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OCT 1 6 1974 


Uilft Wtxttit (Eampauvi 


Sutluith. Vrrmottt 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 

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M m: 

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Richard A. Mellen 

Eitftarp SDfpactnunt 

Everett C. Preston, Editor 
George W. Edman 

Robert L. Jones 
Laurence P. Martin 

Statistical SDcpattment 

Frederick K. Zercher^ Editor 

Peter J. Cascio 

Richard C. Peck 

art 2Dfpactmcnt 

Edward B. Labrovitz, Editor 
Carroll W. Bunker 
Francis S. Fletcher 
Philip L. Robinson 
Reginald D. Tillson 
Milton F. Webster 

pi!)Dto5rap!)ic SDrpattment 

Frederic Howard, Editor 
Joseph D. Evers 

©u0inf!S6 'aaanagtr 

C. Donald Kendall 

BHSinc0£J SDrpattmcnt 

CiEORGE R. Lockwood, Photography 

George H. Richards, Adfertising 

Donald C. Douglass, Advertising 

Herbert L. Geer, Sates and Collections 

Jl ■ 



J*" IFTY years ago, there appeared upon this cain- 
IJ pus a small pamphlet^-the Index — published by 
the "Pioneer Class" of 1871, then in their Junior 
year, and "designed to represent the internal growth an<i 
status of the college." From that small beginning, made 
with foresight and oare, the Index has grown, until in 
these times of reconstruotion after the Great World War 
and at the start of the second half century of "Aggie 
Life," while honored customs are being judged and if 
found wanting cast away, the Index stands, well worthy 
of the place it holds, llie class of 192 1 now does its 
part — presents to all this volume of the Index and passes 
on our oldest custom to the classes yet to come, chargii'.g 
them to cherish and perpetuate it for all time. 


#ur Slumni 

5UST as our alumni look baciv on their Alma Mater with pride and loyalty, »o 
we, the undergraduates, hold them in high esteem and regard, as ttie men woo 

have so largely made our college what it is today, t rom a. mere handtuL of 
men, fifty years ago, who had ttie desire for better agriculture in their hearts, the num- 
beir of students in M. A. C. has increased steadily to over five hundred. From open 
field and marshy meadow our campus has been skilfully planned and improved until 
at the present time it holds a pre-eminent position among the most beauitiful college 
campuses of America, iriowever, the most important feature in the growth of 
M. A. C is tne men who have been developed and sent out to teacn and aemonstraie 
to 'the people of this state, the ; country, and even of fore'ign lands the basis of all 
well-being and prosperity — the methods of better agriculture. 

"Aggie's" purpose has been, and always will be, to produce agricultural leaders. 
For that purpose, the college was established in eighteen hunurca anci sixty-sevcu; 
toward that aim, the -f-aculty have bent all of their efforts ; to fulfill that end, the 
students have spent four valuable years of their lives at M. A. C. in preparation. 
'I'he pick of /\menca s manhood enters the colleges, and most of her leaders in politics, 
industry, and science are college trained men. In the present crisis, as never before, 
our nation depends upon the colleges to produce her leadere. Here, in the need of 
our country for agricultural leaders, has been "Aggie's" greatest contribution. Recog- 
nition of the work done by our alumni, as representatives of the college, is due from all. 

The interests of "Aggie" are those of her alumni. Her welfare is that of her 
alumni. The growth and power of the college widen the scope of influence and work 
for her graduates. On the other hand, each progressive movement taken by her 
representatives is an advance for Alma Mater, and a step in the attainment of her 
purpose. The alumni of M. A. C. realize that indestructible relationship, and strive 
to strengthen the bond. East and west, north and south, where "Aggie men are 
gathered," co-operation with the college is strongly manifested. Our latest success- 
ful project, the Memorial Building, a tribute to our forty-nine honored dead, called 
forth an unsurpassed concert of action from our alumni. M. A. C. clubs abound 
all over the country, and the sphere of "Aggie's" influence has proven to be world-wide. 

Whait does the future hold for M. A. C. ? Every alumnus and undergraduate 
looks forward to a grow'th in her equipment, such as new buildings and campus 
adornments, to progress in athletic and non-athletic activities, and, the most im- 
portant of all, to a closer co-operation between the alumini and their Alma Mater, 
and a still stronger entwining of interests and ideals. To express appreciation of 
what our alumni have done for Alma Mater and humanity, and to strengthen the 
ties of interest and love, and to promote in the future even greater progress than 
that of the past, we, the fifty-first class, dedicate our Indfx to the alumni of M. A C. 

Mtmhtx^ of ti)e Corporation 

Arthur G. Pollard of Lowell 
George H. Ellis of West Newton 
Elmer D. Howe of Marlborough . 
Edmund Mortimer of Grafton 
Nathaniel I. BowdiTch of Framingham 
William Wheeler of Concord 
Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 
James F. Bacon of Boston . 
Frank Gerrett of Greenfield 
Harold L. Frost of Arlington 
Charles H. Preston of Danvers . 
Carlton D. Richardson of West Brookfield 
Davis R. Dewey of Cambridge 
John F. Gannon of Worcester 

^tmbnS (£i-SDftitio 


His Excellency Governor Calvin Coolidge 
Kenyon L. Butterfield . . . - 

Payson Smith ....-■ 
Wilfrid Wheeler . . . . • 

Prfsident of the Corporation 

.President of the College 

State Commissioner of Education 

State Commissioner of Agriculture 

2Dfecfr0 of tfie CotpocBtion 

His Excellency Governor Calvin Coolidge of Northampton . President 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree Vice-President 

Ralph J. Watts of Amherst Secretary 

Fred C. Kenney of Amherst ■ • • Treasurer 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree ...... Auditor 

Fred W. Morse, M.Sc. ....... Acting Director 

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

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

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

aDfpartment of agricttltiital (£conomk5 

Alexander E. C.ance, Ph.D. ..... Agricultural Economist 

SDrpattmtnt ot asticultuw 

WiLLLAM P. Brooks, Ph.D. ... ... Consulting Agriculturist 

Hfnry T. Fernald, Ph.D. . . . .In charge of Cranberry Investigation 

Edwin F. Gasktll, B.Sc. ...... Assistant Agriculturist 

Robert L. Coffin .... ..... Assistant 

SDfpartmtnt ot Botanp anU f'fgcta&Ic patfioloQ;? 

A. Vincent Osmun, M.Sc. . 
George H. Chapman, Ph.D. 
Paul J. Anderson, Ph.D. 
Orton L. Clark, B.Sc. 
Webster S. Krout, M.A. . 
Alyn S. Ball ... 


Research Physiologist 

Associate Plant Pathologist 

Assistant Plant Physiologist 

. Field Pathologist 


2Dcpattmfnt of Crntoniologj? 

Henry T. Fernald, Ph.D. ... .... Entomologist 

Arthur I. Bourne, A.B. . . . . . . Assistant Entomologist 


a^cpattmrnt of plant ana Animal CljcmiiSttp 

Joseph B. Lindsey^ Ph.D. 
Edward B. Holland, Ph.D. 
Fred W. Morse, M.Sc. 
Henri D. Haskins, B.Sc. 
Philip H. Smith, M.Sc. 
Lewell S. Walker, B.Sc. 
Carlos L. Beals, M.Sc. 
Robert S. Scull, B.Sc. 
Harold B. Pierce, B.Sc. 
Ethel M. Bradley, B.Sc. 
Anne C. Messer, A.B. 
James T. Howard 
Harry L. Allen 
James R. Alcock 

Associate Chemist in Charge of Research Division 
. Research Chemist 
In Charge of Fertilizer Division 
In Charge of Feed and Dairy Division 
Assistant Chemist 
Assistant Chemist 
Assistant Chemist 
Assistant Chemist 
Assistant Chemist 
Assistant Chemist 

SDepattment of i^orticuUuw 

Frank A. Waugh, M.Sc 

Fred C. Sears, M.Sc 

Jacob K. Shaw, Ph.D. ...... 

SDfpartmrnt of SBrtroroIotrj' 

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

SDcpattntfnt of a^icrobiologp 



Research Pomologist 


Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D. 
Arao Itano, Ph.D. 

In Charge of Department 
Assistant Professor of Microbiology 

SDcpartmcnt of ^oiiltip l:>tici)antirp 

Hubert D. Goodale, Ph.D. ....... Research Biologist 

SDtpartmcnt of frtciinaip Science 

Jami;s B. Paige, B.Sc, D.V.S. 
George E. Gage, Ph.D. 
T. G. Hull 

. V^ctcrinarian 

Associ;itc Professor of Animal Pathology 




September 15-18, Wednesday^Sftturday. — ^Entrance exiaminations. 
September 24, Wednesday, i :30 P. M— Fall term begins ; chapel. 
November 26,. Wednesday, 12 M.— Thanksgiving recess begins. 
December I, Monday, 7:40 A. M.— Thanksgiving recess ends. 
December 19, Friday, 5 P- M.— Fall term closes. 
December 30, Tuesday, 7:40 A. M.— Winter term begins. 


March 19, Friday. 5 P. M. — ^Winter term closes. 

March 29, Monday, i P- M. — ^Spring term begins. 

June 19-22, Saturday-Tuesday. — Commencement. 

June 24-26, Thursday-Saturday. — En trance examinations. 

September 15-18, Wednesday-Saturday. — Entrance examinations. 

September 22, Wednesday, i :30 P. M.— Fall term begins ; chapel. 

Kenyon L. BUTTERFIRID, A.M., LL.D., /-'/TivV/c/?/ of the Collide and Head of the 
Dh'ision of Rural Social Science. 

Born t868. B.Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1891. Assistant Secretary, Michigan Agri- 
cultural College, 1891-92. Editor of the Michigan Grange Visitor, 1892-95. Editor Grange De- 
partment Michigan Farmer, 1895-1903. vSuperintendent Michigan Farmers' Institutes, 1895- 
99. Field Agent, Michigan Agricultural College, 1896-99. Graduate Student, University of 
Michigan, 1900-02. A.M., University of Michigan, 1902. Instructor in Rural Sociology, Uni- 
versity of Michigan, 1902-03. President of R. I. College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 
1903-06. President of Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1906. LL.D., Amherst College, 
1910. Memher U. S. Commission on Country Life, 1908-09. U. S. Agricultural Commission, 
1913. Army Educational Commission, Y. M. C. A. Overseas, 191S-19. 'I-K'!'. 


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

Born 1838. Bowdoin College, 1865. Ph.D., Maine State College, 1886. Studied in the 
Museum of Comparative Zoologj^ at Cambridge and under Louis Agassiz on Penekese Island. 
Also traveled extensively in Europe, studying insects in various museums. Principal of Litch- 
field Academy in 1865. Principal of Houlton Academy, 1865-70. Chair of Nature! History, 
Maine State College, 1871^-86. Professor of Zoology at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1886- 
I'jio. Director of Graduate School, 1909-10. Honorary Director of the Gnraduate School since 
1910. •■ 

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


.Born 1872. B.A., Williams College, 1896. M.A., Williams College, 1899. Graduate of Boston 
School of Expression, 1901. Instructor in Public Speaking, Columbia Universltv, 1901-03. In- 
structor and Assistant Professor of Public Speaking and Oratory, Williams College, 1903-11. In- 
structor, Harvard Summer School, 1903 and 1906. Instructor in Elocution, Yale Divinity School, 
1904-06. Member of American Academy of Political and Social Science. Assisitant Professor of 
English and Assistant Dean, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 191 1. Professor of Literature 
and Associate Dean, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. Dean and Professor of Lan- 
guages and Literature, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914. "I>K*. 

Fred C. Kenney, Treasurer of the College. 

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

Fred W. Morse, M.Sc, Acting Director of the Experiment Station. 

Born 1865. B.Sc, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1887. Assistant at Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College Experiment Station, 1887-88. Connected with Experiment Station at New Hamp- 
shire College of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts, 1888-1909. M.Sc, Worcester Polytechniral 
Institute, 1900. Experiment Station, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1910. 

Ch.ARLES E. Marshall^ Ph.D., Director of the Graduate School and Professor of 


Born 1866. Ph.B., University of Michigan, 1895. Assistant Bacteriologist, University of Michi- 
gan, 1893-96. Bacteriologist, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1S96-1902. Jorgensen's 
Laboratory, Copenhagen, 1898. Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1902. Professor of Bacteriology 
and Hygiene, Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-12. Pasteur's Instit\ite, Paris, and Ostertag's 
Laboratory, Berlin, iqo2. Koch's Laboratory, Berlin, 1912. Scientific and Vice-Director, Michigan 
Agricultural Experiment Station, 1908-12. Director of the Graduate School and Professor of 
Microbiology, Massachusetts .^gricukural College, 1912. AZ, i-K*. 


John Phelax, A.M., Professor of Rural Sociology. 

Born 1879. Graduate Western State NonT'al 'School, Kalamazoo, Michigan. A.B., and A.M., 
Universm' of Michigan. .Assistant, Department of Economics, University of Michigan, 1909-10. 
Acting Director, Rural School Department, Wt-stern State Normal School, Kalamazoo, Michigan, 
1910-11. Director, Rural School Department, State Normal School, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, 
1912-1915. Professor Rural Sociologj', Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915. 

John D. Willard^ A.B., Director of the Extension Service. 

Born 1885. Appleton College. A.B., Amherst 1907. Hartford Theological Seminary. Pastor, 
Worthington Congregational Church. Secretary Franklin County Farm Bureau. Secretary 
Massachusetts Committee on Food Production. Secretar\-, Massachusetts Food Administration. 
Extension Professor of Marketing, M. A. C. Director of the Extension Service since 1920. 

Frank A. Waugh, M.Sc, Head of Division of Horticulture and Professor of Land- 
scape Gardening. 
Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. K2. Editor Agricultural Departraen(t, 
Topeka Capital, 1891-92. Editor Montana Farm and Stock Journal, 1892. Editor Denver Field 
and Farm, 1892-93. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1893. Professor of Horticulture, Okla- 
homa Agricultural and Mechanical College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 1893- 
95. Graduate Student, Cornell University, 1898-99. Professor of Horticulture, University of Ver- 
mont and State Agjricultural College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 1895-1902. 
Horticultural Editor of the Country Gentleman, 1898-1911. Hospitant in the Koenigliche 
Gaertner-Lehranstalt, Dahlem, Berlin, Germany, 1910. Professor of Horticulture and of Land- 
scape Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, and Horticulturist of the Hatch Experi- 
ment Station, 1902. Staff, Surgeon General's Office. 1918-19. *K<i>. 

J.AMES A. FooRD,M.S.A., Head of the Division of Agriculture and Prof essor of Farm 
A dm in ist ratio n . 
Born 1872. B.Sc, New Hampshire College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1898. K2. 
M.S.A., Cornell University, 1902. Assistant in Cornell University Agricultuiral Experiment 
Station, 1900-03. Professor of Agriculture, Delaware College, 1903-06. Associate Professor of 
Agronomy, Ohio State University, 1906-07. Associate Professor of Agronomy, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1907-08. Professor of Farm Administration, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1908. -S, *K<I>. 

Robert J. Sprague, Ph.D., Head of the Division of the Humanities ; and Professor of 
Economics and Sociology. 
Born 1868. B. A., Boston University, 1897. BOIT. Studied Industrial Conditions in England, 
1898. M.A., Harvard University, 1900. Ph.D., Boston University, 1901. Head of the Depart- 
ment of Economics and History, Knox College, 1901-06. Studied Socialism and Socialistic De- 
velopment throughout northern Europe, 1903. Head of the Department of Economics and Sociol- 
ogy, University of Maine, 1906-11. Appointed to research work, Carnegie Institution, Washing- 
ton, D. C, 1906. Head of the Divisiion of Humanities and Professor of Economics and Sociology, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1911. Y. M. C. A. Overseas, 1918-19. «I'BK, <l)KtI'. 

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

Born 1862. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1883. \'^^\ Chemist, Massachu- 
setts State Agricultural Experiment Station, 18S3-85. Chemist, I.. B. Darling Fertilizer Co., Paw- 
tucket. R. I., 1885-89. Student at University of Gottingen, 1889-92. M.A., Ph.D., University of 
Gottingen 1892. Student at Zurich Polytechnic Institute, 1892. .\ssociate Chemist, Massachusetts 
State Experiment Station, 1892-95. In Charge of Department of Foods and Feeding, Hatch Ex- 
periment Station, 1895-1907. Head of the Department of Chemistry and Goessmann Professor of 
Agricultural Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1911. Memher of the American 
Chemical Society. Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science. 'I'K'I'. 

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

Born 1853. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873. K2. Graduate Student in' 
Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873-76. Assistant Chemist, United States Depart- 
ment of Agriculture, 1876. Student, [Tniversity of Virginia, 1876-77. First Assistant Chemist, 
United States Department of Agriculture, 1877-82. Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 1885. Asso- 
ciate Professor of Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1885-1907. Professor of Chem- 
istry, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1907. 4>K<J>. 

James B. Paige, B.Sc, D.V.S., Professor of Veterinary Science. 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural Colkge, 1883. Q. T. V. Farmer, 1882-87. V. S., Montreal 
Veterinary College, 1888. D.V.S., Faculty of Comparative Medicine and Veterinary Science, 
McGill Universitj', 1891. Veterinary Praotitioner, 1888-1901. Student in Pathology and Bacteri- 
ology, McGill University, Medical School, summer 1891. Post-Graduate Student in the Konig- 
liche Tierarztlichen Hochschule and the Pathological Institute of Ludwig-Maximilians Univer- 
sitat in Munich, 1895-96. Professor of Veterinary Science at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since 1890. *K<I>. 

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

Born 1870. B.Sc, Rutgers College, 1893. X-^. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1895-1902. Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1902-1911. Registrar 
of the College since 1905. -Professor of Physics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1911. 
Member of American Association of Collegiate Registrars. ^K*!". 

John E. Ostr.ander, A.M., C.E., Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering. 
Born 1865. B.A. and C.E., Union. College, 1886. Assistant on Sewer Construction, West 
Troy, N. Y., 1886. Assistant on Construction, Chicago, St. Paul and Kansas City Railway, 1887. 
Draughtsman with Phoenix Bridge Company, 1887. A.M., Union College, 1889. Assistant in 
Engineering Department, New York State Canals, 1888-91. Instructor in Civil Engineering, Le- 
high Univetsity, 1891-92. Engineering Contractor for Alton Bridge, summer of 1892. Profes- 
sor of Civil Engineering and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho, 1S92-97. Professor of Math- 
ematics and Civil Engineering, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1897. Member of Com- 
mittee No. 6, Inteirnational Commission on the Teaching of Mathematics, 1909-11. ■i'K'I'. 

Henry T. Fernald, Ph.D., P/o/fwor 0/ £«/0772o/o^j; and Chairman of the Division 
of Science. 
Born 1866. University of Maine, 1885. Beil. M.Sc, University of Maine, i888. Gradu- 
ate Student in Biology, Wesleyan University, 1885-86. Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity, 1887-90. Laboratory Instructor, Johns Hopkins University, 1S89-90. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins 
University, 1890. Professor of Zoology, Pennsylvania State College, 1890-99. State Economic 
Zoologist, Pennsylvania, 1898-99. Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
since 1899. Associate Entomologist, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, 1899-1910. 
Entomologists, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, since 1910. Fellow in the American 
Association for the Advancement of Science. Member in the Association of Economic Entomolo- 
gists, Entomology- Society of America, and Boston Society of Natural History. Massachusetts 
State Nursery Inspector since 1902. "I'lv't. 

A. Vincent Osmun, MjSc, Professor of Botany and Hedd of the Department of 
Born 1880. B.Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College, 1900. Assistant, Storrs Agricultural 
Experiment Station, 1900-02. B.Sc, 1903; M.Sc, 1905, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Q. T. V. Assistant in Botany, 1903-05; Instructor in Botany, 1905-07; Assistant Professor of 
Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907-14. Associate Professor of Botany, Massachtisetts 
Agricultural College and Experiment Station, 19 14-16. Acting Head of the Department of 
Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College and Experiment Station, 1914-16. Professor of 
Botany and Head of the Department of Botany, 191 6. "fK*. 


Clarence E. Gordon, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology and Geology. 

Born 1876. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1901. C.S.C. Student Clark Univer- 
sity, Summer Session, 1901-03. B.Sc, Boston University, 1903. Instructor, Cushing Academy, 
Ashburnham, Mass., 1901-04. Graduate Student in Zoology and Geology, Columbia University, 
190+-05. A.M., Columbia University, 1905. Instructor in CJeology, summer session, Columbia Uni- 
versity 1905. University Fellow in Geology, Columbia University, 1905-06. Assistant Profes- 
sor of Zoology and Geology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1906-12. Ph.D., Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1 91 1. Associate Professor of Zoology and Geology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

1912. Professor of Zoology and Geologi', Massachusetts Agricultural College. SS, <I>BK, $K*. 

WlLLL-iM R. H.ART, L.B., A.M., Professor of Agricultural Education. 

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

Fred C. Se.ars, M.Sc, Professor of Pomology. 

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

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

Born 1875. B.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1899. K2. With Walker-Gordon Laboratory 
Co., of Boston and Philadelphia, 1899-1901. Instructoa- in Dairying, Pennsylvania State College, 
1902-03. Inspector, Hires Condensed Milk Co., Malvern, Pa., 1903-06. Creamery and Condensing 
Construction Work, 1906-08. M.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1909. Assistant Professor of 
Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908 -10. Associate Professor of Dairying, 1910- 

1913. Professor of Dairying since 1913. AZ. 

Alex.\nder E. C.ance, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Economics and Supervisor of 
Agricultural Surveys. 
Born 1873. B.A., Macalester College. Graduate Certificates, State Normal School, Oshkosh, 
M.A., University of Wisconsin, Professor of Greek and Literature, Avalon College, 1897-99. Prin- 
cipal, Asheville Industrial School, 1901-04. Supervisor of Practice, First Pennsylvania State 
Normal School, 1904-05. Fellow in Economics, University of Wisconsin, 1906-08. Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, 1908. Instructor, 1908-10; Assistant Professor, 1910-12; Associate Profes- 
sor, 1912-15; Professor of Agricultural Economics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915 — . 

Joseph S. Chamberlain, Ph.D., Professor of Organic and .igricultural Chemistry. 

Born 1870. B.Sc, Iowa State Agricultural College, 1890. M.Sc, Iowa State Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1892. Instructor in Chemistry, Iowa State Agricultural College, 1894-97. Ph.D., Johns 
Hopkins University, 1899. Inslructou' in Chemistry, Oberlin College, 1899-1901. Voluntary As- 
sistant in Chemistry at Wesleyan University, Summer of 1900-1901. Research Assistant to Pro- 
fessor Ira B. Remsen, Johns Hopkins University, 1901. Chemist. U. S- Department of Agriculture, 
1901-09. Chief of Cattle Food and Grain Investigation Laboratory, Bureau of Chemistry, 1907- 
09. Student, University of Berlin, 1909. .Associate Professor of Organic and Agricultural Clicmis- 
try, Massachusetts Agric\iltural College, 1909-13- Professor of Organic and Agricultural Cliemis- 
t|ry, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1913. American Chemical Society. Dcutschen Chem- 
ischen Gesellschaft. Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Wash- 
ington Academy of Science. 

*JoHN C. Graham, B.Sc.Agr., Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 

Born 1868. Milwaukee State Normal College, 1894. Student at Chicago University, sum- 
mers of 1894-98. Teaching and Institute Work in Wisconsin, 1894-1907. B.Sc.Agr. Cniver- 
sity of Wisconsin, 191 1. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1911-14. Member of American Association of Investigatoirs and Instructors in 
Poultry Husbandry. Professor of Poultry Husbandry, Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since 1914. 

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

Born 1882. A.B., Princeton University, 1904. A.M., Cornell University, 1905. Student 
at Freiburg and Munich, 1907. Ph.D., Berlin University, 1908. Instructor in Biolog)-, Prince- 
ton University, 1908-10. Professor of Biology and Entomology, South Caroiina State Agricul- 
tural College, 1910-11. Associate Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1911-15. Professor of Insect Morphology, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 
1915. *BK, *K*. ^ ' 

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

Born 1875. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897. A2$. B.Sc, Boston Univer- 
sity, 1897. Assistant in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897-98. Graduate 
Assistant in Kent Chemical Laboratory, Yale University, 1899-1901. Ph.D., Yale University 
1901. Professor of Chemistry, Head of Department, University of Idaho, 1901-09. Student at 
the University of Berlin, 1908-ro. Exchange Teacher, Friedrichs Werdersche Oberrealschule 
1909-10. Graduate School Yale University, 1910-11. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Soil 
Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911-12. Associate Professor of Inorganic and 
Soil Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912-16. Professor of Inorganic and Soil 
Chemistrj', Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916. 2S, ^K*. 

Curry S. Hicks, B.Pd., Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene. 

Born 1885. Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-03. B.Pd., Michigan State Normal Col- 
lege, 1909. Assistant in Physical Education, Michigan State Normal College, 1908-1909. Ed- 
ward Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst College, 1909-1910. Director of Ath- 
letics, Michigan State Normal College, 1910-n. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and 
Hygiene, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911-14. Associate Professor of Physical Educa- 
tion and Hygiene. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914-16. Professor of Physical Educa- 
tion and Hygiene, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916. 

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

Born 1879. A.B., 190.).; M.F., 1906, Yale University. United States Forestry Service, 
1906-08. Professor of Forestry, Pennsylvania State College, 1909-12. Professor of Forestry 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. AZ. 

Walter B. Chenoweth, A.B., M^ScAgr., Professor of Horticultural Manufactures, 

Born 1872. .A.B., Valparaiso University, 1902. Assistant in Botany, Valparaiso Universitv 
1902-03. Head of the Department of Science, Chillicothe Normal School, Mo., 1903-10. Secre- 
tary of the Missouri State Board of Horticulture, 1912. M.Sc.Agr., University of Missouri 
1912. Instructor in Pomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. Associate Professor 
of Pomolog.v, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915-18. Professor of Horticultural Manu- 
factures. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918. AZ, 2S. 

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

Born 1882. B.Sc, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907. Instructor in Mechanical 
Engineering, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907-12. Superintendent of School of Trac- 
tioneering. La Porte, Ind., 1912-14. Professor of Rural Engineering, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1914. ■I'K'I'. 

*On leave of absence. 


Harold F. Tompson, BjSc, Professor of Vegetable Gardening. 

Born 1885. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1905. One year teaching at Mt. Her- 
mon School. Instructor in Market Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907-10. 
Professor of Market Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1915. 

John C. McNutt, B.Sc, Professor of Animal Husbandry. 

Born 1881. B.Sc, Ohio State University, 1907. Farm Manager, Ohio State University, 
1907-08. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, New Hamp&hire State College, 1908. 
Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry, Nejw Hampshire State College, 1909-10. Professor 
of Animal Husbandry and Dairying, North Carolina State College, 1910-15. Professor of Ani- 
mal Husbandry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 191 5. 

Ch.arles H. Patterson, A.B., A.M., Professor of English and Assistant Dean of the 
A.B., Tufts College, 1887. A.M., Tufts College, 1893. Professor of English, West Vir- 
ginia University, 12 years. Assistant Professor of English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1916. Professor of English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . Acting Dean of the 
College, 1918-19. Assistant Dean of the College, 1919. 

Arthur B. Beaumont^ Ph.D., Professor of Agronomy. 

B.S., Uniiversity of Kentucky, 1908. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1918. Teacher of Science, 
North Bend High School, North Bend, Ore., 1909-11. Teacher of Science and Agriculture and 
Head of the Department, Oregon Normal School, 1911-13. Graduate Student and Assistant 
in the Department of Soil Technology, Cornell University, 1913-17. Ateociate Professor of 
Agronomy and Acting Head of the Department, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917-19. 
Professor of Agronomy and Head of the Department, 1919 — . Acacia. 2X. 

Edna L. Skinner, B.Sc, Professor of Home Economics and Head of the Department. 
Michigan State Normal College, 1901. B.Sc, Columbia University, 1912. Professor of 
Household Science, James Millikin University, 1912-18. Professor of Home Economics, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . 

Robert W. Walker, Captain, 12th Cavalry, Professor of Military Science and 
Born 1876. -N. Private, Corporal, and Sergeant, 1st Tennessee Infantry, 1898-99. Private, 
Corporal, Sergeant, and Battalion Sergeant-Major, 37th Infantry, 1900. 2nd Lieutenant, 37th 
Infantry, 1900-01. 2nd Lieutenant, 8|th Cavalry, 1901-03. 1st Lieutenant, 5th Cavalry, 1903-15. 
Captain, 12th Cavalry, 1915-17. Temporary Major, 347th Infantry, 1917-18. Temporary Lieu- 
tenant-Colonel, 315th Cavalry, 1918. Transferred to Field Artillery, 1918-19. District Inspec- 
tor, District No. 2, R. O. T. C, New York City, 1919. Professor of Military Science and Tac- 
tics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . 

Winthrop S. Welles, B.Sc, Professor of Agricultural Education. 

Born 1875. B.Sc, University of Illinois. Public Scliool Teaching and City Superintendent, 
1894-96. Trained teachers at River Falls Normal School, 1907-19. Professor of Agricultural 
Education, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . 

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

Born 1885. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. 'I'SK. Teacher, Choate School, 
Wallingford, Conn., 1907-08. Secretary to the President, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1908-14. Secretary of the Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1914. 'I'K'l'. 


Charles R. Green, B.Agr., Librarian 

Born 1876. Connecticut Agricultural College, 1895. The Hartford Coiirant, 1895-1901. 
Assistant Librarian, Connecticut State Library, 1901-08. Librarian, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1908. 

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

Born 1873. A.B., University of Kansas, 1898. A.M., University of Kansas, 1899. Assist- 
ant in the Department of English, Umversity of Kansas, 1898-99. University Scholar, Yale 
Graduate School, 1899-1900. Teacher in Wallingford, Conn., High School, 1900-01. Instruc- 
tor in English, University of Cincdnnati, 1901-02. Harvard Graduate School, 1902-03. A.M., 
Harvard, 1903. Substitute Instructor in English and Acting Head of the Department, Rutgers 
College, 1903-04. Editorial Department of the World's Work, 1904-06. Assistant Professor 
of English and Instructor in German, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1906-08. A.M., 
Yale University, 1908. Assistant Professor of English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1908. Associate Professor of English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1910. 'i'BK. 

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

Born 1880. A.B., Brown University, 1903. *K^. Instructor in German, Brown University, 
1903-06. A.M., Brown University, 1904. Student, University of Heidelberg, 1906-07. Instruc- 
tor in German, Bates College, 1907-08. Instructor in German, Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1908-11. Assistant Professor of German, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911-15. 
Associate Professor of German, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915. "I'BK, 'I'K'i'. 

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

Born 1878. A.B., Princeton L^niversity, 1906. Kr<J>. Bondinot Fellorw in Modern Lan- 
guages, 1906-07. Instructor in French, Colcester Academy, Truro, Nova Scotia, 1906-08. In- 
structor in French and Spanish, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908-11. Assistant Professor 
of French, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911-15. A.M., Columbia LTniversity, 1914. 
Associate Professor of French, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915. *BK, -J-K*. Adelphia. 

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

Born 1884. B.A., Clark College, Clark University, 1906. K*, AM. Yale University, 1907. 
Physiological Chemist, Sodium Benzoate Investigation, U. S. D. A., 1908. Ph.D., Yale LTnlver- 
sity, 1909. Associate Biologist, Maryland Experiment Station, 1909-10. University of Michi- 
gan, 1910. Special Student in Pathology, University of Michigan, summer of 1910. Biologist, 
Maryland Experiment Station, in charge of Pathological Investigation. Assistant Professor of 
Animal Pathology, Department of Veterinary Science, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. 
Associate Professor of Animal Pathology, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1913. 

WlLLI.-iM L. Machmer, A.m., Associate Professor of Mathematics. 

Born 1883. Graduate of Keystone State Normal School, 1901. Teacher in Public Schools, 
1901-04. A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. Head of the Department of Mathemat- 
ics, Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1907-11. A.M., Franklin and Marshall College, 1911. 
Instructor in Mathematics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911-13. Assistant Professor of 
Mathematics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. Associate Professor of Mathematics, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. *BK, -l-K*, A2<J>. 

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

B.Sc, Trinity, 1908. M.A., Yale University, 1910. Laboratory Assistant, Sloane Labora- 
tory Yale University, 1910-11. Instructor in Physics and Mechanics, University of Colorado, 
1911. Instructor Science Department, Hartford High School, 1912-13. Assistant Professor of 
Physics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913-18. Associate Professor of Physics, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1918-19. "trA, 2S, *K<E>. 


LoYAl, F. Payne, B.Sc, Associate Professor of Poultry Pliishandry. 

Born 18S9. B.Sc, Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College, 1912. Instructor in Poul- 
try Husbandry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914-16. Assistant Professor of Poultry 
Husbandry, 1916-18. Associate Professor of Poiiltry Husbandry, 1918 — . 

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

Born 1884. A.B., Wabash College, 1910. Ph.D., Cornell Universit)', 1914. Fellow in 
Plant Pathology, Cornell University, 1910-13. Pathologist Pennsylvania Chestnut Blight Com- 
mission, 1913-14. Instructor in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915; Assistant 
Professor of Botan}', Massachusetts Agricukural College, 1915-16. Associate Professor of Bot- 
any, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916 — . -X, *K<f>^ *BK. 

William S. Regan, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Entomology. 

Born 1885. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. Ph.D., Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1915. Chief Deputy State Nursery Inspector of Massachusetts, 1908-12. Graduate 
Student, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912-15. Instructor in Entomology, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1915-18. Associate Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1918 — . 

Arao It.ano, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Microbiology. 

Born 1888. B.Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1911. Ph.D., Massachusetts Agricultural 
College 1916. Assistant Chemist, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1912-13. Assist- 
ant Bacteriologist, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1912-13. Graduate Assistant, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913-14. Student at Copenhagen, Denmark, 1914-15. Assist- 
ant in Microbiology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915-16. Instructor in Microbiology, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916. General Investigator at Woods Hole, 1916. Assistant 
Professor of Microbiology, Massachusetts Agricukural College, 1917-19. Associate Professor 
of Microbiology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . 4>KiI>. 

Cl.ark L. Th.ayer, B.Sc.^ Associate Professor of Floriculture. 

Born 1890. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. Graduate Work in Flori- 
culture and Plant Breeding, Cornell University, 1913-14. Instructor in Floriculture, Cornell 
Uniiversity, 1914-19. Instructor in Floriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural College, Spring term, 
1917. Associate Professor of Floriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . AVP. 

Arthur L. D.acy, B.Sc, Associate Professor of Market Gardening. 

Born 1875. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1902. Assistant Horticulturalist, 
West Virginia Experiment Station, 190S-11. Associate Professor of Horticulture, West Virginia 
College of Agriculture and Associate Horticulturist of West Virginia Experiment Station, 1912- 
iS. Associate Professor of Market Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918 — . .\.i:i>, 

Henry F. Judkins, B.Sc, Associate Professor of Dairying. 

Born 1890. B.Sc, New Hampshire State CoIIgee, 1911. Instructor in Dairying, New 
Hampshire State College, 1911-12. Assistant State Gypsy Moth Agent, New Hampshire, 1912. 
Instructor in Dairying, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1913-16. Associate Professor of 
Dairying, Conneclicuf Agricultural College, 1916-18. As.sociate Profe.ssor of Dairying, Iowa 
State College, 1918. Associate Professor of Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultin-al College, 


Arthur K. Harrison, Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening. 

Born 1872. With Warren H. Mannins, Landscape Designer, Boston, acting at various 
times in charge of Surveying and Engineering Department, of the Planting Department, and 
of the Drafting Room, 1908-11. InsWuctar in Landscape Gardening, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 19H-13. Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening, Massachusetts Agricuhural 
College, 1913 — . 

Arthur N. Julian, A.B., Assistant Professor of German. 

A.B., Northwestern University, 1907. Instructor in German, Elgin Academy, Elgin, 111., 
1907-10. Travelled in Germany and Student at Berlin University, 1910-11. Instructor in Ger- 
man, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911-19. Assistant Professor of German, Massachu- 
setts Agrciultural College, 1919 — . 'I'BK, <I>K<i>. 

Walter E. Prince, Ph.B., A.M., Assistant Professor of English and Public Speaking. 
Born 1881. Ph.B.., Brown University, 1904. A.M., Brown University, 1905. Instructor in 
English, University of Maine, 1905-12. Instructor in English and Public Speaking, Massachu- 
setts Agricultural, College 1912-15. Assistant Professor of English and Public Speaking, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915 — . 

Harold M. Gore, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Physical Education. 

Born 1891. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. Q. T. V. Assistant in 
Physical Education, Massachusetjts Agricultural College, 1913-16. Instructor in Physical Edu- 
cation, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 191 6. Assistant Professor of Physical Education, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College. 1917 — . Plattsburg Officers' Training Camp, 1917. Com- 
missioned First Lieutenant in Infantry, November 22, 1917. American Expeditionary Forces, 
18th Inf.,' 1918. Returned to position at Massachusetts Agricultural College, January, 1919. 

Orton L. Clark, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Botany. 

Born 1887. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. 'S'-K. Teacher of Nat- 
ural Science, Ethical Culture School, New York City, 1908-10. Studenet at Columbia Univer- 
sity, 1909-10. Studied at the University of Rostock, Germany, 1910-11; at the University of 
Miinchen, 1911; and at the University of Strassburg, 1912-13. Assistant Physiologist, Massachu- 
setts Agricultural Experiment Station, 1913. — . Assistant Professor of Botany, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1915 — . 

Lorian p. Jefferson, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rural Social Science. 

Graduate of Lawrence College, A.M., University of Wisconsin, 1907. Research Assistant 
Carnegie Institution, 1908-09. Research Assistant to John R. Commons, University of Wiscon- 
sin, 1909-11. Research Assistant, State Board of Public Affairs, Madison, Wisconsin, 1912. Re- 
seairch Secretary, Division of Rural Social Science, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912-17. 
Assistant Professor of Rural Social Science, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917 — . 

Charles H. Thompson, M.Sc, Assistant Professor of Horticulture. 

Born 1870. B.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1893. Kr*. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural 
College, 1898. Field Agent, U. S. D. A., Division of Botany, 1893. Instructor in Botany, 
Washington University, St. Louis, Mo., 1893-95. Botanical Assistant, Missouri Botanical Gar- 
den, St. Louis, Mo., 1895-99. Forestry Service, U. S. Department of the Interior, 1900. Grad- 
uate Student, Leiand Stanford, Jr., University of California, 1902-04. In charge of the De- 
partment of Succulent Plants and Botanical Asi-istant, Missouri Botanical Garden, 1904-15. 
Collaborator, U. S. D. A., studying succulent plants of arid regions of America and Mexico. 
1909-11. Assistant Professor of Horticulture Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915 — . — S. 


Frederick A. McLaughlin, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Botany. 

Born 1888. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. K2. Graduate Work, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1911-15. Assistant in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1914. Student at Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, summer of 1914. Graduate 
Work, University of Chicago, 1916-17. Instructor in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1917-19. Assistant Professor of Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . 

Herbert P. Cooper, M.Sc, Assistant Professor of Agronomy. 

B.Sc, Clemson Agricultural College, 191 1. M.Sc, University of Wisconsin, 1915. In- 
structor in Agronomy, Pennsylvania State College of Agriculture, 1915-18. Assistant Professor 
of Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918 — . 

Frank C. Moore, A.B., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 

A.B., Dartmouth College, 1902. Instructor in Mathematics, Dartmouth College, 1906-09. 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Neve Hampshire State College, 1909-17. Assistant Professor 
of Mathematics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917 — . 

Brooks D. Drain, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Pomology. 

Born 1891. B.Sc, Ohio State University, 19 17. Orchard Manager, summer of 1917. Taught 
at Ohio State University, 1917-18. Artillery Branch, Officers' Training Camp, 1918. Assistant 
Professor of Pomolog)-, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . 

James L. Strahan, M.S., Assistant Professor of Rural Engineering. 

Born 1889. B. S., Cornell. M.S., Cornell, 1912. Special Research Work in Rural Engin- 
eering and Instructor in Rural Engineering, Cornell, 1911-19. Assistant Professor of Rural 
Engineering. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . Acacia. 

Victor A. Rice, Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. 

Born 1890. B.S., Notrth Carolina State College, 1917. Farm Manager, 1910-12. Swine 
Specialist for State of Massachusetts, 1916-19. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, 1919 — . 

Margaret Hamlin, A.B., Supervisor of A gricultural Courses for PFomen. 

A.B., Smith College, 1904. Studied at Massachusetts Agricultural College one year. Super- 
visor of Agricultural Courses for Women, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 191S — . 

