of 1920. 


niriETEEn twenty index 

Port Chester, N. Y. 

iameiS Comlp Naples 

'Slretigih of mind is exercise, not rest" 

Brunswick School 

K 2 House 

1897; Agricultural Economics; K 2; Collegian Roard (1, 2, 3); Class 
Secretary (2); Class Track (2); Editor /ndex; Adelphia; * K *. 

This quiet Quaker lad started to major in college activities but his 
scholarly ambitions kept him out of a few college affairs. "Jim" is no slouch 
when it comes to athletics but 1920 stepped in and chose him their Index 
chief. Back home on Long Island Sound, he led a quiet life among stuffed 
birds and pansies until Uncle Sam induced him to join the Navy to see what 
he could see on the sea. Vacation most frequently finds "Jim" at the wheel 
of his Packard. "Jim" says, "Someone must write me up," so here it is. 

Jlatownce Paul Sl^attin 


"Whal's the use of working lohile father's well and strong?" 

Maiden In war service 

Maiden High School 

1898; Pomology; AS*; Squih Board. 

"Larry" came to join the order of the green tassel in 1916. His abnormal 
appetite led him to decide on Pomology as a major at the close of his Sopho- 
more year. It was at this point that the cruel war claimed hira, so he joined 
the Tank Corps and lore overseas. January 1919 finds him still there re- 
cuperating from the harvest, and his six feet of brimming good nature, that 
ear-to-ear grin, and his blonde thatch are sadly missed on campus. When 
last heard from he expected to return, complete his course, and revolutionize 
fruit growing by the use of tanks in the orchard. 


"He's gentle and not fearful" 

Framingham High School 

5 South College 

1898; Agriculture; K T <J>; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Track 1, 2); Class 
Hockey (1, 3); Six-man Rope Pull (2); Class Rifle Team (2). 

Yea, the world was truly benefited when "Tom" blew around in the cold 
of 1898. His six feet of might and muscle is softened only by the strains of 
music, from his varied instruments, which issue from six North only when 
the rest of the dorm, has long been asleep. His wit and humor are always 
present to spite the darkest cloud. Calmly, yet masterfully, he tackles any- 
thing from the steers of wild Montana to the fair sex "over the river." If 
he .goes at his stock raising in later life as he has everything in his college life, 
we have little to fear for his success. 


niriETEEn twenty index 

(ireat Barrington 

H^tlm Stanlfg Sl^iUatti 

"Heinie is a chemist of wonderful renown, 
And Heinie's skill in cooking is knoivn 

Throughout the town, 
But we hope she won't make this mislake,- 

it has been done hefore- 
And take for harmless H^O, her H^SO*" 

Draper Hal! 

Searles High School 

1897; Chemistry; A * T. 

AVhenever there is anything good to eat being made upstairs in Draper 
Mall, Heinie is there. Heinie makes the salads-Heinie furnishes the dishes, 
and then washes them. How we'd ever live without her Sunday nights no 
one knows. Also Heinie is equal to most any emergency. Once, however, 
.■ihe did not live up to her reputation, -but then she very much objects to rats 
ill her room, so we don't blame her. She insists that at one time she was 
working on the railroad, and shows us, to prove it, the big blanket which adorns 
her couch bearing the initials N. Y. N. H. & H. Heinie is not an "artless" 
child, but she is a most dignified and sensible person. 

West Newton 

#|)ilip feiangct Jl2fh)cU 


"Men of few words are the best men" 

Newton High School 

In war service 

1896; $ 2 K; Class Track (1); Varsity Baseball (1); Class Tennis (1); 
Class President (2); Senate (2). 

He is a master of many arts and a prince among his fellowmen. His 
quiet and sober attitude won a place for him on the college Senate. His 
mental development was assisted by his equally great physical development 
by means of which he secured and held a place on the varsitj' baseball team 
as well as on the class track, and class tennis teams. "Phil" wasn't strong 
for many women, but he sure was strong enough for one. We came to believe 
that Luna refused to travel the milky way when "Phil" and that "one" were 
absent from their habitual seat(s) on the veranda. 

Cos Cob, Conn. 

liftman SDcdCHitt fiDppe 

"Come and trip it as you go, 
On the light fantastic toe" 

Newton High School 

10 South College 

1899; Chemistry; K r *; Band (1, 2); Mandolin Club (1, 3); Orchestra 
(1,3); Class Basketball (2, 3); Chemi.stry Club. 

If you want real humor this artist can supply it with a lift of his eyebrow. 
Above all else his name is engraved on the keys of every piano within several 
miles of Amherst, that is, those which are not in private houses, for Herman 
is not a callous fusser. He is integral part of the musical clubs and the or- 
chestra for the informals. He is a thinker and a worker from whom the class 
has received many helpful suggestions. He seems to find some attraction in 
the "chem. lab." but it surely is not musical unless it be the wind whistling 
thru the shingles. 


ninETKn twemty index 


Math. Building 

"Trust not too much to appearances" 

Athol High School 

1891; Agronomy; A X A. 

"Chet" was originally in the class of 1917, but his natural intelligence 
led him to withhold until he could join the ranks of 1920 to finish his education. 
He is a fond lover of deer hunting, but we cannot understand why this sport 
takes him to Springfield over the weekend. Chet says he is one of the favored 
few who can see thru agronomy as clear as mud, but that covers the ground. 
Thus it is we find him majoring in agronomy but strange as it may seem no 
such courses appear on his schedule. 

^oinatti pteston ^uatilanti 


"Laugh and the world laughs with you" 
North Adams 15 South College 

Drury Academy 

1898; Floriculture; 2 * E; Manager Class Hockey (1); Class Track 
(1, 2); Class Football (2). 

Once you hear "Quad's" laugh you always recognize him as, like Marys 
little lamb, wherever he goes the laugh is there too. One fatal night he went 
over to Smith and he has never recovered from the effects of the little blonde 
yet, and we have but little hope for him. He can be serious if it is necessary 
and he attached the prefix of lieutenant to his name in spite of the fact that he 
was pronounced as hopeless in the "bloke's" army. He majors in floriculture 
as he says that is the only thing that will satisfy his artistic temperament. 

QSIilliam l^acolb pecftgam 


"/ wonder at nothing more than how a man can he a scholar" 

Newport, R. I. A 2 $ House 

Andover Academy 

1898; Animal Husbandry; A 2 4"; Manager Class Track (1); Assistant 
Manager Track (2); Manager Class Football (2); Rifle Team (1). 

Drill was always the bane of "Willie's" existence especially in the old 
days when it came in the early morning, but what will he do when he has to 
get up at two o'clock in the morning to take care of the "Moolies?" In him 1920 
has a most consistent worker. Although his success along musical lines is a 
negligible quantity, he has tried and proven his ability in other ways. "The 
soldier" should be his cognomen, for was there ever a man who studied his 
tactics and attended drill more faithfully? He more than makes up for his 
lack of musical talent by his all around good fellowship and willingness to 
help out a cla.ssmate in distress. 




Sillan JLeon ponb 


"Strenglh, valor and leadership" 

K 2 House 
Holliston High School 

1896; Agricultural Economics; K 2; Varsity Football (2); Class Football 
(1); Class Basketball (1); Varsity Basketball (2); Class Baseball (1); Varsity 
Baseball (2); Class President (1919) (2); Adelphia. 

When Holliston's leading citizen deigned to favor us with his presence, 
we counted the event one of Aggie's luckiest. After showing us how to be 
a successful class president, how the gentle games of football and basketball 
are made easy by Pond's Patented Process, "Ras" decided to apply said Pro- 
cess to the Huns. It is needless to say the Huns haven't recovered yet. While 
"over there", "Ras" ran into some gas that threatened to put an end to his 
athletic prowess, but he proved himself something of a gas-meter, and after 
taking it all in, came back as lively as ever. 

Pfiilip atina EeatiiD 


"Hoir could a mortal man he so kind and generous?" 

Florence ATP House 

Northampton High School 

1897; Entomology; ATP; Class Football (1, 2); Manager Class Track 
(2); Mandolin Club (1, 2, S); Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Index Board (3). 

Behold our prodigy from Florence; slight of form it is true, but broad 
of heart and mind. Let future opposing football guards behold the results 
of "Pete's" Freshman activities in Monson and Deerfield, not to mention 
what happened on the home field. The profs' attempts to veil the thoughts 
of books in cloudy questionnaires have brought forth no draft of hot air from 
him. Chemical "radio activity" has nothing on this "Readio activity." 
Well may '20 look to him as successful track manager a second time. "Pete" 
has a snappy way with the girls and has brought more than one blushing girl 
to our monthly dances. 


9 Fearing Street 

CSeotge Hennftg IRedbinB 


"/ have all I have ever enjoyed" 

Melrose H'gh School 

1897; Chemistry; C. C; Class Hockey (1); Varsity Hockey (2, 3); Class 
Baseball (2); Class Track (2). 

"Red" discovered M. A. C. in the summer of 1910. Since he came from 
Melrose, it was natural to suppose that he would foUjw one of two courses, 
studies or hockey. He has neglected neither of them and has succeeded in 
both. How he maintains his position in studies is a question. He has never 
been discovered very much absorbed in the books but he manages in some way 
or other (perhaps genius) to convince the profs, that he knows his lessons. 
His athletic prowess is not confined to hockey, as he has helped 1920 to up- 
hold her honor in both track and baseball. If Melrose has any more kke him, 
we want them. 


niriETEEn twenty index 

1900; Chemistry. 

"Silence is gold, speech is silver" 
Worcester Classical High School 

In war service 

Hail to the man who's so fat and so tann'd. On to the campus came 
marching one day, all by his lonesome, our plump Mr. Reed. Sure enough, 
Worcester Classical H'gh School made a good choice in sending Morris Reed 
as her "Ambassador" to M. A. C. "Fishing for crabs" in the Zoo. lab. was 
no more for him than devouring his "Zup" at the "Hash House". Morris 
was usually in full retreat after his battle with the razor early in the A. M. but 
he has hopes of using this instrument more efficiently after he has completed 
his training in D Company. We sure wish him success. 

afllilliam Jfenton EobectiSon 


"And a Utile child shall lead Ihem" 

Framingham 6 South College 

Framingham High School 

1897; Pomology; K r *; Pomology Club. 

This prospector for a sheepskin with 1920 may best be described by the 
expression, a miniature dynamo of spontaneous exclamations. His early 
days at M. A. C. were spent trying to get out of finals and into informals at 
both of which he was successful. He also took his turn around the track 
occasionally. His desire to taste the "green cheese in the moon" became 
strongly evident when the war broke out and for the first time in his young 
life he went entirely "up in the air". He has, however, come to earth and is 
now back with the rest of us. 

8 South College 

lR,aIp8 ^emcntoap Siantm^on 

"Books are his only worries" 

Waltham High School 

1898; Agriculture; K r *; Clasi Hockey (1); Class Rifle Team (2). 

"Sandy" breezed into Amherst,an unassuming,and strange tosay,studious 
vouth. He hails from Wal ham, th ■ watch town, and this may account for 
his punctuality. He arises each morning at exactly seven-seventeen and 
retires each night at punctually ten-fifty-nine. He has one ambition which 
always takes precedence over his career, and that is hunting and fishing. 
He imagines that he is an explorer and can be seen any Saturday afternoon 
armed with his trusty twelve guage Winchester, and dressed similar to a 
cave man, plodding his weary way into the Pelham Hills. Here he enters 
into a deadly struggle with a wild, man-eating, snow-shoe rabbit. 




* E. 

leialpl) CEtntSt fec^anHclmaECC 

"Call me anything but early" 

Marlboro High School 

In war service 

"Schan" breezed in from Marlboro and startled the student body with 
a deep love for anything that savored of mathematics, even "Billy's" course 
being tame to this student, as final week he disports one of the carefree grins 
that are scarce at this time, and crawls into bed early while the rest of us mor- 
tals burn the midnight oil. Women seem all the same to him but in spite of 
this we sometimes think that there is a woman in the case somewhere. After 
Retting his coveted degree he expects to return to the soil and make two tur- 
nips grow where one grew before. 

CUfton {LQIilltam ^cott 


"Whose high endeavors are an inward light, 
That makes the path he/ore him always bright" 

Buckland 90 Pleasant Street 

Sanderson Academy 

1898; Agriculture; ATP; Class Baseball (1, 2). 

"Scottie" is a perfectly healthy result of an experiment at Sanderson 
.\cademy at Ashfield. That he is studious, we do not doubt, but he was 
discovered several times during his Sophomore year playing poker with his 
roommate until all hours of the early morning to see who would buy matches 
for the 'morrow. Perhaps it was his losses in these mid-night games that led 
liim to study the laws of supply and demand for which purpose he is taking 
a course in Aggie Ec. "Scottie" never tires of drilling and is in favor of having 
a parade in "Hamp" every week-end. He says Agronomy should be spelled 

^^otoatd 3lof)n fe)!)ausl&neiSs(p 

"'Tis better to tnove than be msved" 
Springfield In war service 

Williston Academy 

1899; Entomology; A 2 *. 

Monsieur Shaughnessy is an example of that rare combination, youth, 
beauty, grace and skill. He is a man of many hobbies, the chief ones being 
bugs and relay racing. He pursues these two most ardentl.y because some 
day he intends to use his rela.y training to advantage in capturing the sprightly 
bugs. His experiences with bugs in Rockland were very disappointing how- 
ever for he got callouses on his knees from crawling over the cobblestones. 
One little bug got him right in the heart and he crawled in the tank corps 
after the one big bug Kaiser Bill. 




e X House 

Hester Mlinsioto g)immDns 

"You can' I tread lightly ivith heavy shoes" 

Durfee High School 

1899; Pomology; 9 X. 

"Les" hails from the town of Dighton, but this town being too small 
for him, he "stepped out" to Fall River to complete his education before coming 
to Aggie. He chose Aggie so he could study Pomology that he might be able 
to take care of his Dad's apple orchard. "Les" is of a very quiet nature 
and vows that he is a woman-hater, but he is quite frequently seen heading 
in the direction of High Street. He also receives occasional letters from the 
one girl in Dighton. These things, however, do not prevent him from fol- 
lowing his favorite pursuit of getting out of final "exams." 


SDonalb ^itam ^mitg 


'He alone has energy who cannot be deprived of it" 

Pittsfield High School 

In war service 

1897; 2 * E; Class Hockey (1); Manager Six-man Rope Pull (1); Class 
President (1); Glee Club (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Class Debating (1); 
Varsity Hockey (2). 

Donald, the dear boy, with the peaches and cream complexion of a co-ed, 
is a deadly heart-breaker with the women. Women, however, played a 
minor roll in his Freshman year when his efforts put 1920 in the honor roll 
while they were yet green. Energetic, versatile, working for the glory of 
1920 and of M. A. C, "Don" has shown himself capable of getting into al- 
most any branch of activity he cares to. He was rightfully elected a member 
of the Senate and we may expect great deeds and results from "Don's" presence 
there. He tried farming in Concord but the early hours were too much for 

CBtotet Stlfttd SmitJ 


"Hurry is the resource of the faithless" 
Whitinsville Q. T. V. House 

Northbridge High School 

1897; Agricultural Economics; Q. T. V.; Collegian Board (1, 2, 3); Glee 
Club (2, 3); Orchestra (1); Class Rifle Team (1); Index Board. 

Here is another member of our class whose more or less secluded habits 
render him a mystery. Perhaps it is because he spends so much time in the 
library reading "Aggie. Ec." for he is a man who devotes much time to his 
major. However, he does find time to get the Collegian out and to journey 
around with the Glee Club. As a ladies man we hardly know what to say 
of him. George talks long and fluently about them but is never sure as to 
just what he means. Neither "over the river" or "over the mountain" are 
on his program, yet he seems to be well informed on the subject. 




e X House 


"They sin, who tell us love can die" 

Plainville High School 

1896; Pomology; e X; Six-man Rope Pull. 

If any one were to pick up a copy of the Plainville Gazette, dated Sept. 
18. 1896, he would have noticed in a column marked "Per.sonal,"Mr. and Mrs. 

Silvester Smith of No. 48 Street are receiving congratulations, etc. 

Yes it was "Ray". He prefers informals to athletics or German, but finds 
time between them to help us beat up the class of '21. In our Sophomore 
year, he was a member of our six-man rope pull team, which came through 
in grand stvle. Just one question, "Ray", "What is the attraction at Draper 

&udan ^Imita gimiti) 


"Susie is a gentle maid, 

Demure and sweet and mild, 
And all who know her will agree 
She is a model child" 
Great Barrington Draper Hall 

Searles High School 
1899; Chemistry; A * T; Class Historian (3). 

"Don't call me Susie!" is the name by which this young person is frequent- 
ly known, because of her insistence upon "Susan." But her protests proved 
unavailing and "Susie" she has always been since her arrival at M. A. C. 
However, lately, since she has been helping to run the college this summer, 
we frequently hear "Miss Smith." Altho she is ver.y quiet, on inquiry we 
<liscover that Susie knows many things, and can tell us how to transplant 
and even how to can cabbages. Susie planned to go to Smith College, but 
was persuaded to try M. A. C. We extend our sympathies to Smith and 
congratulate ourselves. Her Freshman year at the farmhouse proved that 
she was indeed a "model child" for she was never reproved, — except once 
for being too noisy. 

HalpI) &i)ato gitebman 


"The biggest 7'ascal that walks on two legs" 
Springfield * S K House 

Central High School 

1898; Agricultural Economics; * 2 K; Class Basketball (l); Class 
Track (1, 2); Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Class Treasurer (1); Class Vice-Pres- 
ident (2). 

"Sted" is our personification of Doctor Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. He can 
entice lacteal fluid from the bovines in the daytime — and cause the hearts 
of society buds to miss several beats during the evening. He has a wealth of 
stories of past experiences which he takes great pleasure in relating when in 
repose. A typical one is "Put the cows to bed, then went with Doug, and 
Johnny to the Copley-Plaza." As class treasurer, he started the firm financial 
basis on which the class rests; and his ability as a basketball player has kept 
him on the varsity squad two years. (A very smooth lad in everything!) 




Maltcr SS^itciien giulliban 


"Whither shall we go from heref" 

Lawrence AS* House 

Lawrence High School 

1899; Chemistry; AS*; Class Football (2); Class Basketball (2). 

"Mitch" was one of those unfortunates, who spent the larger part of 
their Freshman year in Morton Hall. The breaking up of any hopes that 
1921 may have of attaining ascendancy over 1920 is one of his joys in life. 
But by far his greatest sport is in seeing the fair ones fall for him. "That 
cute twinkle in his eye" gets them. "Sully's" mission in life should be that 
of analyzing the human heart rather than mere food because his charming 
personality will break down the strongest defenses. Needless to say he comes 
from Lawrence where they grow them good and tall. 


"Be patient while I tell you this story" 
Williston Academy 

In war servict 

1894; AS*; Class Football (2). 

Our first impression of this sober, sedate appearing gentleman receive<i 
a decided jolt when, during his sophomore year, he was surprised in the act 
of plowing up the athletic field with an unruly Freshman in the battle of 
"nightwear". The Senate succeeded in detaching him from the said "frosh ' 
but his experience had proved so pleasing that he repeated the performance 
with the Sophomore football team when they played the Freshmen. He is 
naturally a genteel scholar and spends the greater part of his time during the 
day in some dark recess of the "chem. lab." making bombs for his room-mate. 


Q. T. V. House 

"For courage mounteth with occasion" 

Greenfield High School 

1898; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class Rifle Team (1); Class Basket- 
ball (1, 2, 3). 

On the seventh of August 1898, the heavens opened and "Rust}'" fell 
through with the idea of improving the Shorthorns grazing on "Father's farm." 
With this purpose, he established headquarters at M. A. C, and settled down 
to study "An. Hus." with great care and forethought. However, realizing 
that there were other things that were interesting, he acquired several black 
eyes on the basketball floor. As his education progresses, we fear his interest 
in the fair sex is increasing to the breaking point. When that break comes 
some lucky girl will win a blue ribbon even though it is fringed with red. 

^ i^ 


Ufiotnton (16t«ni»D0li "Zlaplot 


"Beware Ihefury of the patient man" 
Winchester A X A House 

Newton High School 
1897; Forestry; A X A. 

Probably most of the class would not recognize this name for the owner 
of it is known by all as "Zack." Slow moving but steady "Zack" gets results 
and that is what counts. One glance at "Zack's" cheerful, one sided smile 
drives away the blues. "T. G." is majoring in forestry and though he hates 
to leave M. A. 0. he is planning to enter the Yale School of Forestry at the end 
of this year. We certainly will miss this forester of ours for his optimistic 
viewpoint has cheered some of us mightily, especially at the "Zero hour," 
directly before a physics quiz. 

11 North College 

ailan Cacrutli {ISIilltamd 


"The wisest man the warl' e'er saw" 

Rockland High School 

1897; Animal Husbandry; Commons Club. 

Should the world suddenly come to an end, "Cupe" would not be in the 
least concerned. After living through the harrowing experiences of Physics, 
Zoo. and English, he still retains his hopeful outlook on life. He considers 
the faculty a conglomeration of imperfect individuals gathered together for 
the express purpose of making his life unhappy. When not studying An. Hus. 
he may be found over in East Entry waiting for mail. Meals, mails (females), 
and money are "Cupe's" three great interests in life. He hopes to own a 
Ford some day, and then his happiness will be complete. 

Kalpl) CLZllootitDatti, 3ir. 

Kent School 

In war service 


1899; K r P. 

This man, in truth, is a son of the wild, and first impressions proclaimed 
him a "bad man." He brought guns galore, yea verily, enough to drive 
all lions from Shutesbury. Withal, he proved a worthy man always on hand 
to champion the class, in word or deed. True, he had an almost fatal attack 
of Physicus Kimballae, but he came back with his subway grin, proclaiming 
that such a disease would never ring the curtain on his college career. At 
night he is a changed man, for then he rides forth in patent leather boots 
for the big game across the river. There they tame us all. 



(Beotss Blossom acioolitoatli 


"Here, indeed, is a nrise man" 
Nassau, N. Y. K 2 House 

Albany Academy 

1897; Pomology; K 2; Class Track (3); Pomology Club. 

Crash! Bang! go things up in "our room" most every morning shortly 
after "Woody" gets up. This must be shocking to those who know him 
but slightly for on the outside he seems just a good-looking, studious chap. 
But you can never tell about these men from Yale. "Woody" is pretty good 
at long distance running and he always comes in strong at the finish. Lately 
"Woody" parted his hair in the middle and since that time he has been busy 
talking with the co-eds. Besides athletics, George has been turning his 
attention towards the Collegian and we wish him full success. 


"Merit is worthier than fame" 

Raynham K 2 House 

Taunton High School 

1897; Pomology; K 2; Varsity Track (2, 3); Class Track (1, 2). 

"Stew" decided he could run better in fresh air than in the smoke of 
Boston so left "Tech" to join the Aggie track squad. The change evidently 
did him good as the results of the recent meets prove. "Stew" is well liked 
by all because of his quiet manner and his dry sarcastic wit, which causes many 
a laugh at the most unexpected moments. It is very hard, in fact it is well 
nigh impossible to learn anything about "Stew's" personal affairs for he is 
quite reserved. We wonder if this can be accounted for by the fact that Cu- 
pid is keeping a secret. 


* He 

jftanft &fmow SDabfnpott 

"Remember mc when I am gone away" 

Dorchester High School 

1898; A 2 *; Class Football (2); Mandolin Club (2). 

Boston's own "Baked Bean Boy" was smuggled to South College in a 
trunk, but finding the place to his liking he decided to remain and pursue the 
complex system of agricultural economics. He found that there was a tide 
in the affairs of men when everybody seemed to soak him, and so left us to 
find "Bilious Bill Hohenzollern." He was bitterly disappointed in this, his 
last heard of love, since the Powers kept him among the "coming" rather 
than the "going" officers. He tells us that this was because he got along too 
well with the girls on this side. After he has recuperated from the effects 
of his campaign, he intends to give us a treat by bringing his kinky crowned 
head to bear on the door of the Registrar's Office in a smashing endeavor to 


ninETEEn twenty index 

SDtin CSfStcr SDabis 


"/ me.l a traveller from an aiUique land" 
Belchertown In war service 

Belchertown High School 

1897; A r P; Class Basketball (I): Class Baseball (1). 

Having heard about Aggie during his high school days in the nearby 
metropolis of Belchertown, "Davie" came up to give the place the onceover, 
and entered with 1920. We are all glad that he cast his lot with us, for he is 
a congenial, enthusiastic individual and has helped us out immensely in class 
basketball and baseball. "Buck" admitted to "Kid" that he taught him more 
about athletics than he learned in his native city, down on the B. & M. His 
only diversions from his books are his occasional trips "over the river" with 
"Pete" and "Ben", though it is rumored that he has interests farther north. 