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

Elmhurst Academy, Providence, R. I., 1887. Studied in Boston and New York. Ph.M., 
Ohio State Universit}', 1895. Studied in England and Paris, 1899. Studied in Munich, Ger- 
many, 1900. Published "The Christian Woman in Philanthropy" a novelette entitled "Brother 
rhilip" : and a small book of poems, "A Score of Songs." Member of Pen and Brush Club of 
New York. Assistant in English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1910-14. Instructor in 
English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914— . 

Paul Serex, Jr., M.Sc, Instructor in Chemistry. 

Born 1890. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. M.Sc, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1916. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1913-15. Chemi«t, New Hampshire State College, 1915. Assistant in Chemistiy, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1916-17. Member of American Chemical Society. Instructor in Chemis- 
try, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917 — . 'I'K'I'. 


Freuerick G. Merkle, M.Sc, Instructor in Agronomy. 

Born 1892. B.Sc. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914. M.Sc, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1917. Graduate Student and Graduate Assistant, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1914-15. Assistant in Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915-17. Instruc- 
tor in Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College 1917 — . 

Stanley E. Van Horn, Instructor in Dairying. 

Certificate of Proficiency in Dairying, Cornell College of Agriculture, 1908. Assistant In- 
structor of Short Course, Cornell, 1909. Instructor of Short Courses, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1910-12. Commercial Dairying, 1912-17. Instructor in Dairying, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1917 — . 

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

Born 1889. A.B., Williams College, 1912. A.M., Amherst College, 1915. Instructor in 
English, University of Maine, 1913-14. Editor of Phi Sigma Kappa "Signet," 1914 — . Pub- 
lished "Tiamat" and "Garlingtoivn," books of verse. First Class Sergeant, Medical Corps, 
\j. S. A., 1918. Instructor in English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914 — -. <I>2K. 

Donald W. Savtelle, M.Sc. Instructor in Agricultural Economics. 

B.Sc, University of Maine, 1913. M.Sc, University of Wisconsin, 1915. Assistant in 
Agricultural Economics, University of Wisconsin, 1915-17. Fellow in Political Economy, 1917- 
tS. Instructor in Agricultural Fx;onomics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918 — . AZ. 

Luther Bant.a, B.Sc, Instructor in Poultry Husbandry. 

B.Sc, Cornell University, 1915. In charge of Department of Poutey Husbandry, New 
York State School of Agriculture, Alfred University, 1915-18. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College. 191 8 — , 

Ray E. Torrey, Ph.D., Instructor in Botany. 

Born 1887. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. A.M., Harvard, 1916. Ph.D., 
Harvard, 1918. Grove City College, 1912-15. Sheldon Travelling Fellow, Harvard, 1915-18. 
Instructor in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . "fK*. 

Charles H. Abbot, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology. 

Born 1889. A.B., Brown Universit}', 1913. A.M., Brown University, 1914. Ph.D.. Brown 
University, 191S. Instructor in Zoology, Washington State College, 1914-15. Instructor in Bi- 
ology, Haverford, 1916-17. Assistant in Field Zoology, Cold Spring Harbor, N. Y., summer of 
1916. Research Work at Yale, 1919. Instructor in Zoology, Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1919— . 

Gilbert Watts, B.S., Instructor in Vegetable Gardening. 

Born 1896. B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1918. Virginia Truck Experiment Station, 
January to July, 1919. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1919— . APP. 

Fred E. Wheeler, B.S., Instructor in Dairying. 

Born 1897. B.S., Cornell, 1919. Instructor in Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1919 — . 6A. 


Abraham Dean, Instructor in Poultry Husbaiidry. 

New Hampshire State College, 1905-07. Cornell, 1909-13. Assistant in Poultry Depart- 
ment and Assistant at Poultry Plant, Cornell, 1910-12. Taught at Mt. Hermon School, 1914. 
State Poultry Club Leader, Massachusetts, 1917-19. Instructor in Poultrj' Husbandrj', Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College, 1919 — . ArP. 

Lawrence H. Parker, A.B., Instructor :n Mathematics. 

Born 1S78. A.B., Tufts. Graduate Work in History and Mathematics, Wesleyan, Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology, and University of Grenoble, Paris. Principal, West Hartford 
High School, 1906-07. Instructor, Amherst College, 1907-19. Assistant Director of Agricultural 
Education, A. E. F., France, February to July, 1919. Instructor in Mathematics, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1919 — . AT, *K<i>. 

Harry C. Thoisipson, B.Sc, Instructor in Physics. 

Born 1893. B.Sc, Worcester Polytechnical Institute, 1915. Instructor in Physics, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1915-17. Research Assistant, University of Chicago, 1917. Meteor- 
ological Section, Signal Corps, U. S. A., 1978-19. Instructor in Physics, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1919 — . 23. 

RiCH.ARD L. HoLDEN, B.Sc, Instructor in Animal Husbandry. 

Born 1897. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultual College, 1917. Instructor of Short Courses, 
1917-18. County Club Leader, Barnstable County, 1918. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . AXA. 

John Newlon, Instructor in Forge Work. 

Born 1884. Instructor in Forge Work, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . 

Charles H. Thayer, Instructor in Agronomy. 

Born 1884. Assistant in the Short Course, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916-17 
and 1918. Instructor in Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. 

Joseph Novitski, Assistant in Rural Sociology. 

Born 1884. Graduate State Norma! School, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. County Superintendent of 
Schools, Brown County, Wisconsin, 1910-16. Assistant in Rural Sociology, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1916 — . 

Arthur \i. McCarthy, B.Sc, Assistant in Physical Education. 

Born 1897. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. Springfield Y. M. C. A. 
Training School, summer of 1919. Assistant in Physical Education, Massachusetts Agricultuial 
College, 1919 — . Q. T. V. 

Henry J. ]5urt, B.Sc, Assistant in Physics. 

Born 1895. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. Assistant in Physics, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1919 — . C. C. 'I'K*. 


®J)e €xteitgion ^erbice ^taff 

John D. Willard, B.A. 
Ralph W. Redman, B.Sc 
Sumner R. Parker, B.Sc. 
George L. Farley, M.Sc. 
Laura Comstock 
L. Wayne Arny, B.Sc. 
Marie Sayles 
Henry E. Haslett 
Willlam F. Howe . 
Earl Jones, M.Sc.Agr. . 
Ralph E. Van Meter, B.Sc. 
Earl H. Nodine, B.'Sc.,., 
Delos L. James, B.Sc. 
John D. Zink, B.Sc. . 
R. B. Cooley, B.Sc. 
William R. Cole, 
Lincoln W. Barnes, B.Sc. . 
William C. Monahan . 
Robert McFall . 


. Assistant Director 

. State Leader of Agricultural Projects 

Supervisor of Junior Extension Work 

Extension Professor of Home Economics 

Supervisor of Correspondence Courses 

Assistant Home Demonstration Leader 

. Specialist in Sheep Husbandry 

. A ssistant Supervisor Junior Extension Work 

. Extension Associate Professor of Agronomy 

Agr. . . Extension Instructor in Pomology 

. Extension Director in Poultry Husbandry 

Extension Professor of Dairying 

In Charge of Extension Ex^hibits 

Assistant Extension Professor of Animal Husbandry 

Extension Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures 

Kxtenson Professor of Agricultural Education 

. Extension Professor in Poultrj? Husbandry 

. Extension Instructor in Co-operation and Marketing 

^•^ -;.->j.M3ft^,.agi.^ > 


(^tabuate ^tubentg anb (^rabuate ^i^i^tmtsi 

Daniel A. Albrecht . 
Roy C. Avery . 
Arthur I. Bourne 
Ambrose C. Faneuf 
josiah c. folsom 
AiME Gagnon . 
Mary E. Garvey 
Arthur M. Greenwood 
William C. Harrington 
Roy U. Harris . 
Arthur H. Helder 
Marjorie S. Jennings 
Charles H. Jewell 
Arthur N. Julian 
Conrad H. Lieber 
Alfred S. Mallorey 
Fred Mather . 
Joseph A. Middleton 
Fred W. Morse, Jr. 
James M. Neill . 
W. Arthur Perkins, Je 
James A. Purington 
Paul Serex, Jr. . 
Leland Spencer 
Russell D. Sturgis 
Hamilton Torrey 
Alfred L. Tower 
Leslie C. Whitaker 
Oliver W. Wood 

Frank N. Fagan 
Thomas B. Gordon 
Egerton G. Hood 
Ezra L. Morgan 
s. g. mutkekar 
W. C. Pauley . 
Bennet a. Porter 
Arthur L. Prince 

3n f^b&entia 



. Entomology 


Agricultural Economics 



General Courses 

General Courses 

. Horticulture 

Landscape Architecture 

Landscape Architecture 







Poultry Science 


General Courses 



Farm ALanagement 


General Courses 

Agricultural Education 


Poultry Science 




Rural Semiology 


Landscape Architecture 

. Entomologj' 



ftisitorical ^feetct) of tfje iHasisiacijusiettg 
Agricultural College 

The agricultural colleges of the various states were created, as is generally known, 
by an Act of Congress, approved by President Lincoln July 2, 1862, "donating 
public lands to the several States and Territories which may provide Colleges tor 
the benefit of Agriculture and the Meclianic Arts." The act provided, moreover, 
that the interest of the fund realized from the sale of the land scrip should be faith- 
fully applied "to the endowment, support, and maintenance of ait least one college 
where the leading object shall be, without excluding other scientific and classical stud- 
ies, and including military tactics, to teach such branches of learning as aire related to 
agriculture and the mechanic arts, in such manner as the legislatures of the States may 
respectively prescribe, in order to promote the liberal and practical education of the 
industrial classes in the several pursuits and professions of life." Justin S. Morrill, 
successively representative and senator from Vermont, wias the author of this benefi- 
cent act, and to his wisdom and foresight, unswerving perseverance and lofty pa- 
triotism, the land-grant colleges owe their birth. 

In accordance with the foregoing enactment of Congress, an act accepting this 
grant was passed by the Massachusetts Legislature, and approved by Governor 
Andrew April 18, 1863. It was further p rovided that the college should receive 
two-thirds of the annual income of the fund created under the act of Congress, and 
the Massachusetts Institute of Technology one-third for the advancement of the 
mechanic arts. The government of the college was vested in a body corporate by 
the name of the Massachusetts Agricultural College, consisting of fourteen mem- 
bers or trustees, appointed by the governor a nd council for a term of seven years, 
exclusive of the governor of the Commonwealth, the secretary of the board of edu- 
cation, the secretary of the board of agriculture, and the president of the facultj', 
who were ex officio members of the corporation. By a subsequent act the State 
Board of Agriculture was constituted a board of overseers. The Massachusetts 
college was the first of the land-grant colleges to be established in New England, 
and the only institution of its kind in the United States designed purely for educa- 
tion in the art and science of husbandry. "The Massachusetts Agricultural College,"^ 
says President Butterfield in a recent report, "stands unique among the sisterhood 
of pviblic institutions of higher learning established by the Morrill Act of 1862, in 
that it is not connected with a State university and that it deals with agriculture 
alone. It is the only institution of collegiate grade in America which may be called 
strictly an argicultural college and nothing e Ise." 


It was the express wish of President H itchcock, one of the godfathers of the 
institution and a leading authority on agricultural education in America, that Am- 
herst should be selected as the seat of the college, because of its peculiar fitness and 
adaptation, furnishing as it does the requisite variety of fertile soil and being a rare 
field for geological studies. Amherst College also generously offered the use of 
her library, cabinets of natural history, chapel and lecture-rooms, and even the serv- 
ices of her professors for ten years. Colonel Clark's agency in the location of the 
college in Amherst was still more immediate and effective. Indeed to his influence 
as a member of the Legislature, his exertions in raising the money on which the 
location was conditioned, and his wisdom and energy as president, was largely due 
its earh' prosperity and success. The charter required that the sum of seventy-five 
thousand dollars be raised by subscription or otherwise for the erection of suitable 
buildings. The people of Amherst, with foresight and public spirit, first by individual 
subscription, but finally by a town tax, raised fifty thousand dollars. The trustees 
of Amherst College, as individuals, led by their president, and aided by one of two 
other friends of the institution, became responsible for twenty-five thousand dollars 

In 1864 the trustees purchased the present farm, and the same year Henry F. 
French was elected president. He devised plans for the site of the college, its organi- 
zation and government. He outlined the general course of study — ^che principal 
features being those recommended by President Hitchcock in his classic report of 


Prof. Parker 

Pres. Clark 
Capt. Alvord 


Dr. Goessmann 
Prof. Stockbridge 
Prof. Goodell 

Prof. Peabody 

1851 — ^which with few changes was adopted and followed for manj' years. It was 
also his initention to provide short and elective courses for those seeking only a prac- 
tical education in agriculture. Under his direction the surveys of the property were 
made, the grounds improved, trees set out and nurseries started. President Chad- 
bourne, his successor, systematized the courses of instruction, selected the sites for 
the first three buildings and contracted for their erection. 

But William S. Clark was practically the first president, for Judge French did 
little more than take the initatory steps, important though they were, and Dr. 
Chadbourne had hardly entered into office when the state of his health compelled 
his resignation. It was left, therefore, for President Clark to organize and estab- 
lish the new college. How well he succeeded in this may be judged from the fact 
that, with slight variaitions, its policy rem ained unchanged for a quarter of a century, 
and has been the model copied by sister institutions both in this country and Japan. 
On the second of October, 1867, the college opened its doors for the admission of 
students, and thirty-three matriculated; but before the close of the first term the 
number had grovi^n to forty-seven. In 1 871 the first class, consisting of twenty- 
eight members, was graduated. For a time under President Clark's vigorous ad- 
ministration the college grew rapidly, the men he gathered about him — Stockbridge, 
Snell, Goodell, Miller, Goessmann, Ah'ord, Peabody, Parker and H. J. Clark — 
adding greatly to its reputation. Unfortunately, "the foundation on which he 
built was not broad enough for the edifice with which he would fain have crowned 


it." In 1875 an arrangement was made with the authorities of Boston University 
whereby regular students of the college, if they so desired, might become members 
of the university and upon graduation receive its diploma in addition to that of the 
college. Three years later the so-called congressional scholarships, or one free scholar- 
ship for each of the congressional districts of the State, limited to candidates resident 
in the district, were established by the trustees. 

The two administrations following President Clark's resignation in 1879 were 
distinguished for their storm and stress. For a while, owing to the parsimony of 
the State, the general apathy of the public, including the farmers, and the hostility 
of the press, the fate of the college as an independent institution hung in the balance. 
It was a time of embarrassment and depression, and few there Avere who believed 
the college would see better days. Yet it struggled on, private benefactions, as usual, 
supplying the want of State aid. In 1882 an act was passed establishing the Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, though scientific investigations had been 
conducted at the college since 1870, and Dr. Charles A. Goessmann was appointed 
director. The following year eighty free scholarships, open by appointment to persons 
in the Commonwealth, were created for four j^ears. Three years later these were 
made perpetual. The turning point had been reached, conditions had improved and 
the friends of the college again took courage. During President Greenough's term 
of office the attendance gradually increased, the resources of the institution were 
materially augmented and several important buildings, including the stone chapel, 
new south dormitory and experment station, were erected. 

Under Henry Hill Goodell the expectation of a prosperous and happy adminis- 
tration was more than fulfilled. His first aim was to place the college on a broader 
and surer foundation. It was emphatically the period of State and National grants. 
During his presidency, the resources we re trebled, the courses of study strength- 


ened and broadened, and in 1893 the rigid curriculum began to give wayto the more 
liberal elective s)'Stem. At the same time the standard of scholarsihip was raised 
and the examinations became more searching. Graduate courses for advanced work 
were now offered, leading to the degrees o f Master of Science and Doctor of Phil- 
osophy. The teaching force was increased to meet the increased demand, and the 
number of students was doubled. Largely through his efforts and influence the 
Hatch and second Morrill Acts were passed. In 1895, in the interests of ad- 
ministrative economy and greater efficiency, the Massachusetts and the Hatch Experi- 
ment Stations were consolidated and made a department of the college. In 1896 
the college first opened its doors to women. Three years later the tuition was made 
free to citizens of the United States, a policy abandoned in 1912, except for residents 
of IMassachusetts. The administration of President Goodell covered a fairly well- 
defined period in the history of the college, a period of steady growth and especially 
of preparation for a new era, which while maintaining and strengthening the old 
ideals and high standards .of the college, has led under his successor to larger and 
in some directions new fields of activity and usefulness. He will be remembered 
not only as a wise and able executive, but as a thorough teacher and the creator of 
the library which bears his name. 

The administration of Dr. Butterfield, who accepted the presidency in 1906, 
has been marked by a policy of extension and expansion. Under his leadership the 
scope of the college has been greatly broadened, the faculty reorganized, the college 
administration systematized, new departments have been created — -offering a wide 
range of elective studies in the sciences and humanities — and new methods of teaching 
introduced. The college through its extension work has made Itself felt not only 
in every part of the Commonwealth but far beyond its borders. In 1907 a normal 
department or summer school of agriculture was established by act of the Legislature, 
designed chiefly for the training of those desiring to teach elementary agriculture 
and nature study in the public schools, but providing also technical courses in agri- 
culture, horticulture, and other branches, including agricultural economics and rural 
sociology. Weekly assemblies, rural conferences, itinerant lectures, educational trains, 
correspondence courses and Farmers' week, have become important features of the 
college. The present administration, moreover, has been notable for the rapid growth 
of the financial resources of the college — such as those derived from the Adams, 
Nelson, and Smith'Lever funds, to mention no others — for the number of new, well- 
equipped buildings which adorn the campus, for the large increase of the teaching 
force and the number engaged in scientific research and, not least, for the increase 
in attendance which, if those pursuing the short courses be included, has multiplied 
some fivefold. This result is the more significant when it is remembered that the 
s^Andard of admission has been raised so that the college shall conform, for the first 
time in its history, strictly to a college and university basis of admission. 


A sketch of the college cannot be truly and faithfully written without some 
mention of Marshall P. Wilder, one of the wisest and most honored of the trustees, 
whose voice was among the first to be lifted up in favor of institutions w'here scien- 
tific and practical agriculture should be taught. He was identified with its interests 
from its very birch. In the act of incorporation his name stands first, and from 
that time to the day of his death, twenty- five yeiars later, he never ceased his active 
connection with the college. Among other devoted friends and benefactors of the 
institution in the earlier days — most of them original trustees named in the charter — 
were Nathan Durfee, Charles G. Davis, Henri' Colt, Charles L. Flint, Henry F. 
Hills, Daniel Needham, and William Knowlton. 

The presidents of the college since its inception have been: Henry Flagg French, 
1864-66; Paul Ansel Chadbourne, 1866-67, 1882-83 ; William Smith Clark, 1867-79; 
Charles Louis Flint, 1879-80; Levi Stockb ridge, 1880-82; James Carruithers Green- 
ough, i883'86; Henry Hill Goodell, 188 6-1905; and since 1906, Kenyon Leech 

^_,y^»jc/a.f^cM *— -<vc^^< 

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'I'HK CAMPUS IN 'rilK KlGlll'lKS 



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McCarthy King Dewing Mackintosh Pond Lyons 

Kendmj, Boardman Crafts Jakeman Camprei.i. 

College Senate 

Senior a^tmbcri: 

GoRDOx B. Crafts, President 

Charles M. Boardman 
Warren M. Dewing 
Henry E. Lyons 

George M. Campbell 
Brooks F. Jakeman 
Allan L. Pond 

S'linior Q^riubn'S 

C. Donald Kendall 
CiiMU.Es G. A'Iackintosii 

Starr W. King 
Justin J. AIcCartiiv 




Greetings! to the Index of 1921, time-hoiioicd j-eflection of student life at 
M. A. C, to the undergraduates over whose heads now hang the traditions of half 
a century demanding that "custom be honored with custom," and to the long pro- 
cession of Alumni following in our wake and ever reminding the bead of the column 
to "step lively" and "move up forward" to make room for another group of Aggie 
men; seventy-one, still a vigorous and lively organization, salutes 3'ou all. 

No succeeding class has felt, probably, such a weight of responsibility as was ours 
in tliose early days. We were Pioneers and must lay out the way well for all that 
should follow. We look back with pride on the daj's when we inaugurated so many of 
the college features of today, new songs set to old tunes, the glee club, the debating 
society, the secret societies, student rebellions, etc. We kept things lively for "Prexy" 
Clark, and Profs. Stockbridge, Goodell and Goessmann. 

As we look back to the small beginning of the first four years of M. A. C. and 
compare them with today's equipment and facilities, we feel diat A\-e had the satis- 
faction of intimate companionship with a f e\v master minds and of a play of per- 
sonality on personality that can hardly be offset by all the increased complexity of 
organization today. 

From some sixty men enrolled during the first year, was graduated a class of 
twenty-eight men. From a college then hardly known, those twenty-eight men went 
out and have far nearly half a century played their part as men of whom the college 
need not be ashamed. In 191 7, the semi-centennial of the opening of the college, 
eighteen men of '71 gathered in reunion, and today fourteen of us are looking forward 
to 1921 when we hope to help in the celebration of the fiftieth anniversary' of tae 
first Graduation. 

When '71 entered college, an Agricultural College was an experiment. The 
class was experimented upon in many ways and it could hardly have been expected 
that all the class first graduated would become farmers. As a matter of record, 
however, more of the class have been successfully engaged in some branch of agriculture 
than in an\' other. 

None of the class, so far as known, has made a failure in life, and of those now 
living, the record of '71 in the recent Memorial Fund drive tells a story of which 
we are proud. L<Mig live the M. A. C. 
Success to the IxDiiX. 


Clasps; of 1871 

Gideon H. Allen 
Andrew L. Bassett 
William P. Birnie 
William H. Bowker* 
Lilley B. Caswell* 
Homer L. Cowles* 
Emory A. Ellsworth* 
Jabez F. Fisher 
George E. Fuller* 
Frank W. Hawley* 
Frederick St. C. Herrick* 
George Leonard 
Robert W. Lyman 
James H. Morse*" 

Lewis A. Nichols* 
Arthur D. Norcross* 
Joel B. Page* 
Samuel H. Richmond 
William D. Russell 
Edwin B. Smead 
Lewis A. Sparrow* 
George P. Strickland 
Edgar E. Thompson 
George H. Tucker* 
Willard C. Ware 
Frank Le P. Whitney* 
George C. Woolson 





ill. a. C. mnmni ^^^otiatiom 

CBttatn Boston aitimni Club 

Secretary, Leon E. Smith, '14, 1019 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. 

Connecticut IPallcp alumni Club 

Secretary, Waldo D. Barlow, '09, 104 Benedict Terrace, Longmeadow, Mass. 

?iaotcf0tcr Countp alumni Club 

Secretary, Howard L. Russell, '18, 152 West Street, Worcester, Mass. 

9^. a. C. aiumni Club et ptobibfnct 

Secretary, WiLLis S. FiSHER, '98, 251 Niagara Street, Providence, R. I. 

• m. a, c. Club of i!2ctD gotK 

Secretary, ALFRED T. Beals, '92, 71 West 23d Street, New York City. 

fltUcdtcrn alumni Si&^otintion 

Secretary, Theodore J. Moreau, '12, American Park Builders, Marquette Building 
Chicago, 111. 

Baltimore alumni Club 

Secretary, Maurice J. Clough,'i5, 3401 Fairvie%v Ave., Baltimore, Md. 
99. a. C. Club of CGlaSfiington, £>. C. 

Secretary, James A. Hyslop, '08, Silver Spring, Md. 

feioutgern alumni Club 

Secretary, Harold B. Bursley, '13, 505 Trust Building, Charlotte, N. C. 

Pacific Coast alumni Club 

Secretary, John W. Gregg, '04, 2249 Glenn Ave., Berkeley, Cal. 

99. a. C. Club of l^atoaii 

Secretary, Allen M. Nowell, '97, 2013 IMcKinley Street, Honolulu, T. H. 

99. a. C. Club of ClebelanD 

Secretary, Arthur S. Tupper, '14, 1900 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, O. 


Secretary, WiLLIAM E. Leonard, '10, Central Soledad, Cienfuegos, Cuba. 


Clas^g Secretaries! 




E. E. Thompson, 5 Jacques Ave., Worcester, Mass. 
George H. Snow, Leominster, Mass. 
Charles Wellington, Amherst, Mass. 

D. G. Hitchcock, Warren, Mass. 

P. M. Harwood, 136 State House, Boston, Mass. 

C. Fred Deuel, Amherst, Mass. 

Atherton Clark, 231 Waverly Ave., Newton, Mass. 

H. E. Stockbridge, Southern Ruralist, Atlanta, Ga. (acting 

R. W. Swan, 4 Harvard St., Worcester, Mass. 

Alvan L. Fowler, Haddonfield, N. J. 

J. L. HJiLLS, 59 North Prospect St., Burlington, Vt. 

J. B. Paige, Amherst, Mass. 

J. B. LiNDSEY, Amherst, M<ass. 

E. A. Jones, New Canaan, Coim. 

E. W. Allen, 1923 Biltmore St., Washington, D. C. 
WiNFiELD Ayres, 6i6 Madison Ave., New York Cit}^ 

F. H. Fowler, Shirley, Mass. 

H. C. Bliss, 13 Highland St., Attleboro, Mas. 
F. W. Davis, 85 Colberg Ave., Roslindale, Mass. 
David Barry, 398 Walnut St., Newtonville, Mass. 
H. T. Shores, 177 Elm St., Northampton, Mass. 
H. M. Thomson, Amherst, Mass. 

CAUI/r OKI R'l.RS IN 'I'lIK SKA'ilN 'll KS 

1893 F. A. Smith, Hathorne, Mass. 

1894 S. F. Howard, Norwich University, Northfield, V't. 

1895 E. A. White, Ithaca, N. Y. 

1896 A. S. KiN'XEY, South Hadlev, Mass. 

1897 ^- A. Peters, Amherst, Mass. 

1898 W. S. Fisher, 251 Niagara St., Providence, R. I. 

1899 Herbert W. Dana, Paine Furniture Co., Boston, Mass. 

1900 E. K. Atkins, 15 Hubbard Ave., Northampton, Mass. 

1901 J. H. Chickering, Dover, Mass. 

1902 H. L. Knight, 1420 Buchanan St., Washington, D. C. 

1903 G. D. Jones, North Amhsrst, Mass. 

1904 P. F. Staples, East HoUiston, Mass. 

1905 A. D. Taylor, 1900 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 

1906 Richard Wellington, Maryland State College, College Park, Mg. 

1907 Clinton King, 31 Elm St., Springfield, Mass. 

1908 S. J. Wright, South iSudburj', Mass. 

1909 S. S. Crossman, 29 Pearl St., Melrose Highlands, Mass. 

1 9 10 F. L. Thomas, Auburn, Ala. 

191 1 L. M. Johnson, Danbury, Conn. 

19 12 F. S. Madison, East Greenwich, R. I. 

1913 B. W. Ellis, Putnam, Conn. 

19 1 4 L. Ernest Smith, Pittsford, Vt. 

191 5 P. F. Whitmore, Sunderland, Mass. 

1916 Perez Simmons, 1515 Acacia St., Alhambra, Cal. 

191 7 John Dizer, Walpole, Mass. 

1918 Marshall O. Lanphear, Windsor, Conn. 

1919 Vincent D. Callanan, 312 Washington St., ^lalden, ■Mass. 


CiooDwiN PoN"D Grayson Hawi.ey Batchelder 

Crafts Mai'les Boardman Dewing Campbell Cari.eton 

Q^^mDrr'j in tf)c jfanUtp 

George H. Chapman 
Emory E. Grayson 
William L. Machmer 

Curry S. Hicks 

Harolp ^I. Gore 

A. Anderson Mackimmie 

Arthur M. McCarthy 

Sicti\}c fil?rml)ft£r 

Stewart P. Batchelder Charles M. Boardman 

George M. Campbell John F. Cari.eton 

Gordon B. Crafts Warren M. Dewing 

William I. Goodwin Forest Grayson 

Robert D. Hawley James C. Maples 

John J. Maginnls Allan L. Pond 


Senior 0iiittv^ 

Guy F. Macleod .... President 

H.\RL,\N F. Worth LEY . . . Vice-President 

J.AMES C. Maples .... Secretary 

Clixton J. Daggett . . . Treasurer 

Allan L. Pond . . . Serjeant-at-Arms 

Senior Clagsi ^i^toty 

^^ HE CLASS of 1920, in all the colleges of the country, will be the first class to 
^41/ graduate from college with as much as a full year's training within college walls 

since the war began. This class is the class which has been the subject of many 
prophesies by men wise in the affairs of the world and learned in the interpretation of 
events from the standpoint of progress in civilization. These men have seen that this 
class of men, that started just before the war, and has waded through the war expe- 
rience, has had more than a mere training in books and in technique. Ttiey have seen 
this class thoroughly immersed in college customs and ideals by a year of freshman ac- 
tivity, scuttled into service or into war work connected with the college exercises, and 
then settled for a year and a half in the drills of the curricula, just enough to steady 
the war-awakened energies. 

The present senior class of Aggie entered in the fall of 1916 with one hundred and 
sixty-seven members. It was not an unusua freshman class for its size — it was smaller 
by fifty men than the preceding class — but it held itself with more than usual cohesion 
to the tasks imposed upon it by tradition and by the sophomores of that year. The 
football game with 1919 was lost by a sligh margin of si.x to three. The six-man rope 
pull was won by twenty-eight feet. The sophomores could not pull the class through 
the pond, nor did the next freshman class pull 1920 through the pond — the story of 
that event runs hard for 1921. In other class contests, 1920 maintained a strong 
standard of class spirit. 



The declaration of war in April, 1917, shocked this college as it shociied all other 
colleges. Everything stopped. The morale of classes was loose. Athletic practice 
was shabby and the baseball schedule was cancelled. College closed and the students 
hastened to positions of value to the country, some in military service, some in chemical, 
agricultural, and other work that would materially help to win the war. 1920 sent 
her men into this service. Three never will return to their alma mater. Many have 
returned to college and have enrolled with succeeding classes. Many men from the 
earlier classes of igiSand 19 ig have returned to fill the places of those who dropped 
back from 1920. 

The fall of 19 19 opened with a senior enrollment of one hundred and seventeen. 
This class undertook the task of remodeling the shattered frame-work of the student 
activity. What they have accomplished by their efforts, time alone will show. It is to 
the future that these men are looking. For the future of their college, they are work- 
ing — for the future of the college as it will be reflected in their individual successes. 
To fulfill the prophecy fhat the class of 1920 "will be the class that does things" is the 
task unfolding itself before the present seniors. 

Clasifiof 1920 

Apsey, George Wills^ Jr. Winchester 

A2* House; 1898; Winchester Hic^h School; Chemistry; A2#; Informal Committee (3). 

Babbitt, George King Bridgewater, Conn. 

A2* House; 1893; Williston Seminary; General Agriculture; A2*: Class Baseball 
(2); Class Football (2); Class Basketball (2, 3); Captain Class Basketball (3). 

Bacon, Milo Roderick Leominster 

S*E House; 1899; Leominster High School: General Agriculture; S^E; Class Foot- 
ball (i); Class Baseball (i, 2); Varsity Baseball (3); Animal Husbandry Club. 

Baker, Henry Raymond Amherst 

r24 West Street; 1896; Amherst High School; Microbiology; KF'P. 

Baker, William Alphonso Melrose 

82 Pleasant Street, 1898; Melrose High School; Entomology, AXA; Class Basketball 
(i, 2, 3); Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (2); Cheer Leader (3); Initerfrsternity 
Conference (3). 

Ball, Harry Abraham Bridgewater 

North College: i8(;S; Brockttm and Bridgewater High Schools; Chemistry; Commons 
Club; Mandolin Club (3). 

Batchelder. Stewart Putnam North Reading 

Q. T. V. House; 1898; Reading High School ; Animal Hus.bandry; Q. T V.; Class Base- 
ball (i); Class Basketball (i, 2); Senate (3); Interfraternity Conference (3); Chair- 
man, Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2) ; Informal Committee (3, 4) ; Assistant Man- 
ager Varsity Football (2); 1919 Indrx Board; Chairman, 1919 Junior Prom Commit- 
tee; Manager Varsity Football (4). 


Be\uregard, Winfield Scott Framingham 

2*E House; 1897; Framingham High School; Chemistrj'; :S<I>E; Mandolin Club (2, 

3) ; Chemistry Club. 

Belcher, Daniel Webster North Easton 

Stockbridge Hall; 1897; Oliver Ames High School; Animal Husbano'ry. 

Herman, Harry Hohoke 

South College; 1895; Holyoke High School; Chemistry; Band (i, 2, 3); 1920 Nomi- 
nating Committee (4) ; Chemistry Club. 

BiNKs, Frank Joseph Maynard 

ATP House; 1895; Maynard High School; Rural Journalism; ATP; Collegian Board 
(2, 3); 1918 Index Board; Interfratcniity Conference (3). 

Boardman, Charles Me.ade Amherst 

Q. T. V. House; 1897; Amherst High School; Landscape Gardening; Q. T. V. ; Sen- 
ate (3, 4) ; Mandolin Club (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Leader Mandolin Club (4) ; Orchestra (3, 4) ; 
Roister Doisters (i, 2, 3, 4); Business Manager Rositer Doisters (3); Chairman In- 
formal Committee (4); Junior Prom Committee; 1920 Index Board: Adelphia; Non- 
Athletic Board (3, 4) ; Interfraternity Conference (3, 4) 

BoYCE, Alan Freeman Melrose 

83 Pleasant Street; 1897; Melrose High School; Landscape Gardening; Commons 
Club; Mandolin Club (i, 2, 3, 4); Orchestra (i, 2, 3, 4); Squib (4); Male Quartette 
(4) ; Class Nominating Committee (4) ; Class Track (3) ; Roister Doisters (3) ; Glee 
Club (3, 4) ; President Landscape Art Club (4). 

Brown, Roy Robertson AUston 

0X House; 1898; Quincy High School; Agricultural Economics; 6X; Glee Club (3, 

4) ; Squib Board (4) ; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (3) ; 1920 Index Board. 

BuFFUM, Eliot Mansfield Waban 

Q. T. V. House; 1897; Newton High School; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Collegian 
Board (i, 2, 3, 4) ; 1919 Index Board; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (2) ; Man- 
ager Varsity Baseball (4): Class Hockey ( i, 2); Class Tennis (i, 2, 3). 

Burns, Allan Melville. Jr. Taunton 

0X House; 1896; Taunton High Scliool; pomology; 6X ; Assistant Manager Varsity 
Hockey (3); Manager Class Baseball ^3) ; Glee Club (4); Pomology (4). 

Burton, Lee Williams Plainville 

South College; 1895; Plainville High School; Pomology; KT'f; Orchestra (i, 2, 3, 4); 
Secretary Pomology Club. 

Campbell, George Murray Baltimore, Md. 

<I>2K House; 1898; Gilman Country Scl-.ool; Agricultural Economics; 'I'SK ; Colle- 
gian Board (i, 2, 3); Business Manager Collegian (4); Manager Class Hockey (i)\ 
Dramatics (i); Business Manager 1920 Index; Vice-President V. M. C. A. (4); Ju- 
nior Prom (Committee; Informal Committee (3, 4); Non- Athletic Board (4); Senate 
(4); Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball (3); Manager Varsity Basketball (4); 
Adelphia; President Interfraternity Conference (4); Social Union Committee (4"); In- 
terfraternity Conference (3). 

Card, Rai.i-h Hunter S(uiu'r\illf 

North College; 1898; Somerville High School; Pomologv; Commons Chib; I'oiuologv 
Club (4). 


Cari.eton, John Foxcroft East Sandwich 

2*E House; 1S98; Sandwich Hioh Scnool ; General Agriculture; 2;*E; Class Football 
(i, 2); Class Baseball (1,2); Class Track (i, 2, 3); Manager Class' Basketball (2, 
3) ; Class Treasurer (z) ; Secretary Y. M C. A. (2) ; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3, ±)'- 
Class Sergeaiit-at-Arms (i); Class Nominating Committee (3, 4); Adelphia; Varsity 
Baseball (3); Varsity Cross Countrj- (4); Class Baseball Captain (i). 

Cassidy, Morton Harding East Boston 

82 Pleasant Street; 1897; East Boston High School; Entomology; AXA ; 1919 Index 

Board; Assistant M-anager Varsity Hockey (3); Interfraterniry Conference; Orches- 
tra (i) ; Informal Committee (4). 

Chambers^ Roger James Dorchester 

A2* House; 1895; Dorchester High School; Chemistry; AS*; Class Football (i) ; Cap- 
tain Class Baseball (i); Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Assistant Manager Varsity ' Foot- 
ball (3) ; Chemistry Club. 

Chase, Malcolm Willis Amesbury 

Draper Hall; 1S96: Amesbury High School; Dairying; KF*; Class Track (2, 3); 
Varsity Track (3); Band (i). 

Clapp, Augustus Warren East Braintree 

AXA House; 1895; Thayer Academy; Pomology; AXA; Soph-Senior Hop Committee 
(2) ; Pomology Club (4). 

Clarridge, Frederick William Milford 

6X House; 1896; Milford High School; Landscape Gardening; 6X; Manager Class 
Track (3); Assistant Manager Varsitj- Basketball (3); Varsity Rifle Team (3); Class 
Basketball (2, 3); Dramatics (i); Musical Clubs (2, 3); Landscape Art Club. 

Clough, Alfred Arnold Wollaston 

©X House; 1898; Quincy High School; Landscape Gardening; OX; Class Rifle Team 

(2); Varsit}' Rifle Team (2); 1920 Index Board; Glee Club (3); Landscape Art 
Club; Roister Doisters (3). 

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

South College; 1897; South Portland High School; Pomology; OX; Mandolin Club 
(2, 3, 4) ; President Pomology Club (3, 4). 

Crafts, Gordon Burnham Manchester 

Q. T. V. House; 1896; Manchester High S chool ; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class 
Hockey (i, 2, 3); Captain Class Hockey (i); Class Baseball (i); Varsity Hockey (2, 
3) ; Varsity Baseball (3) ; Class Captain (2) ; Class Vice-President (3) ; Senate (3, 
4); President Senate (4); 1920 Index Board; Adelphia. 

Crawford, John Alexander Allston 

AT? House; 1899; Boston Latin School; Rural Sociology'; ATP; Class Football (i) ; 
Class Cheer Leader (i) ; Musical Clubs (i, 2, 3) ; Manager Class Tennis (2) ; Burn- 
ham Declamation Prize (2); 1920 Index Board; Class Historian (3); Flint Oratorical 
Prize (3) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4) ; Vice-President Public Speaking Council (3) ; 
Managing Editor Collegian (3, 4) ; Varsity Track (3, 4) ; Editor of Sguib (4) ; Inter- 
fraternity Conference (3) ; Class Debating Team (2). 


Crowe, Charles Norwich, Conn. 

K— House; 1896; Norwich Free Academy; Pomo!og>-; K2; ; Soph-Senior Hop Com- 
mittee (2); Junior Prom Committee; Leader Glee Club (3); Glee Club (4); Assist- 
ant Manager Varsity Basketball (3); Elected Varsity Basketball Manager but could 
not serve as such due to the war; Class Basketball (2); Captain Class Basketball (3); 
Pomology Club; 1919 Index Board 

Daggett, Clinton Jones Albany, N. Y. 

K2 House; 1899; Irving School, Tarrytown, N. Y.; General Agriculture; K- ; Class 
Treasurer (2, 4); Class Football (2); Manager Varsity Track (3); VarsiU' Football 
(4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3;!; Pomology Club. 

Dhl.4Hunt, John Kersey Boston 

Kr* House; 1897; Boston Latin School; Entomology; KF*; Six-man Rope Pull (i) ; 
Class Sergeant-at-Arms (3); Class Baseball (3) ; Varsity Football (4) ; President Cath- 
olic Club; Varsity Hockey (4). 

Derick, Clendon Robert Clinton 

North College; 1898; Clinton High School; Landscape Gardening; Commons Club; 
Class Debating Team (i); Landscape Art Club. 

Dewing, Warren Montague Kingston 

KS House; 1898; Plymouth High School; Chemistry; K2 ; Varsity Track (2, 3); 
Varsity Baseball (3); Varsity Football (4); Class Football (i) ; Class Track (i, 2); 
Class Baseball (i): President Adelphia; Class President (2); Secretary and Treasurer 
Chemistry Club (3); Interfraternity Conference (3, 4); "I'K*. 

Doucette, Charles Felix Melrose 

North College; 1898; Melrose High School; Entomology; Commons Club; Class Hock- 
ey (i, 2, 3) ; Class Debating (2) ; Class Nominating Committee (3) ; 1920 Index Board. 