^itSiir Paul 2Dunn 


"Majestic Silence" 

Maiden ATP House 

Maiden High School 

Agricultural Economics; ATP; Varsity Football (1, 2, 3). 

"Art" came up from Maiden with '17 to show us how to play football. 
He had the right idea. His grit on the gridiron caused more than one broken 
head. It carried him four times over the front line trenches where earth's 
hottest hell raged. "Art" left a piece of his elbow to argue territorial claims 
with a machine gun bullet at Cantigny, but don't forget that his right still 
has the old '17 punch. Football seems pretty tame to him after passing 
wizzbangs and grenades for twelve months. Some say that he is making 
up for his twelve months of wizzbangs and grenades in France by paying a 
goodly share of the Northampton Street Railway's taxes. 

31amc£i (ElitnattJ iaDtopfc 


"Eal, drink and be meiry" 
Sunderland AS* House 

Deerfield Academy 

1897; AS*; Class Football (2); Class Baseball (1); Glee Club. 

Even the silt of Sunderland, his native habitat, failed to stem the aesthet- 
ic sense of beauty which .so infested this lad of the land, so he donned purple 
tie and green socks, left Deerfield Academy, and came to board at M. A. C. 
His main object in joining us was to gain sufficient knowledge of the beasts 
of burden so that he might fool his fellow. men of the valley and be a success. 
Since the greatest pen can not do justice to such a man in so small a space, 
suffice it to say that he has wasted no time in trying to fool the women — rather 
he has let them fool themselves. 


niriETEEn twenty index 

lS,(c9«tD {ffllasgatt iFacnStoortfi 


"Hence we learned the meaning of all luinds" 
Lancaster In war service 

Lancaster High School 
1898; Agricultnre. 

"Granite or Fuller's earth for sale! I will demonstrate, — " "Dick" 
discovered these valuable minerals beneath the paternal acres and has been 
proclaiming them ever since. He has instructed the college on the merits of 
these geological formations and on anything else in question. You have his 
advice without the asking. He and "Kirk" bought a community pipe when 
they were in the army which rivals the "chem. lab," on a busy day. What 
further combinations he will make, we do not know, but his "General Ag." 
major calls for hitching up the "new gray pair" to the plow next spring. 

91oiScp5 l&apmonb fetanborn 


"Above Ihe -pitch, out of tune, and off the hinges" 

North Amherst North Amherst 

Durfee High School 

1897; Microbiology; Commons Club. 

This lad is a near neighbor of M. A. C. coming from North .\mherst. 
During his early years he had ample opportunity to see the various Freshman 
classes stripped of promising buds and diminished by "one-way tickets." 
Despite this, he gathered sufficient courage to face the ordeal of mid-year 
exams, and entered the class of 1920. The problem of getting to classes on 
time was solved by making his feet give his body a ride on a bicycle. We 
could consider no Smoker a success unless "Sandy" was there with his pipe. 
He is our little ray of sunshine from the valley. 

3|oSn flfllacDrop iHtquiDatt 


"His own opinion is his law" 
East Walpole 8 South College 

Walpole High School 

1898; Agriculture; K r *. 

J. Wardrop Urquhart is a light-haired youth from the jungles of Wal- 
pole, where the neighboring town of Boston did much to educate him. "IVk" 
considered this education insufficient and came to Aggie. He entertained all 
good intentions of becoming an entomologist. However, he later decided 
that he was entirely unsnited for a scientific life, and so he is majoring in 
"General Ag." .John has a remarkably bright future in a line of endeavor 
rather remote from agriculture. That is, as manager, trainer, and sparring 
partner of one of the future world's champion heavy weights. 



Washington, D. C. 


"Ha there! How are Ihey going?" 

Worcester High School 

1894; Animal Husbandry; G X. 

e X House 

E. Erskin Harvey, the boy with the teeth, started life in Worcester 
but decided that on account of the handle he ought to move South. He 
spends his summers building houses for Senators in Washington and occasion- 
ally trips to Camp Devens. Harvey spends most of the day in the "Hash 
house" handing out steak and bovine, but evenings he makes for the western 
extremity of Amity Street. Although he may be majoring with "Billy", he 
always has the glad hand and he can even look a physics book in the face with 
his famous product, that patent Roosevelt smile. He is a '20 man through 
the misfortunes of war. 

Rutherford, N. J. 

1898; * 2 K; 

pjilip BtDtonElI SlttttiStronfl; 

Rutherford High School 

* S K House 

.„„„, , w .., Class Basketball (1); Class Track (2). 

"Metamorphically speaking," he evolved from the Hackensack Swamps 
of New Jersey. Perhaps that is why he decided to major in Ent. When a 
mere stripling he captured a three pound mosquito and presented it to the 
Smithsonian Institute — it's a fact. Phil just steps over the hurdles and has 
propensities for basketball also. His ability to caliper fruit trees for Doc 
Shaw puts him in the class of a great scientist. 

"The empty vessel makes the greatest sound" 
Amherst High School 
; Commons Club. 

In war service 



Ah, Professor, here we have the genuine, 99 -14-100 % pure, dyed-in-the- 
wool, student. "Mac" likes his studies so well that he is willing, nay eager, 
to talk about them to anyone, at any time, in any place. As a proof that he 
is appreciated in his home town, we would offer the information that "Mac" 
is a member of the faculty of the Amherst High School. If it were not for his 
severe and dignified manners, we would feel concerned for his safety with the 
young ladies at the aforesaid high school. He has recently acquired a motor- 
cycle and speeds around the campus like a second Barney Oldfield. 






€x '20 jWen 

Harold Kenneth Allen 
George Anderson 
Gust William Anderson 
George Henry Andrews 
John Shepard Armstrong 
Philip Brownell Armstrong 
Leslie Edmund Babcock 
William Bailey 
Louis Berman 
Henry Charles Bigelow 
Robert Austin Blake 
Abram Temple Bowen 
Ralph Burton Bowmar 
James Pitts Bridge 
Caroll Wooster Bunker 
Paul Lapham Burnett 
Robert Parsons Cande 
Francis Chapin Chase 
Alexander George Crawford 
RoYCE Brainerd Crimmin 
Frank Semore Davenport 
Donald Gordon Davidson 
Orrin Chester Davis 
Harry Louis Dixon 
Donald Churchill Douglass 
James Edward Dwyer 
Reuel AVest Eldbedge 
Richard Wasgatt Farnsworth 
Lorenzo Fuller 
Harland Everett Gaskill 
Laurence Washburn Gay 
James Sidney Golosov 
Richard Hamblet Gorwaiz 
Irving Emery Gray 
Nathan Grout 

William Nathaniel Gustafson 
Harold Arthur Haskins 
Emerson Francis Haslam 
Richard Hobson Hathaway 
Warren Sidney Hathaway 
Charles Francis Haynes 
Carl Marshall Hemenway 
Allen Humphrey Hersom 
John Alden Higgs 

Theodore Hill, Jr. 
Charles Kroh Hillabold 
Frank Harold Holland 
John Foster Holmes 
George Herbert Howland 
Davis Alden Hurd 
Gordon Killam Hurd 
Kenneth Squier Hyde 
Carlo Antonio Iorio 
Alberta Johnson 
Conrad John Johnson 
Edson Temple Jones 
Robert Lambert Jones 
Walter William Keene 
Starr Margetts King 
William Cutting King 
Richard Bowles Lambert 
Donald Ashford Lent 
Maurice Eleazer Levine 
Ping Liang 

Harry Gotfred Lindquist 
Herbert Aloysius MacArdle 
Charles Hugh Mallon 
Andrew Bruyette Magnum 
Lawrence Paul Martin 
Milton Crandall McDonald 
William Brimble McGeorge 
Raymond Henry McNulty 
Raymond Franklin Munroe 
Harry Athol Murray, Jr. 
Allan Victor Mutty 
Philip Sanger Newell 
Henry Stuart Ortloff 
Joseph Cutler Paige 
William Hildreth Parkin 
Stephen Austin Phillips 
George Taylor Plowman, Jr. 
Henry George Porteck 
Frederic Henry Putnam 
Percy Edmund Quincy 
Morris Reed 
George Henry Richards 
Mark Morton Richardson 
Ivan Andrew Roberts 



Lafayette James Robertson, Jr. 

Ralph Ernest Meyers 

Carl Winter Shattuck 

Howard John Shaughnessy 

Joseph Silverman 

Donald Hiram Smith 

Fred George Smith 

Herbert Thacher Smith 

Raymond Archer Smith 

John Dow Snow 

William Spencer 

Curtis Steacie 

William Burling Stiles 

Edmund Herman Strecker 

Ralph Martin Sumner 
Frank Joseph Sweeney 
Harry John Talmage 
Converse Hall Torrey 
Alfred William Turner 
John Dellea Vegezzi 
Mary Theresa Vegezzi 
Mason Ware 
Frederick Vail Waugh 
Milton Fuller Webster 
Maud Ethel Willis 
Ralph Woodward, Jr. 
Kenneth Yerxa Wright 




^opf)omorc CIa0S ^Officers 

James W. Alger 
George J. Thyberg 
Miss Sarah Goodstone 
Herbert L. Geer 
John D. Brigham 
Charles G. Mackintosh. 
Reginald D. Tillson 








^^ . j^E, the class of lO'Sl and the fiftieth class to come into this college, entered M. A. C. 
^r M ^^ profoundly influenced by the war, and the war has been the predominating 
■ I ■ factor in our history since that time. We were the smallest class in numbers 
V^^B^r which has entered for several years. Many of the Aggie customs into which 
freshman classes are inaugurated, this class has never experienced. There 
was no freshman banquet. There have been no varsity football or baseball games since we 
have been here and the usual commencement exercises were not held last year. All these 
things were due to war conditions, and all of them have affected us as a class in one way or 
another. At the beginning of what would normally be our sophomore year, the S. A. T. C. 
claimed every man of the class fit for military service who was not already with the colors, 
leaving only half a dozen co-eds and a handful of army rejects to compose the class. But 
the signing of the armistice, and the virtual end of the war, brought back eighty per cent, of 
our number at the beginning of the second term. 

Although we have missed many of the experiences which freshmen ordinarily go through, 
the class of 1920 did its best to give us a warm reception. The posterior portions of our 
metaboHcal mechanisms were viciously smitten by the stout paddles in the hands of 1920, 
as we ran the gauntlet in the preamble to the nightshirt parade, an experience conducive 
to toughening the epidermis. In the contest which followed the parade, 1920 strove to 
remove our nocturnal raiment in the face of our powerful opposition. They attained a 
fair degree of success as it was preordained that they should. In the wrestling bouts 1920 
took three out of five hard fought contests on close decisions. Sixty of our number were 
also treated to an excursion through the pure and transparent waters of the college pond in 
the annual rope pull. In the six man rope pull 1920 succeeded in acquiring six inches of 
the rope. However, although we did not have as much pull as some classes have, we have 
demonstrated that we have plenty of push. We put through a freshman show which by 
common consent is considered one of the best that any class has produced. In spite of 
the conditions adverse to its acquisition, we pride ourselves upon having attained a strong 
class spirit and a stronger Aggie spirit. 


ninETEEn twenty index 

Alger, James Warren .......... Reading 

K Z House; Reading High School; 1899; K 2; Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Baseball (1); Class Track 
(1); Class Rifle Team (1); Varsity Rifle Team (1); Class Vice-President (1); Class President (2). 

Allen, Henry Vaughn .......... Arlington 

* 2 K House; Arlington High School; 1898; * 2 K; Class Rifle Team (1); Class Hockey (2); Varsitv 
Hockey (2); Class Track (1). 

Anderson, Charles Henry ......... Medford 

e X House; Medford High School; 1897; B X; Class Football (1); Manager Class Basketball (1); Class 
Baseball (1); Class Hockey (2). 

Baker, Louis Eliot ......... 

16 South College; Salem High School; 1898; Class Basketball (2). 

Baker, Russell Dexter ........ 

17 Fearing Street; Marshfield High School; 1900. 

Blackwell, Henrietta ......... 

12 Draper Hall; Girls' High School; 1900; A * F; Chemistry Club. 

Brigham, John Dexter ......... 

82 Pleasant Street; Sutton High School; 1898; A X A; Class Football (1). 

Brown, Paul Wilfred ......... 

82 Pleasant Street; Hitchcock Free Academy; 1898; A X A; Class Baseball (1). 

Calhoun, Saltean Frederick ....... 

10 South College; Worcester North High School; 1897; XT*; Mandolin Club (1). 

Cameron, Viola Mary . . . . . . 

East Pleasant Street; Amherst High School; A * r. 


Oxford, Maine 






Coombs, Roger Conklin ......... Peabody 

11 South College; Peabody High School; 1898; 2 * E; Manager Class Rifle Team (1); Class Baseball 
(1); Class Hockey (2). 

Cooper, Lawrence Melville. ........ Charlemont 

90 Pleasant Street; Charlemont High School; 1899; ATP; Class Baseball (1). 

Dean, Herman Nelson .......... Oakham 

Q. T. V. House; Barre High School; 1898; Q. T. V.; Class Track (1). 

Dixon, Harry Louis ......... West Somerville 

A X a House; Rindge Technical School; 1895; A X A; Collegian Board (2). 

Edman, George William ......... Orange 

Q. T. V. House; Orange High School; 1900; Q. T. V.; Class Baseball (1); Chemistry Club. 

EvERS, Joseph Daniel .......... Maiden 

11 South College; Maiden High School; 1898; 2 * E. 


niriETEEn twenty index 

Feng, Chao Chuan China 

21 Fearing Street; Tsing Hua College; 1897. 

Fletcher, Francis Summers . Lynn 

90 Pleasant Street; Lynn Classical High School, 
1898; AFP. 

Gaskill, Harland Everett Hopedale 

A 2 * House; Hopedale High School; 189S 
AS*; Class Basketball (1, 2). 

Geer, Herbert Leroy . Three River^ 
Q. T. V. House; Mt. Hermon; 1898; Q, T. \ , 
Collegian Board (1). 

GooDSTONE, Sarah Winthrop Springfiehl 

81 Pleasant Street; Central High School; A*r 

Gould, Robert Meredith ...... 

Q, T, V. House; Arms Academy; 1899; Q. T. V.; Class Football (1). 

Haskins, Harold Arthur ...... 

North Amherst; Amherst High School; 1898; * 2 K; Class Baseball (1) 

Howard, Frederic ....... 

82 Pleasant Street; Needham High School; 1898; A X A. 

Howard, Winthrop Wilmarth ..... 


North Amherst 


South Easton 

120 Pleasant Street; Oliver Ames High School; 1899; K r *; Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Baseball (1). 
loRio, Carlo Antonio ......... Springfield 

East Experiment Station; International Y. M. C. A. College; 1891; Commons Club. 

Johnson, Conrad John .......... Campello 

82 Pleasant Street; Brockton High School; 1898; A X A; Manager Class Football (1). 

Kendall, Charles Donald ........ Worcester 

Q. T. V. House; North Worcester High School; 1899; Q. T. V.; Assistant Manager Track (2); Manager 
Class Track (2); Sophomore-Senior Hop Committee (2). 

King, Starr Margetts ......... Pittsfield 

K 2 House; Adams High School; 1895; K 2; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1). 

KiRKLAND, Lyle Lord .......... Chester 

9 South College; Chester High School; 1899; K T *. 

Leavitt, Ralph Goodwin ......... Melrose 

e X House; Melrose High School; 1896; O X; Class Football (1); Class President (1); Varsity Hockey 

(1, 2). 

Labrovitz, Edward Browdy ......... Amherst 

11 Amity Street; Amherst High School; 1898; Musical Clubs (1, 2); Class Football (1). 

Levine, Maurice Eleazer ......... Sherborn 

1 South College; Sawin Academy; 1900; Class Basketball (1, 2). 



LocKwooD, George Russell . . Hyde Park 

86 Pleasant Street; Hyde Park High School; 1899; O X; Manager Class 
Football (1); Manager Class Hockey (2). 

Long, Albert Douglas .... Chicopee 

14 South College; Chicopee High School; 1899; 2 * E; Class Football 
(1); Class Basketball (1, 2) 

LovERiNG, Holland Frederick . Northampton 

Northampton; Northampton High School; 1899 

Mackintosh, Charles Gideon . . Peabody 

* S K House; Peabody High School; 1898; * 2 K; Class Basketball (1). 

Marsh, Walter Ashton .... Jefferson 

90 Pleasant Street; Holden High School; 1898; AFP. 

Martin, Edward William .... Amherst 

5 Phillips Street; Amherst High School; 1899; AS*; Class Football (1). 

McCarty, Justin Jeremiah ........ Arlington 

* S K House; Arlington High School; 1899; * S K; Class Track (1); Class Treasurer (1); Class Baseball 
(1); Varsity Hockey (1, 2); Interfraternity Relay (1, 2); Freshman Show. 

Mellen, Richard Adams ........ Cambridge 

75 Pleasant Street; Cambridge High School; 1900; 2 * E; Class Rifle Team (1); Class Debating Team (1). 

Miller, William Henry ........ Springfield 

North College; Springfield Technical High School; 1898; Commons Club; Mandolin Club (1, 2). 

Millington, Walter Roy . . ... 

French Hall; New Bedford High School; 1899; K r *. 

Palmer, Walter Isaiah ........ 

4 Chestnut Street; Greenfield High School; 1898; B X. 

Peck, Richard Charles ........ 

Stockbridge Hall; Arms Academy; 1898; ATP. 




North Weymouth 



Rice, Henry Lawrence . . . . . . . . Somerville 

K 2 House; Somerville High School; 1899; K 2; Class Football (1); Class Debating Team (1); Manager 
Class Baseball (1). 

Richards, George Henry ........ Springfield 

* 2 K House; Central High School; 1897; * 2 K; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); Class Foot- 
ball (2); Manager Class Rifle Team (1); Class Tennis (1). 

Pratt, Lawrence Francis ..... 
Q. T. V. House; Weymouth High School; 1899; Q. T. V. 

Preston, Everett Carroll ..... 

Nutrition Experiment Station; 1898; K T *; Chemistry Club. 

Quint, Isador Gabriel ...... 

16 South College; Boston Latin School, 1900; Class Basketball (2). 



Robertson, Lafayette Janes, Jr. 

7 North College; Hartford Public HikIi 
School; 1896. 

Robinson, Philip Luther New Bedford 

AFP House; New Bedford High School, 
1899; AFP; Varsitv Rifle Team(l); ( l,i-,s 
Rifle Team (1). 

RosoFF, Samuel . Springfield 

16 South College; Boys' High School; 1899, 
Class Basketball (1, 2); Chemistry Club 

Russell, Charles Francis Winchendon 

17 Fearing Street; Murdock High School, 

RussERT, Marion Ruth Boston 

Draper Hall; Girls' Latin School; A* T. 

Sampson, Howard Jenney 

86 Pleasant Street; Durfee High School; 1899; X. 

Sanford, Richard Herbert ....... 

14 South College; Westfield High School; 1898; 2 * E; Class Rifle Team (1). 

Slate, George Lewis ........ 

90 Pleasant Street; Bernardston High School; 1899; ATP. 

Sloan, Kenneth Wilson 

29 Prospect Street; Amherst High School; 1898; A 2 *. 

Smith, Julian Denton 

Fall River 




Far Rockaway 

A X a House; Far Rockaway High School; 1898; A X A; Orchestra (1); Class Track Team (1) 

Snow, John Dow .......... Arlington 

* 2 K House; Arhngton High School; 1898; * 2 K; Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Tennis (1, 2). 

Spencer, Orville Holland West Haven, Conn. 

* 2 K House; West Haven High School; 1900; * 2 K; Glee Club (2); Mandolin Club (2). 

Stiles, Harry Stephen .......... Lynn 

9 South College; Lynn Classical High School; 1901; K F *. 

Stevens, Ralph Shattuck Arlington 

e X House; Arlington High School; 1899; 9 X; Manager Class Hockey (1); Class Vice-President (1), 

Thyberg, George Jonathan Springfield 

* 2 K House; Springfield Technical High School; 1898; * 2 K; Class Vice-President (2). 

Tietz, Harrison M. . . . . 

Cottage Street; Richmond Hill High School; 1895. 

New York, N. Y. 


ninETEEn twenty ifidex 

TiLLsoN, Reginald Drury 

21 Fearing Street; Whitman High School; IS 


VanLennep, Emily Bird . Great Barrington 

Draper Hall; Searles High School; 1898; A * r. 

Webster, Milton Fuller 


73 Pleasant Street; Maiden High School; 1895; K r *; Class 
Rifle Team (1). 

West, Guy Clifford . . . Amesburj^ 

9 South College; Amesbury High School; 1899; K r *; Class 
Track (1); Class Basketball (2). 

Wood, Clarence Milton . West Somerville 

A X A House; Somerville High School; 1898; A X A; Mandolin 
Club (2); Orchestra (2), 

Q. T. V 

Frederick Kaupp .... 
. House; Dickinson High School; 1897; Q. T. V. 

Huntington, W. Va. 




jTresijman Class Officers 

Clarence E. Clark 
Howard F. Coles . 
Miss Beryl M. S. Shaw 
George A. Cotton 
Maxfield M. Smith 
Peter A. Crichton 


jTresljman Class IDistorp 

ON December 30, 1918, we the class of 192''2 invaded the campus of M. A. C. one 
hundred twenty strong. Most of us were returning after having been dis- 
charged from the S. A. T. C. in which we spent three strenuous months at 
Aggie under the auspices of Uncle Sam. During those months of association, 
we had made many friends not only in our own class but among the upper 
classmen as well, and we had gained a good deal of knowledge about college activities and 
customs. Consecjuently, when the regular college curriculum was resumed in January, we 
had gone a good way toward "learning the ropes" and hence were not of such a brilliant 
green as other freshman classes have been. 

We spent our first day visiting the Registrar (who in the course of our meeting en- 
deavored to find out how much we didn't know); learning to jump the "nines" (we spent 
a month carrying out our acquired knowledge in this respect); buying our "frosh" hats 
(the greenest we could get); and learning the ten commandments. After carefully scru- 
tinizing us, or in college language giving us the "once over," the upper classmen gravely 
shook their heads and said, "Hopeless." 

We arose early during the second week of college. No, not because we wanted to 
get a running start on the studies but because the Senate invited us to spend one half hour 
each morning during this week in learning the songs and cheers of our Alma Mater. To 
make sure that we all made use of the invitation the Sophomore captain called the roll 
at South College every morning. After learning the songs and cheers, we felt that we had 
made some progress. We made still more when the call came for basketball candidates 
and two of our number immediately "made" the varsity. The "sophs" gave us something 
of a setback in the nightshirt parade and hockey game, but we came back strongly and 
defeated them 20-10 in basketball. We hope to come through the banquet season and 
sixty-man rope pull with flying colors. Nine of our number were foolish enough to disobey 
the rules laid down by the Senate and consequently had to submit to a few disciplinary 
exercises in the Arena under the guidance of the sophomores. We hope this experience 
will serve to lessen the number of splashes in the pond during the coming Spring. 

Our history is in the making. May it be as fair as that of any class which has gone 
before us! May it make old Aggie proud of us! And may we boost old Aggie to the skies! 


niriETEEH twenty index 

Classs of 1922 

AcHESON, Roger Melvin, ATP 
53 Lincoln Avenue 

Bainton, Hurbert Judson 
75 Pleasant Street 

Baker, George Louis, Kr$ . 
West Street 

Barnard, Kenneth Allen, Q.T.V. 
Aggie Inn 

Barnes, Franklin Allen, ATP 
66 Pleasant Street 

Barrows, Edward Fletcher . 
75 Pleasant Street 

Beckwith, Robert Henry 
3 Nutting Avenue 

Bent, Leslie Dana, AX A 
83 Pleasant Street 

Blakely, Roger Wolcott 
66 Pleasant Street 

Blanchard, Raymond Stanwood 
Stockbridge Hall 

Brason, Albert Grovbr, ATP 
Stockbridge Hall 

Bromley, Stanley Willard, ATP 
75 Pleasant Street 

Buck, Charles Alfred, ATP 
35 East Pleasant Street 

Burnham, Edwin Graham, AX A 
The Davenport 

Carey, Edmund Thomas, Kr# 
83 Pleasant Street 

Chapin, Ellis Warren 
35 East Pleasant Street 

Chase, Eleanor Francis 
Draper Hall 

New Bedford 

Hyde Park 



West Lynn 

Brattleboro, Vt. 