DowD, William Lawrence North Amhcr-st 

Pine Street, North Amherst; 1894; Amherst High School; Entomology; Class Hockey 
(i, 2); Varsity Hockey (4). 

Earley, Marion Edith Redlands, Calif. 

Draper Hall; 1895; Newton High School; Landscape Gardening; A^F ; Member 
Women's Student Council (4) ; Landscape Art Club. 

Emery, Herbert Martin New-iburyport 

North College; 1897; Newburyport High School; .'Agricultural Education. 

Faneuf, Leo Joseph West Warren 

6 Nutting .■\ venue; 1896; Warren High School; Chemistry; Chemistry Club. 

FELLOW.S, Harold Carter Peabody 

North College; 1896; Peabody High School; Chemistry; Commons Club; Chemistry 

Fri;llick, Arthur Lester Everett 

13 Phillips Street; 1895; Everett High School; Chemistry; .VFP; Varsity Rifle Team 
(i, 2, 3) ; Chemistry Club. 

Fuller, Camii.le Baldwin Quincy 

North College; 189^1; Quincy High School; Pomology; Commons Club; Glee Club (41; 
Pomology Club; 1918 Index Board. 


GiFFORD, Flavel Mayhew West Tisbury 

North CoMege; 1895; Mount Hermon; Agricultural Economics; Commons Club- Band 
(I, 2). 

Glavin, William Francis Wenham 

2*E House; 1897; Beverly High School; General Agriculture; -*£; Six-man Rope 
Pull (i); Class Baseball (3); Vars^ity Football {4). 

GooDRiDGE, George Lucien Melrose 

South College; 1896; Melrose High School; Animal Husbandry; AXA ; Varsiity Foot- 
ball (4); Class Captain (4); Glee Club (4); Six-man Rope Pull (2). 

Goodwin^ William Irving Bradford 

South College; 1896; Haverhill High School; Agricultural Fxonomics; -A-XA; Varsity 
Football (3,4); Six-man Rope Pull ( i ) ; O rchestra (i) ; Mandolin Club (i) ; Man- 
ager Class Rifle Team (i). 

Gordon, Frederick George Plymouth 

7 Phillips Street; 1897; Plymouth High School; Poultry; K2 ; Cross Country (3). 
Graff, Leland Sprague Newton Center 

Q. T. V. House; 1896; Reading High School; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Band 

(i, 2, 3) ; Orchestra (i, 2, 3) ; Mandolin Club (3, 4) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Hock- 
ey (3) ; Manager Varsity Hockey (4) ; Animal Husbandry Club. 

Graves, Carlisle Ferrin Stamford, Conn. 

A2* House; 1897: Stamford High School; Animal Husbandry; A2*; Class Basketball 
(i, 2, 3); Manager Class Baseball (i); Manager Six-man Rope Pull (2); Animal 
Husbandry Club. 

Gray, Milton Berford Woods Hole 

APP House; 1895; Falmouth High School; Poultry; AFP; Class Track (i, 2); Class 
Football (i) ; Class Basketball (3); Varsity Football {4). 

Grayson, Forrest Milford 

South College; 1895; Milford High School; Dairying; A2*; Class Football (i, 2); 
Captain Class Football {2); Class Basketball (i, 2); Captain Class Basketball ' (2) ; 
Class Baseball (i, 2); Varsity Football (3, 4); Varsity Basketball (3, 4); Adelphia; 
Class Sergeant-at-Arras (i). 

Green, Lynn Sdhenevus, N. Y. 

53 Lincoln Avenue; 1896; Cooperstown High School; Animal Husbandry; Commons 
Club; Animal Husbandry Club. 

Hamlin, Hazen Wolcott North Amherst 

North Amherst; 1898; Salem High School; Agricultural Economics; AXA; Class Rifle 
Team (i, 2) ; Varsity Rifle Team {2). 

Harrington, Harold Leon Lunenburg 

KF* House; 1898; Lunenburg High School; Pomology; KF*; Class Basketball (i) ; 
Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Varsity Track (2); Class Baseball (i); Manager Varsity 
Baseball (3); Class President (3); Informal Committee (3, 4); 1920 Junior Prom 
Committee ; Pomology Club. 

Harvey Ebenezer Erskine Washington, D. C. 

South College; 1894; Worcester High School; Animal Husbandry; 6X ; Manager De- 
bating Team (3); Stock Judging Team (4); Manager Public Speaking Council (3), 


H.AWLEYj Robert Dorman Springfield 

*2K House; 1895; Springfield High School; Agricultural Economics; *2K; Class 

Football (i); Class Basketball (i, 2)-, Manager Varsity Baseball {3); Glee Club (3); 

Hill, John Farren Scituate 

Kr* House; 1894; Scituate High School; General Agriculture; KT*. 

HoLLOwAY, John William Taunton 

6X House; 1898; Taunton High School; Agricultural Economics; 6X; Class Rifle 
Team (i, a) ; Orchestra (i, 2, 3) ; Mandolin Club (3) ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Class Cross 
Country (4); Interfraternity Conference (4); Roister Doisters (3, 4). 

Holmes, Robert Palmer Agavvam 

Aggie Inn; 1894; Wakefield High School; Floriculture; KS ; Class Football (i, 2); 
Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Class Hockey ( i, 2); Class Baseball (i, 2). 

HoRNE, Robert Sanderson Derry Village, N. H. 

Q. T. V. House; 1897; Amherst High School; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class 
Tennis (i, 2, 3); Roister Doislers (3, 4); 1920 Index Board; Manager Musical Clubs 
(4); Animal Husbandry Club; Assistant Manager Musical Clubs (3). 

Howard, Arthur Merchant Pittsfield 

84 Pkasant Street; 1895; Pittsfield High School; General Agriculture; ^^E. 

Howe, Albert Edward Needhain 

South College; 1894; Needham High School; Agricultural Economics; A2<J'; Orches- 
tra (i, 2, 3) ; Mandolin Club (i, 2, 3). 

HuRLBURT, Ralph Walter Ashley Falls 

2$E House; 1896; Searles High School; General Agriculture; S'tE ; Class Rifle Team 

Jakeman, Brooks Franklin Wakefield 

AXA House; 1898; Vi^inchesfer High School; General Agriculture; AXA; Varsity 
Baseball (3); Varsity Football (4); Class Basketball (3); Vice-President Senate (4); 
Class Sergeant- at- Arms (2); Class Football (2); Class Baseball (2); Senate (3). 

Johnson, Lawrence Wilhelm Avon 

A5* House; 1892; Williston Seminary; Pomology; A2<I>; Class Football (i) ; Inter- 
fraternity Conference (3, 4). 

Littlefield, John Edwin West Lynn 

North College; 1898; Lynn Classical High School; Animal Husbandry; f>X ; Class 
Basketball (i, 2, 3) ; Secretary Animal Husbandry Club (4). 

Lorthrop, Earle Daniel West Bridgewatcr 

ATP House; 1898; Howard High Sclioul ; F.ntomologv; AFP; Class Baseball (i, 2, 
3); Class Football (i, 2); Class Basketball (i); Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Class Sec- 
retary (2, 3); 1920 Junior Prom Conmiittee; 1920 Index Board. 

Luce, William Alan West Bovlston 

AXA House; 1807; West Boylston High School; Pomology; AXA; Varsity Baseball 
(i, 3); Class Baseball (2); Class Hockey (i, 3); Class Relay (3); Orchestra (i, 2, 3, 
4); Mandolin Club (i, 2, 3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Imterfraternitv Conference 
(3, 4); Treasurer Pomology Club (4'). 


Lyons, Henry EgmonT Cambridge 

East Experiment Station; 1S99; Norwell Higli School; Agricultural Economics; AXA ; 
Class Track (i, 2, 3); Class Baseball (3) ; Varsity Track (2, 3, 4); Varsity Cross 
Country (4); 1920 Index Board; Informal Committee (4); President Y. M. C. A. 
(4) ; Senate (3, 4). 

MAcIyEODj Guy Franklin Lowell 

A2# House; 1897; Lowell High School; Entomology; AS*; Class Football (i, 2); 
Glee Club (3) ; Roister Doisters (3) ; Chairman 1920 Junior Prom Committee; Informal 
Committee (4) ; Class President (3j 4) ; 1920 Index Board. 

Maginnis, John Joseph Lawr?rice 

A2* House; 1895; Lawrence High School; Agricultural Economics; AS*; Varsity 
Baseball (i, 2); Class Baseball (i, 2). 

Maples, James Comley Port Chester, N. Y. 

KS House; 1897; Brunswick School; Agricultural Economics; KS ; Collegian Board 
(i, 2, 3); Editor-in-Chief Collegian (4); Editor-in-Chief 1920 Index; Class Secretary 
(2, 4) ; Class Track-<2) ; Adelphia; ■I'K'I'. 

Marshall, Max SkidStore Amherst 

44 Sunset Avenue; 1897; Amherst High School; Microbiology; KS. 

Mather, Fred Amherst 

5 Allen Street; 1893; Taunton High School; Botany. 

Meserve, Albert Wadsworth Framingham 

Kr# House; 1898; Framingham High School; General Agriculture; KF*; Class 
Hockey (i, 3); Class Baseball (i, 3); Class Track (i, 2); Varsity Track (3); Class 
Rifle Ttam (2) ; Six-man Rope Pull (2) ; Nominating Committee (4) ; Glee Club (3, 
4) ; Quartet (3). 

Mill/\rd, Helen Stanley Great Barrington 

Draper Hall; 1897; Searles High School; Chemistry; A^P; President Women's Student 
Council (4) ; Chemistrj' Club. 

Mitchell, Theodore Bertis Needham 

South College; 1890; Huntington Evening Preparatory School; Entomolog)'; AXA; 
Orchestra (i, 2, 3, 4); 1918 Index Board. 

Morse, M.aurice Dorchester 

South College; 1896: Mechanic Arts High School ; Agricultural Economics; Commons 

MoYNiHAN. Patrick Joseph Holyoke 

AS* House; 1895; Holvoke High School; Agricultural Education; AS*; Class Foot- 
ball (2); Varsity' Football (3). ' 

Oertel, August Leonard South Hadley Falls 

35 East Pleasant Street; 1895; South Hadley High School; Animal Husbandry. 

Peckham, Willi.'VM Harold Newport, R. 1. 

AS* House; 1898; Phillips Andover; Landscape Gardening; AS*; Manager Class 
Football (2) ; Manager Class Track (2) ; -Assistant Manager Varsity Track (2) ; Roister 
Doisters (3); Class Tennis Team (3); Landscape Art Club; Varsity Rifle Team (i). 


Perry, Erroi. Clinton Acushnet 

North College; 1896; Fairhaven High SchocI; General Agriculture. 

Pike, Chester Arthur Springfield 

Mathematics Building: 1891; Athol High School; Agronomy; AXA ; Chemistry Club. 

Pond, Allan Leon Holliston 

K2 House; 1896; Holliston High School; Agricultural Economics; Ki; ; Class Football 
(1); Class Basketball (i); Class Baseball (i) ; Varsity Football (2,4); Varsity Bas- 
ketball (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Baseball (2, 3) ; Class President (2). 

Pree, Karl Julius Brookline 

ex House; 1896; Brookline High School; Pomology; eX ; Class Track (2, 3); Var- 
siity Relay Team (3) ; Pomology Club. 

QuADLAND, Howard Preston North Adams 

S$E House; 1898; Drury Academy; Floriculture; 2*E ; Class Track (i, 2); Man- 
ager Class Hockey (i) ; Class Football (2). 

Readio, Phillip Adna Florence 

AFP House; 1897; North.impton High School; AFP; Class Football (i, 2); Manager 
Class Track (2); Mandolin Club (i, 2, 3) ; Orchestra (i, 2, 3); Class Vice-President 
(2); Inteirfraternity Conference (4); Chairman 1920 Nominating Committee (3); 
Varsity Football (4); Class Basketball (3 ); 1920 Index Board. 

Redding, George Kenneth Melrose 

North College; 1897; Melrose High School; Chemistry; Commons Club; Class Hockey 
(i, 2); Varsity Hockev (2, 3); Class Track (2, 3); Varsity Track (3); Class Base- 
ball (2) ; Chemistry Club. 

Roberts, Mark Anthony Dorchester 

25 Lincoln Avenue; 1894; Mechanics Arts High School; Chemistry. 

Robertson, William Fenton Framingham 

Kr* House; Framingham High School; Pomology; KT't; Cheer Leader (4); Varsity 
Track (3, 4) ; Pomology Club. 

Sanborn, Joseph Raymond North Amherst 

North Amherst: 1897: B. M. C. Purfee High School; Microbiology; Commons Club. 

Sanderson, Ralph Hemenway Walcham 

KP* House; 1898; Waltham High School; General Agriculuire; KF*; Class Hock- 
ey (i, 3) ; Class Rifle Team (2) ; Varsity Rifle Team (3) ; Pomology Club; Animal 
Husbandry Club. 

Sawyer, Wesley Stevens Jamaica Plain 

AFP House; 1895; V^'est Roxbury High School; Plant Pathology; AFP; Clas^i Football 
(i) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Hockey (3) ; Elected Manager Varsit.v Huckev but un- 
able to take the position due to the war. 

Scott, Clifton William Buckland 

AFP House; 1898; Sanderson Academy; General Agricvillurc ; AFP; Class Baseball (i, 
2, 3). 
Simmons, Lester Winslow Dighton 

ox House; i8<)9; Ourfcc High School; Pomology; OX; 'Frack (3); Pomology Club. 


Skinner, Everett Hamilton West Upton 

K2 House; 1895; Worcester Academy; Agricultural Economics; Ki; ; Class Track (i, 2, 
3) ; Class Tennis (i, 2, 3). 

Smith, George Alfred Wlhitinsville 

Q. T. y. House; 1897; Northbridge High School; Agricultural Economics; Q. T. V.; 
Collegian Board (i, 2, 3, 4) ; 1920 Index Board; Glee Club (2, 3) ; Orchestra 11) • 
Band (i) ; Class Rifle Team (i) ; Squib Board (4). 

Smith, Raymond Newton Plain ville 

South College; 1896; Worcester Academy; Pomology; 0X; Six-man Rope Pull (2) • 
Class Track (3) ; Pomology Club. 

Smith, Susan Ai.mira Great Barrington 

Draper Hall; 1899; Searles High School; Microbiology; A'Sr; Class Historian (3) ■ 
Women's Student Council (4) ; Chemistry Club. 

Spaulding, Harold Edwin Milford 

K2 House; 1896; Hopedale High School; Entomology; K2 ; Class Tennis (i, 2, 3) • 
Class Football (3);' Class Basketball (3) ; 1919 Index Board; Roister Doisters (3). 

Stedman, Ralph ShaW Springfield 

*2K House; 1898; Springfield Central High School; Agricultural Economics; ■I'SK- 
Class Treasurer (i) ; Class Vice-President (2) ; Class Basketball (i) ; Class Track 
(i, 2); Varsity Basketball {2, 3); Class Nominating Committee (3, 4). 

Stowe, Raymond Timothy Scitio, Conn. 

51 Amitv Street; 1S95; Enfield High School; Pomology; Commons Club; Pomology 

Sullivan, Walter Mitchell Lawrence 

A2* House; 1S99; Lawrence High School; A2$; Class Football (i, 2); Class Basket- 
ball (2). 

Swift, R.aymond Walter North Amherst 

16 Summer Street; 1895; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Commons Club; Orches- 
tra (i, 2, 3) ; Band Leader (2, 4I ; Chemistry Club. 

Taylor. Elliot Hubbard Shelburne 

Q. T. V. House; 1898; Greenfield High School; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class 
Rifle Team (i) ; Class Basketball (i, 2, 3) ; Captain Class Basketball (3) ; Stock Judg- 
ing Team (4) ; Vice-President Animal Husbandry Club. 

Thayer, Weston Gushing Hingham 

Kr* House; 1897; Hingham High School; KF*; Animal Husbandry Club. 

Tirrell, Loring Vinson South Weymouth 

ex House; 1896; Weymouth High School; Animal Husbandry; OX; Class Baseball 
(i, 3); Class Football (i, 2, 3). 

Urquhart, John Wardrop East Walpole 

KF* House; 1898; Walpole High School; General Agriculture; KF*; Class Baseball 

Williams, Allan Carruth Rockland 

North College; 1897; Rockland High School; Animal Husbandry; Commons Club; 
Stock Judging Team (4) ; Treasurer Animal Husbandry Club. 


Window, James Joseph Springfield 

17 Fearing Street; 1897; Lynn Classical High School; Agricultural Economics; Com- 
mons Club; Class Debating Team (i). 

Woodbury, Ray Willard Newburyport 

Cottage Street; 1894; Newburyport High School; Floriculture; Commons Club. 

Wooding, Paul Bennett Yalesville, Conn. 

French Hall; 1895; Wallingford High School; Agricultural Economics; 2*E ; Ani- 
mal Husbandry Club. 

Woodard, George Blossom Nassau, N. Y. 

Ki; House; 1897; Albany Academy; Pomology; K- ; Collegian Board (4); Chair- 
man Senior Fruit Show (4); Pomology Club; Class Track (^). 

WoRTHi.EY, Harlan Noyes Amherst 

7 Fearing Street; 1895; Somerville High School; Entomolog>-; K2 ; Glee Club (i, 2, 
3, 4); Leader Glee Club (3, 4); Class Treasurer (i 2, 3); Class Vice-President (4). 

Wright, Stu.vrt Eldridge Raymham Center 

K2 House; 1897; Taunton High School; Pomolog>-; K2 ; Varsity Track (2, 3,4); Cap- 
tain Varsity Track (3) ; Class Track (i, 1). 


















K 1 


^■IHSI^KmIT" -naif 














-''*"*^ ^B 



"-<^, , : ..■*' 


















3n Jlemoriam 

mm Leon ponD 

SluguSt 28, lSPei=Jfcbltinrp 26, 1920 

M. A. C. lost one of fhe finest characters in its undergraduate body by the death of Allan 
L. Pond on February 26, 1920. His wonderful personality and good-fellov7ship, combined with 
an active participation in ?tudent activities made him one of the most popular men in college. 

Allan L. Pond entered M. A. C. with the class of 1919 and at once made a name lor 
himself in athletics, playing on his class football, basketball, and baseball teams. He made 
all three varsity teams during his sophomore year and was elected president of his class. He 
enlisted in the i+th Railway Engineers during the summer of 1917 and saw sixteen months 
active service in France, where he was eassed and later contracted a severe case of rheu- 
matism. He returned to college in the spring of 1919, entering the ,Jun>ior class. He was 
soon seen on the baseball diamond again, and was also elected to Adelphia and the Sen- 
ate. During his senior year he was captain of the football team and captain-elect of base- 
ball. He was a member of the Kappa Sigma fraternity and had been elected class captain 
just before his death. ' 

Possessed of the qualities of strength, valor, and leadership, yet modest and unassuming 
among his fellows, and because of his big heart and broad smile he was loved and admired 
by all. The Inspiring e.sample of cheerfulness, of an always open, wholesome life, and of 
staunch integrity which he gave to the college will be a lasting tribute to his memorv. 



Clagg 0itittv^ of 1921 

Junior linear 

Charles G. Mackintosh 
C. Donald Kendall . 
John D. Snow 
Elton J. Mansell 
Lorenzo Fuller . 
Harold W. Poole 
Reginald D. Tillson . 

. President 

. Vice-President 



. Captain 



J]^rfSf)man linear 

iFirSt-S)rrcnb tlTcimfi 

Ralph G. Leavitt, Wallace Whittle 
Ralph S. Stevens, James W. Alger 
Marion R. Russert, Sarah W. Goodstone 
Justin McCarthy .... . . 

John D. Brigham . . . 

Richard A. Mellen .... 

William Lyon ....... 


Vice-Presiden t 






^C!p!)omorc J^car 

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









Sumon Clagg IS^i^toxp 

3N THE YEAR A. D. one thousand nineteen hundred and seventeen, we, the c'ass 
of 1 9?. I, the fiftj'-first class to enter this college, made our first appearance on the 
campus. We have bad the experiences which have been the common property, 
and have done the things which have been the common privilege of all the classes at 
M. A. C. As freshmen we were hauled through the pond by 1920, as sophomores we 
hauled 1922 through the ponid. As freshmen we were deprived of a banquet season on 
account of the war, but as sophomores we put forth a mighty effort and waged a good 
fight against the freshmen in the mild form of banquet season which was permitted. 
In various interclass athletic contests we have won more than our share of victories. 
In contributions of men for varsity, athletic and non-athletic activities we have not been 
found wanting, either in numbers or in quality. These are matters of interest. But 
we have been fundamentally concerned with things whidh have vitally affected the 
history of the class and of the college. 

As there was a period in the history o f the world appropriately called the "dark 
ages" so there has been a period in our history which was dark and foreboding. During 
the war evei"y able student in the class was in the military service of his country, and 
there were none left in the cliass but a half-dozen co-eds and a handful of army rejects. 
But as in the historj- of tihe world there was a renaissance, so there was a rebirth of the 
class with the ending of the war. A fairly 1 arge percentage of the original class and a 
large number from other class-es who were a w<ay during the war period are with us 

It has been the aim of every class at M. A. C. to do something of permanent value 
foir the college. The class of 1921 has taken upon itself the task of introducing an 
"'honor system" into the college, the task of making this college a place where honesty 
is the supreme power involved in the dealings of the students -with each other, with 
the faculty, and with themselves. At the p resent time the honor system here is in 
an experimental stage. But it is significan t that the initiative has been taken and that 
a start has been made: and moreover, that in spite of adverse conditions an improve- 
ment over the old w:ay has been achieved. It is only a question of time before Aggie 
men will all wake up, get behind this thing whole-heartedly, and demonstrate con- 
clusively their caliber. May the class of 1921 continue its leadership in the good 
work until I\I. A. C. students all work together under an efficient honor system. 


SlamejS ttlarrcn aigrt 


Resiling K2 House 

Reading High School 

1899; General Agriculture; KS ; Varsity Rifle Team 
(2); Class Rifle Team (i); Class Basketball (i, 2); 
Vice-President (i) ; President (2) ; Class Track (i, 2) ; 
Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Class Baseball (i, 2) ; Honor 
System Committee (i, 2). 

"On with the fight," said the Ancient Mariner as he 
gazed upon the fair form of Horatio at the bridge. The 
fight is on, say we, with "Jimmiie" in the thick of the 
fray, now fling aside with ease the fatal shots from 
"Billy's" fortress, now blocking a counter-thrust from "The 
Squirt of England," frequently dodging uppercuts from 
"Lefty" and very elusively evading the tentacles of "Pat 
the Great," and as a fitting climax to his glory, rejecting 
a one-way ticket for Reading. However, everyone sooner 
or later meets his Wateirloo. Therefore, suffice it to say 
in behalf of "Jimmiie," missing in action at Hatfield." 

Itjaiolti i^cnnctfi Sllltn 

"H. K." 

Belchertown Belchertown 

Amherst High School 

1896; General Agriculture. 

This is the genius who has cheated the Boston and 
Vlaine out of iseveral train fares by purchasing two or 
three speed chariots foir transportation purposes. When 
running O. K. they also get him to first hour classes on 
time. To show how much "Al" appreciates his education, 
it is well to mention that he spends his summer vacations on 
the perpendicular side hills of his home town lickling the 
ground with a hoe while coaxing backward "spuds" to 
maturity. Besides being a master agrarian he is designed 
to become a Napoleon of finance and has already begun to 
commercialize himself in buying and selling cars. We feel 
sure of his success for he has inherited those puritanical 
strangle-hold qualities, which even Caesar himself lacked. 

l^cnrji lPaii5l)n .9(lcn 



>1'S.K House 

Arlington High School 

1898; Agricultural Economics; *2K; Class Track (2); 
Class Hockey (2); Class Rifle Team (i) ; Va-rsity Track 
(2); Varsity Hockey (2); Honor System Committee (3). 

Did you say "hot bun"? Well, not exactly, but a trifle 
warm on certain subjects. He hails from tlie noted "Cel- 
ery City" and upon his arrival in Amherst he was a wee 
bit bashful, but now lie has blossomed out wonderfully 
and has almast attained the rating of a full-sized celery 
Hower around which the butterflies falter, fiuliter and 
linger. However, no fine arts for "Bun," so he gives the 
cue, passes the puck, and the real game is on. 



Medford ©X House 

Medford High School 

1897; Agricuhural Economics; OX; Class Football (i); 
Manager Class Basketball (i); Class Baseball (i, 2); 
Class Hockey (i, 2); Interfraternit)^ Conference (3). 

On with this "rough, tough, and ready' hero of the 
diiamond and of the hockey rink. He seems to have many 
of those goods which pull down the prizes, but Avatch your 
step, he is highy explosive. Has anybody here seen 
"Sam'mie"? Well, you've glimpsed "Andy" too, for they 
are pals in peace and war. On account of his burnjiig 
desire to follow in the footsteps of "Thursty," "Andy" is 
eating up the librar}' in preparation for a scrapping, siz- 
zling "Aggie Ec" career. Next! 

pfjiltp Brotonctl SrniStrouB 

■ "Phil" 

Rutherford, N. J. >P2K House 

Rutherford High School 

1898; Microbiology; *2K; Class Basketball (2); Class 
Track (2) ; Chemistry Club. 

Early in his scientific struggle this man bought a Hand- 
book of Chemistry and Physics and ever since he has been 
wondering if he would have lo elect Physics 50 in order 
to get his money's worth from said A'olume. In physique 
"Phil" is built long and slim like the insects of his native 
state, and like them never stays very long in the same 
place, especially when engaged in his favorite sport. His 
trend toward the classics(?) indicates that he intends 
to complete his biological and chemical knowledge by 
three or four years of study abroad, after which he will be 
able to revel in the field of research. 

CflltUiam Baiirp 


Williamstown North College 

Drury High School 

1896; General Agriculture; Commons Club. 

Here we have the 20th Century Socrates. Applied phil- 
osophies characterize this eccentric j'outh from Williams- 
town. In fact, his philosophical nature enables him to 
deal with such problems as studies, especiall}^ physics, the 
price of a good feed, and the fair s«x, with apparent ease. 
The growth of "Bill's" popularity is self-evident as he has 
held the honor of being the "Blossom of the Amen Corner" 
in physics for an indefinite time. He decided to surrender 
his title this year. "Bill's" chief problem since his arrival 
ait M. A. C. has been to decide to what class he really 
wished to belong, but everything leads us to believe that 
he is now satisfied. We believe that this prospective young 
rancher would fit well in a New Yo|rk winter garden, 
as his talent as a comedian in conjunction with individual 
resourcefulness would assure him overwhelming success. 


EoiiiS (Eliot TBakct 


Salem South College 

Salem High School 

1898; Agricultural Economics; Class Basketball (2). 

What about this cute I'il fella? Although he has not 
been pinched for disobeying the child labor laws and wear- 
ing those five pound tortoise shells on his nasal apparatus, 
we must guard him closely, or som.eone will steal him. 
Where that mile-a-minute no-stop clip of hh ends is a 
deep mystery but Ire must be bent on some prodigious 
errand for the "Big Three." Auf wiedersehen, Louie. 

IRttSSdl SDtJtfi SaUcr 

Oxford, Maine 17 Fearing Street 

Marshfield High School 

1900; Animal Husbandry; Glee Club (2, 3). 

To attempt to do this man justice with mere unadorned 
language would be almost sacrilegious. "Bake" is such 
a national character that it would be entirely fitting and 
proper to write an epic in his honor. He has wonderful 
ambitions, this boy Baker, much greater than Caesar's, such 
as owning and runnng a real live poultry plant where the 
hens ain't all roosters and where he can mingle the silver 
tones of his melodious voice with tliose of the feathered 

€avl 9BoUet Bogfiolt 


Newport, R. I. Q. T. V. House 

Rogers High School 

1896; Rural Sociology; Q. T. V. 

A human enigma is Bogholt. Never willing to talk 
about himself, he seems difficult of approach, yet at the 
same time cordial, with a way of being disinterested and 
enthusiastic at the same time. An ex-'ig man, Carl showed 
good judgment in transferring to us from Rliode Island 
Stale, and then established a reputation for perseverance 
by coming hack after a two years' absence to riiiisli with 
'21. He has elected Rural Sociology as a major, and 
when five years out of college we would not be surprised 
to find "Bug" preaching the gospel of s(^cial service in the 
suburbs of Newport. Of late he has been receiving 
numerous letters in pink envelnpi's, which nui\ account 
for his neglect of Amherst societ>. 


Kaj'tnonti aJHoobs Bopnton 

Framingham A'S't' House 

Worcester Academy 
1895; Chemistry; A2*. 

"Pep," the super-junior! Coming from that petite ville of 
Framingham, noted for its embryo schoolmarms and other 
things, he has made a distinct place for himself in '21. 
Among his qualifications is the fact that he is one of 
"Billy's preferred." "Pep's" choice of '21 was not all his 
own. A bit of foreign travel including a stay in that 
wonder city of Paris, saved him for us from out the 
clutches of '19. And he made the cutest little "Louie"! 
But, alas, "the old Sam Browne, she ain't what she used 
to be," and no longer do the chic mademoiselles rest their 
adoring gaze upon his manly form. 

3\of)n 2D«tcr Bn'gliam 

Sutton AXA House 

Sutton High School 
1898; Animal Husbandry; AXA; Class Baseball (i, 2); 
Class Football (i); Vairsity Football (3); six-man Rope 
Pull (i, 2); Class Captain (i, 2). 

Yes, sir, we have a John D. with us. "Briggie" is one 
of our mighty men and has been a predominant factor 
in keeping order in the Freshman ranks. He is out to 
eclipse the record of "Smoky" Joe Wood in the great 
American game and has already a good start. His dis- 
position is one of the best to be found in town and he 
is the possessor of one of those smiles you can't resist. 
Although he is several yards short of having an extensive 
line, our big man can hold his own even across the river. 

Paul aaniftctJ Sroton 

"P. w." 

Fiskdale AXA House 

Hitchcock Free Academy 

1898; Animal Husbandry; AX'A ; Class Baseball (i, 2). 

The quiet country people of Fiskdale were startled by 
the appearance of Paul Wilfred in their midst on August 
20th, ifigS. He chattered about the vicinity of his birth- 
place for several years, meanwhile improving the knowl- 
edge under his skull at the Hitchcock Free Academy. 
Fiinding it insufficient he decided to give M. A. C. a try. 
During the college year his attentions aire divided between 
studying live stock and stenogs and securing an intimate 
knowledge of sports from the newspapers. Summers he 
does about the same thing, with the exception of a change 
from stenogs to home talent. As has been hinted, cow 
husbandry is his chosen calling; and to be logical. Bull 
Durham will probably continue as his favorite smoke. 


Cartol ?ffl!oo0tcc :25ttnkcc 

West Somtrville Q. T. V. House 

Somerville High School 

1899; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class Football 
(i, 2); Varsity Football (3); Class Baseball (2); Index 
Board; Collegian Board (2); Assistant Manager Varsity 
Basketball (2); Class Vice-President (2). 

"Bunk" has the square jaw of a Dempsey or a second 
Kid McCoy, but he's absolutely gentle everysvhere but on 
the football field, where he uses his 165 pounds to advan- 
tage. Some of the cartoons in this volume testify to his 
ability as an artist, and in vaudeville he is some jazz-baby 
when dolled up as a colored bell boy. "Bunk" has been 
known to smoke occasionally, which is his only fault. In 
short he is a worker, and a friend worth having. Carrol 
ought eventually to make a big crash in some agricultural 
enterprise, if he goes after the farming game the way he 
tackles Aggie activities. 

fetflltftin jFrctirnrfe Calfiotin 

Erookline Kr<I' House 

Worcester North High School 
1897; Pomology; KT*; Mandolin Club (i, 2, 3); Or- 
chestra (2, 3) ; Pomology Club. 

Down from the wilds of Dartmouth, "Cal" came, a 
chubby little child, to receive a regular degree at "Aggie." 
About the first that we heard of him was the plinkety 
plink of his banjo. Since then, music and he have been 
twins. Although "Cal" has real ambitions toward be- 
coming an honest-to-goodness athlete, his successes until 
now have been scored mostly as a Spanish athlete "over 
the river." Peaches and similar fruit have seemed to ap- 
peal to "Cal," and he has decided to take a try at learn- 
ing the art of the pomologist. 

mo\a Sl^arj! Cameron 

Amherst Draper HmU 

New Salem Academy 

1896; Agricultural Economics; A'l'V; Women's Student 
Council (3). 

Look upon thai spacious and benign countenance. It 
reflects the characteristics of its possessor with great ac- 
curacy. ' Viola's physiognomy is a perfectly good index 
of iher volumiinity, and she is that same unselfish, s!\an- 
pathetic, motherly character that she looks. She proposes 
to major in agricultural economics. She has that persis- 
tenicy of effort which will brii\g her success. 


petn lofitpf) €a$tio 


Willimantic, Conn. Draper Hall 

Windham High School 

1898; Floriculture; 2<J>E ; class Football (i); Class 
Relay (i, 2); Class Track (2); Class Basketball (2); 
Varsity Football (3) ; Varsity Track (2) ; Glee Club (3) ; 
Index Board; Chairman Honor System Committee (i, 2, 
3); Class Rifle Team (i) ; Floriculture Club; Catholic 

In the next cage we come to "W^ild Cat Pete," the 
aborigine from Willimantic. "Pete," in accordance witih 
the other denizens of his clan, casts terror into the hearts 
of the faculty and physical educational department, es- 
pecially b}- the frequent use of his patented nasal trumpet. 
One must admit that the boy has a far-away look, the 
analysis of which is left to greater minds than ours. Can 
it be that it is caused by the thought of being one of 
Billy's chosen, or is it possible that the troubadour blood 
still flows through his sturdy body 

laoffer ConRtin Coomiisi 


Peabod}', Mass. 2*E House 

Peabody High School 

1898; General Agriculture; 2*E ; Class Football (i) ; 
Manager Class Rifle Team (i); Class Rifle Team (2); 
Class Hockey (2) ; Class Baseball (i) ; Varsity Baseball 

Enter the only bright and shining torch of '21. In liis 
ardent desire to become an honest-to-goodness 100% farmer, 
"Red," on his first arrival in Amherst, struck out for the 
college farm house and hibernated there for the first 
\ear. Although you would not suspect that "Red" was 
one of Aggie's athletes by his looks, his six feet plus 
of being have counted considerably on the diamond for 
the varsity and on class teams. Roger is no slouch when 
it comes to the books either, for he is one of the runners-up 
for Phi Kappa Phi. Go to it, "Red," we can't all rise to 
the throne. 

%autentt ^eMlU Cooptt 


Charlemont AI'P House 

Charlemont High School 

1899; Animal Husbandry; ATP; Class Baseball (i, 2); 
Class Rifle Team (2); Class Track (i, 2); Class Cross 
Country (3) ; Animal Husbandry Club. 

This brilliant yet inconsistent social light reached its 
zenith in the summer of '19, along with other new mem- 
bers of our constellation. Since that memorable time he 
has been making the cinders and dust fly in an effort to 
become a fixation in the heavenly array. Aside from spear- 
ing butterfles, "Coop" is very much interested in the estab- 
lishment of a chapter of the "Amen Row" with "Billy" 
as a charter member. 


jfranfe SDabrnport 

Dorchester AS* House 

Dorchester High School 

1898; Microbiology; AS*; Class Football (2); Man- 
dolin Club (2). 

Breaking all established traditions as to the comic sup- 
plement ideas of a "bean eater," "Davie" is our shining ex- 
ample of the "Cave Man." In fact, he believes it him- 
self, foT any afternoon or evening he can be heard tickling 
the ivories to that tune. As a Jazz artist he has no equal. 
Again, the cave man shows up on the football field. His 
v.-ork there is of the D. S. C. order. And, last but not 
least, "Davie's" record at Mrs. Smith's school stands alone. 
There sure is something to these cave-man methods. Tell 
us less fortunate ones the secret, "Geke." 

SDonalli (Sortion SDabiDSon 


Amherst 6X House 

Amherst High School 

1896; Microbiology; 6X ; Class Hockey (i) ; Glee Club 
(i, 2) ; Rifle Team (i). 

This gent wears tortoise shell glasses and parts his hair 
in the middle, but he's a man for a' that. Comediennes in 
chem. labs, are rare but "Don" ought to make good in 
that capacity, for he has absorbed quite a fund of informa- 
tion from "Doc" Wellington, and can imjtatte Harry 
Lauder to perfection. He is a pillar of strength in the 
glee club and will probably remain there until they find 
out just what the trouble is with the outfit. He can tell 
wonderful tales of his adventures with the "Boche" over 
across, speaks French with a triple accent, and swaps 
stories of army life frequently with "Buck." 

Otvin Cf)CGtfr S>abi0 


Belchertown ArP House 

Belcheirtown High School 

1897; Chemistry; AFP; Class Basketball (i); Class 
Baseball (1); Track (2); Class Basketball (3). 

He strode among us from the wilds of Belcliertown, a 
great man in the embryo, and has been passing the "Buck" 
ever since. Camp Lee gave him an opportunity to show 
how little the "Bloke" had been able to teach him, but 
his retirement from Uncle Sam's army, once possible, was 
not long delayed. "Davie" believes that variety is the 
spice of life and his activities range all the way from 
crocheting in Holyoke, to finding nut how large the baskets 
in tlie Drill Hall Court are. He uses ihe weed in all 
forms, and moreover doesn't object to sharing his fags 
with friends who don't take life seriously enougli to buy 
their own. A devil in his own home town, and rated a 
good scout among his Aggie ac<|uaintances, "Buck" is a 
friend worth having. 

liftman jl2t*l6Dn SDran 

Oakham Q. T. V. House 

Barre High, School 
1898; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class Track (i, 
2) ; Varsity Track (2) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Hock- 
ey (3); Interfraternity Conference (3); Animal Hus- 
bandry Club. 

Boisterous "Herm," the sun's only rival, has a peculiar 
manner of attending to his own business, and not wishing 
to be self-centered, he makes attempts at attending to 
others'. The accusation has also been laid at Herm's door 
that he can preach practices, but not practice preachings 
of the third commandment. However, this statement is only 
semi-official. So as a brief, inclusive description let us 
jolin in the words of Kipling, "You're a longer drink than 
I am Gordon Gin." 

SDonalU Cf|tiic{)iU SDouglaflfi 


Cambridge ' ■' 'I>2K House 

Browne and Nichols High School 

1898; Agricultural Economics; ^-K; Class Hockey (i, 
2) ; Varsity Track (2) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Hock- 
Boaird (i, 3) ; Business Manager Squib Board (3) ; Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee; Index Board; Chairman Prom 
Committee; Animal Husbandry Club. 

"Don" is Scotch and proud of it. Perhaps this will 
account for his uncanny success in wheedling the festive 
doillar from the unsuspecting victim. His specialty is ads, 
.md anyone who has tried it well knows that this business 
of getting ads for college publications is not the softest 
job in the world, rathe'r, it is like a sentence to hard 
labor. Being humane, "Don" has other proclivities such 
as entertaining the boys on his little umpty-foot cruiser 
on Lake Winnipasaukee, holding forth at proms, and such 
like. As to the ladies, he swears off twice a week — until 
the next night. 

Cfinvlcs Clifatt SJunliac 


'^^''estfield 84 Pleasant Street 

V^^estfield High School 

1895; Chemistry; S^E ; Band (i, 2, 3); Orchestra 
(i, 2); Mandolin Club (i, 2). 

We sometimes wonder just what the band, orchestra, 
and the mandolin club would do without "Diddle," for 
he is a wonder at keeping time with the drum and cym- 
bals, and has been a fixture in all three mentioned organ- 
izations since entering college. It isn't "Diddle's" fault 
that he is a '21 man, for he served in the U. S. N. but 
we are glad to have him with us, and he doesn't mind 
so long as he is still counted among the "Sons of Old 
Massachusetts." After his three years here, we are willing 
to predict his success. 


(Btotst CtUilliam (EDman 


Orange Q. T. V. House 

Orange High School 

1900; Botan}'; Q. T. V.; Collegian Board (2, 3) ; Index 
Board; Class Baseball (i, 2); Business Manager Roister 
Doisters (3) ; Chemistrj- Club. 

Before starting his illustrious career at this institution, 
"Ed" was one of the most peaceful, law-abiding children 
of the train flag stop at Orange. His first offense in Am- 
herst was committed in Hotel Davenport, where he lost 
five drops of a bowl full of soup in his efforts as a k. p. 
Nevertheless the crime was forgiven and he is about to re- 
ceive his degree in tray balancing. As a scout of all the 
"red hot" for the Collegian and as a sweating servitor 
in producing the Index, George has managed to do his 
shore of night breaking. 