Chicopee Falls 


ninETEEn twenty index 

Claek, Clarence Frederick, Q.T.V. Sunderland 
Q. T. V. House 

Coles, Howard Finley, 9X Tarrytown, N. Y. 
1 1 North College 

Collins, Donald Keith, 9X Rockland 

101 Pleasant Street 

Collins, Herbert Laurence, 2$E 
101 Pleasant Street 


Cook, FeeeeeickBelcher,C.C. 
ICl Butterfield Terrace 

Cotton, George Asa, 2;<i>E 
84 Pleasant Street 

Middleburj', Conn. 

Ckichton, Peter Andrew, K 2S Greenwich, Conn. 
Kappa Sigma House 

Cross, Charles Sale, 2$E 
53 Lincoln Avenue 

CuMMiNGs, Robert, C. C. 
6 Nutting Avenue 

Davis, Harold Sanborn 
17 Fearing Street 

Degener, Otto 

81 Pleasant Street 

DuBois, Howard Grace, K 2 
23 East Pleasant Street 

Eldridge, Dean Stratton 
8 Gaylord Street 

Erysian, Harry Adrian, C. C. 
North College 

Farwell, Charles Austin, A S $ 
116 Pleasant Street 

Fenton, James Francis, KT $ 
108 Pleasant Street 

Field, Richard Edmund, Q.T.V. 
East Experiment Station 

Hingham Center 


New York, N. Y. 




Turners Falls 


Shelburne Falls 


ninETEEn twenty index 

Graves, James Additon, AFP 

31 East Pleasant Street 
Haskins, Philip Hall, $2 K . 

North Amherst 

HiGGiN, Albert Snyder, A S $ 
83 Pleasant Street 

HoLMAN, Reginald Newton, Q.T.V. 
101 Pleasant Street 

Hooper, Francis Edwards, S$E . 
23 East Pleasant Street 

Hooper, Oliver Furbish, KT* 

6 Prospect Street 

HuEDER, Ruth Wasson . 
81 Pleasant Street 

HussEY, Francis William 

7 Nutting Avenue 

Jackson, Belding Francis, ATP . 
Fearing Street 

Jarvis, Albert Arthur, S$E 
3 North College 

Jarvis, Harold Nelson, S $ E 
83 Pleasant Street 

Lawrence, Robert Parker, AX A 
Math. Building 

Frilen, Karl Arvid, ATP 

West Springfield 
53 Lincoln Avenue 

(iASKiLL, Millard Thayer 
Care of E. F. Gaskill 


Gilbert, Frank Albert, Jr., AX A 
Plant House 

Giles, Clifton Forrest Newtonville 
6 Nutting Avenue 

GowDY, Carlyle Hale, 2$E 

15 Amity Street 

Shelburne Falls 

North Amherst 

Passaic, N. J. 



East Lynn 






East Greenwich, R.I. 


niriETEEn twenty index 

Lawton, Harold Hayden, K 2 Bradford 
Kappa Sigma 

Leland, James Freeman, Jr., A S $ 
13 Phillips Street 

Leonard, Earle Stanley, AX A 

Hyde Park 
16 Nutting Avenue 

Lewandowski, John Neptumeen, A 2 $ 
77 Pleasant Street 

LiNGHAM, Robert Marston, Q.T.V. 

Newton Highlands 
Q. T. V. House 

LocKHART, John Harold, 9X 
Plant House 

LovERiNG, Everett Waldron 

Lowery, John Gordon, K 2 . 
80 Pleasant Street 

Lyons, Edgar Albion 
101 Pleasant Street 

Lyons, John Joseph, Jr., S$E 
101 Pleasant Street 

MacArdle, Herbert Aloysius 
5 South College 

Main, Stuart DrGroff 
101 Butterfield Terrace 

McGuiNN, Albert Francis 
83 Pleasant Street 

Moody, Kenneth Watts, AX A 
16 Nutting Avenue 

Morgan, Stuart Carleton, 2 $ E 
53 Lincoln Avenue 

MosELEY, Henry Samson, A 2 <I> 
66 Pleasant Street 

Tarrytown, N.Y. 






Maplewood, N. J. 




Glastonbury, Conn. 



MuRDOCK, Matthew John, Q.T.V. . . . . . . . . Medford 

Aggie Inn 

Murray, Myron George, AXA . . . . . . . . Bradford 

75 Pleasant Street 

Packer, George Blanchard, S$E . . . . Wat erbury, Conn. 

77 Pleasant Street 

Peck, William Henry, AXA. . . . . . . . . Stow 

75 Pleasant Street 

Pickup, Ezra Alden .......... Holyoke 

4 North College 

Pollard, Jane Isabel ........ North Adams 

Draper Hall 

RosER, Conrad Herman, $ 2K . . . . Gla.stonbury, Conn. 

66 Pleasant Street 

Russell, Ralph, C.C. . . . . . . . Worcester. 

51 Amity Street 

Shaw, Beryl Simpson ........ Amherst 

Farview Way 

Sherman, Kenneth David ......... Orange 

35 East Pleasant Street 

Smith, Rowland Piper, Q.T.V. ....... North Amherst 

46 Pleasant Street 

Smith, Stuart VanAlstyne, K S . . . . . . Springfield 

23 East Pleasant Street 

Spadea, James Vincent, C.C. . . . . . . . . Brockton 

4 North College 

Spring, Hobart Wadsworth, Q.T.V. ... . . . . Braintree 

77 Pleasant Street 

Stephan, Henry Wesley, C.C. . . . . Jamaica Plain 

1 North College 

Stevens, Albert Webster, 6 X . . . . . Arlington Heights 

5 Nutting Avenue 

Stevens, Seth Edward, K 2 . . . . . . Reading 

7 South College 



Stubing, Ernest Stone . 
66 Pleasant Street 

Sullivan, Joseph Timothy, ATP 
53 Lincoln Avenue 

Swift, Arthur Lawrence, Kr$ 
Summer Street 

Tanner, Willis, C.C. 
3 McClure Street 

Task, Mortimer, C.C. . 

3 Nutting Avenue 

Thompson, George Henry, Jr., 2$E 
84 Pleasant Street 

Tucker, Francis Sample 

4 Nutting Avenue 

VanAnden, Luther Charles, $SK 
53 Lincoln Avenue 

Walker, John Duane 
116 Pleasant Street 

Walsh, John Leonard, Kr$ 
4 Chestnut Street 

Warren, Edwin Herbert 
82 Pleasant Street 

Wason, Raymond .... 
11 North College 

Whitaker, Carl Fales, KS . 

New York, N. Y. 


North Amherst 

Yokohama, Japan 

West Stoughton 



Carmel, N. Y. 








Mnclaggifieb ^tubentsi 

Ames, Nathaniel Jackson Peabody 

Kappa Sigma House 

Anderson, Gust William Brockton 

9 Fearing Street 

Andrews, John Hollis Vineyard Haven 
3 McClure Street 

Beverly, Ralph Gardner Springfield 
16 Nutting Avenue 

Carlson, Walter Mauritz Northboro 

5 Fearing Street 

Connor, John Leo Northampton 


Crosby, Robert Francis Lawrence 

90 Pleasant Street 

Geoghegan, James Dewey Brighton 

Poultry Plant 

Gerrish, Arthur Herman Lowell 

66 Pleasant Street 

GusTiN, Francis Borden North Amherst 
North Amherst 

Harrington, Frederic, Jr. Winchester 
83 Pleasant Street 

Hart, Owen Stephen Meriden, Conn. 

6 Nutting Avenue 

Hugo, Alvin Ernest Worcester 

3 Fearing Street 

Jones, Ashley Sumner Lynn 

7 Nutting Avenue 

Jones, Edward Charles Wrentham 

34 North Prospect Street 

Kemp, George Austin North Andover 
75 Pleasant Street 

Kimball, Hazen Bixby Rehoboth 

M. A. C. Bungalow 

Kimball, William Howard Rehoboth 
M. A. C. Bungalow 

Knapp, Fanny Carter 
Draper Hall 

Law, Hervey Fuller 

Experiment Station 

Lewis, Edward William 
19 Lincoln Avenue 




McKenzie, David Hamilton Thorndike 
Physics Building 

Noble, Theodore Kingsbury 

The Davenport New London, Conn 

NoviTSKi, Joseph Francis Amherst 

6 Phillips Street 

Prouty, Alfred Howe Spencer 

Q. T. V. House 

Reynolds, Frank Curtis Hadlej"^ 

Kappa Sigma House 

Stockbridge, Derry Lamar Atlanta, Ga. 
Kappa Sigma House 

Taylor, Clarence Leo Jamaica Plain 
31 East Pleasant Street 

Tracy, Ralph Prior Winchendon 

3 Fearing Street 

Trulson, George Frederick Worcester 
Fearing Street 

Webber, Karl Durrell West Wrentham 
103 Butterfield Terrace 

AVendler, Henry George Clinton 

Stockbridge Hall 

Whitney, Clara Frances Boston 

Draper Hall 

Williamson, Mary Washington, D. C. 
Draper Hall 

Wright, Whitcomb Wadleigh Lowell 
90 Pleasant Street 



ilnclaseificti jFwSfjimn 

Arms, Philip Baxter, Kr$ 
6 Nutting Avenue 


Arms, Richard Woodworth, Kr$ 

13 Phillips Street 


18 Nutting Avenue 

Eastwood, John Edgar 

7 Nutting Avenue 

FiSKE, David Allen, S$E 
Brooks Farm 

Globus, Joseph, C.C. 

8 North College 

Howard, Elmer Smith 
120 Pleasant Street 





South Easton 

Kenney, Chester Davis, 9X Amherst 
Mt. Pleasant 

Krasher, Abraham 
53 Lincoln Avenue 


NiGRO, Henry, C.C. Revere 

120 Pleasant Street 

Paige, Howard Lindsey Amherst 

12 Kellog Avenue 

Purington, George Richmond, C. C. 

2 North College, $SK Providence, R. I. 

Randall, Kenneth Charles Springfield 
Experiment Station 

Rollins, Walter Jessie, 2<I>E 

31 East Pleasant Street Leominster 

Smith, Albert William, A 2 $. 

77 Pleasant Street Easthampton 

Smith, Maxfield Merriam $2K Pittsfield 
23 East Pleasant Street 

Wentsch, Harold Earle, Kr$ 

94 Pleasant Street Southbury, Conn. 

White, George Edwin, Kr$. 

4 Chestnut Street Worcester 




iM. A. C. anb m Mar 


'HE war did not have a great influence on the enroll- 
ment at Aggie until January, 1918. At that time, 
some thirtj'-five under-graduates left college to be- 
come members of the Third Oflicers Training Camp 
which was also attended by about the same 
number of alumni. Most of these men were sent directly 
overseas upon the completion of their three months, course and 
received their commissions after having seen actual fighting. 

During the spring term, men were continually leaving col- 
lege to join some branch of the service. Then two weeks after 
college closed, on the eighteenth of May, the Fourth Officers 
Training Camp began at Camp Devens. We were represented 
there by more than twenty men, mostly from the classes of 
1918 and 1919. 

The pre.sciil ( (illc^e year started on September 25, and was closely followed by the formal 
establishment of the Students Army Training Corps. There were only 97 regular students, 
while 351 enrolled in the S. A. T. C. under the following provisions: That men formally 
enrolled in the college, and those between the ages of eighteen and twenty-one who were able 
to meet the entrance requirements, would be allowed to enter college as usual: and that 
these men would be inducted into the army as regular soldiers, and as such would receive 
the pay of privates, namely, thirty dollars a month, and would be clothed, housed, fed and 
trained at government expense. The students were required to take military drill and 
certain academic subjects prescribed by the war department. In addition to Colonel 
Wilson and Sergeant Lee, Captain Rifenbark, and Lieutenants Costello, Cunningham, 
Chalmers, Daves, Dehls, and Dickerson were detailed as instructors at M. A. C. and under 
their direction an exceptionally well-drilled and efficient battalion was developed. 

During the three months that the S. A. T. C. prevailed on the Aggie campus, two batches 
of men were sent to the C. O. T. S. at Camp Lee and two smaller batches to Camp Hancock, 
the former to qualify as lieutenants of infantry and the latter as lieutenants of machine 
gunnery. A group were about to be sent to Camp Zachary Taylor, but the signing of the 
armistice robbed this group of a pleasant trip. 

Shortly after the signing of the armistice on November 11, bills were passed by the 
government which provided for the doing away of all S. A. T. C. units and accordingly the 
men were mustered out before December 21, 1918. 

The total number of M. A. C. undergraduates and alumni who have served the country 
is 1067, and of this number 291 were commissioned officers and 362 were in France. Aggie's 
athletic teams have the reputation of being hard fighters, and our men have certainly upheld 
that reputation on the battle front during the past year and a half. Our men have conducted 
themselves most gallantly and many times we have read in the newspapers of the citation 
of an M. A. C. man for bravery in battle, some having received two war crosses. Because 
these men went into the war with such zeal and fought so desperately, it was preordained 
that a large number would have to pay the supreme sacrifice. It is with the feeling of 
extreme sadness that we think of those faces which we shall never see again, but we are proud 
of what they have done and we shall try to live under the guidance of the torch they have lit. 









niriETEEn twenty ifidex 


The first varsity football season that 1920 saw imbued the class with the strong feeling 
of college loyalty so necessary for a class to have. The fact that the schedule of 1916-1917 
was the heaviest the college had ever tackled helped to increase the enthusiasm. 

It was with hopes of a much stronger varsity team that the college looked forward to 
the fall of 1917. Spring practice had started in April and the quality of the candidates was 
excellent. Coach Gore drummed on the technique of the line and the backfield, leaving 
the formations and plays until fall. 

The declaration of war halted the whole college. The fever for enlistment, the thrill 
of the novel condition, the uncertainty of the college's position, the risk of the great contest 
itself, and above all, a feeling that every man's place was in the trench lines stopped foot- 
ball practice and finally the whole college. Hurried conferences finally decided to cancel 
the football schedule for 1917-1918. 

Many colleges built up strong informal teams but M. A. C. contented itself with inter- 
class contests. The spirit of college loyalty was divided into that of class loyalty. Practice 
and scrimmage developed teams such that good games could be played. 

In the fall of 1918, football was wholly out of the question, for the S. A. T. C. had 
taken all but a handful of the old men. All collegiate football was similarly affected. The 
football that fall amounted to semi-organized rushes on the old athletic field. 

With the cessation of war came renewed hopes for a football season. Coach Gore has 
decided to have spring practice as in 1917. A stiff schedule is being arranged which will 
give the team many severe tests. The material in college is practically all new, for the only 
regular, back from the service, is Pond ex '19, now with '20, although a few more veterans 
are expected. However, the prospects for the 1919 season in football are good. The class 
of 1923 will not miss the college spirit, so hard to get without the varsity sports. The 
present undergraduates expect to sense a new feeling of loyalty when football shall again 
start the year. 

As a result of Interclass basketball, which developed so much enthusiasm and college 
spirit, it was decided to try varsity basketball again after a lapse of eight years. The 
quality of the team was exceptionally good and considering that the men had never played 
together before, the season proved a thorough success. A stiff schedule brought out the 
best in the team so that it won half of its games. 

The 1918-1919 team was handicapped by the loss of some of the old men. Two fresh- 
men, Smith and Gowdy, filled the empty places and Parkhurst '19, Gasser '19 and Captain 
McCarty completed the regular team. Coach Dole '15 during the absence of "Kid" Gore 
in France, started coaching the team as soon as the college was re-established on a normal 
peace basis again. A hurried schedule was arranged by Manager Bond which gave eight 
games. Coach Dole built a fine foundation for the team so that his new material worked 
well with the old. "Kid" Gore, soon after he was discharged from the service, took over 
the team and by careful drilling turned out a very fast quintet. The M. A. C. team was 
unable to win its first game, although Amherst was the opponent. In five of the eight 
contests, the opponents were stronger than Aggie, but several games were lost by only one 
point. However, the season was deemed satisfactory when Aggie defeated the champions 
of New England, the Worcester Polytechnic Institute team, in a hard, fast game in the Drill 


niriETKn twenty index 

" In dreams again I see 

Visions of what used to be." 
Since the spring of 1916, baseball has been on the M. A. C. casualty roll under the title 
"Missing." It has been the fault of neither students, faculty, nor the college. Point the 
finger of blame at William Hohenzollern, now a member of the "also ran" club. Last 
November, Kaiser Bill decided that his team was beaten so he ducked for the showers and 
escaped by a side door before the crowd got wind of it. This unexpected develojjment made 
several changes on the campus. Baseball is still on the casualty list but is now on the list 
of "Returned to Active Duty." Prof. Gore, generally called "Kid," is again on the campus 
and on the regular payroll at "Shylock's" office. "Kid" saw he would have nothing to do if 
he stayed around coUege last year so he went into the thick of things, but he got back quick 
when he found the fighting was over. Now we have "Kid" to coach a baseball team. This 
year an ordinary coach would consider himself in the hole with only one letter-man back, 
but "Kid" doesn't care much about letter- men, he wants baseball players if he has to 
develop them himself. "Leave it to "Kid" expresses the faith of the college in his ability. 
The material is showing up well in practice and the student body is looking forward to a 
very successful season but no matter what the outcome is, what "Kid" wants to hear at the 
end of the season is this: 

' Victors or the vanquished, her spirit is the same. 

Maroon and White has won the fight, her boys have played the game." 


The track season at Aggie has been very satisfactory thus far and prospects look good 
for a successful completion of the year's schedule. There was no varsity cross country 
season this year, but a team represented the S. A. T. C. This combination easily defeated 
Springfield and finished in the New England Intercollegiate Cross Country run at Franklin 
Field, Boston. 

The relay team, the first varsity track team of the year, did not give promise of being 
an exceptional one at the beginning of the season. Captain Yesair being the only letter-man 
in college, but Dewing returned and the new material proved to be up o the Agg e ; tan ard. 
M. A. C. defeated the New Hampshire quartet at the Army and Navy meet at Boston by a 
margin of eighteen yards. The second race was with Dartmouth. The first meeting of the 
two teams was at the B. A. A. games, March first. This race was marred by a foul on the 
part of Dartmouth's first man. The same teams competed again at the New England In- 
door Intercollegiates and Dartmouth won this time by about four yards. Coach Dickinson 
is looking forward to a banner season in spring track. We have our own cinder track now 
and at least one dual meet will be held on the M. A. C. athletic field. 


"C 'est la guerre," of course, when the 1918 season is mentioned. Except Bob Chisholra, 
veterans of the 1917 team were missing when the first game was played, but Bob drew from 
the student body a team of seven men that held its own in every game. Springfield lost 
twice, Tufts was another victim, Williams found us a bit better than they, while West 
Point fought hard and beat us 2-1. Dartmouth with Murphy came to M. A. C. one Satur- 
day and took back a 3-0 victory. The next Saturday the Aggie team with minds intent on 
victory visited Dartmouth and showed a grand comeback, winning 5-3. 

When college opened December 31, 1918, all of last year's team was back save one. 
Competition was strenuous and there was little difficulty in filling the vacant position, but 
games were hard to schedule and ice conditions were bad, so as a result only two games were 
played. Williams was defeated 2-0 on the college pond while Assumption College at Wor- 
cester held Aggie to a 0-0 score. The prospects are exceptionally good for a fast hockey 
team next year. 










©. tE. V. 

jFounHrti at 9^a&&at^u&ttt& agricultutal CoIIcst, Sl^ap 12, 1869 

Colors: White and Brown Floioer: White Carnation 


ninETEEn twenty index 

(a. c. V. 

Haeold M. Gobe 
Henry R. Francis 

J. E. Bement 
Charles F. Deuel 
James E. Deuel 
Henri D. Haskins 

Eliot Mansfield Buffum 
WiLLARD Kyte French 

Lorin Earle Ball 
Charles Meade Boardman 
Gordon Burnham Crafts 

jfrattfS in JFaruItate 

ifrattcS) in Wltbt 


A. Vincent Osmun 
James B. Paige 

Gerald D. Jones 
Albert C. McCloud 
Albert Parsons 
Frederick Tuckerman 

Arthur Martin McCarthy 
Kenneth Sanderson Williams 


Leland Sprague Graff 
Robert Sanderson Horne 
George Alfred Smith 
Elliot Hubbard Taylor 

Herman Nelson Dean 
George William Edman 
Herbert LeRoy Geer 


Robert Meredith Gould 
Charles Donald Kendall 
Lawrence Francis Pratt 
Frederick Kaupp Zercher 


Kenneth Allen Barnard 
Clarence Frederick Clark 
Richard Edmund Field 
Reginald Newton Holman 

Robert Marston Lingham 
Matthew John Murdock 
Rowland Piper Smith 




jFounlieti at a^aSSacfiwiSctts aptcultutal CoUfBc 9l?ntcf) 13, 1873 

3lpl)a Chapter 

f2ational fl^rgamjatiDn 

Thirty Chapters 
Twelve Alumni Clubs 

Colors: Silver and Magenta 

Puhlication: "The Sianet" 


ninETEEii TwmiY ihdex 

$f)i ^igma ^appa 


William P. Brooks 
Orton C. Clark 

Lawrence S. Dickenson 
AValter E. Dickenson 
Arthur M. Hall, Jr. 
Raymond A. Jackson 

Herbert Richard Bond 
Robert Dudley Chisholm 

George Murray Campbell 

jftfltaS in jfacultate 

iFtatwiS in WLtbe 

Ralph J. Watts 


Frank P. Rand 
George E. Stone 

F. CiviLLE Pray 
Luther A. Root 
Philip H. Smith 
Frank E. Thurston 

Paul Faxon 

Douglas Henderson Huntoon 

Ralph Shaw Stedman 


Henry Vaughn Allen 
Donald Churchill Douglass 
Harold Arthur Haskins 
Charles Gideon Mackintosh 
Justin Jeremiah McCarthy 

George Henry Richards 
John Dow Snow 
Orville Holland Spencer 
Robert Lyman Starkey 
George Jonathan Thyberg 

Phillip Hall Haskins 
Maxfield Merriam Smith 

Conrad Herman Roser 
Luther Charles Van Anden 



Eappa ^igma 

jfounUfD at caiubctiSftp of IPitginia, 2DrKmbcr 10, 1860 
(Samma Delta Chapter 

at&tabliQfltb Sl^ftp 18, 1904 
Jl^ational jaDrganuation 

Eighty-five Undergraduate Chapters 
Thirty-eight Alumni Chapters 
Publication: "The Caduceus" 

Colors: Scarlet, Green and White 

Flower: Lily of the Valley 


niriETEEH twehty index 

Eappa ^igma 

JrrattfS in ifacultatf 

Charles Wellington 
w. p. b. lockwood 
Harold F. Thompson 

Edward B. Holland 
James K. Mills 

Carlton Dol^glas Blanchard 
Hall Bryant Carpenter 
Harold Edward Spaulding 
John Yesair 

Frederick A. 