3ioGcp5 SDnniel c£btt& 


Maiden 2<I>E House 

Maiden High School 

1898; Agricultural Economics; S^E; Assistant Manager 
Varsitj' Hockey (2) ; Manager Class Tennis (2) ; Index 
Board; Class Cross Country Team (3); Agricultural 
Economics Club ; Catholic Club. 

This demure little imp of Satan hails from Maiden 
ivhere they grow them with a tivinkle in their eye and an 
appreciation of humor that goes with it. "Joe's" entrance 
within these sacred walls was chaperoned by a sophomore 
who promptly hid him within the mazes of Draper Hall. 
To this day, this youth persists in mtaintaining his lowly 
lair within its precincts. Of late he has been known to 
venture forth and function as "Triple-plated Mary, the 
Hash-house Queen" in vodvils and the like. He must be a 
devil in his mvn home town. 

f raari0 fe»ummn'S jflctrijcr 


East Lynn AFP House 

Lynn Classical High School 

1898; Animal Husbandry; ATP; Burnhani Declamation 
(I, 2) ; Glee Club (2) ; Roister Doisters (2) ; Class Cross 
Country (3); Index Board; Animal Husbandry Club. 

Guilty! Vamping in the first degree. Those dark, 
penetrating orbs of "Fletch's" carried away the maiden 
Fish's heart at the first shot. Not content with that con- 
quest, he went after an entire audience in that Roistar 
Doister tragedy "Is You'.se a Mason." The sad and serious 
situation is that "Fletch" is also a "spooch" maker and 
has threatened several times to capture some of the "Aggie" 
dramatical prizes. The greatest work of the boy, how- 
ever, in our eyes, is the carving out of his works of art 
for the Index. 


lLotcn}o Jftillrc 


Lowell AX A House 

Haverhill High School 

1898; Animal Husbandry; AXA ; Assistant Manager 
Varsity Football (3) ; Class Football (i, 2) ; Class Vice- 
President (i) ; Class Captain (3); Class Basketball (2); 
Manager Class Basketball (i) ; Animal Husbandry Club. 

It took "Bob" two years to discover that an even class 
was not good enough fo/r him. Now, he and his voice 
are welcome members of the class of '21. Just to shov/ 
him how much the lion's roar was appreciated he was 
elected cheer leader. At one time "Bob" had a wild idea of 
matrimony, but his fond desires for the Math. Building 
brought him flying back to the Campus. He is accused of 
creating one of the big textile strikes at Lowell in the fall of 
'18, but with his roair he stoutly denies this, and also the 
fact that he was on sitrike for six weeks and was the last 
man to go back to work. 

l^atlanb (Ebfrrtt (3asfeill 


Hopedale A2$ House 

Hopedale High School 

1898; Agricultural Economics; A2<I'; Class Basketball 
(i, 2) ; Manager Class Track (i) ; Interfraternity Con- 
ference (3). 

"Pretty Mickey, Pretty Mickey," blithely carols this irre- 
pressible j'outh. "The prettiest boy at Aggie," says one 
charming enchantress from across the river. And she 
ought to know. The perfectly synchronized muscles of this 
hopeful are so arranged that he can shimmy around the 
basketball floor in equally as dazzling a manner as he 
quivers and undulates through the latest steps at an infor- 
mal. His habits are both good and bad ; he smokes, says 
"damn" on occasion, studies during the seasonable moments, 
is parasitic in his infestation of the Smith campus, is happy 
at all times, and never overworks. 

I^crbcrt Seiop (Stet 


Three Rivers Q. T. V. House 

Mount Hermon School 

1898; Pomology; Q. T. V.; Collegian Board (i, 2, 3) ; 
Class Treasurer (2) ; Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2) ; 
Index Board; Pomology Club. 

The sound of many feet, a giggle, a resoundng slap 
on the back, "that's me all over, Mabel," for here comes 
"Pop." He has garnered quite a bit of information on the 
subject of apple growing since being with us, and has 
learned to raise "Cain" with great success at the wheel 
of a flivver. When "Pop" is serious there is either some- 
thing affecting his abdominal cavity, or a bad attack of 
Morpheus. Abolish all class taxes and dues, establish a 
system of automatic collection and you have made a boj' 


(Bttalt) 99aff)ch) CSilUgan 


Worcester Kr$ House 

Worcester Academ}' 

1895; Chemistry; KF*; Class Captain (i, 2). 

On his return from Pairis, "Gill" quietly slipped into 
'21. For a first rate account of the manner in which the 
peace treaty was propounded see "Gill." Although on 
casual acquaintance one would hardly suspect him of 
being an "A number one" yarn spinner, his average is 
high in that league. "Gill" was the chief engineer of the 
'19 sophomore six-man rope pull victory and general su- 
pervisor of freshman freshness for the sophs. Twenty-one 
is glad to welcome him to her ranks. 

l^Dixiarb 9?aeon (3oti 


Cambridge "f-K House 

Everett High School 

1894; Agricultural Economics; 'f'SK; Class Rifle Team 
(i); Class Track (i, 2, 3); Varsity Track (2); Class 
Cross Country (2) ; Varsity Cross Country (3) ; Glee 
Club (i, 2, 3); Glee Club Quartet (3); Chemistry Club. 

In the matter of activities "Kid" didn't want to be 
partial so he tried both athletic and non-athletic, with 
equal success. He is the boy wonder of the Glee Club and 
is responsible for the quartet being on the pitch most I'f 
the time. With '19 he decided to major in chemistry, but 
after an absence in war service he has chosen to try and 
keep "Doc" Cance's reference shelf in the Library empty; 
just why the change in vocations will never be known. Kid 
could easily pass for a Kuppenheimer advertisement, and 
this fact, plus his genial disposition and sunny smile, causes 
one to wonder concerning his indifi^erence to the fair ones. 

Eolirrt 9?crrtiitf) CSoiiIti 


Shelburne Q. T. Y. House 

Arms Academy 

1899; Animal Husbar.dry; Q. T. V.; Class Football 11) ; 
Assistant Manager Baseball (2); Football (3); Animal 
Husibandry Club. 

This conquering hero, direct from Anns Academy, has 
by this time lost much of tlie atmosphere and bearing of 
that stately institution, which characterized him his fresh- 
man year. From early infancy, it has been a great quc:s- 
tion whether the growth of 'his appetite would keep pace 
with that of his feet, but despite the size of the latter, 
now we venture to say that in both respects our friend 
is even, judging by the ease with which he can 
of a pie or a loaf of cake. He is particulajrly noted for 
hiis scruples against dancing and general hilariousness on 
(he Sabbath, especially when he is not included in tlu- 
peacebreakcrs. After cultivating ai\ ability 
and sav little he will make 

talk much 
1 line Cha\ilaui|ua leclnrer. 




Woods Hole AI'P House 

Lawrence High School 

1897; Entomology; ArP; Class Football (i, 2); Class 
Track (i, 2); Varsity Cross Country (3). 

One of the stairs that shine but do not glitter. Originally 
a member of 1920, his atmospheric wanderings in avia- 
tion placed him lin '21 so that '20's loss was 'ai's gain. 
Athletically, Benny has faint recollections of freshman 
football via the barrel stave method a la Gore. Having 
d tender heart, it resulted in cross country ambles where 
he rates first-class varsity material. Socially the man is 
the type that takes a picture best with a girl on each side, 
the only thing known to cause a flock of smiles on his 
demure and sedate countenance. 

Marshfield Hills " KS House 

Newton Technical High School 

1896; Poultry Husbandry; K2. 

"Archie," our smooth-faced, double-chinned, curly-haired, 
incubator baby, came to Aggie last fall after having ab- 
sorbed everything possible from Harvard. We hope that 
the change was not too rapid, for it would be a perfect 
shame if plasmolysis occurred. We have been led to 
believe that one reason for "Archie's" transfer v^fas the 
scarcity in quantity and quality of fowls in the vicinity 
of Cambridge, for he is specializing in pouh'vy. The 
feathered flock of Amherst should feel highly compliment- 
ed. "Archie's" one redeeming feature is his clear, genuine 
laugh that has often been heard to re-echo from one end 
of the campus to the other. 

li^atiJlb artfitir l^asJKiitS 


North Amherst North Amherst 

Amherst High School 

1898; Landscape Gardening; i'SK ; Class Baseball (i, 

The first edition of the Haskins clan is very easily 
identified by the perpetual look of loneliness on his visage 
and a very peculiar yet original walk. He has often been 
accused of always having a coflin nail in his face but 
not a sign of one in his pocket. He also likes to remind 
us all that he took English 26 under "Pat" last spring by 
frequently humming snatches from Browning or Charles 
Lamb. Barring all these attributes, we can say with per- 
fect frankness that local production stands in a fair way 
of rivalling national. 

-»■ SP?" A 



(£mtt&on Jfcanri'0 ^aSlam 


Westwood 9X House 

Hyde Park High School 

1898; Animal Husbandry; OX; Mandolin Club (i) ; 
Orchestra (i); Glee Club (3); Class Track (2, 3). 

Here we have the "anchor back" on the college warblers. 
Occasionally he stops threatening long enough to sing. 
And such a voice for a little man. He divides his time 
equally between the heavy end of the glee-club quartet 
and attending to the whimsical caprices of the female 
offenders at the biscuit foundry, where he displays sur- 
prising agility. And as he will study, we imagine that 
his future is well assured. But whether it will be as the 
omnipresent bass on a three-day circuit, as the obsequious 
waiter at the Wellesley Inn, or as a mere farmer we dare 
not predict. May the Fates be kind to a man with all 
these capabilities. 

CTDarlfG irtnnciS l^apncfi 


Canton North College 

Bolton High School 

1899; Entomology; Commons Club. 

If a flitting shadow, with flying locks daringly displayed 
to the winds, comes tearing by in the dark, do not think 
of the ghosts that you read about in that de-tec-a-tive 
story last night, but sing out "Hello, Charley," for 'tis he. 
Possiibly it is these same locks that have placed him so 
high in the estimation of the fair ones over the river. This 
is pure conjecture, because when it comes to imparting 
information about himself, Charley bids fair to rival 
the genus clamus. But whatever may coine, he s there with 
the ladies. 


Man.sfield AX.\ House 

Needham High School 

1898; Pomology; AXA; Assistant Manager Musical 
Clubs (3); Inde.x Board; Pomologj' Club. 

"Kid" is one of the happy-go-lucky examples of a "man 
without a home town." In this respect is he unlucky only 
because he has no metropolis to talk about. Besides being 
a strong rival of Howard Chandler Chri.sty. "Kid" is a 
>trong puller for his old long service smoke slack. After 
looking everywhere else for salvation and finding none, he 
ihrust himself to the mercies of the Pom. department for 
his future "bread and butter." If (lie pnmmes and pears 
fall for his line as others have, "Kid" canno! keep from 
being prosperous in ihe glorious herealler. 


(Brotfff Cole l^otDC 

Worcester A2ii> House 

Worcester English High School 

1894; Pomology; A2*; Mandolin Club (i, ?,) ; Or- 
chestra (i, 2) ; Band (i, 2) ; Pomology Club. 

George entered this "anshunt and onnerable" institu- 
tion with 1918. An accident coupled with a trial of the 
army life saved him for us. Among other things, he ac- 
quired a wife during his absence. This will account for 
his low percentage in the Hanip league. Little can be 
said of George for he is not a seeker fox the limelight. 
However, those who are fortunate enough to know him 
have a profound liking for this retiring member of 1921. 

l^arolti Clapton l^untw 

South Hadley Falls AZtT' House 

South Hadley Falls High School 

1896; Vegetable Gardening; A2<J>. 

We sure do envy Harold with his pearly white teeth 
and musical ability with the violin, for who can resist 
the charm of a perfect smile coupled with the most entic- 
ing music. From all tliat we hear said the fiddle and that 
"toothpaste ad" smile had a captivating effect on "les 
petites de France," and it is fortunate that he came back 
at all. It is said that he is wont to stop over more than 
one car at South Hadley on his way home, which fact 
may account for his many week-ends away from here. 
In any event Harold has never foirgotten to come back 
with a big smile and a light heart on Monday morning. 


SDabiti .aitJftt l^utD 

Wellesley AFP House 

Wellesley High School 

1897; Animal Husbandry; AFP; Class Football (i, 2); 
Varsity Football (3) ; Class Baseball (2) ; Animal Hus- 
bandry Club. 

They must feed the babies gasoline in \^'ellesley, for 
this agriculturally inclined gentleman can be seen most 
any day gracefully draped over, under and about his 
rough and ready steed, literally gargling the fluid. Once 
in a while, when the sun shines brightly, and a caressing 
monkey wrench has succeeded in massaging the stiffness 
out of his foot-bath-on-wheels, "Al" carefully shepherds 
it around the tofivn. In spite of all these cares, he does 
hit the road for Smith, where his average is said to be 
one of the highest. And — oh, yes, he does stud)'. He 
admits it. 


Cgocbon i'tillam l^ucb 

Millbury Physics Building 

Gushing Academy 

1897; Animal Husbandry; Commons Club; Glee Club 
(i) ; OrchesOra (i) ; Mandolin Club (i) ; Animal Hus- 
bandry Club. 

Gordon was in such a hurry to leave Millbury for 
M. A. C. that he was not satisfied with using that coy, 
besiitant (very), little railroad, the B. & M., so he hitched 
himself onto "brother's" hell-on-wheels. Perhaps it was 
the maidens that drove him to such a burst of speed. At 
least, we do know that one of them caught up with him, 
passed him, and now he spends his time trying to catch 
up with her. Kumpny, Shun ! Presenting Mrs. Kurd. 
So now "brother" has a brandy, spandy, shiny, new side- 
car. We wonder who does the driving. 

Carlo .'Antonio tEotio 

Springfield East Experiment Station 

American Imternational College 

1891; General Agriculture; Commons Club. 

He eats it up alive and you can't feed it fast enough 
to him. What? Work! Who? Carl, the renowned 
pearl diver of the hash house. Although the fatal Phys- 
ics tried to take a fall out of him, he survived the siege 
and now serenely inhabits the Es-periment Station in 
peace. We admire his persistency and pluck and although 
he has not had the opportunity to distinguish himself, Carl's 
ardent and loyal support of ';i cannot be extinguished. 

Ixobrrt Jitimticrr 'Jones 


Attleboro Q. T. V. House 

Oliver Ames High School 

1898; Chemistry; Q. T. V.; Class Debating (i) ; Col- 
leg'iav Board (2, 3); Indhx Board; Chemistry Club. 

Once "Bob" turns his pensive gaze your way, you feel 
of vour tie, adjust your collar and pull down your vest, 
for he sure can look. If he'll only say something! How- 
ever, to those who know him, he says a lot — via the 
printed page. "Bob" is far from opposed to ihe sword, 
but he sure can wield a mighty pen. After a rigid in- 
vestigation extending over a period of three years, the 
Indkx Board stands ready to swear to the fact that he 
has never even looked twice in the direction of tlie same 
girl. But why should he worry? Some d.iy he'll come 
out and realize how much he has been missing. 


CSarlcsS SDonaia Icrnliall 


Worcester Q. T. V. House 

North High School 

1899; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Manager Class 
Track (2); Soph-Senior Hop Committee; Assistant Man- 
ager Varsity Track (2); Manager Varsity Track (3); 
Business Manager Index; Senate (3); Class Vire-Pres- 
ident (3); Junior Prom Committee; Animal Husbandry 

Good things come in small pajckages to say the least, and, 
without a doubt, "Don" should be included in this cate- 
gory. "Don" first saw the light of this universe in Worces- 
ter in 190a From early childhood, physicians pronounced 
his mind as being one of the keenest in existence, and 
woe to those who came under its spell (women in panicu- 
lar). When "Don" has put away such childish thinj;s as 
Informals, Proms, and Track, he intends to settle down to 
watch the timid Jerseys cavort around the meadows. 

GtUUiam Jlincoln itimliall 


0-range -f'SK House 

Orange High School 

1896; Agricultural Economics; 'J"— K. 

Bring on the dimmers, Brutus, for "Bill" is here. It is 
rumored that "Bill" comes from the noble and awe-inspir- 
ing hamlet of Orange where um|iires ar^ slaughtered fur 
the price of a smoke (ask Kid Gore) and lemons flourish 
most profusely. "Bill" is a devotee of the simple libr;iry 
life with Dr. Cance as his boon companion, and in the 
near future he hopes to expound a theory explaining the 
economic value of Chile saltpeter for the benefit of Dr. 

Stare S199C5ftt6 Siing 


Plittsfield KS House 

Adams High School 

1895; Chemistry; K2 ; Sergeant-at-Arms (i); Class 
Football (i) ; Class Baseball (i); Class Captain (2); 
Six-man Rope Pull (2) ; Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2) ; 
Senate (3); Varsity Football (3); Informal Committee 
(3); Junior Prom Committee; Honor System Committee 

This husky son of Pittsfield is one of the generals of 
twenty-one. On account of has wide acquaintance, Starr 
was chosen to negotiate with the cops of nearby villes 
for the loan of a few pair of cuffs for '22. On being tied 
to the Soph, hop committee he immediately enlisted and 
worked ardently under the direction of one of Amherst's 
famous jazz mistresses and as a result is now an exponent 
of the shimmy. Starr has the jazz and punch that is neces- 
sary to a man of so many attainments. 


H^lt Hotii i^irivlanb 


KI'* House 
Chester High School 

Kr*; Class Football (i) ; 

1899; Animal Husband 
Animal Husbandry Club. 

Behold our champion IVtexican athlete ! "Kirk" stalked 
in on the peaceful "Aggie" plain one day from Chester, 
prepared to discuss any subject whatever. Even though 
he is greatly disappointed at the distant situation of the 
new co-ed parlors, "Kirk" is still planning frequent trips 
in the futua'e that way. Early in his coUege appearance 
he decided that one of the most important courses offered 
was Miss Parker's Friday night specials. Since then the 
parties have boomed according to "Kirk." Aside from 
selecting An. Hus. as a major, this product of Worcester 
Academy passes the board. 

J?ranJ\ (EUtcaiD Knis^t 


Hitchcock Free Academy 

South College 

1893; Pomology; Pomology Club. 

The most self-respecting seclusive Sphinx has nothing 
on thas sea-going tar. "Silent" slipped quietly into our 
midst after an extensive study of the Kaiser's deep sea 
demons around the coast of bonnie Scotland. Perhaps 
the hielands are where he obtained his "Harry Lauder" 
walk. Anj-way, it is original this side of the seas. No 
blushing maid ever had anything on him for modesty and 
Frank is our most perfect exhibit of minding our own 

(EDtoart) Brototip Eabtobit? 


Am'herst n Amity Street 

Amherst High School 

1898; Landscape Gardening; Class Football (i); Class 
Tennis (2); Mandolin Club (i, 2, 3); Orchestra (i, 2, 
3) ; Index Board; Srjiiib Board (3) ; Landscape Art Club. 

In order to fully appreciate this prodigious local 
product, one must study him by degrees. Firstly, "Laby" 
is the stunning, flashy college youth as advertised. His 
father is sure to remain in the haberdasher business so 
long as he employs such a practical advertisement. Sec- 
ondly, he obtains new jokes bi-annually, one of which is 
always sure to contain the phrase "We're not fighting." 
Thirdly, as manager of Jerry's Jazz Band ,the less said 
the better. "Sketchemalsky" won undying fame in his 
fight for the posiition of assistant stamp licker on our 
local humorous weekly, and by persistent effort, he hopes 
to attain the pinnacled heights of chief artist for the new 
pouldri,' plant now under construction. 

Eirfiacb iSohJicsi ^ambttt 


Gleasondale AXA House 

Stow High School 

1899; Pomology; AXA; Assistant Manager Varsity 
Hockey (3) ; Class Rifle Team (2) ; Class Cross Country 
(3) ; Pomology Club. 

"Dlick," a former member of the class of '20, comes 
from the wilds of Stow, a town somewhere in Massachu- 
setts. "Dick" did not return to school after receiving his 
commission in the Army, but preferred to wait for a new 
year so as to get the full benefit of his college course and 
be in a better class. "Dick" always was a steer at studies, 
being most efficient in math. Although coming from a 
small town where knowledge is supposed to be scarce, he is 
known to have made occasional visits to Wellesley clad 
in a borrowed dress suit. Pomology and apple earing are 
"Dick's" favorite studies, and he now intends to settle 
down among the hills ofc-Stow where he can iraise all the 
apples he can eat. 

laalpS (IBooIiiDin Ecabltt 


Melrose 6X House 

Melrose High School 

1896; Agricultural Economics; 9X ; Class President 
v'l) ; Class Football (i) ; Class Hockey (i, 2) ; Class Base- 
ball (2) ; Honor System Committee (3). 

"Cohen" tried to be tough in early days among us by 
wearing his freshman hat at an unusual angle, and spit- 
ting through his teeth. He lost the first habit with the 
hat but retained the latter, along wih a whiskey tenor 
voice, and some ability as a Yiddish comedian. He has 
a hard time to keep from "rolling his own" or packing 
up the old "Jimmy" with P. A. during the hockey season. 
"Cohen" is a rapid-fire thinker in Ec. Soc. and one of 
"Doc's front row dependables. Meal times at the Colo- 
nial he looks pretty smooth in a white coat and entertains 
in addition to waiting on the patrons. He especially en- 
joys chapel exercises and hopes to be able to conduct some 
of his own some day. 

Abington 9 Fearing Street 

Somerville English High School 

1894; Agricultural Education; AXA. 

Arthur came to Aggie just in time to see his old college. 
Tufts, beaten by our fighting eleven on the football field. 
Although a new arrival, he immediately settled down to 
business and now at almost any time he can be found in 
the library perusing volume after volume of "deep stuff." 
Those who know him wonder if he ever indulges in sleep. 
With his aim directed toward the teaching business, some 
day we expect to say, "Good morning. Prof." to him. 



SDonalti ^Sijfotti Hmt 


Maynard ATP House 

Maynard High School 

1896; General Agriculture; AFP; Class Baseball (i) ; 
Varsity Football (3) ; Varsity Basketball (2) ; Class Foot- 
ball (i); Class Basketball (2); Class Track (2). 

Cld beyond his years, possessed of a look of a cabinet 
minister, shifty and quick on his feet, is this man of parts. 
Even the Canadian army couldn't stop "Don's" athletic 
ability. In all seasons, from football in the fall to base- 
ball in the spring, his real home is in the Phys. Ed. office. 
No one has tried to picture "Don" as a Caruso even if 
lie has the hair, and as for a modern Romeo — Juliet 
would need to be an ail-American tackle. 

fitMon CEtofll ^Lincoln 


1899; Poultry 

Boston Latin School 

13H Amit}' Street 

After a three-year sojourn at Harvard "Line" decided 
to turn over a new leaf. The call of the chickens turned 
his steps toward "Aggie" and fate decreed that he should 
have the opportunity of signing up with '21. During the 
daytime "Line" may be discovered hovering around tne 
poultry plant doping out ways and means to make two 
eggs grow where one grew before. At night, however, 
the scene changes and he is one of Masonic Hall's rooters. 
In spite of his early misdemeanors "Line" still has chances 
of prosperity before him. 

CSroifff E,. iiocUtoDDti 


Waban BX House 

Hyde Park High School 

1899; Animal Husbandry; 6X ; Manager Class Foot- 
ball (i); Class Debating (i); Roister Doisters (2, 3); 
Index Board; Assistant Manager \'arsit\' Basketball (3); 
Manager Class Hockey (2); Animal Husbandry Club; 
Pomology Club. 

Observe, a perfect paradox. In spile of liis apparent 
scorn in regaird to tlie women, this specimen has risen to 
dazzling heights as an impersonator of the fair sex, in bis 
Roister Doister attempts. As an everyday citizen and tax 
collector at the college store "Lock" assuines a serious 
finality of attitude. Like all other good men, he is a tirni 
supporter of banipiet .scraps, arena and pond parties and 
earnestly advocates fieiiucnt class smokers. 

Sllbett SDousIasS lions; 


Amherst 2*E House 

Chicopee High School 

1899; Animal Husbandry; 2<PE; Class Football (i) ; 
Class Basketball (i, 2) ; Varsity Football (3) ; Animal 
Husbandry Club. 

"Tubby" originated in Chicopee, but it wasn't his faak. 
F'ootball seems to keep our farmer on the limp most of the 
time, but provided this is not sufficient it seems that the live 
stock of his farm in the wilds of South Amheirst take a 
hand. Oh, yes ! "Tubby" has already settled down to put 
the theories he received here in practice. Many of us would 
be grateful would he impart to us how he absorbs his 
subjects by the process of "osmosis." 

Cgatlrs (BitifDn SKSacftintofiS 


Peabody <1>2K House 

Peabody "High School 

1898; Landscape Gardening; <I>2K; Class Football (i) ; 
Varsity Football (3) ; Class Basketball (i, 2) ; Six-man 
Pope Pull (2); Senate (3); Sergeant-at-Arms (2); Class 
President (3) ; Honor System Committee (2) ; Landscape 
Art Club. 

"Mac" is a frail little thing with but 196 or so pounds 
resting in his stocking feet. He has an original method 
of keeping his physique in condition by indulging in the 
barbarous sport of tiddlywinks and ping-pong with an 
occasional scrimmage against the Tufts eleven thrown in 
for good measure. In the fall of 1917 "Mac" produced a 
great deal of commotion on the campus by neairly causing 
a repetition of the great flood in the vicinity of the pond, 
and at a later date thinking seriously of rivalling Bella 
Donna Von Berlin, he introduced a new vogue in milli- 
nery science. 

C5atlf£( l^ufffi 9^aU0n 


East Braintree ')>2K House 

Braintree High School 

1896; Pomology; *2K ; Class Football (i) ; Class 
Hockey (i) ; Class Baseball (2) ; Six-man Rope Pull 
(2) ; Pomology Club. 

When you think of the kid that used to slide down 
your cellar door and yell in your rain barrel, you get a 
picture of "Chick." He reminds you of the kid that used 
to wait for his friend the iceman with a piece of "gone- 
by" fruit. In spite of it all he enjoys a session- with the 
books and makes the student parfait. No use raving about 
his picture, girls, there is only one of your kind that can 
pull his kinky wool. He will make a wonderful political 
diplomat, or, flrom the sublimie to the ridiculous, a suc- 
cess as a movie actor. 


Cambridge *2K House 

Arlington High School 

1896; Animal Husbandry; *SK; Class Football (i, z) ; 
Class Hockey (i, 2); Class Baseball (i) ; Class Tennis 
'i) ; Class Treasurer (3) ; Varsity Football (3). 

"Wasting time" is a phrase absolutely unknown in 
'■Sonny's" vocabulary. If you chance to be quick enough 
to meet him between classes it's "Here he comes and there 
he goes." "Sonny" has tried all the games where speed 
counts and still it is a question as to whether he can go 
faster on cleats or on skates, but why worry so long as he 
keeps the opposition busy at either game. The cows that 
"Sonny" raises when he puts his knowledge of Animal 
Husbandry into practice will have to step some to keep up. 

HiHirrnrc Paul 9?tictin 

Maiden AS* House 

Maiden High School 
1898; Agricultural Economics; A2*; Squib Board (2, 
3) ; Collegia?: Board (3) ; Index Board. 

And the world moves on, while we gaze with profound 
admiration a; the specimen presented to our vievs'. Ere 
we draw any conclusions, let us be broad-minded and 
judge the creature from all angles. Evidence has been 
presented to us to the effect that "Larry" has staged some 
wild parties of late with Mary. Oftentimes he was seen 
emerging stealthily from his domicile with a bundle of 
Collegians tucked under his arm for a pretext and when 
the festivities were all over he blamed everything on the 

jftistin llfrcmiafi 9?rCartl)p 


Arlington 'I'SK House 

Arlington High School 

1899; Chemistry; 'I>2K ; Class Treasurer (i); Class 
Hockey (i, 2); Class Baseball (i); Varsity Hockey (i, 
2) ; Varsity Baseball (2) ; Class President (2) ; Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Senate 
(3) ; Class Track (i, 2)." 

The Biblically cognomented Justin returned to us this 
year with the sole purpose of miiintaining a quorum 
for Arlington. It was at one time rumored that "Mac"' 
had ambitions for M. I. T. bvit someone told him that his 
technique was "damned poor," so he consented to let his 
shoes remain under ouir bed a while longer so that he 
could improve under the tutelage of Kid Core. Like the 
rest of the Biblically named brothers, Justin has a certain 
affinity for Peggies of Scotch descent and his love for 
scientifically prepared mixtures of 'lasses and feathers for 
Arena Parlies often bonlers upon reverence. 



Amherst 6 South East Street 

Amherst High School 

1898; Chemistry; Commons Club; Cilee Club (3); 
Mandolin Club (3) ; Chemistry Cuh. 

Prof. R. H. McNulty, if you please, for was he not once 
a member of the Amherst high school faculty? In tliose 
days he cut quite a figure, dashing through the campus 
at a wild pace atop an Indian, on his way to the chem. 
lab. where he had decided to while away his afternoons. 
"Mac" has repeatedly offered to introduce any of his less 
favored associates into the charmed circle of his feminine 
acquaintances but without success to date. 

IfilirSarli atiam^ a^fllcn 

Cambridge Z^E House 

Cambridge High and Latin School 
1900; Agricultural Education; S'J>E ; Editor-in-Ch'ef 
Index; Class Debating Team (i, 2) ; Class Tennis Team 
(2) ; Sergeant-at-Arms (i) ; Public Speaking Council (2) ; 
Class Rifle Team (i, 2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); 
Honor System Commdttee (i, 2, 3). 

"Lives of editors all remind us. 
That our lives are not sublime, 
That we have to work like thunder, 
To get our copy o\it on time." 
Besides being an ardent "Boy Scooter" and "Y" man, 
"Dick" is guilty of being a ferocious butter of the books. 
Although he has a spotless past in regard to any wild 
women, we suspect that Woof -woof's teachings on the 
"rural community" may change his views. In regard to 
this masterpiece of art and literature, the '21 Indey, he is 
the chief culprit. Flowers please. Save the vegetables. 

p^iUp feanscr j^rtofll 


West Newton *21v House 

Newton High School 

1896; Pomology; 'tSK ; Varsity Track (2); Varsitv 
Baseball (i) ; Class Track (i); Class Rope Pull (i) ; 
Class Baseball (i) ; Class President (2) ; Informal Com- 
mittee (3); Senate (3). 

"Phil" is very nearly the opposite of that old adage, 
"A Jack of all trades and master of none," and his ac- 
tivities range from informals to the cinder path, with 
success in all. Reserved, indeed almost shy, we don't 
know whether he believes that two is company and more 
a crowd, but he js silent among the latter, while there are 
sundry rumors about concerning his populairity with a 
select few of the other sex. "Phil" inclines toward Pom as 
a major, and his first attempts in that field wtill be, perhaps, 
the propagation of seedless cranberries. 


(Etitoai't! Biicfelanti ji^ciDton 


Ilolj'oke North College 

Holyoke High School 

1895; Agricultural Economics; Commons Club. 

Little is known of this fair-haired youth, other than that 
he has recently changed his abode from the top floor of 
the cheni. lab. to spacious apartments in North, which he 
believes to be moire compatible with his college associations. 
"Newt" is at ease when delving into the depth of num- 
erous stupendous volumes in an effort to perfect his al- 
ready vast store of knowledge, and periodically he startles 
"Doc" Sprague with an extended discourse on some great 
sociological problem. Apparently he has no place in his 
repertoire for such trivial matters as Physics 25, in con- 
sequence of which he received a second-hand engraved 
season ticket to the "amen corner." His interests are 
scholastic in the extreme, and he is apparently trying to 
absorb every bit of knowledge possible before packing *he 
carpet bag for the homeward journey for the last time. 

'Mo&spfi (Ernegt jaD'^aca 


Worcester 8 Kellogg Avenue 

Worcester Classical High School 

1897; Floriculture. 

"Joe" emigrated hither from Worcester to function with 
rgig. But the boys will do it, and so "Joe" simply h.rd to 
tear off and enlist. A year in France, a D. S. C, and other 
such little decorations as only the mademoiselles know how 
to bestow, was his portion. Since returning to the bo:?om 
of 1921, he has won fame as our local "Gasoline Gus." 
And we'll all agree that the combination of a speedster 
nnd his manly beauty is well nigh irresistible. "Joe's" 
favorite act is to comfortably ensconce a fair one within 
liis mighty right, while the needle titters around 60, and 
tell her how he simply adores the moonlight. Oh, boy! 

dOaltcr 31. palmct 


Amherst 135 Prospect Street 

Greenfield High School 

1899; Agricultural Economics; 8X ; Class Rifle Team 
(2) ; Manager Class Cross Country Team (3). 

Yes, madam, Walter has grown rich and prosperous in 
spite of all Shylock has done these past years. Like all 
of the rest of us proletariats, he struck the town with a 
few shekels jingling in his pockets. He then proceeded 
to abduct the college store, aided by a few other criminals, 
and is now a tliriving merchant. We haven't doped out 
what the I in his cognomen represents, but Walter is 
always in on Informals. Once seriously attacked by 
"Stenogitus" he has fully recovereil, and business is now 



Shelburne West Experiment Station 

Arms Academy 

'1898; Pomology; ArP; Assistant Manager Varsity- Foot- 
ball (3); Index Board; Pomology Club. 

Well, by heck, here's Dick Peck. Straight from his 
father's fertile farm in Shelburne, Dick has come to help 
us solve the problems of the soil at M. A. C. Thus far he 
has shown amazing skill at fooling the profs. Even the 
almighty "Billy" did not comjuer him. Shush, this is a 
deep secret; it is rumored that the select Amherst social 
circles include Dick in their roles, and that he is the 
object of interest to several of the debutantes. The future 
of this member of the bunch is certain, and leads to 
some comfortable New England homestead. 

l^atolb Poole 


Hudson II South College 

Hudson High School 

1897; Agricultural Economics; AFP; Class Hockey (i) ; 
Varsity Football (3) ; Varsity Hockey (3). 

Hudson isn't a very big town, and naturally you can't 
blame them for recording "Poolie's" birthday on the rec- 
ord books in red dnk. He used to watch with envy the 
IJ. Sc. M. express speed by on its w^ay west, until he couldn't 
stand it any longer and emigrated here, bag and baggage. 
Harold was up in the air during the big scrap, but c.'jme 
back to earth -w'lth a bang last fall in football. Down in 
the home town they are already planning an Old Home 
Week, when the adventurer returns a year from June with 
a parchment in one hand, and a football in the other. 

JLaintmt jfrancijj ^Dratt 


North Weymouth Q. T. V. House 

Weymouth High School 

1899; Chemistry; Q. T. V.; Assistant Manager Vaisity 
Basketball (2) ; Chemistry Club. 

"Larry" was launched upon the stormy sea of life at 
North Weymouth, in the immediate vicinity of Fore River 
Shipyards. After straying among the broncho-busters of 
his native town for about eighteen years, he guided his 
footsteps westward, and soon after arriving on our cam- 
pus began a campaign to introduce Bradlev's Fertilizeis, 
a home piroduct. About the only two men that "Larry" 
envies are the author of "Co-ordinate Geometry," and a 
man who can expound its principles like Prof. Moore. Once 
connected with the T. N. T. industry, "Larry" will be 
fc.rced to discard the black hat and overcoat, which have 
caused many of the natives to take him for a "pairson, and 
assume raiment of a brighter hue, and more in keeping with 
his elevated station in the industrial and educational woirldj. 


Gtbetctt CarcoH p«0ton 


Dorchester High School 

Kr* House 

1898; Chemistry; Kr*; Class Baseball (2); Collegian 
Board (2, 3); Index Board; Class Cross Country <3) ; 
Chemistr)' Club. 

This austere bicycled gentleman stole up on us one fall 
evening like a windless snowfall, and he has been falling 
ever since. Some depth by this time, you say? Well, yes, 
but there is also an idiom to the following effect: "The 
deeper they are, the harder they fall." As he declines to be 
ii!terviewed along social activities, let his actions tell the 
tale which not even the familiar radiators of the Tower 
have yet been able to decipher. As an addition to his 
vicissitude "Pres" has inside dope on the domesticated cow, 
which he collected while on duty at "Doc" Lindsey's Ex- 
perimental Cafe. 

SSabor (Babticl flEJtu'nt 


Boston Latin School 

i6 South College 

1900; Agricultural Economics; Class Basketball (i); 
Roister Doisters (i, 2). 

By the time of his trusty Ingersol, "George," the guard- 
ian of the chapel bell, regulates our fleeting minutes. 
Since no other major will fit him for the presidency, through 
the process of elimiination he chose to visit the Economics 
classes, and to live in the library for the last half of his 
"Aggie" life. He is the big chief of the invincible three 
of South College, whose other members are Rosie and 
Louie. This powerful organization has recently proclaim- 
ed their new slogan "On with the Dance. Admission fifty 
cents." In spite of his grievous errors, "Cieorge" is a 
good-natured cliap, and always has a good word for the 
other man. 

Eogrr jfranfe Kradio 

Northampton High School 

1896; Chemistrv; ATP; Class Football (i, 3); Class 
Basketball (i); Class Baseball (i) ; Class Captain (2); 
Informal Committee (3) ; Varsity Football (3). 

An all-round shark. Don't try to beat him at cards, — 
it's been itried before, with a succeeding rise in sale of sec- 
ondhand clothes. He rattles the ivories, and blows t)ie 
flute witli equal discordance. But boy! Can't lie drag 
that pigskin over the field, — as Team B's (piarierback, 
he's right there. 



Worcester 56 Pleasant Street 

Worcester Classical High School 

1900; Chemistry; Chemistry Club. 

Commonly called Morris by his mother and sister, more 
commonly known as "Murry," but preferably call-ed "Mo," 
he impresses us immediatelj' by the piercing look from 
those black e3'es which see more than he tells us about. 
He is a rabid student of organic chemistry, and is particu- 
larly interested in the discovery of some synthetic substance, 
which, when given internall}' to the fieirce trio of South 
College, will act ais a damper on over-exultant spirits. 
Although "Murry" is a dark horse socially, we entertain 
high hopes for his future. 

l^tnrg Eatocencr JSiict 


Somerville K2 House 

Somerville High School 

1899; Agricultural Econoijiics; K2 ; Class Football (i); 
Class Debating (i) ; Manager Class Baseball (i) ; Assist- 
ant Manager Varsity Baseball (2) ; Manager Varsity 
Baseball (3) ; Honor System Committee (3). 

As the original factotum, of 1921 "Pa" stands supreme, 
unquestioned. He possesses an unusual knack of doing 
anything from climbing over porch roofs after a midnight 
frolic in "Hamp" to hibernating in the library twelve hours 
in succession for Dr. Cance. One 01 "Pa's" greatest 
sources of amusement is dancing in the Unity Church with 
a certain individual from Mt. Pleasant. "Do you wear 
your galoshes flopping, Henry.' Oh dear!" He won un- 
dying fame in his freshman year by a spectacular run 
during a class football game, and then, to cap the climax, 
as Biill Shakespeare would say, be obtained the Varsity 


New Bedford .VrP House 

New Bedford High School 

1899; Landscape Gardening; ATT i Class Rifle Team 
(i, 2) ; Captain Class Rifle Team (2) ; Interfraternity 
Conference (3) ; Varsity Rifle Team (i, 2) ; Class Tiack 
(2) ; Prom Co'mmittee (3) ; Landscape Art Club. 

The record of Phil's activities sounds as though he 
were headed straight for a sharpshooter's medal, or a 
comraission in the battalion of death, but quite the oppo- 
site lis the case, for he intends to spend his spare time 
helping nature to beautify the barren places of the globe. 
He finds time after attending every meeting of the land- 
scape art club to seek out pa.rtners for the informals at 
Smith and Mt. Holyoke. Last, but not least, Phil oan run, 
and with a pair of pedal extremities like his, the record of 
John Paul Jones ought to be smashed most any time. 


&amud IRosoff 


Springfield i6 South College 

Brooklyn Boys' High School 

1899; Economics; Class Basketball (2); Roister Dcis- 
ters (i, 2) ; Business Manager Roister Doisters (2). 

"Rosie" is one of those quiet, studious chaps who doesn't 
mumble a great deal, but hangs onto everything for future 
reference. He does, howeven, live under a constant strain, 
sad to say, due to the fact that the other two members of 
the "Trio" are such a noisy pair. We fear for his future, 
foT he developed an uncanny ajipetite for Monkev Park 
last spring, and it is reported that he ventured to smoke 
a cigarette — once! Funny he never smoked another, now 
isn't is? Maybe he wants to save his wind for basketball 
and fussing. 