Frank A. AVaugh 
James A. Foord 
William Regan 

jfcatt££i in WLtbe 


George E. Cutler 


Raymond Thurston Parkhurst 
Myrton Files Evans 
Louis Pease Hastings 
Henry Byron Peirson 

Clinton Jones Daggett 
George Blossom Woodward 

James Warren Alger 

Peter Andrew Crichton 
Stuart VanAlstyne Smith 
Howard Grace Dubois 


James Comly Maples 

Stuart Eld hedge Wright 
Warren Montague Dewing 

Henry Lawrence Rice 

Starr Margetts King 

John Gordon Lowery 
Carol Fales Whitaker 
Harold Hayden Lawton 

Seth Stevens 


ninETEEn twenty index 

llappa #amma ^U 

jfDunbfb at 9?a0iSac5uSfttiS SLgticultutal €oUtse, SDrtobet 28, 1900 

Colors: Orange and Black Flower: Tiger Lily 


niriETEEn twenty index 



^appa #amma $f)i 

A. Anderson Mackimmie 

jFrattrS in jfacultate 

Sttattt in Witbt 

Chester P. Spofford 
Verne Allen Fogg 

Harold F. Tompson 

Arthur Edwin Center 
Malcolm Willis Chase 
John Kersey Delahunt 
Harold Leon Harrington 
John Farren Hill 

Mark Anthony Roberts 
Albert Wadsworth Meserve 
Herman DeWitt Oppe 
William Fenton Robertson 
Ralph Hemenway Sanderson 

John Wardrop Urquhart 


Salteau Frederick Calhoun 


Lyle Lord Kirkland 
Herbert Aloysius MacAedle 

Guy Clifford West 


Walter Roy Millington 
Everett Caroll Preston 
Harry Stephen Stiles 
Milton Fuller Webster 

Philip Baxter Arms 
Richard Woodworth Arms 
George Louis Baker 
James Francis Fenton 
Oliver Furbish Hooper 

Ray Palmer 

Arthur Laurence Swift 
John Leonard Walsh 
Harold Earle Wentsch 
George Edwin White 
Edmund Thomas Carey 


ninETEEn twenty index. 

j^otinOrti at Unibcrsitp of O|)io. 1903 

93n Ct)apter 
establisfirti un? 

national Orsanijation 

Thirteen Chapters 
P^ihlication: ''Sickle and Sheaf" 
Colors: Sorrel Green and Gold 

Flotier: Fink Rose 


WlriiriETEEn twenty index ^ 

^lp()a (^amma Efto 

iftattr in ifacHltatf 

ARTHUR S. Thurston 

ifrattrs! in WLtbe 

Carlos L. Beals 

Arthur Newton Bowen 

Albert L. Dean 

Harold B. Pierce 


Samuel Boynton Ferriss 
Sidney Clarence Johnson 

John Alexander Crawford 

Arthur Paul Dunn 

Frank Thompson Caldwell Hale 

Lawrence Melville Cooper 
Francis Summers Fletcher 
Walter Ashton Marsh 

Roger Melvin Acheson 
Franklin Allen Barnes 
Albert Grover Brason 
Stanley Willard Bromley 




Earle Daniel Lothrop 
Philip Adna Readio 
Clifton William Scott 

Richard Charles Peck 
Philip Luther Robinson 
George Lewis Slate 

Charles Alfred Buck 
Karl Arvid Frit en 
James Addison Graves 
Belding Frai^cis Jackson 

Joseph Timothy Sullivan 



i I ^ If M 

1 }'^m^ l„l 


trjjeta Cf)i 

Colors: Red and White 

ifountifli at jRortoicfi WLnibtt&itv, SL^til 10, 1856 

CI)eta Chapter 
(£Stabli&^tti SDecembn 16, 1911 

iRational flDtganijation 

Twenty-four Chapters 

Eight Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Rattle" 

Floiver: Red Carnation 



©tieta Cfji 

Robert Burleigh Collins 
Edward Stuart Faber 

Kenneth Blanchard 
Roy Robertson Brown 
Allan Melville Burns 
Fred William Clarridge 
Alfred Arnold Clough 

Charles Henry Anderson 
Roland Wight Day 
Ralph Goodwin Leavitt 

ftattt in Witbt 

Enos James Montague 


William Henry McKee 
Clarence Ritchie Phipps 
Oliver Cousens Roberts 


Frederick Eugene Cole, Jr. 
Ebenezer Erskine Harvey 
John William Holloway 
John Edwin Littlefield 
Lester Winslow Simmons 
Raymond Newton Smith 


George Russell Lockwood 
Walter Isaiah Palmer 
Howard Jenney Sampson 
Ralph Shattuck Stevens 


Howard Finlay Coles 
Donald Keith Collins 

John Harold Lockhart 
Albert Webster Stevens 



^ #. # 

f t « 

f « s 

jfounarb at IfiliclimDnD Collfse, j^obrmlict l, 1901 

9iassact)usctts aipija C&aptet 
(jtetablisfttti 1912 

Colors: Purple and Red 

iUational Organijation 

Fortj'-five Chapters 
Pvblication: "The Journal" 

Flowers: American Beauties and Violets 


niriETEEn twenty index 

^igma ^l)i €psJilon 

Vincent DePaul Callanan 
Arthur Lincoln Chandler 


Alfred Francis Cosby 
Charles Gordon Mattoon 

AVilliam Joseph Sweeney 

MiLo Roderick Bacon 
Winfield Scoit Beauregard 


John Foxcroft Carleton 
Howard Preston Quadland 

Roger Conklin Coombs 
Joseph Daniel Evers 


Albert Douglas Long 
Richard Adams Mellen 
Richard Herbert Sanford 


Herbert Lawrence Collins 
George Asa Cotton 
Charles Sale Cross 
Carlyle Hale Gowdy 
Francis Edward Hooper 
Albert Arthur Jarvis 

Harold Nelson Jarvis 
John Joseph Lyons, Jr. 
Stewart Carleton Morgan 
George Blanchard Packer 
Walter Jessie Rollins 
George Henry Thompson, Jr. 


ninETEEH twenty index 

jfDunlifti at Boston mnibn&it^, jRobcmbrr 2, 1909 

(^amma 3eta Chapter 
(B&tabU&fieh 9l?a?; 18, 1912 

iRational ©tganuation 

Forty-eight Chapters 
Publication: "The Purple, Green and Gold" 
Colors: Purple, Green and Gold 

Flower: Violet 



Hamtiba €\)i ^Ipfja 


Sftattt in fracultatf 

Richard Lynde Holden 

Morton Harding Cassidy 

Hazen Walcott Hamlin 
Brooks Franklin Jakeman 
William Alan Luce . 

John Dexter Bhigham 
Paul Wilfred Brown 
Harry Louis Dixon 

Leslie Dana Bent 
Edwin Graham Burnham 
Frank Albert Gilbert, Jr. 
George Austin Kemp 
Robert Parker Lawrence 



Henry Egmont Lyons 
Chester Arthur Pike 
Thornton Greenwood Taylor 

Frederic Howard 
Conrad John Johnson 
Julian Denton Smith 
Clarence Milton Wood 


Earle Stanley Leonard 
Kenneth Watts Moody 
Myron George Murray 
William Henry Peck 
Edwin Herbert Warren 



tU 1 1 1 f t 


1 lift f t 

r: 1 t 1 f ■ t w 



jfDunbtli at gait Unibctsiitp, 1845 

(Damma Chapter 

(£dtablism 1913 

jRational flDtganisation 

Twenty Chapters 
Eleven Alumni Councils 
Publication: "The Tomahawk' 

Colors: Cardinal and Stone 

Flower: Cardinal Rose 



aipf)a ^igma Mi 

Joseph P. Lindsey 

jFtataiS in ifacultatc 

William P. Machmer 

Charles A. Peters 

George Chapman 
E. Baxter Eastman 
Edwin F. Gaskill 
Nathaniel L. Harlow 

jfratwS in Wltbe 

Sumner R. Parker 
Stephan a. Puffer 
Charles S. Walker 
Lewell S. Walker 

QuiNCY Austin Bagg 
Roger James Chambers 
Lawrence Wilhelm Johnson 


Thomas Jefferson Gasser 
Ralph Sutherland 
Wells Nash Thompson 

George Wills Apsey, Jr. 
Carlisle Ferrin Graves 


Guy Franklin MacLeod 
William Harold Peckham 
Walter Mitchell Sullivan 

Harland Everett Gaskill 
Edward William Martin 


Francis Edwin Park, Jr. 
Kenneth Wilson Sloane 

Charles Austin Faewell 
Millard Thayer Gaskill 
Albert Snyder Higgin 
James Freeman Leland 


Henry Samson Mosely 
Albert William Smith 
George Francis Sample Tucker 
Philip Duane Walker 


ninETEEn twenty index 

Commons^ Club 

ifountrfb at mtSlevan mnibstsitv, 1S99 

^as0acf)usctts Chapter 

iRational flDrganijatioii 

Four Chapters 


niriETEEn twenty index 

Commons Club 

9^exnbtt0 in iFacuItg 

Paul J. Anderson 
Walter C. Bruce 
(i. Chester Crampton 
Harry D. Drain 
Arthur K. Harrison 

Paul Serex, Jr. 

Orville a. Jamison 
Arthur N. Julian 
Fred C. Kenney 
John Phelan 
Byron E. Pontius 

KcjStlient 9^tmbet& 

Walter G. Buchanan 
Edmund D. Kelsey 

Henry John Burt 
Gunnar Emmanuel Erickson 
Ambrose Clement Faneuf 
Earle Augustus Garde 
Emil Frederick Guba 
Benjamin Earl Hodgson 
Charles Henry Jewell 
William Mather 

A. Sidney Mallory 

Harry Abraham Ball 
Ralph Hunter Card 
Glendon Robert Derick 
Charles Felix Doucette 

Herman B. Nash 
Raymond W. Swift 

Robert Warren Parke 
George Newberry Peck 
Julian Stuart Rea 
Wendell Frederick Smith 
Chester Dillingham Stevens 
Edward Strack 
Oliver Wiswell AVood 
Chester Smith Woodward 

George Edwin Erickson 


George Kenneth Redding 
Joseph Raymond Sanborn 
Walter Harriman Sargent 
Allen Caruth Williams 

Carl Antonio Iorio 


William Henry Miller 


John Hollis Andrews 
Hubert Judson Sainton 
Ellis Warren Chapin 
Frederick Belcher Cook 
Robert Cummings 
Harry Adrian Erysian 
Joseph Globus 

Henry Nigro 

George Richmond Purrington 

Ralph Russell 

James Vincent Spadea 

Kenneth David Sherman 

Henry Wesley Stephan 

Willis Tanner 

Mortimer Task 



Belta ^1)1 (§amma 

Colors: White and Green Flowers: White Roses and Pine 


niriETEEn twenty index 

Helena T. Goessman 
LoRiAN P. Jefferson 

JBelta $f)i #amma 

Qiem tiers 

jfacult? 9l9cmI)ftS 

Adeline E. Hicks 
Edna L. Skinner 

Mae Holden Wheeler 


Sylvia Boaven Brigham 
Olive Evangeline Carroll 
Bena Gertrude Erhard 
Mary Ellen Monicia Garvey 
Ethel Lovett Harris 

Priscilla Knowlton 
Anna Liebman 
Marion Gertrude Pulley 
Helen Aramintha Sibley 
Marion Nichols Wells 

Marion Edith Earley 


Helen Stanley Millard 

Susan Elmira Smith 

Henrietta Blackwell 
Viola Mary Cameron 


Marion Ruth Russert 
Emily Bird VanLennep 

Elinor Frances Chase 
Ruth Wasson Hurder 


Jane Isabel Pollard 
Beryl May Shaw 


ninETEEn twemty index 

^f)i i^appa 3Pf)i 

IBlESiDcitt 9^embn& in ifarultp 

Edgar L. Ashley 
William P. Brooks 
Kenyon L. Butteefield 
Alexander E. Cance 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
G. Chester Crampton 
William A. Doran 
Charles H. Fernald 
Henry T. Fernald 
James A. Foord 
Henry J. Franklin 
George E. Gage 
Clarence E. Gordon 
c. i. gunness 
Philip B. Hasbrouck 
Edward B. Holland 
William D. Hurd 
Edward M. Lewis 
Joseph B. Lindsey 

William L. Machmer 
A. Anderson Mackimmie 
Charles E. Marshall 
Feed W. Morse 
Robert W. Neal 
A. Vincent Osmun 
John E. Osteandee 
James B. Paige 
Chaeles a. Petees 
Harold E. Robbins 
Feed C. Seaes 
Paul Seeex, Jr. 
Robert J. Speague 
Miss Olive Tuener 
Ralph J. Watts 
Feank a. Waugh 
Charles Wellington 
Mes. S. S. Wheelee 

C. F. Deuel 
H. M. Thomson 

Wit&itimt Sl^fmbetiS 

C. S. Walker 

Raymond R. Willoughby 

Louis P. Hastings 

1018 <£ltction& 

Irving B. Stafford 

William Mathee 

niriETEEn twenty index 

Snterfraternitp Conference 

Robert B. Collins, President Charles M. Boardman, Secretary 

^em&ers 1918=1919 


Chisholm '19 
Hastings '19 
Johnson '19 
Collins '19 
Cassidy '19 
Ferriss '19 
Fogg '19 
Chandler '19 

Icappa ^igma 
Slli^^a ^tgrna pigi 

'2L|)fta €U 
fLambha €^i Sllp^a 
Sllptta CSamma Wi^o 
Kappa (!5amma ^^i 
^isma ^U (£p&iion 

Boardman, '20 
Campbell '20 
Dewing '20 
MacLEOD '20 
Blanchard '20 
Luce '20 
Hale '20 
Oppe '20 
Carleton '20 

A. J. Hastings XIII 

American Dairy Supply Co X 

Amherst Book Store XV 

A. W. Higgins XIX 

Belcher & Taylor Agricultural Too] Co VIII 

Brooks Brothers VI 

Campion XIII 

Carpenter & Morehouse XII 

Casper Ranger Construction Co V 

Chas, M. Cox Co XI 

Cobb, Bates & Yerxa Co VIII 

College Candy Kitchen XIV 

Colonial Inn XII 

C. R. Elder XV 

Deuel's Drug Store VII 

D. Whiting & Sons X 

E. D. Marsh Estate V 

E. E. Millett Estate XV 

Electric City Engraving Co Ill 

E. M. Bolles XV 

F. M. Thompson & Son XIII 

Hammond's Paint & Slug Shot Works IX 

Henry Adams & Co VI 

Holyoke Valve and Hydrant Co XVI 

Horrigan & Doe Co X 

Jackson & Cutler XV 

Jerome B. Rice Seed Co XIII 

J. E. Merrick & Co XIII 

Joseph Breck & Sons, Corp XIV 

Lord & Burnham Co VIII 

Morandi-Proctor Co V 

Mono-Service Co XII 

New College Store XIII 

New England Baled Shavings Co XIV 

Page's Shoe Store XV 

Rumery & Fay XV 

Russell, Burdsall & Ward Bolt and Nut Co. .VII 

Shepard XV 

The Aeolian Co II 

The Davenport VI 

The J. B. Ford Co XI 

The Hinde & Dauch Paper Co XVI 

The Mutual Plumbing & Heating Co V 

The New England Nurseries Co IX 

The Tuttle Company XVI 

White Studio IV 

Wright Wire Co X 

Wright-Ziegler Co ' IX 

The Advertisers have been a great factor in making thi.s book possible. All of 
them have met with the stamp of approval from either the students, the alumni or the 
college authorities; so we urge with whole heartedness that you too 





I m 




I HE AEOLIAN 'VOCALION will interest every 
phonograph owner since it represents such a 
remarkable advance in phonograph development. 

It will interest those also who never have con- 
sidered the phonograph seriously— the Vocalion 
tone is so clear, pure, so artistically perfect that it wins the admira- 
tion and respect of those qualified to judge music critically. 

The wonderful expression device — the Graduola — quite 
doubles the appeal of the phonograph. For it grants literally the 
privilege of singing with voices of the greatest vocalists, playing 
with the tone of the most famous instrumentalists. 




11 Flatbush Avenue 

29 West 42nd Street 
In THE BRONX, 367 East 149th Street In NEWARK, 895 Broad Street 





EQUIPPED with many years experi- 
ence for making photographs of 
^^ all sorts, desirable for illustrating 
college annuals. Best obtainable artists, 
workmanship and the capacity for prompt 
and unequalled service. 


Address requests for information to our 
Executive Offices, 1546 Broadway, New 

York, N.Y. 

Studios also conveniently located at-— 

557 5th Avenue, N. Y. South Hadley, Mass. 

Northampton, Mass. Hanover, N. H. 

Princeton, N. J. Lafayette, Ind, 

Ann Arbor, Michigan Poughkeepsie, N.Y. 

West Point, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. 


Amherst Furniture 
and Carpet Rooms 

Makes a Specialty of 

Students' Furniture 

Carpets, Kugs, Draperies, 
Bedding, Bookcases, Black- 
ing Cases, Desks, Window 
Shades, Picture Frames, 
Cord, etc., at lowest prices. 

~~~^~~ — ■■ ■ ^^ 

Casper Ranger 
Construction Co. 




Save Freight and Cartage by Purchasing Here 

E. D. Marsh Est. 

E. F. STRICKLAND, Manager 
18-20-22 Main Street Amherst, Mass. 







Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs, Institutions 
and Steamships 

No. 86 Washington Street 
Adams Square 




If you do not see what 
you want, ask for it; 
we have it. 

Also Plumbing and Heating 





Tremont Corner Boylston Street 

Telephone Beach 4743 

Clothes Ready-made or Made to Order for 

Dress or Sporting Wear 

English Hats and Haberdashery 

Fine Boots and Shoes 

Fur and Shetland Wool Garments 

Trunks, Bags and Travelling Kits 

Send for Illustrated Catalogue 








Henry Adams & Co. 

The Rexall Store 







Meet Me at Adams" 

Fountain Pens 
Boston Safety Ink 

Tennis Balls 
Golf Balls 

Deuel's Drug Store 

Victrola Records 

Edson Disk Phonograph Records 

Eastman Films 

Russell, Burdsall & Ward Bolt and Nut Company 


Celebrated Empire Bolts, Nuts and Rivets 







Have You Sent 

for the NeM^ 
Handy Hand Book ? 

Not new last year, mind you. but new this. 
New from stem to ateni. 
New facts, new text and new cuts. 
It's twice the size of the old one. 
Pages big enough to show big roomy illustra- 

Never mind if you don't want to buy one single 
thing now, send for this book just the same. 
Have it handy; for some day you will want 
something ctuick. 

That something you will find in the book. 
It is more than a Handy Hand Book, it is a 
greenhouse counselor, friend and guide. 



Builders of Greenhouses and Conservatories 


The more exacting your 
Coffee-taste the more 
thoroughly you will 
appreciate the delight- 
ful fragrance and rich 
mellow flavor of Coro- 
nation Brand. 

Cobb, Bates & Yerxa Co. 




New England Made 

Farm Implements 



Fertilizer Sowers 

Corn Planters 

Land Rollers 
Potato Diggers 

Hay Rakes 

Tedders, Etc 

Belcher & Taylor Agl. Tool Co. 



'%.a^9P7nonc&y<;££u^ ef^^ 




Used from Ocean to Ocean 

A light, composite, fine powder, easilj' distributed 
either by duster, bellows, or in water by spraying. 
Thoroughly reliable in killing Currant Worms, Potato 
Bugs, Cabbage Worms, Lice, Slugs, Sow Bugs, etc., 
and it is also strongly impregnated with fungicides. 
^;;^^Put up in Popular Packages at Popular Prices. 
Sold by Seed Dealers and Merchants. 

Hardy New England Grown 

Trees, Shrubs and Plants 
for All Purposes 

Also Rhododendrons, Azaleas, 
Boxwood, and other Foreign 

Let Us Quote On Your Want List 

The New England Nurseries Co. 



V* AND '/^ 


Wright-Ziegler Co. 






Whiting's Dairy Products 

Our Delivery Service Covers Boston and Suburbs 

Regular Milk 

This milk is from regularly inspected dniries and is 
finally safe-guarded by scientific pasteurization at 
145 degrees F. for 30 minutes. 

Grade **A" IVIilk 

An exeeptional, rich, clean milk produced under a 
liberal bonus system, controlled by laboratory su- 
pervision. Sealed with the tamper-proof seal. 

Certified Milk 

Prod'uced under supervision of Medical Milk Com- 
mission of Boston, in the ideal dairies of Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College and Hampshire Hills 

Modified Milk for Babies 

Prepared for the individual baby on Doctor's pre- 


A refreshing beverage and an easily digested and 
healthful food. 


Past' iiri zed — scaled with tamper-proof seals. 

Sugar-Free Milk for Diabetics 8 Oz. 

This milk is practically FREE FROM SUGAR and 
may be freely used in those cases where sugar is 
prohibited. It is especially valuable in diabetes, 
also advantageous in the treatment of obesity, 
gout, etc. 


Made under sanitary methods in solid or print 

D. WHITING & SONS . . . Boston 

The New Certified 
Depressed Handle Cap 


Packed in Tubes for Use in Capping Machines 

The cap with a lifter that is always 
\isible and does not pull off in ex- 
tracting it from bottle. The thumb 
and finger only instruments re- 
quired to remove it. 

Ask Your Jobber or Write for Prices and Samples. 








Horrigan & Doe Co. 



Hotel and Club Supplies 
Institution and Steamship Supplies 

Beef, Lamb, Veal, Hams, Bacon 

Sausage, Poultry, Fish, Butter 

Cheese, Eggs, Oils, Olives 


Five Trunk Lines Connecting All Departments 




Wire and Iron 


Flower Guards, Trellis, Arches, 
Tree Guards 

We furnish handsome wire and iron 
fences and erect them complete. 

We installed the fence around the 
athletic field. 

Wright Wire Company 

Worcester, Mass. 


The modern business man realizes that the betterment of his industry as a whole 
increases the standard of his business. Consequently valuable business facts are 
becoming common knowledge. This exjDlains why the wide spread knowledge 

and use of 

' ' A. Dajrvjnan's ^^^B 

among the large majority of dairymen, creamery men, milk dealers and cheese 
factorymen is rapidly increasing. 

The sanitary protection maintained with the use of this cleaner for washing milk 
cans, bottles, separators, churns, and all milk containers has raised the standard 
of dairy products so that they return a profit. 

Indian in Circle 

n Every Package 

If you doubt these facts, order this cleaner from your supply 
house, and try it for yourself. 

The J. B. Ford Co., ^t±.. Wyandotte, Mich. 

Raise Every 
Chick You 
Hatch on 


Chick Food 

You will raise more and better chicks by using this feed. 

The chicks will grow faster, feather out more even and mature into 

heavier layers. 

The lactic acid in Buttermilk destroys disease germs and aids in the 

prevention of white diarrhoea. 

Many of the largest poultry raisers in New England insist on having 

Wirthmore Chick Feeds because they are always uniform and 

One Quality Only— -The Best 

Wirthmore Buttermilk Baby Chick Food is packed in 3-lb., 6^-lb. cartons, 

25-lb. and 100-lb. bags. 

"More than a thousand dealers in New England sell Wirthmore Feeds." 








Mono -Service Co, 


Largest niakers of Wood-Fibre 
(Paper) Containers for Foods 
in the world. 

Carpenter & Morehouse 



The Amherst Record 


Colonial Inn 

Everything Home Cooked 
in Southern Style 

We Serve in the Old Fashioned Way 


Hart, Schaffner& Marx 
"Ready Clothes" 

The Best in College Men's 


l|ampBJ|tr? lott& 





F. M. Thompson & Son 


J. E. Merrick & Co. 







Jerome B. Rice Seed Co. 

Wholesale Seed Growers 
Cambridge, N. Y, 

Detroit, Mich. Fairfield, Wash. 
St. Anthony, Idaho Bozeman, Mont. 

F. E. COLE '20, Manager R. R. BROWN '20 


Student Supplies 

R. N. SMITH '20 W. I. PALMER '21 





Cream Caramels with Nuts and Marshmallow 

Vanilla and Chocolate Nut Fudges 

Cream Mint Wafers 


Peanut Brittle Molasses Peppermint Drops 

Lemon Dro])s Choji Suey 


Almonds and Pecans Jumbo and Spanish Peanuts 

Cream, Nuts, Fruit and Novelty Centers 


College Candy Kitchen 

22 Main St., Amherst 


South Deerfield, Mass. 

Dealer in 




Higgins '07 

Russell '16 


Implements, Machines, Woodenware 

Nursery and Seed Trial Grounds Conducted by 
The Breck-Robinson Nursery Co.< 

Munroe Station, Lexington, Mass. 

Especial attention paid to Landscape Designing, 

Planting, Fores try, H orticulture, etc. 

BrecR's R.eal Estate A.£iency 

Farms, Suburbaa Properties, etc. 

ISrecK's Bureau. 

Famishes Approved Employees, Mercantile, 
Agricultural, Horticultural 


51-52 North Market St.. Boston, Mass. 

Telephone UjcIhikiihI -.'aa) 





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. 



Jackson & Cutler 


Dry and Fancy Goods 

and Choice Family 

Amherst Book Store 


Stationery, Fountain Pens 

Latest Fiction and Music 

3 SO. PLEASANT Telephone 45-W 











Page's Shoe Store 


Between the Banks" 

The Millett Jewelry Store 



College Jewelry All Kinds of Strings 



We carry the Largest Stock in the State 
outside of Boston 









VLfjt l^uttU Companp 

Established 1832 

l^vinttx^ anb pinberg 





In Library and De Luxe Editions 






H. & D. Egg Boxes 


Made of H. & D. Corrugated Fibre Board, 
light, strong, durable. Prevent breakage — 
save postage and expressage. 

W7-ite for booklet. 



Hoiyoke Valve and Hydrant Co. 




Asbestos and Magnesia Boiler and 
Pipe Coverings 

Pipe Cut to Sketch 

Mill Supplies 


Steam and Hot Water Heating 

Automatic Sprinkler System 

Boiler and Engine Connections 






If ^::' iftlilil