SBarion Mnt^ mx&Httt 

Girls' Latin School 

Draper Hall 

iqco; Animal Husbandry; Afl>r : Animal Husbandry 

Nothing unsophisticated about this co-ed even if she 
does belong to an agricultural institution. Many are th6 
fello^vs who have fallen before l^.er charms, but there is 
a dead line beyond which intimacy 'vith her may proceed 
no farther. She has all the outAvard aspects of a co- 
quette, inwardly she is sincere. Her friendship is genuine. 
She has an especial affinity for horses, and may always be 
found in their immediate vicinity. 

^otoatli acniu? Sampson 


Fall River ©X House 

B: M. C. Durfee High School 

1899; Entomology; 6X ; Class Baseball (2); Class Ten- 
nis (2). 

The thunderous roar of tlie spindles of Fall River drove 
"Sammie" to seek the quiet calm of this sequestered vil- 
lage of Amherst. He is a typical specimen of the genus 
"Fussus" and is easily distingviished from other varieties 
by his varied habitats. "Samimie" developed a stroirg lik- 
ing foir the army life, and became one <*( the migl.ty 
"looies" of the "Bloke's" army during his sophomore year. 
He saw llie nice new Entomology building on his first 
survey of the campus and investigated the contents thereof. 
The results were so satisfactory 10 "Sammie" that he has 
decided to investigate further the mysteries of 'btignlogy.'' 


lijlicSatti l^ftbjrrt §)anf orU 


VVestfield 2<i>E House 

Westfield High School 

1S98; General Agriculture; ->!>£; Assistant Manager 
Varsity Track (i, 3) ; Class Rifle Team (i, a) ; Varsity 
Rifle Team (2). 

This is one of Westfield's prides whose first stopping 
point away from home was "Aggie." Except for weeldy 
sojourns to his home village, his reputation as a "woman 
hater" is perfect. He has other wealinesses, however. 
"Pait's" English in particular. In his day he has been 
a mighty "lie-un" hunter, and has used this ability to 
shoot straight to advantage in rifle team work. On off 
days he has been known to rub down a few track men. 
But now he has retired to the easj' life, as he is m.\ioring 
in General Agriculture. 

Ifotoacti 9;o|in &l)aiig;iincS£>p 

Springfield < ■• 17 Phillips Street 

Williston Seminaxy 

1899; Microbiology; AS*. 

A big, wide grin, that shows thirty-seven perfect teeth, 
a pair of large bone-rimmed spectacles, a wealth of black 
silky hair, and you h — ; but wait, dear reader, we have 
told you notliing yet of the soul and fiber of the man who 
owns all the above, for man lie is, even thouarh he has 
the ever-present smile of youth. His desire to "treat 'em 
rough" overseas almost kept him from the coveted sheep- 
skin, but he came back w^ith us, evincing a desire to learn 
more of the genus Insecta, both crawling and flying. And 
sometime, we don't know just Avhen, we wouldn't be sur- 
prised to hear of "Gawge" catching a beautiful butterfly 
without the aid of a net, and settling down for life in 
the balmy climate, and amidst the surroundings 
of the South Sea Isles. 

C5eotst %£ioi& Matt 


Bernardston ArP House 

Bemardston High School 

1899; Pomology; ArP; Varsity Track (2); Varsity 
Cross Country (3) ; Pomology Club. 

Early in the fall of 1917 "Slats" ventured forth from 
the wilds of Bernardston, and cast his lot with Twenty- 
one. Somewhat daunted by this great metropolis, he re- 
mained in hiding during his freshman year. The next 
year, however, "Slats" decided to show Coach Dickinson 
how the mile should be run. This he succeeded in doing 
very well, and this fall stretched his long legs over 
Prexy's hill with the Cross Country Team. When he is 
not running he is to be found studying the elusive bee at 
the Apiary, or trying to get up courage to go "over the 

Ikmmttf amison Moan 

Amherst 29 North Prospect Street 

Amherst High School 

1898; Agricultural Economics; A2<i>; Class Track (i, 
2) ; Class Baseball (2) ; Class Basketball ^2) ; Glee Club 

"Ken" came to "Aggie" with a fair idea of what he 
was up against, as he had lived in Amherst all his lite. 
But, like many others before him, he had reckoned not 
with "Billy" and his physics. However, the blonde boy's 
knowledge of campusi traditions early won him recogni- 
tion in the form of a nice, clean, cool bath. But when 
it comes to a real, peppy, ardent supporter of '21 he is 
hard to beat. Incidentally, it might be mentioned that 
tlic "Gob Bus" is a ajreat friend of "Ken's" for in spite 
of spending so many years in such close proximity to Smith, 
he still fain would wander that Avav. 

31onatiban ^^arolti femiitj 

Roslindale 83 Pleasant Street 

Boston English High School 

1897; Landscape Gardening; 6X ; Roister Doisters (2); 
President Roister Doisters (3) ; Landscape Art Club. 

"Jack" opened his petals at an extremely tender age, 
and ever since his arrival on the campus has been the envy 
and inspiration of Draper Hall and Smith. Especially 
after he had returned from Paris was his example followed 
to a T, for he sure did bring home some startling Parisian 
fads. H you don't believe i', just look up his /record in 
1919 Student Vaudeville. "Why, Anthony, for years 
have I sought thee with a towel, and now I find you 
with a dirty neck! Slap, Catch!" 

laicfiatti aciatiSDn feimitS, 31t. 

West Rutland, Vermont Q. T. Y. House 

West Rutland High School 
1898; General Agriculture; Q. T. V. 

"From soup to nuts," or from "Norwich to Aggie" :s 
tlie title of this episode. Although "Dick" was a little 
late in coming, he seems to have the qualification of a 
twenn'-one man. He slid noiselessly by Botany 25, al- 
tliough the department did its darndest. He has been frc- 
(juently seen at informals, and across the river, he wears 
"Rlls" and shakes a wicked hip, and numerous other good 
traits too many to mention. "Dick" is extremely devoteil 
In the Green M'o\niitain Slaie, and is frc(|ui'nily hearil tele- 
phoning to West Rutland. 


3lDSn 2D0io S>noto 


ArMngton ■I>2:K House 

Arlington High School 

1898; Agricultural Economics; 't>2K; Class Hockey 
(i, 2) ; CKiss Secretary (2, 3) ; Varsity Hockey (2) ; Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; 
Assistant Manager Varsity Football (3) ; Class Tennis 
(i, 2) ; Class Rifle Team (3) ; Interfraternitv Conference 

Behold the scribe of the class. "Johnnie" doesn't take 
up much room, either longitudinallj', or in square feet 
of ground space, and moves about so noiselessly that one 
is scarcely aware of his presence until the familiar "How 
are the}- going?" is heard. Now that he has settled back into 
the routine of former jears, after his warrior days, and 
adjusted affairs with certain of the faculty members, 
"Johnnie" rides on the 1921 band wagon with perfect case, 
never lets his feet drag, and meanwhile prepares for a life 
of ease and recreation down on the dear old farm, entirely 
according to 20th Century methods. 

fiDttiiUr IfoHfint) fe)prncft 


West Haven, Conn. 1'SK House 

West Haven High School 

1900; Animal Husbandry; *2K; Glee Club (2, 3); 
Mandolin Club (2). 

Although we were ternibly frightened on first acquaint- 
ance with this raw meat eater, and nail chewer, he has 
been tamed down in time, and now belongs to the respec- 
table aristocracy. Now, in "Spence" the glories of the 
Nutmeg State shine forth. As a warbler his ability has 
been so terrible, that the Glee Club saw at once in him a 
candidate for a front rank position. "Spence" got the 
job, and is prepared to hold it against all comers. Wisely, 
he decided not to depend on his voice for all of his future 
milliions, so the lad attends An. Hus. classes whenever the 
weather allows and time permits. 

Kobrrt Epman gitatfirp 


Fitchburg *2K House 

Fitchburg High School 

1899; Chemistry; *-K; Glee Club (i, 3); Manager 
Six-man Rope Pull (i) ; Manager Class Rifle Team (2) ; 
Manager Class Basketball (3). 

Observe, our best proof of that well known saying, "A 
little child shall lead them." "Bob's pet hobby is the 
acquiring of managerships. He is a silent, unpretentious 
shark at solving the mystery of getting out of finals the 
right way. Perhaps the solution of this lies in his job 
as a librarian, when he kills two birds with one stone, 
gathering in the shekels, while poring over the leaves. 
Music hath charms for Robert, and he delights in cul- 
tivating the muse at all Glee Club parties. 



Arlington OX House 

Arlington High School 

1899; Agricultural Economics; 9X ; Class Vice-Presi- 
dent (i); Manager Class Hockey (i) ; Class Hockey 

(I, 2). 

For the most extensive and complete calling list over 
the river, Steve has labored many moon«, and it is with 
jusitice that the honor is his. Anyway, how could the 
most aloof and elusive maid evade his curly locks and 
teasing manner? Steve is an Arlingtonite, and like many 
of his ancestors from that part of the world, aspires to 
become a hockey man. As a hash slinger at the dining 
hall, Steve has shown pronounced ability, and is a candi- 
date for the iron spoon. 

Lynn KT<i' House 

Lynn Classical High School 
1900; Agricultural Economics; KT'l'. 

From away down by the sea in Lynn, where the little 
play choo-choos meander along, Harr}' was presented to 
us. Since the great arrival, most of his time has been 
spent in perusing time-tables, and in discovering new 
ways to beat the neighboring railroads out of some time, 
or a few shekels. The pomnndour is Harrv's pride and 
joy, and represents the art of the Amherst plumbers. Al- 
though not as yet a rival of Napoleon, Harry is one of 
the royal rooters and supporters of twenty-one. 

l^atcidon a^orton '(lift? 

New York City, N. Y. 37 Cottage Street 

Richmond Hill High School 

1895; Entomology. 

A proportionally prodigious intellect, contained witliin 
the osseous anterior annex of a minute metabolical mechan- 
ism, propelled by a pair of dinnnrntive appendages is the 
predominating characteristic of this bimaiiial addition to 
our class, which arrived at the beginning of our sopho- 
more' year. He is preordained to be an eminent "bugolo- 
gist," and; is proceeding in that direction with ajreat 
celerity, absorliing witti avidity all knowleilgo \vlilch comes 
his way. 



V/hitman 21 Fearing Street 

Whitman Higli School 

1899; Landscape Gardening; Commons Club; Class 
Rifle Team (i) ; Varsity Rifle Team (2) ; Class Debating 
Team (2); Class Historian (2, 3); Honor System Com- 
mittee (i, 2); Index. Board; Landscape Art Ckib. 

Our unassuming student, authority on all subjects per- 
taining to academic culture. He is a sizzling, scrapping, 
slashing slave driver when it comes to books. He is a real 
stewed-ent of rare ability. He claimed all great men 
had their peculiarities, that's why he cultivated the Rifle 
Team. To see him at his best, it is necessary to observe 
him when in the presence of the fair sex, which fact some 
of our co-eds may corroborate. Beware the melodious 
music of falling rice, "Prof." 

(CmtiB TBitb i^anJLmmp 

Great Harrington 

Draper Hall 

Searles High School 

1898; Animal Husbandry; A*r ; Member Women's Stu- 
dent Council (3) ; Animal Husbandry Club. 

Behold! A co-ed who is seen but not heard. Wonder 
of wonders, and prodigy of pirodigies, a girl whose tongue 
is not in perpetual motion. Emily is a sympathetic, good- 
ratured, silent, reserved, hard-worlcing, deep-thinking, 
level-headed Puritanical sort of girl. There is real 
substance to her character and with all she makes a light 
good companion, and a sincere friend. She is the only 
co-ed who has succeeded in making "Billy" think she has 
any horse sense. 

laicgarti Slii&tin muitt 



ArP House 

Deerfield Academy 

1896; Animal Husbandry; ATP; Assistant Manager 
Track (2) ; Varsity Football (3) ; Animal Husbandry 

"Dick" is from Middlefield, and also from that far- 
famed western state of Missouri, and by that let it 'De 
understood that he is extremely anxious to be shown. 
Kut just show him, and all the king's horses couldn't keep 
him from fighting to the last ditch for a proposition that 
looked good. Someone has said, "If you want to find 
the real heroes, look at Team C." Incidentally, you would 
find "Dick." 

H&t^atntt SDtstaftmuilit matUn^ 

Midlathiian, Virginia 41 Lincoln Avenue 

John Marshall High School 

1898; Landscape Gardening; KS ; Landscape Art Club. 

Just as the sun was setting over the effervescent hills 
of Amherst on a balmy September afternoon, Tscharner 
L'egraffenreidt Watkins appeared in our presence, hailing 
from the illicit county of Moonshine, Virginia. And 
Jonah was immediately spirited into twenty-one, just like 
the product he represents would have been if it was 
piesent. He came to us imbued with the idea of studying 
Landscape Art, so that he could apply himself to the 
blue ridged mountains of his native hautits. He flirts 
with a monocle, we believe, and we have reason to sus- 
pect that "that ain't all." 

asilton f iiHcr cafbSter 


Maiden KT* House 

Maiden High School 

1895; Entomology; Kr$; Class Rifle Team (i) ; Squib 
Board (i, 2, 3) ; Index Board. 

Here we present the Howard Chandler Christy of '21. 
Fumor has it that "Webb}'" is one of the Squib's highest 
paid artists. He is a pronounced addict to the vile weed 
and will exhibit to any interested bystander tlie most per- 
fect of smoke rings. We often hear of his entanglements 
with Maiden's "finest" when jazzing around in his little 
air-cooled. Before the big scrap "Webby" was allied 
^vith '20, but after his return from the service, by mutual 
agreement with "Billy," he decided to seek further de- 
velopment with '21. 

(Sup Clifforlr mtSt 


Amesbury Kr<I> House 

Amesbury High School 

1899; Landscape Gardening; Kr<I>; Class Track (i, 2, 
3) ; Varsity Track (2) ; Varsity Cross Country (3) ; 
Manager Class Basketball (2) ; Landscape Art Club. 

Although the wings on Guy's heels were merely in the 
sprouting stage during his introduction year at Aggie, 
tliey have grown to a distinguishable size since then. His 
choice in track aviation lias been the long distances, and 
he is one of our best mountain climbers in the cross coun- 
try grinds. Guy had the social situation in Amherst sized 
up from the moment he arrived, and can assure you a 
place in the society circle if you follow his lead. When 
at home, summers, he assumes the duties of manager on 
a large and magnificent estate near Amesbury. 


Weymouth "fSK House 

Weymoudi High Scliool 

1896; Chemistry; <I>-K; Class Football (i, 2); Class 
Basketball (i, 2, 3) ; Varsity Football (2. 3). 

The name of this man sounds as if there had been a 
carpenter or shipbuilder somewhere in the famiily, and 
we suspect it must be the latter, for "Whit" first saw the 
light of day near the Shipbuilding Corporation at the 
Squantum Marshes. C. P. has constantly made it a point 
to devote spare time from athletics to his education, and 
has succeeded in knocking down the major part of the 
century mark for an average. Those who know him best 
say that he is something of a social light down in Wey- 
mouth, and that there may be reasons for his avoiding 
the feminine institutions of learning near here. Parker's 
early associations with south shore agriculture have aroused 
in him a desire to learn more of the science, and less of 
the manual labor connected therewith, in conseciuence of 
which Agricultural Chemistry is his chosen calling. 

Clawncc 9l?nton iiLloon 


West Somerville AXA House 

Soonerville High School 

1898; Pomology; AXA; Orchestra (i, 2, 3); Mandolin 
Club (i, 2, 3) ; Band (i, 2). 

It was in our freshman year that a loud disturbance was 
heard at the depot. Lo, and behold, it was "Smoky Joe," 
arguing with the engineer as to who should do ihe tooting. 
After much argument "Joe" finally won out, and he has 
been blowing it ev*r since. An informal without "Joe's" 
saxophone would be about as huge a success as "an 
arena party without the tar and feathers." Besides being 
a wonder on the saxophone, he is a very quiet, unassnmiiig 
sort of fellow, one whom we all value as a friend. 


Huntington, W. Va. Clark Hall 

Dickinson High School 

1897; Chemistry; Q. T. V.; Class Debating Team (2); 
Index Board; Chemistry Club. 

This quiet, conscientious man from West Virginia has 
often-times been known to creep into a quiet corner of the 
library and remain hidden to all for countless hours. 
When he finally does come back to the "Old North End" 
he moves with a slow, laborious shuffle. His feet and 
neck seem to have actually flattened under the weight of 
the volumes that he has devoured. Yet, despite his deep 
scientific probing, he steals a little bit of time each Sun- 
day at six P. M. and with one long, h\mgry look at his 
treasured shelves he forsakes them all foir a few short 
hours and rides "over the mountain" for his only taste of 


3n Jilemoriam 

Crcuman (Cuffcnc IMlt 

Slptil W, lS9S--SDCtcmbct 6, 1918 

Whenever a classmate dies, all with wlio 
estimated. When one dies in the service of h 
the supreme service which he rendered to all. 

In 1917 Kile entered the Massachusetts Ag 
serve mankind. It is difficult to say what Tre 
to his associates, had he lived. During the on 
a hard worker, earnest, faithful, willing, an 
acter and loved all that was fine in life. Call 
the fall of 1918 in the military service, to tra 
True to his nature Kile's service in the arm 
in training, he was overcome by the hand of 
all that was in him to give — his life. The p 
ory will live, His personal loss was great, b 
He was a rm-mhcr of the Tl\cta Chi Fraternity. 

I h-e associates suffer a loss which cannot be 
coimtry, the personal loss is outweighed by 
Such was the case of Treuman Kile, 
cultural College, intent on fitting himself to 
uman Kile might have meant to the college and 
e short year among us, he showed himself to be 
d respected by all. He possessed a strong char- 
ed by tlie voice of war he returned to college in 
i:i for the defense of liis country and of humanit)'. 
y was lionest and faithful. While he was yet 
death. Although his service was short, he gave 
lace he left can never be filled, but his mem- 
ul he gave his "last full measure of devotion." 


3fn iHemodam 

Halpi) liotsp (^cCormacb 
31anuatg 8, 1897-S(tbtuat^ 7, 1919 

On February yth, 1919, the class of 1921 lost one of her most highly esteemed members. 
Ralph McCormack completed his Freshman year here at Aggie. Immediately afterward he 
enlisted in the Naval Aviation service and was sent to the Massachusetrs Institute of Tech- 
nology, where he received his ground-school training. From there he went to Key West and 
later to Pensacola, at which place he met his death. 

McCormack was out flying with two other ensigns when their machine was seen to take 
a nose-dive. Nothing was thought of the incident, however, until the men failed to return 
at the usual time. A search was made and the three bodies were recovered from the wreck- 
age of their hydroplane. 

In college "Mac" was captain of the Freshman football team and a member of the Fresh- 
man baseball team. He was a leading character in the Freshman play, and much of its suc- 
cess was due to his faithful work. "Mac" was one of the most popular raeni in his class and 
was very promising material for varsitj' athletics. 

"Mac" will always be remembered as one with aggressiveness and a disposition which 
was always indicated by his smile and ever-ready good word for all. He was a member of 
the Kappa Sigma Fraternity. 


(George \m\t]) UicftarDs 
fiDctobcr 22, is?7-3;flmiatp 13, 1920 

George Henry Richards entered M. A. C. in the fall of 1916. He at once entered into 
the activities of the class taking an active part in all class contests and functions. That fall 
he was a member of the class tennis team, and was elected manager of the class rifle team. 
During the winter he played with the Freshman basketball team, and with the baseball team 
in the spring. In his Sophomore and Junior years he continued to figure in athletics, playing 
tennis, basketball and baseball, and received his letter in the latter sport in the spring of 1919. 

Leaving college in January, 191S, George enlisted in the Air Service. He received his 
discharge tweh'e months Inter at the Army Balloon School at Fort Omaha, Nebraska, and en- 
tered college again as a member of the class of 1921. This present year he had just taken 
over his active duties as Advertising Manager of the 1921 Inde.x, and was playing on the 
basketball s(|uad when he was overtaken by sickness. Septic poisoning set in, and he passed 
away after an illness of six days. 

It is not, however, his enviable record .is a student and an athlete that we mo,st admired 
George for. With his cheerful personality, warmnessof heart, and ready hand, he was always 
helping those around him. His big whole-hear tedness swallowed up the pelly troubles and 
inspired his many friends to carrj- on with liitn. His class, liis fraternity, ;nnl llic college 
have lost a man. He was a member of the Flii Sigma Kappa Fraitcrnity. 


Ralph Elmer Alexander 
Nathaniel Jackson Ames 
John Lloyd Bartlett 
James Stanley Bennett 
Henrietta Blackwell 
Charles Henry Brown 
Paul Bromby Br:own 
Frederick Charles^-Channell 
Donald Homer Cook 
Chau Chuan Feng 
Percy Wilfred Davol 
Roland Wight Day 
Harry Louis Dixon 
James Francis Fenton 
Leander Winsor Fisher 
Lloyd Clarke Fogg 
Stanley Leonard Freeman 
Mark Hampton Galusha 
Sarah Winthrop Goodstone 
Melvin Bernard Hallett 
Rachel Viola Hemenway 
Robert Moore Hodgson 
Winthrop Wilmarth Howard 
Conrad John Johnson 
Frank Joseph Kokoski 
Julius Kroeck, Jr. 


Donald Sewall Lacroix 
Maurice Eleazer Levine 
John Lewandowski 
Rolland Frederick Lovering 
Walter Ashton Marsh 
John Jacob Miester 
William Henry Miller 
Walter Roy Millington 
Allan Victor Mutty 
Ralph Everson Nuber 
Francis Edwin Park^ Jr. 
Paul Malcolm Reed 
Francis Curtis Reynolds 
Marjory Richardson 
Raymond Bradbury Richardson 
IvAfayette Janes Robertson, Jr. 
Charles Beatly Rogers 
Charles Francis Russell 
Cecil Henry Sandy 
Julian Denton Smith 
Frederick Osborne Stebbins 
Elton Salem Stinson 
George Jonathan Thyberg 
Charles Raymond Vinten 
Wallace Lovering Whittle 
Charles William Wilson^ Jr. 
Milton Wood 


^opijomore Cla^s! 0tiittt^ 

Albert W. Smith 
Kenneth W. Moody 
Ruth W. Hurder 
Conrad H. Roser . 
William N. Bow en 
Carlyle H. Gowdy 
Richard E. Field 





. Captain 



^optjomore Clasig ?|igtorp 

The time has come when the class of 1922 shall, for the second time, place a 
record of her exploits before the world. To say the least, our two years at old Aggie 
have been very successful ones. 

In January, 1918, we invaded the campus one hundred and twenty strong, and 
as the college was in a raither upset condition, much of the task of bringing back old 
customs fell to us. In athletics, wie shov/e d up well from the start, defeating the 
Sophomores in basketball 20 — 10, and ending in second place in the inter-class series; 
besides placing two men on the vareity five. 

In every respect -our freshman banquet was a complete victory for us. The 
Sophomores, realizing our prowess, decided to keep a part of the clai3s at least from en- 
joying the banquet, so ithey broke the rules and abducted a goodly truck-load of us to 
Shutesbury, where the unfortunates were handcuffed around a post. Nothing daunted, 
however, these valiant men broke down the post, and were loosed froiTi their bracelets 
by a kindly farmer. After this they hiked back over the mountains to Amherst, where 
they learned that their brothers had beaten t he Sophomores and placed them in stocks. 
The class was present to a man at the banquet held at the Bridgvvay, Springfield. 

In the fall of 1919, the class once more gathered. TIhe usual number of our 
classmates had succumbed to the study disease, but their places were filled by many 
worthy "Ex" men from war service. We organized our old spirit at once, and struck 

terror into the hearts of the Freshmen by defeating them in straight bouts in the 
Nvrestling matches by easily winning the nightshirt parade. Remembering our 
experience of the previous \'ear, we soon resolved the sixty-man rope pull into a ques- 
tion of how far -we could pull the Freshmen. Before the final gun, every Freshman 
came through the sparkling vnaters. Our football warriors could not keep the crack 
Freshman team from winning by a small score. So far we are in the lead of the inter- 
class series of basketball, and though we have not met th- Freshmen yet, we look for- 
ward to this event as well as to the basebal 1 and banquet seasons. 

Not only are we strong in class contests, but we also had more than ten men on 
last fall's football squad, and at present we have six men on the varsity b'asketball 
squad. This shows that the spirit of twenty-two is not merely class spirit, but is the 
true spirit of old Aggie. 

Clagg of 1922 

AcHKSON, Roger Melvfn Ncav Bedford 

ArP House; 1899; N-ew Bedford High School; ArP; Varsity Track (i); Varsitj- Foot- 
ball (2) ; Animal Husbandry Club. | 

AxDREWS, John Mollis Vineyard Haven 

North College; 1899; Tisbury High School; Commons Club; Class Football (i); 
Varsity Football (2). I 

Armes. Richard Woodworth Hopkinton 

Kr* House; 1900; Framinghara High School; KF'I'; Glee Club (i). 

Bainton, Hubert Judson Hyde Park 

North College; 1900; Commons Club; Class Football (2). 

Baker, George Louis Amherst 

West Street; 1899; Amherst High School; KF*. 

Barnard, Kenneth Allen Shelburne 

Q. T. V. House; 1900; Arms Academy; Q. T. V.; Collegian Board (i, 2); Class 
Baseball (i). 

Ueckvvith, Robert Henry Pittsfield 

Entomological Building; 1900; Pittsfield Hiph Schmil ; .Animal Husbniulry Club. 

Bent, Leslie Dan.a. Medlicld 

AXA House; 1900; Medfield High Scho.>l ; AXA; class Relay (i); Class Baseball (i). 

Bi.AKEiY, Roger WoLCOTT Medford 

46 Pleasant Street; 1900; Medford High School; Class Captain (i). 

Bi.anchard, Raymond Stanwood 'Wollaston 

7 Nutting Avenue; 1901; Quincy High School; ;\nimal llusbamhy Club. 

BowEN, WiLLARD Lee Natick 

*2K House; 1899; Natick High School; *-K; Class Football (i) ; Class Basketball 
(i) ; Class Baseball (i) ; Class Captain (2). 

Bromley/Stanley Willard Southbridge 

75 Pleaisant Street; 1899; M. E. W. High School; AFP; Class Rifle Team (i). 

Buck, Charles Alfred Mansfield 

ArP House; 1900; Mansfield High School; AFP; Burnham Declamation Contest (i). 

Burnett, Paul Lapham Leicester 

North College; 1896; Leicester Academy; ©X. 

Burnhaai, Edwin Graham Springfield 

AXA House; 1898; Technical High School; AXA ; Class Rifle Team (i). 

Carey, Edmund Thomas Springfield 

KF* House; 1899; Springfield Technical High School; KF4>. 

Chapin, Ellis Warren, Jr. Chicopee Falls 

North College; 1899; Chicopee High School. 

Chase, Eleanor Frances Amesbury 

Draper Hall; 1900; Amesbury High School; A*F. 

Clark, Clarence Frederick Sunderland 

Q. T. V. House; 1901 ; Amherst High School; Q. T. V.; Class Football (i, 2); Class 
Basketball (i); Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (2); Classi President (i). 

Collins, Donald Keith Rockland 

6X House; 1901; Rockland High School; OX. 

Collins, Herbert Laurence Arlington 

2<i>E House; 1899; Arlington High Scliool ; 2*E; Captain Class Hockey (i) ; Varsity 
Hockey (2); Class Basketball (i); Inter-Class Athletic Board (2); Varsitj' Baseball 
(i) ; Nominating Committee (2); Debating Council {2). 


4 Nutting Avenue; 1898; High School; Animal Husbandry Club. 

Cook, Frederick Belcher Niantic, Comm. 

North College; 1901; Crosby High School; Class Rifle Team (i). 

Cotton, George A. Woburn 

S'i'E House; 1901; Woburn High School; 2il>E ; Class Treasurer (i) ; Class Captain 
(2); Glee Club (i) ; Varsity Football (i); Six-man Rope Pull (i) ; Honor System 
Committee ( i ) . 

Crawford, Alexander George Waverley 

14 South College; 1895; Belmont High School; Class Treasurer (i) ; Six-man Rope 
Pull (i). 

Crichton, Peter Andrew Greenwich, Conn. 

KS House; 1S99; Greenwich High School; K2 ; Class Historian (i) ; Banquet Season 
Committee (i) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Track (2); Manager Class Football (2V 


Davis^ Harold Sanborn BelchertoAvn 

Belchertown, Mass.; 1900; Belchertown High School. 

Degener, Otto New York Cky, N. Y. 

The Davenport; 1S99; Collegiate School. 

DuBois, Howard Grace Springfield 

K2 House; 1S99; Springfield Technical High School; K2 ; Class Basketball (i) ; Hon- 
or System Committee (2). 

E.ASTWOODj John Edgar Plymouth 

5 Fearing Street; 1897; Lawrence High School. 

Erysian, Harry Adrian Chelsea 

North College; 1898; Chelsea High School; Commons Club; Freshman Show; Burn- 
ham Declamation Contest (i) ; Class Cross Country (2) ; Glee Club (2) ; Roister Rois- 
ters (i). 

Farwell, Charles Austin T'urners Falls 

A2* House; 1900; Turners Falls High School; A2<I>; Class Football (i). 

Field, Richard Edmund Ashfield 

Q. T. V. House; 1902; Arms Academy; Q. T. V.; Class Football (i, 2); Class Bas- 
ketball (i) ; Class Rifle Team (i) ; Class Historian (12). 

Freeman, Stanley Leonard Needham 

AXA House; 1900; Needham High School; AXA; Six man Rope Pull (i). 

Frilen, Karl A. West Springfield 

ATP House; 1900; West Springfield High School; AFP; Six-man Rope Pull (i, 2). 

Gilbert, Frank Albert Wenham 

AXA House; 1900; Watertown High School; AXA; Class Football (2); Freshman 
Show (i) ; Landscape Art Club. 

Giles, Clifton Forrest Newtonville 

2<S>E House; 1899; Newton High School; 2*E ; Class Baseball (i); Varsity Football 
(2) ; Class Football (2). 

Gowdy, Carlisle Hale Westfield 

2*E House; 1900; Westfield High School; S^E ; Varsity Basketball (i, 2); Assist- 
ant Manager Varsity Baseball (i) ; Class President (1) ; Nominating Committee (2). 

Haskins, Philip Hall Amherst 

Amherst, Mass.; 1901 ; Amherst High School; '1'2K. 
HiGGiN, Albert Snyder Passaic, N. J. 

12 South College; 1900; Passaic High School; Ai;*; Manager Class Rifle Team (2). 

Hodgson, Robert Moore Newport, Rhode Island 

The Davenport; 1897; Rogers High School; Q. T. V. 
HoLMAN, Reginald Newton Somerville 

Q. T. V. House; 1900; Somerville High School; Q. 'I". V.; Musical Clubs (i, 2); 
Class Football (i) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Track {2). 


Hooper, Francis Edwards Revere 

i:*E House; 1900; Revere High School; 2<i>E; Class Basketball (i); Class Baseball 
(i) ; Class Cross Country (2) ; Freshman Show. 

HuRDER, Ruth Wasson Mattapan 

Draper Hall; 1899; Milton High School; AT*; Class Secretary (2). 

HussEY, Francis William Whitinsville 

7 Nutting Avenue; 1899; Northbridge High School. 

Jackson, B elding Francis Belchertown 

ArP House; 1899; Belchertown High School; AFP; Collegian Board (2); Squib Board 

Kemp, George Austin North Andover 

AXA House; 1900 Johnson High Schoo'l ; AXA. 

KoKosKi, Frank Joseph Amherst 

Amherst; 1898; Hopkins Academy; Class Basketball (i) ; Class Baseball (i) ; Burnham 
Declamation Contest-, (i ) . 

Knapp, Irving Robinson Seekonk 

n6 Pleasant Street; 1900; Fall River Technical High School. 

Krasker, Abraham Revere 

7 South College; 1898; Boston English High School; Class Basketball (i); Class Foot- 
ball (2). 

Kroeck, Julius, Jr. Huntington 

■*2K House; 1894; Mount Hermon; *2K; Class Basketball (i); Six-man Rope Pull 

Lacroix, Donald Sewall Byfield 

ArP House; 1899; Dummer Academy; AD'. 

Law, Hervey Fuller Longmeadow 

Experiment Station; 1898; Spirlngfield Technical High School; AXA; Landscape Art 

Lawrence, Robert Parker East Greenwich, R. L 

12 North College; 1899; East Crreenwich Academy; AXA. 

Leland, James Freeman, Jr. Sherborn 

10 South College; 1901; Framinghani High School; A2;<I>; Class Football (i); Varsity 
Football (2); Six-man Rope Pull (i). 


AXA House; 1900; Hyde Park High School; AXA. 

Lewandowski, John Neptumeen Easthampton 

85 Pleasant Street; 1898; Williston Seminary; A2*; Class Basketball (i); Varsity 
Football (2). 

LiNDQUiST, Harry Gotfred Holden 

3 North College; 1S95; Holden High School; Commons Club. 

LocKHART, John Harold Tarrytown, N. Y. 

75 Pleasant Street; 1900; Washington Irving High School; OX; Landscape Art Club. 

LovERiNG, E\'ERETT Waldron Northampton 

Northampton; 1900; Northampton High School. 

LowERY, John Gordon Maiden 

K2 House; 1900; Maiden High School; K2. 

Lyons, Edgar Albion Methuen 

8 Kellog Avenue; 1897; Methuen High School. 

Lyons, John Joseph, Jr. Arlington 

2*E House; 1900; Arlington High School; il'I'E ; Class Hockey (i); Class Rifle Team 

MacArdle, Herbert Aloysius Worcester 

Kr* House; 1899; Worcester Classical High School; KT*; Interfraternity Conference 

Main, Stuart DeGroff Maplewood, N. J. 

loi Butterfield Terrace; 1900; Columbia High School; Class Football (i) ; Class Rifle 
Team (i). 

Martin, Edward William Amherst 

5 Phillips Street; 1899; Amherst High School; AS*; Class Football (i, 2). 

McGuiNN, Albert Francis Worcester 

83 Pleasant Street; 1901; Classical High School; Class Football (1); Mandolin Club 
Messenger, Herbert Dickinson Dorchester 
8 North College; 1901 ; Boston English High School; Commons Club. 

Moody, Kenneth Watts Broolclinc 

AXA House; 1898; Brookline High School; AXA ; Class Tennis (i) ; Class Track (i); 
Class Vice-President (2); Honor System Commiittee (2). 

Moseley, Henry Sampson Glastombury, Conn. 

A2* House; 1899; Glastonbury High School; A2*; Class Basketball (i); Class Base- 
ball (i); Band (1). 

MuRDOCK, M.'\TTHEW JoHN Medford 

Q. T. V. House; 1898; Medford High School; Q. T. V.; Class Football (i, 2). 

Murray. Harry Athol Arlington 

West Experiment Station; 1897; Taunton High School; OX; Band (1). 

Murray, Myron George Bradford 

AXA House; 1900; Haverhill High School; AXA; Class Track (i); Varsity Track 
(i); Glee Club (i) ; Class Cross Country (i); Landscape Art Club. 

NiCRo, Henry Revere 

I North College; 1896; Revere High Sch'iol; Commons Club; Class Football (2); 
Chemistry Club. 


Packer, George B. Waterbury, Conn. 

2*E House; 1901; Crosby High School S*E; Class Football (i, 2). 

Peck, William Henry Stow 

12 North College; 1899; Hale High School; AXA; Class Rifle Team (i) ; Manager 
Class Tennis (i); Assistant Manager Football (2); Animal Husbandry Club. 

Pickup, Ezra Alden Holyokc 

4 North College; 1900; Holyoke High School. 

Pollard, Jane Isabel North Adams 

Draper Hall; 1896 Drury High School; A'T"]'; Member of Women's Student Council. 

Randall, Kenneth Charles Springfield 

East Experiment Staition Farmhouse; 1898; High School of Commerce; AXA; Class 
Tennis (i). 

Reed, Paul Malcolm Baildwinsville 

*2K House; 1899; Templeton High School: *SK. 

Richardson, Marjory Millis 

Draper Hall; 1899; A^T; Chemistry Club. 

Rollins, Walter Jesse Leominster 

North College; 1899; Leominster High School; 2*E ; Class Rifle Team (i) ; Roister 
Doisters (1) ; Cross Countiry (i). 

Roser, Conrad Herman Glastonbury, Conn. 

*2K House; 1901 ; Glastonbury High School; *2K ; Class Basketball (i) ; Class 
Treasurer (i, 2) ; Honor System Committee (i, 2). 

Russell, Ralph Worcester 

Stockbridge Hall; Worcester North High School; Commons Club. 

Sherman, Kenneth David Orange 

North College; 1899; Orange High School; Commons Club. 

Smith, Albert William Eastharripton 

12 South College; 1898; Williston Seminary; A2*; Class Basketball (i) ; Class Re- 
lay (i) ; Class Baseball (i) ; Class Tennis (i); Class President (2); Honor System 
Committee (i). 

Smith, Maxfield Merriam Pilttsfield 

*2K House; 1900; Pittsfield High School; *2K ; Class Captain (i) ; Class Secretary 
(i) ; Mandolin Club (i). 

Smith, Roland Piper Amhetst 

46 Pleasant Street; 1900; Amherst High School; Q. T. V.; Manager Class Hockey 
(i) ; Class Hockey (i) ; Freshman Show. 

Smith, Stuart VanAlstyne Springrield 

K2 House; 1899; Springfield Central High Shool ; K2 ; Varsity Basketball (i) ; 
Varsity Track (i). 


Spring, Hobart Wadsworth Braintree 

Q. T. V. House; 1901 ; Braintree High School; Q. T. V.; Varsity Track (i) ; Class 
Relay (i) ; Glee Club (i, 2) ; Roister Ooisters (i, 2) ; Collegian Board (i, 2) ; Honor 
System Committee (2). 

Stevens, Seth Edward Reading 

96 Pleasant Street; 1898; Reading High School; KE ; Class Basketball (i). 

Sullivan, Joseph Timothy Lawrence 

ATP House; 1900; Lawrence High School; AFP; Varsity Relay Team (1); Class 
Relay (i) ; Track (i) ; Husbandry Club. 

Swift, Arthur Lawrence North Amherst 

North Amherst; 1899; Amherst High School; KT*; Glee Club (i). 

Talmage, Harry John Great Barrington 

120 Pleasant Street; 1899; Searles High School; Commons Club; Class Football (i, 2) ; 
Animal Husbandry Club. 

Tanner, Willis Worcester 

North College; 1898; Vl^orcester High School; Commons Club; Burnham Declamation 
Contest (i). 

Taylor, Clarence Leo Jamaica Plain 

116 Pleasant Street; 1900; West Roxbury High School. 

Thompson, George Henry, Jr. Lenox 

2*E House; 1899; Lenox High School; 2'I>E; Class Basketball (i); Vice-President 
(i); Manager Class Track (i); Varsity Basketball (2); Honor System Committee 

Tucker, Francis Sample Arlington 

85 Pleasant Street; 1900; Newton Classical High School; A2*; Class Hockey (i); 
Honor System Committee (i). 

ViNTEN, Charles Raymond Ro.xbitry 

8 South College 1894; English High School; QX ; Glee Club (i). 

Walker, Philip Duane Hardwick 

85 Pleasant Street; 1901 ; Hardwick High School; .\2<I>; Manager Class Basketball 

WAf.SH, John Leonard Amherst 

35 East Pleasant Street; 1900; Amheret High School; KP't; Class Basketball (i) ; 
Class Baseball (1). 

Warren, Edwin Herbi;rt Chelmsford 

AXA House; 1901 ; Chelmsford High Scliiol; AX.\ ; Glee Club (i, 2). 

Waugh, Frederick Vail Amherst 

K2 House; 1898; Amherst High School; K2 ; Class President (i) ; Orchestra (i); 
Mandolin Club (i). 


VVentsch, Harold Earle Southbury, Conn. 

Kr* House; 1899; Newton High School; Kr*; Class Basketball (i); Class Rifle 
Team (i) ; Varsity Football (2). 

Whitaker, Carl Fales 

K2 House; 1900; Hopkins Academj' ; Ji^ 


\Vhite, George Edwin Worcester 

Kr* House; 1899; Worcester South High School; KF*; Freshman Show; Class Cheer 
Leader {2). 

Wilder, Edwin Lincoln 

96 Pleasant Street; 1899; Williston Seminary; K2. 



•r,^ t 

Jfresifjman Class 0tiittv^ 

Donald Nowers 
John Wilson 
Inza Boles 
James Beal . 
Oliver P. Latour 
Robert Mohor 

. President 


. Secretary 




Jf tesibman Clagsi ^isitorp 

/^ S WE piled out of the train into what seemed a God-forsaken country, and 
^\ scrambled up the hill and over the bridge, we -heard a groan from beneath 
our feet, and a deep voice cried out, "Take ye care how ye pass o'er me. I 
am aged and feeble from tihe strain of other classes treading o'er me on their way 
to Aggie. Yt, however, are lightened by the pep which shall help revive old Aggie's 
spirit. Ye gladden my heart, so must I speak though I may sufifer pain. 

"Ye shall follow the straight and narrow path as laid down to ye by your elder 
brothers. Ye shall not be green for long, nor shall ye be yellow at any time. 

"Ye shall lose in the sixty-man rope pull, but have ye courage — ^the pond will 
be refreshing unto ye. And the nightshirt parade — ^alas ! in that also shall ye suffer. 
But ha.rk! I hear a muffled drum, and a splash, and then another. Ah ji-es! it is but 
some fe'w of ye who do not believe that a straight line is the shortest path between 
two points and so are becoming acquainted with the time-honored pond through the 
medium of your predecessors. 

"What now? A drizzling rain and the cries, 'Hold 'em, '23' and 'i-g-2'T, Team! 
Team! Team!' Ah! I see a howling mass on both sides of the field as the whistle 
blows, with the football safe from the hands of '22, with a score of 13 to O. And 
now six of ye are straining at the rope against six of your opponents and hurrah ! 
ye win. Ye are speedily climbing the ladder to success. 

"Husih! ye are deep in the intricacies of 'logs' and the agonies of 'Agro.' Ye 
must not be disturbed, for to-morrow — Ah! Finals! That's all ! 

"Now ye are settled once again and are ready for what? The banquet, \\here 
ye shall " 

Alas! we had all crossed the bridge and the voice was silent. As to the rest 
of our history, actions will speak louder than words. 


Clagg of 1923 

Abele Trescott Tupper 
1 6 North College; SX. 

Alexander Donald Briggs 

29 North Prospect Street; 2*E. 

Alger Mason Willlams 
15 North College; AFP. 

Ames, Nathaniel Jackson 
96 Prospect Street; K2. 

Arnold, Isaak Alexander 
56 Pleasant Street. 

Arringtok, Luther Bailey 

6 Nutting Avenue; AI'P. 

Atkins, Cecil Everett 
35 North Prospect Street. 

Baker, George Eugene 
31 Lincoln Avenue; ©X. 

Baker, Howard 

7 North College; S^E. 

Bartlett, Warren Leslie 
3 Nutting Avenue; •P'SK. 

B.ATEMAN, Eleanor Willard 
Draper Hall; A*r. 

Bates, Howard 

loi Pleasant Street; KT*. 

Bates. RobisRT Brooks 

30 North Prospect Street; AI'P. 

Beal, James Allen 
Colonial Inn ; KS. 



West Bridgewater 





Pleasantville, N. Y. 



Arlington Heights 


West Springiield 



Bock, Erwin Jardine 

14 North College; AFP. 

Boles, Inza Almena 
Draper Hall; A*r. 

21 Fearing Street; Kr#. 

Brewer, Gardner Hunter 

lo North College; Commons Club. 

Broderick, Lawrence Francis 

19 South Prospect Street; Commons Club. 

Buckley, Francis Edward 

35 North Prospect Street;. KS. 

Burbeck, Joseph Howard 

15 Phillips Street; 2*E. 

Burke, Edmund William 

9 North College; Commons Club. 

Cohen, Solomon 
6 North College. 

Corash, Paul 

56 Pleasant Street. 

Davis, Frank Langdon 

M. A. C. Fairmhouse; •I'SK. 

Dickinson, Lewis Everett, Jr. 
4 North College. 

Dimock, Walter Lewis 
17 Fearing Street; 0X. 

Dowd, Henry Clement 

36 North Prospect Street. 

Dowden, Philip Berry 
16 North College; 2*E. 





Hyde Park 












Faneuf, John Benedict 

Chemical Laboratory; Commons Club. 

Fitzgerald, David Francis 

36 North Prospect Street. 

FiTZP.ATRicK, Leo Joseph 
Mt. Pleasant; Commons Club. 

Foi.soM, Owen Eugene 

3 Nutting Avenue ; <I>2K. 

Friend^ Roger Boynton 
15 Hallock Street; APP. 

Fuller^ Robert Donald 
7 North College; Q. T. V. 

Gamzue, Benjamin 

56 Pleasant Street. 

G.-w, Alfred Fullick 

83 Pleasant Street; QX. 

Gerry, Bertr.^^m Irving 
18 Nutting Avenue. 

Gii.demeister, jMary Katherine 

Draper Hall; AF*. 

Goldstein, Joseph 
56 Pleasant Street. 

Gordon, Howard Reynolds 

Colonial Inn. 

Graves, James Addison 

AFP House; AFP. 

(Grayson, R.aymonij Henry 
120 Pleasant Street; AS'I'. 

(Proves, Alan Marston 
13 North College; 'I'SK. 

West Warren 









San Juan, Porto Rico 



Slielburne Falls 


Newton L\'nt('r 

Hai.e, John Stancliff 
66 Pleasant Street; *2K. 

Hardy, ShI'RMan Keller 
9 Fearing Street; *2K. 

Harrlngton, Robert John 
83 Pleasant Street, A2* 

Heath, Allen Jay 

5 North College ; Commons Club. 

Hilyard, Norman Douglas 
120 Pleasant Street; Q. T. V. 

HoDSDON, Marshall Sinclair 

66 Pleasant Street; *2IC. 

HoLLEY, George Gilbert 
4 Nutting Avenue; AXA. 

Hollis, Frederick Allen 

35 North Prospect Street. 

Hooper, Oliver Furbish 
Kr$ House; KP*. 

Hunter, Henry Leander, Jr. 

31 Lincoln Avenue; 6X. 

Irish, Gilbert Henry 

North Amherst; AXA. 

Isaac, Carl Frederick 

35 North Prospect Street. 

Johnson, Cleon Bancroft 
Colonial Inn. 

Johnson, Eryle Gr.ay 
82 Pleasant Street; AXA. 

Jones, Alan 

35 North Prospect Street. 

Glastonbury, Conn. 
Newfaine, Vt. 
Melrose Highlands 
Mt. Kisco, N. Y. 
Turner, Me. 
Jamaica Plain 

Labrovitz, Rose Florence 
II Amity Street; A*r. 

Latour, Oliver Page 
6 Nutting Avenue; KP*. 

Lewis, Bert Morton 

30 Williams Street, Northampton, AS*. 
Lewis, Molly LeBaron 

Draper Hall; A*r. 

Lindskog, Gustaf Elmer Richard 
6 North College; Commons Club. 


125 South Pleasant Street; Kr<I'. 

MacCready, Donald Eugene 
13 East Pleasant Street; ^SK. 

Malley, Joseph Anthony 

39 Prospect Street; KT*. 

Marshman, Wilbur Horace 
23 East Pleasant Street; KE. 

Martin, Frances Barbara 

5 Phillips Street; A*r. 

Martin, Robert Fitz Randolph 

53 Lincoln Avenue. 

Mather, Edna 

5 Allen Street. 

McCabe, Raymond Saulter 

83 Pleasant Street. 

McKenzie, David HAMiLTt)N 

3 McClure Street. 

MiDGLEY, William Bancroft 
30 North Prospect Street. 




Jamaica Plain 


Hamden, Conn. 

Elizabeth, N. J. 









Mitsui, Takasada 

3+ North Prospect Street. 

MoHOR, Robert deSales 
13 North College; ^SK. 

MuDGETT, Vernon Downer 

8 North College; AXA. 

Newell, Richard 

Cottage Street; AFP. 

Newton, Payson Taft 

21 Fearing Street; Commons Club. 

NowERS, Donald Gifeord 
North Amherst; AXA. 

Paddock, Wallace Earl 
M. A. C. Farmhouse; AXA. 

Perry, Chauncey Valentine 
17 Kellogg Avenue. 

Phelps, Harley Proctor 
120 Pleasant Street; A2$. 

Picard. Charles Francis 

15 Fearing Street; Commons Club. 

Putnam, Ernest Taylor 

North Pleasant Street. 

RiBERo, Edwin Francis 
9 North College; A2*. 

Richardson, Mark M. 
2 North College; ©X. 

Roberts, Arthur William 

9 North College; OX. 

Sandow, Alexander 

23 Bast Pleasant Street. 

Tokio, Japan 

Newton Center 

Sterling Junction 

West Springfield 





South Williamsto\\ n 




West Brookfield 

Hyde Park 



Sargent, Richmond Holmes 

Colonial Inn; K2. 

Sears, Fred Grant, Jr. 

23 East Pleasant Street; -^SK. 

Shea, Thomas Francis 
36 North Prospect Street. 

Slade, Irving Woodman 

53 Lincoln Avenue; KE. 

Smith, Jeffrey Poole 

14 North College ; Commons Club. 

Smith, Richard Burr 

15 Fearing Street; <i'2K. 

Snow, Thomas Lathrop 
15 North College; ATT. 

Sullivan, Catherine Elizabeth 

25 Gray Street; A*r. 

Tanner, Edwin 

Room A North College; Commons Club. 

Tarplin, Allan Sebastian 
7 South College. 

Tarr, J.AMES Gordon 

29 North Prospect Street; S^E. 

Task, Mortimer 

Commons CUib Rooms ; Commons Club. 

Th.eston, Roger CjOrdon 
18 Nutting Avenue. 

Tisdale, Edward Norman 

82 Pleasant Street; AXA. 

TowNK, Carrol Alden 

83 Pleasant Street; Q. T. V. 

Bu-xton, Me. 




West Roxbury 










Windsor, Conn. 


TowNE, Warren H'annaford 

5 North College; Commons Club. 

TuMEY, Malcomr Edward 
I20 Pleasant Street; Q. T. V. 

Turner, Dorothy Van Hoven 
Draper Hall ; A*r. 

Wendell, Richard Goodwin 

15 North College; *2K. 

Whittaker, Holden 

83 Pleasant Street; Q. T. V. 

WhittieRj John McKey 
17 Phillips Street; KS. 

Williams, Forrest Earl 

17 Phillips Street; Q. T. V. 

Wilson, Albert Arthur 

18 Nutting Avenue. 

Wilson, John James 
18 Nutting Avenue. 

Wirth, Conrad Louis 

6 Nutting Avenue; K2. 

Woodworth, Leverett Stearns 
North Amherst; 'tilK. 



South Amherst 


Newton Highlands 





Minneapolis, Minn. 



^ntlaggif ieb ^tubentg 

Philip B. Arms 
Joan R. Browning 
Almore W. Burgess 
Howard F. Coles 
Leslie B. Cummings 
George E. Dalrymple 
Marion Gilbert 
Benjamin Glatzerman 
Geoffery D. Goodale 
Howard E. Green 
Francis B. Gustin 
Ernest Hansen 
Owen S. Hart 
Rachel V. Hemenway 
Oliver F. Hooper 
Francis W. Johnson 

William R. Kimball 
Fannie C. Knapp 
Jeremiah J. McCarthy 
Joseph J. Novitski 
Helen M. Perry 
John T. Perry 
Lester T. Richardson 
Edward M. Searle 
Sydney A. Smith 
Richard C. Stevens 
John Stockbridge 
Francis D. Tattan 
Grace E. Tierney 
Ralph P. Tracy 
George H. Wendler 
Clara F. Whitney 

J 32 


Howard MacAkui.i. Asiiii 



Dkan t,,\jKii,i. S\o\v Carletont 
Dewing BoARnviAN Harrikgton 

3nter=jFraternitp Conference 


George M. Campbell ........ President 

Warren M. Dewing ........ Vice-President 

Philip L. Robinson ...... Secretary and Treasurer 

Charles M. Boardman Herman N. Dean 

George M. C.vmphe.ll, President John D. Snow 

Itappa Ssisma 

Warren M. Dewing, Vice-President Starr M. King 

Itappa CSamma |3^t 

Harold L. Harrington Herbert A. MacArdle 

John W. Hollow ay Charles H. Anderson 

feigma P5i (Speiilon 

John F. Carleton Roger C. Coombs 

EamDUa Cf)i 9Ip9a 
William A. Luce Frederick Howard 

aipl)a feiiffma i^l&i 

Guy F. MacLeod Harland E. Gaskill 

Stlplba CSamma KSc 

Philip A. Readio Philip L. Robinson, 

Secretary and Treasurer 


(a. c V. 

ifountifli at 9?aS^acf)it£>ftt;S ^stiriiltiiral Collrsr, 9Ba)> 12, ISC? 

Colon-. White and Brown 

Floirer : White Carnation 


©. Z. "0. 

jftatwg in Jfacultati 

James B. Page 

A. Vincent Osmun 

Harold M. Gore 
Henry R. Francis 

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

jFtatw0 in Wltbe 

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

Stewart Putnam Batch elder 
Charles Meade Boardman 
Eliot Mansfield Buffum 
Gordon Burnham Crafts 

Carl Moller Bogholt 
Carrol Wooster Bunker 
Herman Nelson Dean 
George William Edman 
Herbert Le Roy Geer 



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

Robert Meredith Gould 
Robert Lambert Jones 
Charles Donald Kendall 
Lawrence Frances Pratt 
Richard Watson Smith 

Frederick Kaupp Zercher 


Kenneth Allen Barnard Reginald Newton Holman 

Clarence Frederick Clark Matthew John Murdock 

Richard Edmun Field Rowland Piper Smith 



Robert Donald Fuller 
Norman Douglas Hilyard 
Carroll Alden Towne 

Malcolm Edward Tumey 


Forrest Earle Williams 


J f ^ t t tj 1 1 It 

■ ^ 1 ^ A. ^A m- %■ ^% 




"^^ ^^^M^'i ^ ^^ '^#w^i^^^iJ'^ 




3^1)1 ^igma llappa 

jFounlrfti at 9$as&ac^u3tttG ^gnrtiUurtil CoUrgc, Sl9arrlb 13, 1873 

aiplja Cftaptcr 
jBational flDrganijation 

Thirty Chapters 
Fourteen Alumni Chibs 
Colors: Silver and Masjenta Red I'ld/liciilion: "The Siij;net" 


$i)i ^isma ^appa 

William P. Brooks' 
Orton L. Clark 

SftatttQ in JFacultatf 

Frank P. Rand 
George E. Stone 
Ralph J. Watts 

iftatrfSJ in WLtbc 

Lawrence S. Dickenson George C. Hubbard 

Walter E. Dickenson F. Civille Pray 

Arthur M. Hall, Jr. Luther A. Root 

Raymond A. Jackson Philip H. Smith 

Frank E. Thurston 


Robert Dorman Hawley 

George Murray Campbell 

Ralph Shaw Stedman 


Henry Vaughn Allen 
Philip Brownell Armstrong 
Donald Churchill Douglass 
Howard Mason Goff 
Harold Arthur Haskins 
William Lincoln Kimball 
Charles Gideon Mackintosh 

Charles Hugh Mallon 
Elton Jessup Mansell 
Justin Jeremiah McCarthy 
Philip ISanger Newell 
John Dow Snow 
Orville Holland Spencer 
Robert Lyman Starke 

Clarence Parker Whittle, Jr. 


WiLi.ARD Lee Bowen 
Julius Kroeck 
Philip Hall Haskins 


Maxfield Merriam Smith 
Paul Malcolm Reed 
Conrad Herman Roser 


Warren Leslie Bartlett 
Frank Langdon Davis 
Owen Eugene Folsom 
Alan Marston Groves 
John Stancliff Hale 
Sherman Keeler Hardy 

Marshal Sinclair Hodsdon 
Donald Eugene McCready 
Robert de Sales Mohor 
Fred Grant Sears^ Jr. 
Richard Burr Smith 
Richard Goodwin Wendell 

Leverett Stearns Woodworth 


Eappa ^igma 

|=ounticti at tl)f (nnibrrcttij ot Pirguiia, SDccrnibcr 10, \S69 

(3nnmm Delta Cftaptcr 

establfSfjcti Wav, IS, 1904 

jiJntJonal jaDrganisation 

Eighit3'-five Uinidergraduate Chapters 
Thirty-nine Alumni Clubs 

Piihliration : The Caduceus" 

Colors : Scarlet, Green and Wliite Flower : Lily of the Valley 


Eappa ^igma 

jftattfiS in ifacultatc 

Charles H. Abbott, BA Frhdhrick A. McLaughlin, TA 

James A. Foord, BK Willlam S. Regan, TA 

William P. B. Lockwood, AA Frank A. Waugh, TA 

Charles Wellington, TA 

George B. Cutler 

ifrattcs in WLtbt 

Edward B. Holland 
James K. Mills 


Charles Cameron Crowe 
Clinton Jones Dagget 
Warren Montague Dewing 
Frederick George Gordon 
Robert Palmer Holmes 
James Comly Maples 

Max Skidmore Marshall 
Allan Leon Pond 
Everett Hamilton Skinner 
Harold Edwin Spaulding 
George Blossom Woodward 
Harlan Noyes ^VoRTHLEY 

Stewart Eldridge Wright 


James Warren Alger 
Joseph Archibald Hager 

SiAiJR ^[ARcirirs King 
H i:\KN' Lawrinci; Rick 

'I'siiarni;r I)i:GRAr'i'i:MRi:n)r W'atkins 


Peter Andrew Crichton 
Howard Grace DuBois 
John Gordon Lowery 
Seth Edward Stevens 


Stewart Van Alstyne Smith 
Frederick Vail Waugh 
Edwin Lucius Wilder 
Carl Fales Whittaker 

James Allen Beal 
Edwin Rollins Blanchard 
Francis Edward Buckley 

WiLBER Horace Marshman 


Irving Woodman Slade 
Richmond Holmes Sargent 
Conrad Lewis Wirth 
John McKey Whittier 


John Sylvester Stockbridge 


«r Y'S^"^- 

I t I 

^^ # 


Eappa (§amma 3^\)i 

jFounUrti lit tf)r 9?aseacfiu0EttS Slarirtiltiual crollcgr, flDrtotirr 2S, UX^o 

Colors: OraiiOT and Black Floivcr: Tlticr Lily 



i^appa (§amma ^fji 



Henry Raymond Baker 
Lee Williams Burton 
Malcolm Willis Chase 
John Kersey Delahunt 
Harold Leon Harrington 
John Farren Hill 

Salteau Frederick Calhoup 
Gerald Mathew Gilligan 
Lyi.E Lord Kirkland 


Albert Wadsworth Meserve 
Mark Anthony Roberts 
William Fenton Robertson 
Ralph Hemmenway Sanderson 
Weston Gushing Thayer 
John Wardrop Urquhart 

P'verett Carroll Preston 
Harry Stephen Stiles 
]\Iilton Fuller Webster 

Guy Clifford West 


Richard Woodworth Arms 
George Louis Baker 
Edmond Thomas Carey 
Herbert Aloysius MacArdle 

Arthur Lawrence Swift 
Clarence Leo Taylor 
John Leonard Walsh 
Harold Earle Wentsch 

George Edwin White 


Howard Bates Oliver Page Latour 

Melvin Benjamin Borgeson Joseph Anthony Malley 

Thomas Francis Shea 




t 1 1 i 4 



L.| f 1 :JL| 

^■^■ppiiW^ll" "-'"^.- "- ' '^iiif!,lliill%Hfc'*g^P'*^^*^'" ^^^Hi 

^fjeta Clji 

jFounbcd at j^ortoici^ CUnlbcrsitp, april 10, 1S56 
Cf)rta Chapter 

(Sgtai)U)56cti SDrccmbn- 16, 19U 
Sntional €)rB;ani?at(oit 

Twenty-six Chapters 
Ten Alumni Chapters 

I'li/'lii/i/ion: "Hu- Raittle" 

Colors: Red and White Floifcr-: Red Caniatii 


egcm tiers 

iftatwiS in jfacultatc 

Charles H. Gould 

Enos J. Montague 


Allan Melville Burns 
Roy Robertson Bro.wn 
Frederick William Clarridge 
Alfred Arnold Clough 
Frederick Eugene Cole, Jr. 
Ebenezer Erskine Harvey 


Charles Henry Anderson 
Donald Gordon Davidson 
Emerson Francis Haslam 
Ralph Goodwin Leavitt 

John William Hollow ay 
John Edwin Littlefield 
Karl Julius Free 
Lester Winslow Simmons 
Raymond Newton Smith 
LoRiNG Vinson Tirrell 

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

Jonathan Harold Smith 


Paul Lapham Burnett 
Donald Keith Collins 

John Harold Lockhart 
Harry Athol Murray, Jr. 

Charles Raymond Vinten 


Trescott Tupper Abele 
George Eugene Baker 
Walter Lewis Dimock 

Alfred Fullick Gay 
Henry Leander Hunter, Jr. 
Mark Morton Richardson 

Arthur William Roberts 

tltoo Wtat 
Howard Finlay Coles 


jfDun&rtr at laicSmonD Collrsc, jRobcmbfr l, l?Cl 

S!irtsstift)iisctts Cllpba €f)tiptcr 

(KStablieScti .3pnl 27, uns 

j!2ati0nal ©tganijation 

Fortrj'-seven Chapters 
Eiffhtccn Alumni Associations 

I'li/jliidlioii : "The Journal" 

Colors: Purple and Red Fhnvers: American Heauties ami \^iolets 


^igma 3PJ)i Cpsiilon 



MiLo Roderick- Bacon 
WiNFiELD Scott Beauregard 
John Foxcroft Carleton 
Arthur Merchant Howard 

William Francis Glavin 
Ralph Walter Hurlburt 
Howard Preston Quadland 
Paul Bennett Wooding 


Peter Joseph Cascio 
Roger Conklin Coombs 
Charles Oliver Dunbar 

Joseph Daniel Evers 
Albert Douglas Long 
Richard Adams Mellen 

Richard Herbert Sanford 


Herbert Laurence Collins 
George Asa Cotton 
Clifton Forest Giles 
Carlyle Hale Gowdy 

Francis Edward Hooper 
John Joseph Lyons, Jr. 
George Blanchard Packer 
Walter Jesse Rollins 

George Henry Thompson 


Donald Briggs Alexander 
Howard Baker 

Joseph Howard Burbeck 
Philip Berry Dowden 

James Gordon Tarr 

'JirtDO gear 

Albert Arthur Jarvis 


ilamljba Ci)i mpf)a 

JFoiintrfn at Boston cTnibrisSitp, jl)obcmbn' 2, W09 

<0amnui ?cta 

(EdtflbltSSfli «?np IS, 1012 

lj?atioiml SDrgtinnarion 

Fifty-three Ohaptere 
Twentv-tliree Alumni Associations 

J^ii/'liiii/ion: "'I'lu' I'urple, (iicen and Gold" 

Colors: Purple, Green and (lold Floivrr: Violet 


lambba €U aipjfja 

iFtat«0 in jfacultatf 

Richard L. Holden James Purington 

iftatcr in Witbe 

William A. Brown 

William Alphonso Baker 
Augustus Warren,Clapp 
William Irving Goodwin 
Brooks Franklin Jakeman 
Henry Egmont Lyons 


Morton Harding Cassidy 
George Lucien Goodridge 
Hazen Wolcott Hamlin 
William Alan Luce 
Theodore Bertis Mitchell 

Chester Arthur Pike 

John Dexter Brigham 
Lorenzo Fuller 
Richard Bowles Lambert 


Paul Wilfred Brown 
Frederick Howard 
Arthur Whiting Leighton 


Leslie Dana Bent 
Stanley Leonard Freeman 
George Austin Kemp 
Robert Parker Lawrence 
Kenneth Watts Moody 
William Henry Peck 

Edwin Graham Burnham 
Frank Albert Gilbert, Jr. 
H'ervey Fuller Law 
E.ARLE Stanley Leonard 
Myron George Murray 
Kenneth Charles Randall 

Edwin Herbert Warren 


George Gilbert Holley 
EIyrle Gray Johnson 
Donald Gilford Nowers 

Edward Norman Tisdale 
Gilbert Herbert Irish 
Vernon Downer Mudgett 

Wallace Earl Paddock 


ifountifD at JJalc Onttifrsitp, IS45 

aamma (Eftaptcr 

(£0tabUQlnb 1913 

l|5ationaI €)t5ani?ntiDn 

Tw^enty Chapters 
Eleven Alumni Clubs 

Piihlicaliini: "Tile 'romahawk" 

Colors: Cardinal and Stone Floii'cr: Cardinal Rose 


Sftattt& in facult&tt 

Arthur L. Dacy 
Joseph B. Lindsey 

William L. Machmer 
Charles A. Peters 

jFratwsi in Mtbt 

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

Sumner R. Parker 
Stephen A. Puffer 
Charles S. Walker 
Lewell S. Walker 


George Wills Apsey, Jr. 
George King Babbitt 
Roger James Chambers 
Carlisle Ferrin Graves 
Forrest Grayson 

Albert Edward Howe 
Guy Franklin McLeod 
John Joseph Maginnis 
Patrick Joseph Moynihan 
William Harold Peckham 

Walter Mitchell Sullivan 


Raymond Woods Boynton 
Frank Se;more Davenport 
Harland Everett Gaskill 
George Cole Howe 

Charles Austin Farwell 
Albert Snyder Higgin 
James Freeman Leland, Jr. 
John Nepumcen Lewandowski 


Harold Clayton Hunter 
Laurence Paul Martin 
Howard John Shaughnessy 
Kenneth W^ilson Sloan 

Edward William Martin 
Henry Samson Mosely 
Albert William Smith 
George Francis Sample Tucker 

Philip Duane Walker 


Raymond Henry Grayson Bert Morton Lewis 

Robert John Harrington Harley Procter Phelps 

Edwin Francis Ribero 


1 1. 1 i f 

JFounDcti at tfic tanibcrsitp ot £>\)io, apnl 4, 1003 

e@n chapter 

(EStafalififim Sfpnl, l?17 
jf^iitioiml SDrgaunatian 

Fourteen Chapters 
Piihlication: "Sickle and Slicaf" 
Colors: Sorrel, Green and Gold Flonur: Pink Rose 



Frank Joseph Binks 
John Alexander Crawford 
Arthur Paul Dunn 
Arthur Lester Frellick 

JFtatwS in jfacultatc 

Clark Leonard Thayer 
Gilbert Watts 
Albert L. Dean 

iftattcg in WLtbe 

Carlos L. Beals 

Almon Whitney Spaulding 
Harold Pierce 

Milton Berford Gray 
Earl Daniel Lothrop 
Philip Adna Readio 
Wesley Stevens Sawyer 

Clifton Winfield Scott 


Lawrence Melville Cooper 
Orrin Chester Davis 
Francis Summers Fletcher 
Irving Emery Gray 
Davis Alden Hurd 
Newton Ewell Lincoln 

Donald Ashford Lent 
Harold Walter Poole 
Richard Charles Peck 
Roger Frank Readio 
Philip Luther Robinson 
George Lewis Slate 

Richard Austin Waite 

Roger Melvin Acheson 
'Stanley Willard Bromley 
Charles Alfred Buck 
Karl Arvid Frilen 

Mason Alger 

Luther Bailey Arrington 

Robert Brooks Bates 



James Addison Graves 
Belding Francis Jackson 
Donald Sewall Lacroix 
Joseph Timothy Sullivan 

Erwine Jardine Bock 
Roger Boynton Friend 
Richard Carl Newell 

Thomas Lathrop Snow 

If f 1 1 ? %| I'f t 

i f 1 1 ^ 1 1 % 

^^^H^^^H^H vU-UiiiiiiuiLS <aiuu HB^HBM^HH 

Commons^ Cluti 

JFoimtrcD at CCIcSlcpnn einibcrsitp, \S^??> 
e©asSiKJ)usctt0 ClJtipter 
(fsStabliS^cti JPrbiiiinf' t, 1913 
ji^ationrtl ©rgiiiination 

Four Chapters 
Four Alumni Clubs 

Colors: Cianu-r am! Gray 

I'uhrudlion: "The Chronicle' 


Commons Cluti 

jfacttUp ^tinbtts 

Paul J. Anderson 
G. Chester Crampton 
John C. Graham 
Arthur K. Harrison 

Arthur N. Julian 
Fred C. Kenney 
John Phelan 
Paul Serex, Jr. 

Henry J. Burt Charles H. Jewell 

Ambrose C. Faneuf A. Sidney Mallory 

Earle a. Garde A. L. Tower 


Alan Freeman Boyce Harold Carter Fellows Geo. Kenneth Redding 
Ralph Hunter Card Camille Baldwin Fuller John Raymond Sanborn 
Glendon Robert Deri'cK Flavel IMayhew Gifford Raymond Timothy Stowe 
Charles Felix Doucette Lynn Green Raymond Walter Swift 

Wm. Lawrence Dowd Maurice Morse Ray Willard Woodbury 

Allen Carruth Williams 


William Bailey Carl Antonio Iorio 

Charles Francis Haynes Raymond Henry McNulty 

Gordon Killam Hurd Edward Buckland Newton 

Reginald Drury Tillson 


John Andrews 
Robert Henry Beckwith 
Ellis Warren Chapin 
Frederick Belcher Cook 
Harry Adrian Erysian 
Harry Gotfred Lindquist 

Gardner Hunter Brewer 
Lawrence Francis Broderick 
Edmund William Burke 
John Benedict Faneuf 
Leo Joseph Fitzpatrick 
Allan Jay Heath 


Herbert Dickinson Messenger 
Henry Nigro 
Ralph Russell 
Kenneth David Sherman 
Harry John Talmage 
Willis Tanner 

GusTAF Elmer Richard Lindskog 
Payson Taft Newton 
Charles Francis Picard 
Jeffrey Poole Smith 
Edwin Tanner 



Belta 51)1 #amma 

JFoiin&rti at tf)C 9?iisScirf)HScttS 5asruu!tmii! dToUcBC &cptrmbrr 17, Wl'y 

Colors: White and Green 

Floivcrs: White Roses and Pine 


Belta $f)t #amma 


jFartiUp a^cmlicts 

Helena T. Goessman 
Adeline E. Hicks 

LoRiAN P. Jefferson 
Edna L. Skinner 

Sylvia Bowen Brigham Mary Ellen Monica Garvey 


Marion Edith Earley Helen Stanley Millard 

Susan Almira Smith 


Viola Mary Cameron Marion Ruth Russert 

Emily Bird Van Lennep 

Eleanor Frances Chase 
Ruth Wasson Hurder 


Jane Isabel Pollard 
Marjory Richardson 


Eleanor Willard Bateman 
Inza Almena Boles 
Mary Katherine Gildemeister 
Rose Florence Labrovitz 

Molly LeBaron Lewis 
Frances Barbara Martin 
Catherine Elisabeth Sullivan 
Dorothy Van Hoven Turner 


^ti ^appa W 

jac0iDent ^embers in J^arultp 

Edgar L. Ashley 
William P. Brooks 
Henry J. Burt 
Kekyon L. Butterfield 
Alexander E. Cance 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
Walter W. Chenoweth 
G. Chester Crampton 
Arthur L. Dacy 
Charles H. Fernald 
Henry T. Fernald 
James A. Foord 
Henry J. Franklin 
George E. Gage 
Clarence E. Gordon 
Christian I. Gunness 
Philip B. Hasbrouck 
Edward B. Holland 
Arao Itano 
Arthur N. Julian 
Edward M. Lewis 
Joseph B. Lixdsey 
William L. Machmer 

A. Anderson Mackimmie 
Charles E. Marshall 
Fred W. Morse 
Robert W. Neal 
A. Vincent Osmun 
John E. Ostrander 
James B. Paige 
Charles A. Peters 
John Phelan 
Ralph W. Redman 
Harold E. Robbins 
Donald W. Sawtelle 
Fred C. Sears 
Paul Serex, Jr. 
Almon W. Spaulding 
Robert J. Sprague 
Clark L. Thayer 
Harold F. Tompson 
Ray E. Torrey 
Olive M. Turner 
Ralph J. Watts 
Frank A. Waugh 
Charles Wellington 

1 60 

HesiDcnt ^embers 

C. F. Deuel 

Mrs. C. I. GuNNEss 

H. M. Thompson 
C. S. Walker 

Henry J. Burt 
Arthur L. Chandler 

1919 OBIections 
Class of 1919 

Willard K. French 
Benjamin E. Hodgson 

Class of 1920 

Warren M. Dewing James C. Maples 




'^^^ 9^ 





vSt'^^^^^ '^^^^'^t.^^.^^...^^ g^^-^^.g^-^^ 

ittajor Clutjsi 

Animal IpuslianDry Club 
Cctrrtitibc Committee 

E. Erskine Harvey, President Elliot H. Taylor, Vice-Pi-esident 

John E. Littlefield, Secretary Allan C. Williams, Treasurer 

Gordon B. Crafts Lorenzo Fuller 

Cbcmistrp Cluti 

Arthur L. Frellick, President Everett C. Preston, Vice-President 

Helen S. Millard, Secretary Frederick K. Zercher, Treasurer 

jUanDscapc art CUifi 


Alan F. Boyce, President William H. Peckham, Vice-President 

Marion E. Earley, Secretary and Treasurer 

Pomologp dull 


Frederick E. Cole, Jr., President Clinton J. Daggett, Vice-President 

Lee H. Burton, Secretary William A. Luce, Treasurer 

laeligiousi Clubsi 

CatDolic Cluti 
(Eitctitibf Committee 

John K. Delahunt, President Joseph D. Evers, Vice-President 

Herbert L. Collins, Secretary and Treasurer 
Charles F. Doucette, '20 Justin J. McCarthy, '21 

Francis E. Hooper, '22 Francis E. Buckley, '23 

Jeri'Mlah J. McCarthy, Jr., Tico'Ycar- 

?)0cnorai) ^ocict?) 

Samuel N. Rosoff, President Rosi- Lahronit/., J'icc-President 

Harry B. Berman, Secretary Alexander Sandow, Treasurer 

(Eteriitibe Committee 

Louis L. Baker Harry B. Bi;rman 




GoFF Carleton 

Campbell Crawford 

mt College §. Jl. C, a. 

Henry E. Lyons 
George M. Campbell 
John F. Carleton 
Cecil G. Fielder 
Howard M. Goff 
OwENT S. Hart . 
WiLLiAxM A. Luce 
James C. Maples 
Richard A. Mellen, Chair?. 


. Secretary and Treasurer 
. General Secretary 
Chairman A mericanization 
CJiairman Religious Meetings 
Chair?nan Bible Study and Prayer 
Chairman Conferences 
lan Boys' Work and Churcli and Sunday School Work 
John A. Crawford 




' /^ w 



kV'^ fl 

^K^ 1^1 

imilBPPr I'^HH 

^H^ ) M^M 

[^^E^^_^L,*~: 4t 

i^n ^ nid 





B^^^WmC 'N^^^^^^^^^^^^I 

^ ^Bmi 


^Hvi*^ p^^^H| 


Kai'<^ ni^^BI 

^BS^^^^^l'S AH 

^^H^^^k^l^ Mi^^^^^^^^H 

"'" 'i^l 

^Mi^ ^^H^H 

^^ft J- ■ 


Van Lennep 





OTomen'£i ^tubent Council 

Hklen S. Millard, President Susan A. Smith, J'ice-Presitlcnl 

Emily B. V^an Lennep, Secretary 

Marion E. Earley 

Viola M. Cameron 
Jane I. Pollard 

Purpose: — "To control all appropriate matters pertainini: to the coiuiuct of 
women students." 

"All women students of M. A. C. are sirbject to operation of tliis constitution and 
are ipso facto members of this asstxiation." 


A f^f 

Stewart P. Batchelder, 
Clinton J. Daggett, '20 
John K. Delahunt, '20 
Warren M. Dewing, '20 
Arthur P. Dunn, '20 
William F. Glavin, '20 
William I. Goodwin, '20 

OTearerg of tf)e " 


Irving E. Gray, '20 
Forrest Grayson, '20 
Robert P. Holmes, '20 
Brooks F. Jakeman, '20 
Starr M. King, '21 
Donald A. Lent, '21 


John N. Lewandowski, 22 
Charles G. Mackintosh, '21 
Elton J. Manseil, '21 
Allan L. Pond, '20 
Harold W. Poole, '21 
Philip A. Readio, '20 
C. Parker Whittle, Jr., '21 

John F. Carleton, '20 
Roger J. Chambers, '20 
Herbert L. Collins, '22 

Gordon B. Crafts, '20 
Warren M. Dewing, '20 
Harold L. Harrington, '20 
Brooks F. Jakeman, '20 


William A. Luce, '20 
Justin J. McCarthy, '21 
Allen L. Pond, '20 

Carlvlf. H. Gowdy, '22 
Forrest Grayson, '20 

Harold L. Harrington, '20 
Donald A. Li'.nt, '21 
John J. Maginnis, '21 

Allan L. Pond, '20 
Stuart V. Smith, '22 

Henry V. Allen, '21 
(;oRnoN B. Crafts, '20 

11)0 cbcp 

Ralph G. I.eaviti', '21 


Justin J. McCarthy-, '21 
George K. Redding, '20 

Clinton J. D\OGF.rT, '20 
Warren M. Dewin'c, '20 
Henry E. Lyons, '20 

Ar.BERT W. Mfserve, '20 
riiiLip S. Newell, '21 

Cro$0 €ountr]t> 

Henry E. Lyons, '20 

Karl J. Pree, '20 
Joseph 1". Sullivan, '22 
Stuart F,. Wright, '20 


#P*;f 1 



■^ ' i ffl^^Ap ' 



W i %i ill ^ W ■ 


• i 






Fuller Campbell 
butterfield lewis 




Joint Committee on SntercoUegiate ^tijleticsJ 

Dean Edward M. Lewis 
Prof. Philip B. Hasbrouck 
Frederick A. McLaughlin 





JTaciiItp Qiembers 

President Kenyon L. Butterfield Physical Director Curry S. Hicks 
Dean Edward M. Lewis Prof. Philip B. Hasbrouck 

Alumni ^embers 

'03 Frederick A. McLaughlin, 'ii 

Harold M. Gore, '13 

^tu Dent e^anagers 

I^RENZO Fuller, Football Henry L. Rice, Baseball 

George M. Campbell, Basketball Leland S. Graff, Hockey 

C. Donald Kendall, T'rack 

A. Vincent Osmun, 






^fiison of 1919 

At.LEN L. Pond, '20 
Stfavart p. Batchelder, '20 
Harold M. Gore, '13 
George Palivier, '16 
Emory E. Grayson, '17 
Arthur M. McCarty-, '19 

Forrest Grayson, '20 
Starr M. King, '21 . 
Irving E. Gray, '20 
Charles G. Mackintosh, '21 
William I. Goodwin, '20 
Robert P. Holmes, '20 
Elton J. Mansell, '21 . 
Allan L. Pond, '20 . 

John N. Lewandowski, '22 
Clarence P. Whittle, '21 
Harold W. Pooi.e, '21 

Harold C. Fellows, '20 
George L. Goodridge, '20 
RoiiERT D. Hawley, '20 
James W. Alger, '21 

l.YI.E L. KlRKI.AND, '21 

John D. Brigham, '21 
Albert I). Long, '21 
Richard A. Waite, '21 

Right Tackle 
Rig/'t Guard 


Left Guard 

Left Tackle 

Left End 

Quarter Back 

Left Half Back 

Right Half Back 

Full Back 


. Manager 

Head Coach 

Assistant Coach 

. Assistant Coach 

Freshman Coach 


Warren M. Dewing. ': 

George A. Cotton, '2 

. William F. Glavin, '2 

. Clinton J. Daggett, '2 

. John K. Delahunt, '2 

Robert M. Gould, '2 

Peter J. Cascio, ': 

Philip A. Readio, '20 an 

Roger F. Readio, ': 

. Brooks F. Jakeman, ': 

Donald A. Lent, ': 

Gordon K. Hurd, ': 


Frank S. Davenport, '2: 
Roger M. Acheson, '22 
John H. Andrews, '22 
Clarence F. Clark, '22 
Richard E. Field, '22 
Stanley L. Freeman, '2 
Frank A. Gilbert, '22 
Cliiton F. CJiles, '22 
GEoRGr. H. Packer, '22 





^ c 


jToottiaU ^eagon of 1919 

The 1919 football season, which opened with a speedy game 
against Connecticut "Aggie," and ended with a thrilling clash 
with Tufts, was by far the most successful that M. A. C. has 
had for many years. Starting with a goodly amount of matarial 
but a scarcity of varsity men, the team slowly took shape. Those 
who had prophesied a minimum of two years for the building 
of a superior team were astonished when the first opponent was 
met and easily defeated. 

A whirlwind start was the defeating of Connecticut with 
a final score of 15— 7- The individual playing, line plunges, 
end runs, and the skillfulness of the team as a unit showed that 
all M. A. C.'s former football ispirit was not lost and that once 
again "Aggie" had come into the lime-light. 

Eagerly the next game was looked forward to, and the fol- 
lowing week the team, accompanied by a goodiv number of stu- 
dents, journeyed to Hanover, N. H. Then it was that the Ma- 
roon and White came through by scoring the first touchdown on 
the Green that has been recorded in many years in the history 
of this college. 

Next came the games with Worcester P. I. and Vermont 
and here again "Aggie" was superior on the gridiron, winning 
each game by a large score. A clash with New Hampshire 
Slate was next in order, and it was here that the Maroon and 
White suffered the second and last defeat of the season, when a 
field goal, scored in the last minutes of the p'ay, left our oppo- 
nents with a score of 9 — 7. 

The real contest of th« season came when "Aggie" .moved 
en masse to Springfield. Here the real playing of the year was 
displayed. Although neither side was able to score, the Ma- 
roon and White showed superior tact and skill, decisively defeating the Springfield in their 
aerial playing. After the game was over there was no doubt left in the minds of the citi::ens 
whether or no "Aggie" had actually hit town. A bonfire, snake dance, and various supper 
and theatre parties were enjoyed, and when M. A, C. came home that night even the little dis- 
interested college of Amherst took note of it. 

But if the season was to come to a successful close everyone knew that Tufts must be 
defeated So with the motto "Tie Springfield and beat Tufts" the team came on to the gridiron 
the next week keyed for the battle royal. A hard fought game was witnessed with thrill after 
thrill resulting; but the powerful line, heavy backfield, and trick plays of her opponents were 
no sufficient obstacle for "Aggie." The conqu erors of Detroit were baffled at every turn and 
the game came to a close with the Maroon and White victor with a 14 — o score. 

The bonfires which followed brought to a close one of the most successful and thrilling 
seasons that an "Aggie" team has ever experienced on the gridiron. Much of the credit for 
this success is due to Coach Gore and Assistant Coaches Graysom and, all three true 
"Aggie" men. A decisive victory of a perfect and smooth-running machine over an old rival 
was even more gratifj'ing to the team than to the "Aggie" rooters. Such "drive" and "pep" 
spells success for future gridiron battles at M. A. C. 

Captain Pond 



■y-^^ ^ -'^iSr^ 






®e(i0on of 1919 

Massachusetts vs. M. A. C. Opps. 

October 4 — ^Connecticut Agricultural Collesje at Amherst 15 7 

October 11 — Dartmouth at Hanover 7 27 

October 18 — ^Vorcester Poljtechnical Institute at Amherst 27 o 

October 25 — University of Vermont at Amherst 25 O 

November i — New Hampshire State at Durham 7 9 

November 8 — Rhode Island State at Kingston 19 11 

November 15 — Springfield at Springfield o o 

November 22 — Tufts at Amherst 14 O 


^eagon of 1920 

Captain Faxon 

The baseball season of the past year, although unsatisfactory 
from a final score standpoint, was most encouraging to those 
directly interested in the welfare of M. A. C.'s future diamond 
activities. With the college openting in January-, athletics took 
a new lease of life and pre-w^ar standards were once more 
eagerly sought. Baseball was one of the first sports that drew 
the attention of "Aggie" men. 

The spi|rit shown in February and March, when one of the 
largest baseball squads in the history of the college turned cut 
for practice, was indicative of that which carried through the 
season. Handicapped by many obstacles, the team wias slowly 
whipped into shape by Coach Gore, and when the first game of 
the season arrived the men were well primed for the contest. 

The push, speed, and alertness shown by every man in the 
game with Williams on the 19th of April was worthy of com- 
ment, and although we were beaten by one point, everyone felt 
that the first contest had really been successful. 

In the Springfield game the team held true to M. A. C.'s 
former records, and came through with a decisive victory over 
theiir old opponenits. The game was one of the most exciting of 
the year. With a score of i — i neither side seemed to be able 
to make the hit that would bring in the winning run. When 
the last inniing came nearly all of the rooters were willing to 
figree that a "toss-up" would be the only way to settle the final 
score. But "Aggie's" nine was determined to win and with the 
old "do or die" spirit it sailed in again. A hit beyond the field- 
ers' reach brought in the necessary point and the Maroon and 
NA'hite came through in her "lucky ninth." 

The next game was with Amherst. Fully two-thirds of the 

college witnessed a game full of pep, thrills, and excitement, and the exhibition proved that the 
team had been plugging and practicing with all of their possible power. Time and again the 
bases were filled bv both sides, but each time the necessary- hit was lost. The Maroon and 
White brought in the first and only count until the ninth inning. That inning, as in the 
Springfield game, decided the victor. "Aggie" was in the field and Amherst at bat. The bases 
v;ere filled. The shouts of the crowd unnerved the players slightly, and when a hit was 
made the strain proved to be too much, and several errors allowed two Amherst men to cress 
the plate. The game came to a close vvith "Aggie" trailing by one point. 

Although the team met with a majority of defeats, they played throughout the season 
with true "Aggie" spirit of "pep and fight." A promising lot of material has been developed 
for the teams of the future and with several strong players returning to college from war ser- 
vice, we may look for a banner season in 1920. 



keelson of 1910 

Paul Faxon, '19 

Harold L. Harrington, '20 

Harold M. Gore, '13 . 



. Coach 

Gordon B. Crafts, '20 
Herbert L. Collins, '22 

Paul Faxon, '20 

Arthur M. McCarthy, '19 

George H. Richards, '21 

'TZfit 'Ecain 


William A. Luce, '20 
i\IiLo R. Bacon, '20 

Thomas J. Gasser, '20 
First Base 

Allan L. Pond, '20 
Second Base 

LoRiN E. Ball, '20 
Roger J. Chambers, '20 
Third Base Short Stop 

Brooks F. Jakeman, '20 Justin J. McCarthy, '21 

Rir/ht Field 
Allan L, Pond, '20 AVarri^n M. Dewing, '20 

I'loGI'R C. CoOMIiS, '21 

Center Field 

Warren M. DiiwiNo, '20 Roger C. Coomds, '21 

Left Field 

John I''. C ARLirrrjN, '20 












15asctsaH Reason of 1919 

April 19 Williams at Williamstmvn (13 innings) 
Dartmouth at Hanover 

Worcester Polytechnic Institute at Worcester 
Connecticut at Amherst 
Amherst at Amherst 
Springfield at Amherst 

May 23 Middlebury at Middlebury, Vt. 

May 24 Vermont at Burlington, Vt. 

May 30 Colby at Amherst 

May 31 Tufts at Medford 

Springfield at Springfield (12 innings) 2 i 

Rhode Island State at Kingston, R. I. 12 

New Plam.pshire at Durham Rain 

Amherst at Pratt Field I 2 

June 21 Vermont at Amherst 4 16 










. Opp 



















^etrson of 1920 

Gordon B. Crafts, '20 
Leland S. Graff, '20 . 
Elton J. Mansell, '21 

Justin J. McCarthy, '21 

Left Wing 
Ralph G. Leavttt, Jr., '21 

Elton J. Mansell, '21 



. Coach 

Right I'Ving 

John J. Lyons, Jr., '22 

Right Cintci 
WiLi.AiM S. DowD, '20 

Left Center 

John D. Snow, '21 

Cover Point 
Gordon B. Crafts, '20 \Vm. S. Dowd, '20 Harold W. Poole, '21 

Herp.lrt L. Collins, '22 


loiIN K. Dl'LAHUNT, '20 



^easion of 1920 

The hockey team has suffered considerable disappointment this year. A schedule 
of twelve games was arranged, but due to adverse weather condiitions, coupled with 
the influenza, v^'*hich ^.seemed to choose several of our loyal puck chasers among its 
victims, only five of these games could be played. These obstacles have been keenly 
felt as the prospects for a continued successful season were very promising. 

The games which proved to be the most interesting were those pla\'ed during 

the three-day trip to Boston, including Springfield Y. M. C. A. College, Boston 

University and Boston College. On account of the death of President MacLaurin of 

Technology, the game with "Tech" was cancelled and one with Boston University 

i\vas substituted. 

By far the most strenuous and exciting game of the 
season wtis that played with Boston College at Chestnut 
Hill. After two twenty-minute periods of hard-fought 
play, the score stood a tie, 4 — 4. Two five-minute over- 
time periods followed. Neither team "was able to score. 
Finally, both captains agreed to play a "su-dden-death" 
period and "Aggie" scored a goal the first three minutes, 
making the final score a 5 — 4 victor}^. 

The last game of the season was played with Dart- 
mouth at Hanover, and was a neck and neck race between 
the contestants as to A\-!ho would score the first goal. In 
the last few minutes of play, the Green wriggled one 
past our guard and the team met its second defeat. 

Despite all adversities, however, the team showed 
itself to be one of the fastest and miost skillful that has 
ever represented "Old Aggie," and of great importance 
is the strong foundiaition laid for next year's team, even 
though the loss of the '20 men will be keenly felt. An 
important factor in the existing success of the team, is 
the coaching -\\-«rk of Mansell. "Sonny" worked untir- 
ingly, insisted on strict training and imbued a spirit into 
the men that spelled success from the start. 

Captain Crafts 


r^ockcp Reason of 1919 ^^ ^ ^ ^^^ 

Januan' i8 Springfield at Amlherst 
Februairy I Williams at Amherst 
Februar}' 19 Assumption at Worcester 

Reason of 1920 



M. A. C. 

January 14 Springfield at Springfield 

January 16 Boston University at Boston 10 

January 17 Boston College at Boston (17 minutes overtime) 5 

January 20 Amherst at Pratt Rink I 

February 11 Dartmouth at Hanover, N. H. ( lominutesovertime) o 



Reason of 1920 

The 1920 Basketball season opened with several familiar faces on the squad con- 
sisting of Captain Forrest Brayson, '20, the late Allan L. Pond, '20, Haiwley, '20, 
the late George H. Richards, '21, Lent, '21, Smith, '22, and Gowdy, '22. These men, 
together with Thompson, '22, A. W. Smith, '22, Kroeck, '22, amd Bowen, '22, formed 
the nucleus that "Kid" Gore Ihad been wot king with and turned over to coaoh Emory 
Gra\'son, '17, at the start of the season. Although the first game was a defeat for 
Aggie at the hands of the fast C. A. C. team, which had already made a fine start, 
the team showed the old Aggie spirit and defeated our rivals, Amherst and Tufts, 
in fast games featured by stellar work. Aggie showed her ability as a road team by 
defeaiting R. P. I. and then C. A. C. in a return game 
and by forcing the fast N. H. State Team to go two 
flve-minuite overtime periods to secure the verdict. Ag- 
gie's showing against Stevens both on the drill hall sur- 
face and at Hoboken further testified to the abiliitj' of 
Emory Grayson as coach. Aggie's defeat of Dartmouth 
in the Drill Hall by a score of 8 to 6 was of interest both 
because of the close blocking by the ;two teams and be- 
cause the result eliminated the Green team from Nevv 
England Championship honors. The work of Captain 
Grayson, Pond, A. W. Smith, and Readio, who joined the 
squad in the middle of the season, was of high caliber. 
Center was handled by Thompson and S. V. Smith cred- 
itably, \\'hile the back court wias well taken oare of by 
Stedman, I>ent, and Gowdy. Much credit is due Man- 
ager Campbell for the fine manner in which he handled 
his department. Hie season with 7 victories out of 15 
games AA'as deemed satisfactory. 
Captain Grayson 

Reason of 1919-20 

George M. Campbell, '20 . 
Forrest Grayson, '20 
Emory E. Grayson, '17 
Arthur M. McCarthy, '19 



. Coach 

Freshman Coach 

Allan L. Pond, '20 .... . 

Forrest Grayson, '20, Albert W. Smith, '22 
George H. Thompson, Jr., '22 . 
Donald A. Lent, '21, Ralph S. Stedman, '20 . 
Carlyle H. Gowdv, '22 ... . 

Right Forward 

Left Foriuards 


Right Guards 

. Lift Guard 

'Efje &ttl)0ittitc£> 

RocFR F. Readio, '21 
Conrad H. Roser, '22 
William BowiiN, '22 

Jules Kroeck, '22 
Philip Armstrong, '21 
Stuart V. Smith, '22 

Robert D. Hawley, '20 



















15asket&ti!I Reason of 1919 

WiUiams College at M. A. C. 
Amherst College at M. A. C. 
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute at I'roy 
Springfield Y. M. C. A. at M. A. C. 
Worcester Fol5'technic Institute at Worcester 
Stevens Institute of Technology at M. A. C. 
Pratt Institute at Brooklyn 
Stevens Institute of Tedhno logy at Hoboken 
Worcester Polvtechnic Institute at M. A. C. 

:. A. c. 


















































Reason of 1920 

Connecticut Agricultural College at M. A. C. 

Rhode Island State College at M. A. C. 

^Vorcester Polytedinic Institute at Worcester 

Amherst College at M. A. C. 

Tufts College at M. A. C. 

Stevens Institute of Technology at M. A. C. 

Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute at Troy 

New Hampshire State College at Durham 

Connecticut Agricultural College at Storrs 

Pratt Institute at M. A. C. 

Dartmouth College at M. A. C. 

Pratt Institute at Brooklyn 

Stevens Institute of Technology at Hoboken 

New Hampshire State College at M. A. C. 

Springfield Y. M. C. A. College at M. A. C. 

M. A. C. 

































K^t Spring tlTrack ^eaHon of 1919 

In the spring ojf '19 "Aggie" was again represented on the cinders, for the first 
time since igi6. The^ first dual meet ever held on Alumni Field resulted in a viotorj' 
for the Maroon and White over Trinity. ^Ve were represented at the Eastern Inter- 
collegiate Meet in Springfield, but failed to obtain a place. Two other dual meets, 
w^'re held during the season ; one with Mid dlefeury College at Middlebury, and the 
other with New Hampshire at Amherst. In the first meet "Aggie" came through 
with another victory, defeating Middleb ury's strong team by one point. New Hamp- 
shire brought a superior aggregaition to Amherst and defeated M. A. C. by a con- 
siderable m.argin. At the New England Intercollegiate Meet in Boston, Sullivan, 
'22, scored "Aggie's" one point, placing fourph in the 100-yard dash against a good 
field. During the season two college records were broken by Meserve, '20, in the 
high and low hurdles. Taking into consideration the fact that this was the first out- 
door track team which "Aggie" has had in three years, the season can be pronounced 
fairly successful. Coach Dickinson certainly deserves considerable credit for obtain- 
ing the good results he did with a practically green squad. Tliree letter men remain 
from last year's team, Lyons, Meserve, and Sullivan, as well as a number of promis- 
ing men who were on last year's squad. Several freshmen have sihown up well on 
the boards this winter and should make a valuable asset to the team. With such a 
squad to build around and develop, prospects look bright for another successful season 
in M. A. C.'s track history. 

Reason of 1919 

May 17, 1919 Trinity at Amherst 

May 31, 1919 Middlebury at Middlebury 

June 7, 1919 New Hampshire State at Amherst 

M. A. C. Opp. 

64 53 

59 58 
401/2 76/2 


Ki)t S>pring ^rack OTpam 

Reason of IP20 

John Yes air, '19 

Clinton J. Daggett, '20 . 

Lawrence S. Dickinson, 'id 



. Coach 

Crack mucins 

Arthur L. Chandler, '19, 440 Stuart E. Wright, '20, 100, 220, 440 

John Yesair, '19, 220, 440 Joseph T. Sullivan, '22, 100, 220 


Hall B. Carpenter, '19, 880, mile, 2-mile Henry E. Lyons, '20, 880 
William J. Sweeney, '19, 2-mile George L. Slate, '21, mile 

John A. Crawford, '20, 2-mile Guy C. West, '21, mile 

Hob ART W. Spring, '22, 880 

Raymond T. Parkhurst, '19, 220 Joseph T. Sullivan, '22, 220 

Al Hl'RT \W. Ml'SI-.RVE, '20, 120, 220 Ra>'M0ND WaSON, '22, 1 20 

jficlD OBuents 

Raymond T. 1'arkiiurst, 'nj, /jo/c 7yw//,Roger 1\L Acheson, '22, broad jiinif> 

high jump Stuart V. Smith , '22, broad and high 

Kenneth Rlanchard, '20, shot put jump 

Albert W. Meserve, '20, discus throw Joseph T. Sullivan, '22, hiyh jump 
Raymond ^VAso^.^ '22, broad jump 






Lambert Fletcher 






Carleton Slate 


^\)t Crosig Country l^eam 

Henry E. Lyons, '20 . 
C. Donald Kendall, '21 
Oliver S. Flint, '17 . 

Reason of 1919 




John F. Carleton, '20 
John A. Crawford, '20 
Henry E. Lyons, '20 

Cfte Cctim 

Irving E. Gray, '21 
George L. Slate, '21 
Guy C. West, '21 

Walter J. Rollins, '22 

KEN-n\Li_ Bent Kurd Alger 

Gray Free Dewing Sullivan Cari.eton 

Ki^t l^elap ^eam 

Reason of 1920 

Warren M. Dewing, '20 . 
C. Donald Kendall, '21, . 


t^\]£ Ccani 

John F. Carleton, '20 Karl J. Prei;, '20 

Warren M. Dewinc, '20 Irvinc E. Gray, '21 

Joseph T. Sih.i.ivan, '22 


^t)e Crosisi Countrj> ^easion of 1919 

The cross country season last fall saw the appearance of a va.rsity team at "Aggie" 
after a lapse of three years. An attractive schedule, incl tiding four dual meets and 
the New England . Intercollegiate race was arranged. Oliver Flint, 'i 6, of the 'i 6-' 1 7 
track teams, was secured as coach during Coach Dickinson's leave of absence. The 
races with Worcester Tech and Vermont were won by M. A. C. without severe op- 
position. In the last two races, against New Hampshire and Williams, the lack of 
men with %'arsity experience was a handicap. The fighting spirit that we boast about 
at "Aggie" was present in every race. Next year with coach Dickinson back and four 
of this year's varsity team in college, a strong team is anticipated. 

Reason of 1919 

M. A. C. Opp. 

October i8, igig Worcester Polytechnic Institute at Amherst 22 33 

Won by M. A. C. ; Course, 4.8 miles; Time, 28 min. 45 sec. 
October 25, 1919 University of Vermont at Burlington 26 29 

Won by M. A. C. ; No official time taken. 
November i, 1919 Williams at Amherst 34 21 

Won by Williams; Course 4.8 miles; Time, 27 min. zSVi sec. 
Noverriber 8, 1919 New Hampshire State at Durham 42 18 

Won by New Hampshire; Course, 4.5 miles; Time, 25 min. 31 sec. 
November ig, igig New England Intercollegiate Cross Country Run, Franklin 
Park, Boston 

Won by New Hampshire; Course 5 miles; Time, 30 min. 14 2-5 sec; M. 
A. C. placed sixth. 

®f)e l^tlav Reason of 1919 

A good start was made with the return of a number of men from military service. 
The first race was easily won from New Hampshire at the East Armory in Boston. 
The second race against Dartmouth at the Annual B. A. A. Meet went to Dart- 
mouth on a double foul. "Aggie's" first man was pushed down, but continued the 
race, the third man over-stepped the tag limit, and the race went to the leading team, 
This race, however, ^\ias re-run because of dissatisfaiction over the first decision, and 
went to Dartmouth by a small magin after a hard, close fight. The season, which 
can be said to have been a good one, was marred by lack of meets at which the 
team could compete. 

i^eason of 1920 

■January 31, 1920 Worcester Polytechnic Institute at Amherst 

Won by M. A. C. ; Distance, 1560 >ards; Time, 3 min. 23 sec. 

February 7, 1920 New Hampshire State at Boston 

Won by New Hampshire; Distance 1560 yards; Time, 3 min. 16 4-5 sec. 





g>eas!on of 1918=19 

From the earliest daj's in the history of rifle shooting as an intercollegiate sport 
M. A. C. has been famous for her rifle teams. She has in the past, and still stands 
in the foremost rank of the colleges of the nation in this form of aithletics, and has 
won the championship of the country in the National Rifle Association matches four 

The student body' Tnanifests considerable interest in the rifle club and competi- 
tion for places on the team is keen. Usually, fifty or more men try out for places 
on the varsity team, and this without any of the exhortation which is sometimes re- 
sorted to in order to get a large number of students to^ participate in other athletics. 
The man who makes his "M" on the rifle team earns it, both by reason of the 
strong competition that he meets and because of the fact that he must make one of 
the fi\f best scores in sevent}--five per cent of the matches. Rifle shooting is not like 
other athletic contests. Even,rthing depends on the indi- 
vidual, who must keep himself in condition, as must all 
ithletes, and in addition to this has to keep his nerves 
and muscles under perfect control at all times during the 
matches. If they get the better of him for an instant 
his team'mates cannot cover him up while he regains con- 
trol of himself; there is no cheering to encourage him; 
in short there is no external stimulus ; his own will power 
must be supreme or he fails. For this reason, although 
there are many who aspire to it there are but few who 
become good shots. M. A. C. has her share of these few. 
In the past season of '19 the indoor team made second 
place in the National Rifle Association matches. For the 
last few years there has been no outdoor team on account 
of the unsettled conditions brought about by the watr. 
It is ex-pected, however, that there ^vill be an outdoor 
team this year. The prospects of a successful season this 
year for the indoor team are good, for although several 
of the best shots of last year's team have graduated there 
are four veterans back again, namely, Robinson, Sander- 
son, Sanford, and Tillson. Among the new men this 
j'eair, Lambert and Cook are especially promising. 

Captain Lambert 


Arthur L. Frellick 
Richard B. Lambert 
Philip L. Robinson 

UnDoor Reason of 1920 

CbeSnDoor Ceam 




Arthur L. Frellick, '20 Philip L. Rohixsox, '21 Frederick B. Cook, '22 
George L. Goodridge, '20 Richard H. Sanford, '21 Earle S. Leonard, '22 
Ralph H. Sanderson, '20 Milton F. Webster, '21 Stliart D. Main, '22 
Richard B. Lambert, '21 Reginald D. Tii i.sox, '21 H xroi.d E. Wentsch, '22 

SnDoor Reason of 1919=1920 

Massachusetts Agricultural Cullers vs. 

January 17, 1920 Tufts College 

January 31, 1920 Boston Rifle and Rc\()l\er Club 

Fehruan- 17, 1920 Harvard 

March 6, 1920 Massachusetts Institute ot 'IVchnolo 

April 'O, 1920 University of Vcrninrit 

April 17, 1920 University of Maine 

InfcirollfffiiUr feifljrtiiilc 

Ten intercollegiate inatches beginning Fehruarj' 14, 1920, and ending April 17, 
1920. M. A. C.'s scores for first five: 942 (unofficial) , 964, 968, 963, 978. 















el led 


Harvey Boi>rdman Horne Campbell 

Rand BuTTERtiELn Machmer Patterson Clark 

JSon=^t!)letit ^ctibitiesi JHoarb 


William I. Machmer 
Charles H. Patterson 
Orton L. Clark 
Frank P. Rand . 




. General Alanager 

jFacuItp Ct^cmtiers 

Orton L. Clark, 'o8 Charles II. Patterson 

William I. AIachmer Frank P. Rand 

^tiiDcnf C^rtnagrrs 

Charles M. Boardman, '20, Roister K. Frskine Harvry, '20, Puhlie Si^caking 

Georce M. Cami'RI'LI., '20 CoJIe/jian Roiujrr S. IIoRNii, '20, Musical Cliihs 


Pub Lie 


(!i;ioentg=^ebentJ) Annual Jf lint Oratorical 

Bowker Auditorium, Friday, June 13, 1919. at 8:00 P. M. 
Presiding Officer, Prof. W. E. Prince 

Henr3- J. Burt 
'The Menace of Bolshevism'' 
'The Higher Patriotism" 
'Industrial Democracy" 
'Reparation to Belgium" 



Henry J. Burt, '19 

E. Sidney Stockwell, '19 

Charles F. Doucette, '20 

John A. Crawford, '20 

Prof. C. H. Patterson, M. A. C. Prof. F. C. Sears, M. A. C. 

Rhv. a. J. Hawley, Amherst 


jFortp gixtl) Annual 
purnliam JSeclamation Content 

Bowker Auditorium, Friday, May i6, 1919, at 8:00 P. M. 
Presiding Officer, Prof. Walter E. Prince 

Won by 
Willis Tanner 

Second Prize 
Francis S. Fletcher 

Honorable Mention 
Harry A. Erysian 

Willis Tanner 
'Not Guilty" 
'A League of Nations" . 
'International Brotherhood" 


Harry E. Erysian, '22 
Charles A. Buck, '22 

Francis S. Fletcher, '21 
'Opportunity and Obh^ition in America" ... 

Willis Tanner, '22 
'Lafayette" ..... . . 

E. Warren Chapin, '22 
'War with Germany" ...... 

Lafayette J. RoriiRtson, '21 
'The Union Soldier" .... . . 

Frederick B. Cook, '22 


Prof. C. H. Patterson Prof. \. A. 1\L-\ckimmii 

Ri'V. P. S. Ji'FFFrson, Amherst 

. Anon. 

A. Lawrence Lowell 

Lyman Abbot 

Charles S. JVhitman 

Sargent S. Prentiss 

Henry Cabot Lodge 

John .1/. Thurston 


^nhik S>peafeing Council 


John A. Crawford ......... President 

F. Erskine Harvey ......... Manager 

€@cm6ccs dBr-ofiicio 

Frank P. Rand, General Manager of E. Erskine Harvey, '20, Manager 

Prof. Walter E. Prince, Professor of P ublic Speaking 


Arthur L. Frellick John A. Crawford 

1921 1922 

Richard A. Mellen Herbert L. Collins 


ii i 



m «' 

' ''^"Mf'^^R'P^ 

*^*'f y^ 


^ ^?X^ JI^^H 



^'" '' 

' .'■' ^■''■'' 

^^^Hri «. ^^^^H 



■ ^ 




'^' ^ 



P^«? -Jfv 





Fletch>;r Rosoff 
MacLeod Buffum 

3^oi£iter ©oigter Bramatic ^si^otiation 


Jonathan H. Smith . 
Samuel Rosoff . 
Charles M. Boardman 
George W. Edman 
Samuel Rosoff . 
Walter J. Rollins . 
Frank P. Rand . 

C. M. Boardman 

E. M. Buffum 

G. W. Edman 

F. S. Fletcher 


R. S. HoRNli 



I. G. Quint 

W. J. Rollins 

. Secretary and Treasurer 
General Producing Manager 
. Business Manager 
. Business Manager 
. Assistant Manager 
. Faculty Manager 

G. F. MacLfod 
W. H. Pkckiiam 

S. Rosoff 
J. H. Smith 

The purpose of the Roister Doister Dramatic Societ)- is to bring before the under- 
graduates of the college, strictly by means of student talent, the best productions 
obtainable in drama and" comedy. As a result of this liberal policy the society has 
enjoyed a most enviable record among student activities, financially and otherwise, 
since its re'organization in 1915. 

The history of dramatics at M. A. C. can be traced back to 1912, at which time 
there existed an organization known as the "Dramatic Society." In 1914 this society 
assumed the name "Roister Doister Dramatic Association" and began their career 
by presenting at Prom time a successful comedy entitled "Pier Husband's Wife." 
Even greater heights were attained with the presentation of an original musical com- 
edy, "Pluto's Daughter," at the 191 5 Commencement. This production was entirely 
the work of undergraduates, and it is still looked upon as the acme of achievement in 
dramatics at M. A. C. 

The 1915-1916 season commenced with the re-organization of the society, under 
the supervision of the Non-Athletic Association. The two shows of the year, "Under 
Cover" and "A Full House" were received enthusiastically and helped place the 
association on its feet financially. This season showed conclusively that dramatics 
are an essential part of die non-athletics of the college. The great success of the 
season was undoubtedly due to the intense interest shown by Manager Nicholson, '16. 

The declaration of war in 1917 forced the society to abandon its Commence- 
ment program. However, at Prom time the three^act farce, "The Arrival of Kitrj," 
was given with pronounced success. From April, 191 7, to January, 19 19, the organ- 
ization was but a pleasant m;emor)' in the minds of many. With the opening of col- 
lege, January, 1919, sufficient interest was aroused in the student body to warrant 
the resurrection of dramatics. With Hastings, '19, as general Producing Manager 
and Boardman, '20, as Business Manager, the two dramatic farces entitled "Are 
You a Mason," and "Officer 666" were staged before well filled houses. 

Work has already commenced on the Prom Show for 1920, which ■\\'ill be the 
well known New York production, "Nothing but the Truth." 

The work of producing is entirely in the hands of the management, which con- 
sists of a General Manager from the Senior class, a Business Manager from the 
Junior class, and two Assistant Business Managers from the Sophomore class. No 
professional coaches are employed. 

Cf)c Cast 

Frank Perry, stock broker .... 

Norah, maid to the Perrj's . . . • 

Ernest Morrison, a 5'oung architect . 

George Fisher, friend of Pern,', formerly actor 

Hamilton Travers, usher at a musical hall 

Eva, Mrs. Perry ...••• 

Amos Bloodgood, of Rockford, 111., Perry's fatherin-law 

Mrs. Caroline Bloodgood . . . ■ 

Annie, his daughter . . . . ■ 

Lulu, another daughter . . . • 

John Halton, a gentleman farmer from up-state 

Fanchon Armitage, a cloak model . 

Mrs. Halton, Halton's wife .... 

Harold E. Spaulding, '19 

George R. Lockwood, '21 

Charles ^I. Boardman, '20 

Alfred F. Cosby, '19 

Frank D. Thomas, '19 

. Louis P. Hastings, '19 

E. Asa White, '19 

. Wilbert D. Field, '19 

Ralph Sutherl.and, '19 

. Eliot M. Buffum, '19 

William H. Peckham, '20 

. IsADOR G. Quint, '21 

Francis S. Fletcher, '21 

TIME Present. PLACE — Perry's apartment in New York City. 

ACT I — Friday in the forenoon. 
ACTS n and HI — Saturday in the afternoon. 

*^ Officer 666" 

a SRclDtirnmfltic jfarcf in C^rcc acts bp atigtistin £0acl)iigl) 

^f\e Cast 

Bataeto, Gladwin's ser\ant 

Miichael Phelan, Police Officer 665 

Whitney Barnes . 

Travers Gladwin 

Helen Burton 

Sadie Small 

Mrs. Burton 

Alfred Wilson 


Police Captain Stone 

Kearney, plain clothes man 

Ryan ' . . . • 

TI M ]•:— Present. PLACE- 

ACT I — Late afternoon 

John W. Hollow.^y, 

William H. Peckham, 

Charles AL Boardman, 

. H ERMAN D. Oppe, 

. Samuel B. Ferris, 

. Robert S. Horne, 

. IsADOR G. Quint, 

. Guy F. ALacLeod, 

George R. Lockwood, 

Ambrose C. Faneuf, 

Frank D. Thomas, 

. Wilbert D. Field, 

-Traivers Gladwin's drawing room, New York Ciitj' 

ACT n— Four hours later. 
Ill — Five minutes later 

^easion of 1919=1920 

The Musical Clubs form one of the most im/portant branches of non-athletics. 
Their value is, perhaps^greater than any other activity in so much as a larger number 
of men are enabled to take part and their trips are more extensive, consisting of 
annual trips to towns about Boston and usually a trip to New York, besides the 
local trips. IVIemibership in the clubs is governed by the ability of the individual, 
scholarship, and regularity in attending rehearsals. The eligibilitj' rules of the clubs 
aiUow only those men who are maintaining a good standing in their classes to take 
part. Many men have developed into excellent musicians unider the training received 
from competent coaches. 

The Musical Clubs are composed of three divisions: Glee Club, Mandolin Club, 
and Orchestra. The number of men who, finally, are chosen to injake up the clubs 
varies from year to year, but usually averages about thirty-five. As the expense of an 
exitended trip, like that to Boston, is very large, only those men are taken who have 
attended rehearsals regularly, and show ability. 

The season of 1919-1920 has been very successful under the managership of 
Robert S. Home, '20. The feature trip of the season was made to Boston and several 
surrounding towns during the Christmas recess. Concerts were given in Newton, 
Derry (N. H.), Newburj-port, and at the Copley Plaza Hotel in Boston. All of the 
concerts w^ere viiell attended and successful, both musically and financiall) . The local 
concerts were given in Holyoke, Amherst, Hadley and on the campus. Of these, 
probably, that given New Year's in Amhersit was most appreciated. 

The success of tihe clubs this year is due in a large part to the excellent solo work 
of Harlan Worthley, '20, who never failed to find an appreciative audience. The 
work of the quartet, consisting of Crowe, '20, Goff, '21, Haslam, '21, and Vinten, '22, 
is also worthy of note. The fine spirit wfhich was ever predominant in the concerts 
was due considerably to the quartet, whose selections were original songs composed 
by Vinten. 

Robert S. Horne 
Frederick. Howard 

ilugical Club£i 

1910=1920 ^cfjcDiiIe 

December 12 
December 19 
December 20 
December 22 
December 23 
December 31 
January 23 
January 24 

Assistant Manager 

Tu\x<n Hall, Hadley 
High School, Newton 
Copley Plaza, Boston 
Town Hall, Derrj', N. H. 
High School, Newburyport 
Town Hall, Amherst 
City Hall, Holyoke 
Alumni Day, M. A. C. 

(§{tt Club 

Harlan N. Worthley 

Alan F. Boyce, '20 
Camille B. Fuller, '20 

ifitst Cenots 

Donald C. Douglass, '21 
Kenneth W. Sloan, '21 

Hobart W. Spring, '22 


©cconD Cenors 

Roy R. Brown, '20 
Charles Crowe, ^20 
Harlan N. Worthley, '20 

Russell D. Baker, '21 
Howard M. Goff, '21 
John A. Faneuf, '23 

Richard Wendell, '23 

jTirst 13a5Ses; 

John W. Holloway, '20 
Ralph W. Hurlburt, '20 
Joseph R. Sanborn, '20 
Albert W. Meserve, '20 
Peter J. Cascio, '21 
Donald G. Davidson, '21 

Irving W. 

Raymond H. McNulty, '2 
Raymond L. Newton, '21 
Orville H. Spencer, '21 
Reginald N. Hiolman, '22 
C. Raymond Vinton, '22 
Luther B. Arrington, '23 
Slade, '23 

^econD T5asse0 

George L. Goodridge, '20 
Emerson F. Haslam, '21 

George A. Cotton, '22 
Alexander Sandow, '23 


Charles Crowe, '20, Leader 
Howard M. Goff, '21 

Emerson F. Haslam, '21 
C. Raymond Vinton, '22 


ittanbolion Club anb (Bn\)t^tta 

Charles M. Boardman, '20 ..... Leader Mandolin Club 

William A. Luce, '20 ....... Leader Orchestra 

jTirst CgtinDoIins 

Charles M. Boardman, '20 Salteau F. Calhoun, '21 

; ' Frederick E. Cole, Jr., '20 Edward B. Labrovitz, '21 

William I. Goodwin, '20 Maxfield M. Smith, '22 

Frederick V. Waugh, '22 

Harry A. Ball, '20 Raymond H. McNulty, '21 

C. A. TowNE, '23 


Alan F. Boyce, '20 Reginald N. Holman, '22 

Richard Wendell, '23 

jFitst IPiolin ^econD l5>ioHn 

William A. Luce, '20 Fred G. Sears, '2], 

I Cello 

Philip A. Readio, '20 

Cornet Clarinet 

Leland S. Graff, '20 Rohiri' I). Fuller, '23 

4 Drums 

ClIARMiS ( ). DuNliAR, '21 


I .cGiESOyE'WTHEltex^ 

iublicationsi at M* a* C. 

Publications at M. A. C. have been numerous, ranging from the sublime to the 
ridiculous in text and from newspaper to pamphlet in form. Up to date, a very few 
have succeeded in withstanding the ravages of time, some having lasted for a very 
few brief 3'ears, while the majorit)' have given their message in a few issues. 

The most important of all the publicatipns of Phe college is The Massachusetts 
Collegian. It ^^■as the- first actual newspaper of the college, making its initial ap- 
pearance October I, 1891, under the name of Aggie Life. After eleven years of 
success, the name was changed in November 1901 to The College Signal in com- 
pliance with a vote of the student body to drop the word "Aggie" in reference to the 
college whenever possible. In 1914-1915 the name of the paper was again changed 
to The Massachusetts Collegian on the ground that The College Signal was not a 
sufficiently distinctive title. The paper today contains eight pages and is issued weekly 
by the students of the college. It has an approximate circulation of i ,500 as com- 
pared to 400 in 1901. A new staff is elected annually by competition. At present 
The Collegian is enjoying a most enviable position among college papers, and it is 
hoped that in the future through a careful selection of the staff, its present good rat- 
ing can be constantly maintained. 

Publications representing the wit of the campus have been exceedingly slow 
in appearing. In the early nineties, a semi-humorous pamphlet entitled The Me- 
nagerie existed, hut its Hie was short. In 1914-1915 The War Cry, a leaflet form 
of humor, appeared and it was so successful that it later led the way to the establish- 
ment of The Aggie Squib in magazine form. The Squib at present is published six 
times a year and rates very- high. 

The Index, a college annual published by the junior class, was founded in 1869 
by the first class to enter the college, and first appeared as a pamiphlet designed to sho^v 
"the internal groAVth, and the status of the college." It has been published regularly 
since its foundation, constantly increasing in size and qualitjr. The term "College 
Annual" has been officially adopted this year in compliance wdth an overwhelming 
vote of the student body, wth the ultimate aim in mind of standardizing the book. 

Other publications appearing on the campus but not falling under the class of 
student publications are The Alumni Bulletin, published monthly b\- the "Associate 
Alumni of the Massachusetts Agricultural College" in the interest of the alumni ; the 
Y. M. C. A. Handbook, alias The Freshman Bible, published in behalf of the sub- 
freshmen and containing general information of value to the entering classes; the 
College bulletins issued eight times a year, in which can 'be found any information de- 
sired concerning the various courses in the curriculum; and numerous bulletins and 
pamphlets of the Experiment Station and the Extension Service. 

I '$ it 

-«*■ **' 





t.:-^- ^^ 







\^'00LWARD Smith 

Cije illas!s!act)us;ettB Collegian poarb 

(BHitoxM Department 

James C. Maples, '20 
John A. Crawford, '20 
George B. Woodward, '20 
George W. Edman, '21 
Robert L. Jones, '21 . 
Lawrence P. Martin, '21 
Kenneth A. Barnard, '22 
Hobart W. Spring, '22 
Belding F. Jackson, '22 



ISiisiness Deytirtmcnt 

George M. Cami'ret.i, 
George A. Smith, '20 
Herbert L. (ii:i;r, '21 

Business Manager 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager 



Ma rtin 


TiLLSON Cascio 

Douglass Webster 
Howard Labrovitz 

1921 fnbexPoarb 

(CQitorial IBaarD 

Richard A. Mellen^ .... . . 

Eitfrarp SDrpaitmcnt 

Everett C. Preston, Editor 
George W. Edman 
Edson T. Jones 
Lawrence P. Martin 


art ^Department 

Edward B. Labrovitz, Editor 

Carroll W. Bunker 

Francis S. Fletcher 

Philip L. Robinson 

Reginald D. Tillson 

Milton F. Webster 

p^otoscapfiic SDrpartnunt 
Frederick Howard, Editor 
Joseph D. Evers 

feitatieittcal SDepattnicnt 

Frederick K. Zercher, Editor 
Peter J. Cascio 
Richard C. Peck 

liSiiSiness Department 

C. Donald Kendall Business Manager 

fe)a(e£( anb Collections P6otogiapf)p 

Herbert L. Geer George R. Lockwood 

Donald C. Douglass George H. Richards 















'<**' fl 




2| J 


















Jackson Bartlett Martin Abf.le Novvers Smith Fletcher Buckley 

BiNKS Labrovitz Douglass Crawford Derick Webster Doucette 

^Sgie ^quib poarb 

John A. Crawford, '20 


iliterarp Department 

Frank J. BixKS, '20 £AVor Alax F. Boyce, '20 

Belding F. Jackson, '22 Associate Editor Charles F. Doucette, '20 
Roy R. Brown, '20 George E. White, '22 

Trescott T. Abele, '23 

llSusiness Department 

Donald C. Douglass, '21, Manacjcr . Maxfield M. Smith, '22 
Lawrence P. Martin, '21, Advertising Warren L. Bartlett, '23 
Glendon R. Derick, '20, Circulation Francis E. Buckley, '23 
Donald G. Nowers^ '23 

3rt Department 

GeorgI' a. Smith, '20, Editor I'"i)\\ari) H. Lahron rrz, '21 

Francis S. FLi;rcii i:r, '21 Milton F. WiinsTiiR, '21 

Carroll A. Townf, '23 


Sophomore Baseball Team; 1921-12; 1922-2 

Sophonioic lloikcy Team ; 1921-4; 1922-I 

Sophomore Relay Team; Won by 1921, Time, 2:10 

Sophomore Rope Pull Team; Won by 1921, 3 feet 

Class Rifle Teams, 1921-705, 1920-580; 1921-904, 1922-88 

Clu-s.s Numeral Men 

Our First Class ]5ali\' 

(Bli}abtt\) Ctuolpn l?iirti 

Born August 13, 1919 

Sije Mar Eecorb of tjje College 

"Fourscore and seven years ago our fathers brought forth on this continent a 
new nation, conceived in liberty, anid dedicated to the proposition that all men are 
created equal." 

These were the words of Abraham Lincoln at Gettysburg on November 19, 1863. 
The "Saviour of His Country" was addressing the throngs which were gathered there 
to hear him dedicate the Gettj'sburg Naitional Cemetery, the last resting place of 
thousands of 'the nation's dead. Thousands of red-blooded young Americans died on 
that field, that democracy as represented by the Union oi the United States of America 
might live. 

Fifty-six years later America readhed the close of another period of strife, more 
gigantic ajnd more significant than the above mentioned. The object in both struggles 
was essentially the same, that democracy might live, and thereby the sacred principles 
that our forefathers laid down when founding this nation might be kept ever inviolate. 
The momentous difference was that during the recent conflict America fought for 
the freedom and democracy of the entire world. 

In viewing the record that "Aggie" has written into the books of time, who 
can doubt but that she has done her share? Many of her sons went forth. Some 
came back with decorations, some without. Some came back facing a life of phj'sical 
disability, some did not. AVe are proud of them all. But there are those who will 
never come back. They made the supreme sacrifice, the giving of their lives for an 
ideal — democracy. It is for those men that we bow our heads in humble admiration. 
Whatever the future may bring, "Aggie" may point with pride to the record of her 
sons in the great world war. 

It is but fitting and proper that some memorial should be erected to commemorate 
"Aggie's" honored dead. The Memorial Building is our best effort, possessing as it 
does both virtues of being a monument to our heroes and at the same time useful to 
the living generation. The world must advance; and in the onward development 
should find time to honor those who have sacrificed themselves in the process of world 
progress. The Memorial Building is a step forward for M. A. C. 

But it is not enough 'that we should stop here, with the mere erection of a building. 
The future still lies before us with the innumerable problems of the age. You Aggie men, 
undergraduates and alumni, be not content to bask in the reflected glory of these men's 
deeds! Be up and doing for yourself! Accomplish the worthwhile! Help make the 
world safer still for democracy and all that it implies ! 

"It is rather for us to be here dedicated to the grealt task remaining before us — 
that from these honored diead we take increased devotion to that cause for which they 
gave the last full measure of devotion ; that this nation, under God, shall have a new 
birth of freedom ; and that government of the people, by the people, and for the people, 
shall not perish from the earth." 


Totil in Service 


Additional in 

Additional in 

Army. Navy, 




State Guard 

Y. M. C. A.. 

Marine Corps 

Red Cross. Etc. 
























































— ■ 











































• 1 




— ■ 
































































































































































— . 





Graduate \ 






Studonts / 















Citations, decorations;, etc, 

Babcock, Philip R., '17, Distinguished Service Cross, August 11, 1918; Croix de 

Guerre; gold star for action July 19, 24, igi8. 
BiGELOW^ George S., '19, Citation, 104th Engineers, March 3, 1918. 
BowMARj Ralph B., '20, Citation for distinguished conduct near Youcq, November 6, 

Campbell, Donald L., '19, Italian War Cross, July, 1918. 
Cande, Robert P., '20, Croix de Guerre, March 10, 1919, for action October 3-9 

near St. Etienne-aux-Ames. 
Cross, Walter I., '17, Cited in. Division Orders July i, 1918; Cited by French 

Corps and awarded Croix de Guerre, October, 1918. 
Darling, Homer C, '16, Distinguished Service Cross, March 14, 1919. 
Day, James H., '17, Cited for gallantry in action at Chateau Thierry. 
Drury, Ralph W., '95, Distinguished Service Cross; Distinguished Medal; French 

Distinguished Service Cross. 
Edmonds, Sidney W., '14, Citation April 19, 1919. 
FiSKE, David A., '22, For gallantry in action on April 10-14, 1918. 
Fitzgerald, William P., Unclassified Citation for marked gallantry in capture of 

Torcy, Belleau, Givry, Boweraches Woods, Rochet Woods, Hill 190, 2'nd Battle 

of Marne, July, 1918. 
Giles, John Farrar, Unclassified, Cited for Decoration after death. 
Goldthwaite, Joel E., '85, Distinguished iService Medal from British ; Companion 

of Order of St. Michael and St. George for service as Colonel, Medical Corps, 

attached to staff oif Chief Surgeon of A. E. F., from May, 1917, to March, 

1919, overseas; Responsible for planning the treatment and developing the or- 
ganization for the care of all seriously "W'ounded. 
Good enough, Henry E., '13, Recommended for Distinguished Service Cross, No- 

erriber 2, 1918. 
Goodridge, George L., '18, Citations: General Order No. 74, August 31, 1918, 

A. E. F. ; General Order No. 88, October 16, 1918, A. E. F. ; and others. 
Hunter, Harold, '19, Received citation, June i, 1918. 
Larson, Nils P., '13, Divisional citation, December 3, 1918. 
McDonald, Milton C, '20, Croix de Guerre, October, 19 18. 
Morse, Louis L., Unclassified Citations: Headquarters 26th Division, A. E. F. 

May 13, 1918. 
Murphy, John W., '16, Distinguished Service Cross. 
Nason, Leonard H., '17, Cited for gallantry in action at Chateau Thierry. 


O'Hara, Joseph E., '19, Citation: September 27, igi8. 

Spaulding, Almon W., '17, Recommended for Croix de Guerre; Commendation 

April, 1918. 
Stack, Herbert J., '12, Citation received from Chief of Air Service, Technical 

Seotion, for v*'ork on parachute experiments. 
Terrill, Herbert W., '17, Citation: October 12, 1918. 
Waugh, Frederick V., '20, Croix de Guerre, October, 1918. 
Williams, Arthur F., '17, Regimental citation with the 3ath infantiy, it being 

decorated vi^ith Croix de Guerre with the Palm at Coblenz, Germanj'. 
Wood, Henry J., '14, Distinguished Service Cross, November 2, 1918. 

Note — This list is not complete but is a? near so as it has been possible to obtain. 


CiEER McCarthy Kendall 

Mattoon Thveerg King Thompson 

^opl)omore=^enior 5|op Committee 

Gi'ORni; J. TuYBisRi; .... ..... Clu 

Senior C^embrrs 

Charlus G. Mattoon Wi;i.i.s N. Thompson 

Donald C. Douglass Starr M. King 

Herbert L. Geer Justin J. McCarthy- 

C. Donald Kendall John D. Snow 

George |. Tin'BERG 

Patrons auD patronrosrs 

ATk. and ATrs. Dickinson Mh. .-md AFrs. Hicks 

.Mr. and Mrs. Ivoiiin.vs 

King Robinson McCarthy 

Alger Douglass Kendall Snow 

Junior ^Ptromenabe Committee 

Donald C. Douglass . 


James W. Alger 
Donald C. Douglass 
C. Donald Kendall 


Starr M. King 
Justin J. McCarthy 
Philip L. Robinson 
John D. Snow 

Patrons anD patronesses 

Pres. and Mrs. Kenyon L. Butterfield Dean and Mrs. Edward M. Lewis 
Prof, and Mrs. Clirry S. Hicks 


Lyons Readio 

King Batchelder 


informal Committee 


Charles M. Boardman ........ 

George M. Campbell ... ..... 

^riiior C^emticrs 

Stewart P. Batch elder Harold L. Harrington 

Charles M. Boardman Henry E. Lyons 

George M. Cami'hef.l Gvy F. MacLeod 

junior e^cmbcrs 

Starr \L King I'iim.ii' S. N i:\vei.l 

]\o(;i:r Ri;\i)Io 




Commencement Meek, 1919 

3 :oo P. M. Baseball, M. A. C. vs. University of Vermont. 
8:00 P. M. Dramatics. 

^unDap, 3[unc Ctuentp=%econD 

10:45 A. M. Baccalaureate Address 

Q^oiiDap, 31une Ctuentp-CfiirD 

10:00 A. M. Class Day Exercises 
I :oo P. M. Meeting of the Trustees of the College. 

Junior Frolic. 
3 :oo P. M. Commencement Drill and Parade. 
6:30 P. M. College Sing 
8 :oo P. M. Fraternity Reunions. 

Sophomore-Senior Hop. 

CucsDtip, Jlnne CUicntp=Ji^onrtfj 

9:30 A. M. Business Meeting of the Associate Alumni. 

10:30 A. M. Commencement Exercises. 

12:30 M. President's Reception to the Alumni. 

I :00 P. M. Alumni Dinner. 

6:00 P. M. Alumni Reunions. 

7 :30 P. M. Senior Class Banquet. 


Cxercisieg of paccalaureate ^unbap 

^unDcip, June Ctocntp=^cconD, in 13otnker ^uDitorium 

Organ Prelude Mauro 

Senior Processional ....••••■ Vincent 

H\Tnn, "Onward Christian Soldiers" 

Scripture Reading and Prayer .... Major A. Atkinson 

Solo, "Lead, Kindly Light" .... Mr. Harlan N. Worthley 

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

Hymn, "The Son of God Goes Forth to War" 


Recessional and Postlude ... ...... Barnbn 

Clagg Bap Cxerdsiesi 

Q^onDtip, 3iiine Ctoentp^CJjirD, at 10:30 X 

Planting of Class Ivy by President 

Ivy Oration 

Class Oration 

Class Ode . 

Campus Oration 

Pipe Oration 

Hatchet Oration 

Paul Faxon 

Burleigh Collins 

Henry John Burt 

. Helen Aramantha Sibley 

Ervin Sidney Stockwell, Jr. 

. Edward Stuart Faber 

Carleton Douglas Blanchard 


^i)e Jfottp=mnti) Commencement 

CuesDap, 3i"nc Cb3entp= jFourtf), at 10:30 a, e0, 


Prayer ........ Rev. S. Paul Jefferson 

Commencement Address — "The Place of Trained Men in Agriculture" 

Albert R. Mann, A. M., Dean of the College of Agriculture, Cornell University 

Conferring of Degrees 

Presentation of Degrees and Remarks . . . Governor Calvin Coolidge 

Announcement of Prizes and Awards 






1 1 



■ ft. j"':^^! -^ 

■^^^^^^^■^^H —£ 



PUr ' 

r4-iR^K:^^?^'?sAs.sjsr«s\< ^ 

Second ^ ear C\:i 

St ^ear Chi 

^bort Coutgeg at JW* a. C. 

i^istorp anD J^iirpose of tftc ^fjort Courses 

The first short course at the M'assachusetts Agricultural College was offered in 
1900, when a winter course for farmers was organized. From 1910 to 1918 the short 
courses were under the direction of the Extension service. In 19 18 a separate adminis- 
tration was made by the Trusteees and the President by the appointment of Professor 
John Phelan as director of short courses. 

Short courses are designed for students who can not itake the four year college 
course, yet who are too mature to enter the secondary schools of agriculture. The in- 
struction offerd in sihoxt course work is not preparatory or elementary in its nature but 
is designed to provide the best possible opportunity for the following classes of students: 

1. Young men and women who have completed only the elementary schools 
or perhaps a year oe. two of high school v\0Tk but who have been out of school for 
several years. 

2. High school graduates who cannot meet college entrance requirements. 

3. Practical farmers and farm women. 

4. College graduates who wish short intensive courses in practical subjects. 

5. Professional men and women who wish to know something of modern meth- 
ods in agriculture. 1 [ ' i' 

No young man or woman who can meet the requirements of entrance to college 
should be satisfied with less than a four-year college course. 

Three new short courses were established during the fiscal year 1918-1919. As 
now organized, the following schools and courses are open to all citizens of the Com- 
monwealth, seventeen years of age or over, who can do the work: 

The Two-Year Course in Practical Agriculture, organized in 1918, with a pres- 
ent enrollment of two hundred twenty-four students. 

The Summer School of Agriculture and Country Life. A plan of co-operation 
between the College and the Miassachusetts Bo^ard of Education was tried as an ex- 
periment in the summer of 19 19. Two hundred sixty students, the largest in the 
history of the college, were enrolled in the summer school. The result was so satisfac- 
tory that the plan will he continued during 1920. 

Unit courses. Special courses beginning each month in Arithmietic, English, and 
practical subjects were organized to meet the needs of the Federal men who could 
not take the Twio-Year Course. Forty-six students are now enolled in these courses. 

A One-Year Rural Engineering Course, designed for students who wish to be- 
come expert in gas engines and farm tractors. 

The One- Year Vocational Poultry Course. This course has heen offered for 
several years and is planned for the practical poultry man. 

The Ten-Weeks Winter School for farmers and their wives and others who 
wish intensive practical training. The Winter School has served the needs of a large 
group of men and women from the farms each 3'ear. 

■ 1 3 

1 1 1 

t 1 i 

i^Sv iW&^^^MB 


t^K^^^\k''^^ ^ >JK^^HLjc^/ i^H 


^ -'4 

-■ 1 ■) 

Burnett Burt Parsons Steele D.wis 


^f)ort Course ^tubent Council 


Robert H. Hall, President Howard S. Reid, Vice-President 

Roger B. Estey, Secretary and Treasurer 

09cm tiers 

jDElrsatr at JLat^c 

Marston Burnett, Fresh/nan Tiuo-Year 

Sicniot '2i:»o=J3far 

Frederick O. Davis Robert W. Kirchner 

Robert H. Hall Phillips H. Parsons 

Roger B. Estey Samuel W. SnI'Lling 

WaltiiR R. Tr.m'ton 

Porafionnl pottrtip 

Gi-;oiu;i': A. Jorc,|.;nsen 

l>Dcationiil Htiial (fiiffincrnnfl 
John H. Burt 

Howard S. Reid 
Harry W. Wickwire 

Gordon E. Steele 


©fjort Course ^tuDcnt Council 

In order that the men of the T-\vo-year Course might perfect a sj'stem of self- 
government, President Butterfield appointed the following men to serve as a tem- 
poran' committee :'' Messrs. Hall, Estey, Torrey, Kirchner, Davis, Reid, Clapp, W. B. 
Shaw, Burrimgton, Bilrke, Connor, C. D. Shaw. 

After a conference with the Student Senate, a plan of organization w;as suib- 
miitted to and approved by the President. The members of the Short-Course Student 
Council iare elected by their respective classes as follows : 

(a) Freshman Two-Year class — 4 representatives ito be elected early in the 
fall term to serve until the early part of the winter term ; 4 representatives elected 
in the winter term to serve one yar. 

(b) Senior Two-Year class — 2 representatives to be elected in the fall term 
to serve during the college year. 

(c) Vocational Poultry class — i representative to be elected for the first term 
of its college 5'ear. 

(d) One- Year Rural Engineering class — i representative to be elected early 
in the fall term to serve through said term. 


Trafton Wood Raymond Pickard Burnette Steele Snelling Grayson 
Brooker Lawrence Hfffeknan Salo Burke Loomer Shaw 

WiGcis' Girard Jarvis Xewiiai.i, Perkins 

i:b30#ear Jf ootball tTeam 

C. D. Shaw, Manager 


J. B. Brooker, 
P. PiCKARD, Captain 

Assistant Manager 

Gordon P. Loomer 

Samuel W. Snelling 

Marston Burnett 

Matthew G. Raymond 

Matthew A. Wood, Leslie J. Burke 

Walter R. Trafton, Cyril J. Heffernan 

Albert J. Girard .... 

Herbert P. Pickard .... 

Theron H. Wiggin .... 

Gordon E. Steele, Harry M. Follansbee . 

Charles R. Salo, George B. Perkins . 

Harold G. Lawrence 
Albert A. Jarvis 


Gordon W. Nicwiiall 

. Right End 

Right Tackle 

Right Guard 


. Left Guard 

Left Tackle 

. Left End 

Quarter Back 

. Left Half Back 

. Right Half Back 

. Full Back 


1 D. Newell 

H erbert Knight 



Hancock Shaw Stevens Steel 

VL\i)o=^tax Pagfeettiall l^eam 

Robert W. KircHxVer, Manager Paul B. Russell, Assistant Manager 

Marston Burnett, Captain 

Marston Burnett 
Albert J. Girard 

Cfte Ceam 

Gordon P. Loomer 

Anthony Leone William B. Hayes 


Harry M. Follansbee Robert E. Huntley 
William B. Hayes 

Charles D. Shaw 
Richard C. Stevens 

Gordon E. Steele 

GoRDEN E. Steele 
Herbert P. Pickard 



Progress in athletic organization was hindered b}' the fact that the Two- Year 
entering class was very large and all plans were not completed. Mr. Emorj' Grayson 
was appointed physical director and advisor for the Two-Year men. A good begin- 
ning was made, taking into consideration that the men Avere new to the campus and 
■were not acquainted. 


A football team was organized and games were plaj'cd with Williston, Holyoke, 
Springfield College Seconds, and the M. A. C. Third Team. 

M. A. C. Two-Year Team vs. 
October ii, 1919 Williston Academy . 
October 18, 191 9 M. A. C. Third Team . 
October 25, 19 19 Rosary High School at Holyoke 
November i, 19 19 Springfield College Second Team 




■ 23 

• 13 



The basketball team organized during the winter term played a schedule of seven 

games : 





February 21, 1920 

March 3, 1920 

M. A. C. Two-Year Team vs. 
6, 1920 Amherst High School 
13, 1920 Smitli Academy 
20, 1920 Hopkins 
31, 1920 Clarke School 

Nortiiampton High Scliool 
M. A. C. Freshmen 

March 13, 1920 Suffield Academy 





• 35 


. 25 


. 24 


. 21 


. 20 





* f Ik " 

Vocational Poultry Cla 

\'oc;Ltional Rural Kn"'inccrinu: Clas 


TV,e 5opl, v~l>o c„„t, >,..»«-, 

Ike G.-£j\v-V,o.5>js^cj. 

vJ.H^ Hit i*a\^~t-rt- " OVl, t 
jcrt 0JI .(; Ml =^ -^mU's -?-.T,»l5 


^\)t ^berage 1921 jUan 

{Based on Actual Statistics jrom the Class) 

Meeting the ideal representative of 1921 one would be imipressed first of all with 
his physical makeup. Five feet eight and two-fifth inches tall, weighing one hundred 
fort.v-eight and four-fiftihs pounds, with brown hair and blue eyes, he would be, to say 
the least, a smooth looker. Attired in a dark blue suit, this imaginary individual 
would attract more than passing attention, in fact he would warrant being taken into 
your conversational circles. 

Before talking with him to learn what was beneath the surface, some further 
details of attire should be mentioned, by way of introduction, as well as disclosing 
his shortcomings, for remember he is at best an average Junior, and not perfect. He 
wears a size fifteen collar, seven and three quarters gloves, cannot cram his head into 
anything smaller than a size seven hat, and his number eight shoes reveal that he has 
large feet for his size. July first, 1919, meant no privation in this j'outh's life. His 
only bad habit is smoking, his favorite pipe tobacco being Edgeworth and the cigarettes 
of his choice. Lucky Strikes. We do not advance the following as a fault, but it might 
be interesting to get him to tell w'hy, he is in favor of ccneducation lat Aggie. 

Our composite man prefers life in fraternity houses to Aat in the dorm, is a 
loyal supporter of the hasfh-house, and is an active person in undergraduate activities, 
particularly athletics, football being his favorite sport. 

This average '21 man plans to lead the simple life in after-years, judging by his 
following An. Hus. as a major line of work here in college. In studies he rates well 
up. To him Hort, is the biggest gut, and Ag. Ec. the most exasperating. Though 
the curriculum offered to him does not favor of the classical, he is interested in art 
and music. 

Socially Mr. 1921 is lured by the dance hall, and attends informals very regu- 
larly, preferably with the feminine society of Smith, for with him this institution 
rates much higher than Mt. Holyoke. Were the dance halls to close, the movies 
would be the second choice of this individual. 

Nor need this typical Junior be compelled to talk altogether of campus activities, 
for his vision is broader, and he is interested in many phases of the world's develop- 
ment and progress. He could advance definite views on the political situation in 
America, as well as reveal that he knew considerable of the onward march of science. 

Withal, this average representative of the class, that we would have you picture, 
comibines those qualities that would nfake him truly representative of the coUege- 
rrairud man of the world. 


NOTE — I'f'hile perusing thru Charlie Green's aneient records in the dusty 
stacks at the northwest corner of the library, we ran across the following clipping 
from the AMHERST RECORD of October, 1919: 


xpress Train Crashes 
*! Speed Into Local 
Elizabeth, N. J. 

el-coaclied "Philadelphia 
1 Jersey Central local train 
iing at Ellzabethport June- 

, N. J.. 

, N. J., 

.es. of Red Bank. N. J. 

ibury Park. N J., tmctured 

d, Donald, of 733 Kensington 
■lalnfield. N J 
,. Willlara. of 607 Eleventh 

y. Wllllani, of Newark, N. J. 

ent l<:sueil hy the ofilclals 

gnal," and then told of i 
of service of Sells. An < 
will be made by physlcln 

M. A. C. FACUin 


Hart Hero of Gruelling Contest 

In replv to several letters for games 
ent out by Manager John J Lee of the 
.1, A C. faculty looiball team, one re- 

anged wilh Intemationaj Correspon- 
ence Schools The controversy over a 
icutral playing field was settled by the 

, adjusting of uniforms and 
le-.water can. wilh severa 
:tices at Draper, the follow 

iney, scorer Green, and p 
ive Thompson completed 
They left the C. V sta 

VVcUinKlon kicked off, but the faculty 
took ihe ball on downs On the often- 

his fingers crossed because he had on 
his best suit, and on thai account the 
faculty eleven was penalized half the 
distance to the goal line File, around 
Ostrander's end, was the only man able 
to cam lor I C S . and Captain Hart's 
took the ball again Time 

:alled ' 

plotted the graph of play a 

field like this, ■ 

his fwckets- i 

telle toward the end of the 
Kimball, laying for Has- 
ailed him several times for no 

inn had P< 


and Coach 

ning up on 

high wheel bicycle The other three 
s crocheted, while Thompson gave 
the squad a pep talk. 

The second half found Manager Lee s 
aggregation with a changed lineup 
The line was woefully weakened by 
Ostrander's leaving to take the weather 
report For the good of the team Ma 

■ould plow thru the Pink and Green 
me. Phelan was sent in to help Tor- 
ey. who had shown ability at catching 
:old, bolster up the line from the left 

At the start of the half Hasbrouck 
itopped to roll a cigarette, and while 
I'rincc was watching with horroi, Wool- 
ey gained 13 yards around his end. 
rhen. when nobody was looking. Tor- 

listance back. Hasbrouck twice kicked 
Moore thru center to smear the I C S 
ittcmpt to gain, and it was the faculty's 
Dall again Captain Hart here called 


I around left end 

rill his ba 
When play 

Wellington preci 
for 30 yards. Beaumont opened 1 
furrow in the opposition, but M< 
made only within two feet of half a ' 
behind him, causing MaG. 

n his ptat 

mdown softly, 
ES slipped by 
good gain as the period 


m the goal posts, and Hasbroucl 
)wn his cigarette to break into th< 
g game himself, supposedly. Dui 

for a sj yard loss. The full back's ab- 

Gore to send him to the showi 
thereby getting his chance I 
' Utter Ganong four times 

At the sta 

-t of the last qu 

rter Hart 

called for a 

rick play, but 

■age, who 

was selected 

to carry the ball 

threw his 

stifle out. A 

ssisUnt Manage 

n the Vet 

building lor 

treatment by the janitor. 

tToUe'd out' 

ourth down with 
emergency Patt 
He made the d 

5« to go, 

sily. This gave the t 

ing a 

stumbled over Patterson's feet and lost 
the ball, things began to look dark. 
The challengers made a last stand. 
Demosthenes spit out several rocks and 
exhorted his team to get going, but it 
was no use Torrey smeared aline plunge. 
Watts shimmied Jeff twice. The parcel 
post champions were facing certain de- 
feat and they died hard. Their last 
effort was a long forward pass, which if 
completed would have necessiuied a 
dubious wnteup in the Springfield 
Union. The fleet Han was equal to 
the occasion. Racing madly across the 
field he intercepted the aforementioned 
play and dodged thru the entire Pink 
and Green eleven for the winning and 
only score Sawielle took so long in 
lying down to hold the ball for a try at 
istle blew, « 

vith ll 

1. C S., and 

The line-up 
Faculty I C. S 

Ostrander, Wellington, re. le^ Fite 
Watts, rt.. IL, Mutt, Jeff 

Neal, rg., ig., Gricver, Jones 

Torrey, c, C, Ganong, Gray, Manual 

Phelan, „. 

Lyon, Fippin, Buckman 

qb., (captain) qb., Demosthenes 
rouck. Page, Patterson, rfcb , 

(captain) Ihb., Kimball 
e. Peters, Ihb., rhb.. Bowser 

Beaumont, fb,. 

fb., Louis Kablenberg 

wielte, It , 


Score— Faculty 6, 1 C ! 
down— Hart. Time— Any iimc. um- 
pire—Walter Camp Referee- Oswald 
Tower Head Linesman-H L. A4h- 
ley Attendance— Same as score. 

he tcamlpicture was taken afierlthe 
game on the steps of the boarding 
house, following which Sawtellc was 
elected captain and Gore manager, for 


liis hoped 'that another 

lew Invention, called conducting 

by Dr. George GluUnl, the most 
I Coneul Philip Holland. BaacL 

JAMES H. RITCHIE, Architect 

A ii^monal to tl|p ilIaBsarI|UBPtta AgnruUural 

(Haik^t Mm mltn it^ii in tltp Warih 

War tl|at W? Mx^l\t ICtw 

T/^^ building shown above is a gift 
to the College frotn the Alumiii^ and 
will be a fitting memorial to the 
Country's Heroes and a beaut if id 
addition to the college buildings 

Ernest F. Carlson Company 





'^IHE demands of particular men for the 
^-^ best in hats has inspired Knox for 
many years---grace of hnes, care of details, 
beauty of finish, staying quality---all are 
synonymous with the nearly-a-century-old 
name, Knox. 

The Spring showing of soft felts and derbies 
sustams the Knox reputation of traditional 
quality with a splendid line of new styles 
and colors. 





Boston headquarters for all M. A. C. and many other 
college teams and clubs 

European P/ati SI. 50 Up 

Club Breakfasts and Special Luncheons and Dinners 

JAS. G. HICKEY, Manager H. H. COOPER, Asst. Manager 

Furniture and Carpet Rooms 

Makes a Specialty of 


Carpets, Rugs, Draperies, Bedding, Bookcases, Blacking Cases, Desks, 
Window Shades, Picture Frames, Cord, Etc., at lowest prices 

Save Freight and Cartage by Purchasing Here 


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

Gloucester-by-the-Smell, Feb. 31, igao. 

My dearest Father John (under the counter at Deuels) : 
Enclosed herewith is a photo, taken recently, one 
morning after dinner, on the veranda, of my oldest of 
seventeen children, Percival John Henry. This little 
darling is now well and strong, thanks to your wonder- 
ful medicine. As a child he was weak and not able to 
trax'el without getting shaky in the knees, but since he 
began taking your cure, carefully following directions on 
back of bottle, he now seems robust and capable of sup- 
porting himself. One of the neighbors told me that he 
was strong enough to run for a ball over the mountain, 
buit he confessed to me thiat this was a bigger weakness 
and not in his knees ait all. We keep him in the open air 
as much as possible, this photo showing the little dear 
dressed in his bloomers and a smile, ready for a romp in 
the park with nursie. We believe tliis snapsluit speaks 
for itself, as well as being an excellent advertisement for 
Paris garters and pearl buttons, and hope you will use 
it to advertise your antiseptic axle grease for colds. 
l-o\ingly yours, 






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

Write for Booklet 



Hart, Schaffner & Marx 
"Ready Clothes" 

The Best in College Men's 


F. M. Thompson & Son 




'tirmsl]in5 i^oodjs. 


Telephone Murray Hill ^ 

Everything for Men's and Boys' Wear in Town and Country 

Suits and Overcoats Read)- Made or ito Measure 

All Garments for Riding, Driving, Hunting, Yachting, Golfing, Tennis and Polo 

Motor Clothing, Liveries and Furs 

English and Domestic Hats 

Shirts, Cravats, Collars, Pajamas, Underwear, Hosiery and Gloves 

Shoes for Dress, Street or Sporting Wear 

Imported Hand Bags, Suit Cases, Portmanteaux, Trunks, Etc. 

Many useful Silver and Leather Novelties 

Send for Illustrated Catalogue 




College Engravers of 
New England 

Unexcelled engravings for Class Books 
and other College Publications 


rr~~ _:_:_;-;_: :_:_:_:_;_^-;_;^ :;^=;^._::i_;i::;;i;;;=:=:;;r=:5..i_ . — ~~.---===?==a^ 

A Friend 

Palmer '21 Mgr. Haslam '21 

Colonial Inn 



Undergradu ates 


ourselves, we 

know what 



Everything Home Cooked 
in Southern Style 


Lockhart '22 Richardson '23 

Wc Serve in the Old Fashioned Way 


Cobb, Bates 

& Yerxa Co. 





For Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs, 

Institutions, and Steamships 

Boston, Salem, Maiden, 
Taunton and Fall River 

No. 66 Washington Street 
Adams Square 




Holyoke Valve and Hydrant Co. 




Asbestos and Magnesia Boiler and 
Pipe Coverings 

Pipe cut to sketch Mill Supplies 

We left thee in our sophomore days, 

To go a^vay to war. 
And When we came a marching home, 

You stood there as before. 

For fifty years thy walls have stood. 

They shake at every step. 
We've feared they'd fall on "Tabby's" prow 

Or crush Prof. Peterdown. 

They gave us a new co-ed's dorm. 

We didn't wish it so. 
Yet still they will not vote us coin, 

To build a lab for Paul. 

Engineers and Contractors for 




Thy faucets leak ; thy floors are weak ; 

Thy gas jets, off and on ; 
And he who would a landmark seek. 

To thee, our chem. lab. comes. 

Here's to thee, tattered chem. lab. wreck 
That stands beside North Dorm. ; 

Some day we'll put a marble slab, * 
Where you have stood so long. 


{*0r "modern lab." — Vide, Mass. State Legislature) 




' ^^ =rF|„s, NEW ro«»." ^^ J 

af^S MINIMUM Zf^, 
fite. MINIMUM 1#. 


Cut Down 
Your Cost 

A NUMBER of the most successful dairymen 
testified before the Federal Milk Commis- 
L sion, which has been fixing the price of milk 
from the producer to the consumer, that they had 
cut down their costs of production by feeding Corn 
Gluten Feed and wheat bran freely in grain rations 
they mixed themselves. 

The Commission must have been convinced by 
what these representative good dairymen had to 
say about different feeds and the economy of a 
man's mixing up of his own rations. 

For, in arriving at the price it thought the dairy- 
man ought to get for his milk, the Commission based 
its calculations on home-mixed rations in which 
Corn Gluten Feed was a principal basic 

Made by 
Coi'n Products Refining Co. 


New York 

// you have not yet fed 
Buffalo Corn (iliitcn Feed, 
if YOU tvanl lo Anoic more 
nhoiil /loii' to feed it, and 
Your denier doesn't happen 
to lime it, write us — giving 
lii» name. 




The Modern Bedding Material 

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, icrite 




(Worth Half That) 



POTATOES, au rotten BAKED BEANS, assorted 

COFFEE, en saucer 


Compliments of.... 


11 Amity St., Amherst 

The Leading Tailor and Gents' Furnishings 

Phone 302-W 
Full Dress Suits, Caps and Gowns, for Sale or Rent 


Dyeing, Cleaning, Repairing, Pressing 





(Wit'i Apologies to Byron) 

Here lies the moral of all sophomore tales, 
Tis but the same rehearsal of the past, 
Agronomy, Physics, Botany and Zoo, 
You pass them all or we'll get you. 
Those who fail get 61, 60, 59, at last. 
And Lefty's office, with its volumes vast 
Has just one page. 




Plows for hillside o 

level erouad 
Reversible Sulky Plow 

2 or 3 horse 
Spring Tooth, Spike To 

and Disc Harro^vs 


ad Tv 





Corn Huskers 

Corn Shelters 

One and Two 



Hand and Powe 

r Fodder 


:omplete line ai 

id made in a 

Land Rollers 
Road Scrapers 
Road Plows 
Subsoil Plows 
Field Markers 
lawn Fertilizer 

Potato Didders 
Shovel Plows 
Fanning Mills 
Root Cutters 
Stone Boats 
Store Trucks 
Boh Sleds 
Hay Racks and 


New Eniiland Factory 

Belcher & Taylor Agricultural Tool Co. 

Chlcopee Falls, Mass., U. S. A. 
Send for Circulars 


The more MASH a lien -will eat, tlie more eggs she will lay. The MASH feed furnishes the egg-making 
material. It must be rich in protein and this result is ohtained hy using high grade meat scraps, high 
grade fish scraps and dried milk albumen. The white of an egg contains 12.6 per cent albumen and over 
85 per cent water. 

Milk albumen has three and one-half times the nourishing value as the white of an egg itself, which 
it goes to make. Its importance as a food is emphasized when you consider that besides the albuminoid 
protein, milk albumen also contains about 7 per cent fat, 23 per cent salts and other mineral matter, impor- 
tant constituents of blood, bone and shell. 

WIETHMOEE MASH is guaranteed to contain 2 per cent protein. Keep it before them all the time 
in self-feeding hoppers. Don't fail to get those extra eggs. 

WIRTHMORE MASH is both palatable and economical. Always use WIRTHMORE SCKATCH with 
WIRTHMORE MASH for greater egg production. 

Helpful feeding instructions and Egg Record Book furnished free upon request to St. Albans Grain Co., 
St. Albans, Vt. If your dealer cannot supply you, write us ad^rising your dealer's name. 


■Wholesale Distributoi s, Manufacturers 

Boston, Mass. St. Albans, Vt. 

Hfotel t^rldgwa^ 

Springfield' s Newest and Finest Hotel 






10 to 12 NijilUly 



(;i;0. A. l.KON.'\Kl), Manager ana Uiroctor 

Bi'oiidway and Bridge Street, Spriiiiificld, Mas.s. 

The New Certified 
Depressed Handle Cap 

Packed in Tubes for Use in Capping Machines 

The cap with a lifter that is always 
visible and does not pull off in 
extracting it from bottle. The 
thumb and finprer only instruments 
required to remove it. 


Ask Your Jobber or Write for Prices and Sample' 







The Amherst Shoe Repair Co. 

Shoe Repairing 
While You Wait 








Mrs. J. K. W. Davenport 


Fountain Pens 
Boston Safety Ink 

Tennis Balls 
Golf Balls 

Deuel's Drug Store 

Victrola Records 

Edison Disk Phonograph Records 

Eastman Films 

t 1E00?x iCunrlj \ Breck's Seeds 


Open 6.30 A. M. to 12.00 P. M. 

A good place to eat — Low prices and high 

quality — Lunches put up to be taken out. 

" Nursery and Seed Trial Grounds Conducted by 

Special Attention Given to Parties and Dances || THE BRECK-ROBINSON NURSERY CO. 


Munroe Station, Lexington, Mass, 


Dental Surgeon 



Especial attention paid to Landscape Designing, 
Planting, Forestry, Horticulture, Etc. 


Firms, Smburban Properties, etc. 


Furnishes Approved Employees, Mercantile, 
Ajjricultural, Horticultural 


Telephone Richmond 2360 





Cream Caramels with Nuts and Marshmallow 
Vanilla and Chocolate Nut Fudges 
Cream Mint Wafers 

Hard Candies 

Peanut Brittle Molasses Peppermint Drops 

Lemon Drops Chop Suey 

Salted Nuts 

Almonds and Pecans Jumbo and Spanish Peanuts 

Fancy Packages 

Cream, Nut, Fruit and Novelty Centers 


College Candy Kitchen 





Nash Block 


Olrogaialp 3ltin 

"The House that Jack Built" 


Telephone 2628- W 



If you think that foundry made 
suits can by any possibiUty 
equal the custom quality of 
SUITS, pay the penalty, wear 
and forswear the spurious stufJ 


The Only Trained Tailor in Amherst 


Wright-Ziegler Co. 









Henry Adams & Co. 

The Rexal Store 



Fountain Pens 



No Sense and Nonsense 

VVe thot, we thot. 

Or we thot we thot, 
But the thots they wouldn't think. 

No not finals — merely making 




Memories of Our "M" Books, or Ode 
to "Happy Thots" 

How oft we met thee in our college days, 

As we with pen in hand, 
Wrote first upon the page, our name, our 
Our date of birth, and flien. 
With puzzled frown upon the face, we 
And sat dumfounded, for. 
Upon our gaze, fell thee, Oh "Happy Thot." 




Invites the Patronage ofM. A. C. Men 




AhE graduate of today enters a world 

Gathered from the distant waterfalls oi 
generated by the steam turbine, electric 
power is transmitted to the busiest city 
or the smallest country place. 

Through the co-ordination of inventive genius 
with engineering and manufacturing re- 
j, the General Electric Company has 
fostered and developed to a high state of 
perfection these and numerous other appli- 

And so electricity, scarcely older thanthe 
graduate of today, appears in a practical, 
well developed service on every hand. 
Recognize its power, study its applications 
to your life's work, and utilize it to the ut- 
most for the benefit of all mankind. 

V'c^ ' 

r I'//'// 


General Office 


Sales Offices in 

all large cities 95-246 g 

to Ocean 

Put Up in 
Popular Packages 
at Popular Prices 

Sold by 
Seed Dealers 
and Merchants 

A light, composite, fine powder, easily distributed either by duster, bellows, or in water by spraying. 
Thoroughly reliable in killing Currant Worms, Potato Bugs, Cabbage Worms, Lice, Slugs, Sow 
Bugs, etc., and it is also strongly impregnated with fungicides. 

Anonymous Lines on Choosing a College 

Oh sing a song of college days, 

I'll tell you where to go, 
Johns Hopkins for your knowledge, 

Cornell to learn to row ; 
Fair Harvard for your millionaires. 

Old Aggie for your men ; 
To Amherst for your hightoned bums, 

For preachers Wesleyan. 


Don't send my boy to Hopkins 

The dying mother said ; 
Don't send my boy to Harvard 

I'd ratlier he were dead; 
Hut send him to Mass. Aggie, 

'Twere better than Cornell; 
Rather than send him to Amherst 

I'd see my boy in . 

(LiidicB miuht iippropriiitely say "jail" 

Jackson & Cutler 


irg aub J anrg (^uttiB 


Let us solve that 
Burning Question 


Amherst, Massachusetts 


EQUIPPED with many years' experience 
for making photographs of all sorts, de- 
^^^ sirable for illustrating college annuals. 
Best obtainable artists, workmanship and the 
capacity for prompt and unequalled service. 


"1921 INDEX" 

Address requests for information to our 
Executive offices, 1546 Broadway, N. Y, C. 

Studios also conveniently located at 

557 Fifth Avenue, N. Y. 
Northampton, Mass. 
Princeton, N. J. 
West Point, N. Y. 

South Hadley, Mass. 
Hanover, N. H. 
Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 
Ithaca, N. Y. 





Wickwire Steel Company 
Spencer Wire Company 
Clinton Wire Cloth Com- 
Wright Wire Company 
Morgan Spring Company 
National Mfg. Company 


Steel Wire, Wire Products 

Expert Smellers, Apply to Olfactory Club. 

Must be able to distinguish between such 
liquids as alcohol, water, carbolic acid, Worcester- 
shire sauce, peppermint, sassafras, cider, camphor 
etc., and such solids as superphosphate and 

Club Officers:— 
W. L. KIMBALL, Chief Grand Smelt 
C. F. HAYNES, Vice Grand Smelt 
C. H. MALLON, Poor smelt 




Proms, Bats, Informal Dances 

Also Sandwiches Sold at ^ 

Fraternities Every Night 

Candies and Ice Creams 



247-249 Main Street, Northampton, Mass. 

Names Proposed for Our New Co-Ed's Dorm 
in Order of Popularity 

No man's Land 

The Chicken Coop 

Drapery Hall 

Goessman Hall 

Dew Drop Inn 

Co-ed Court 

Ti-ap Nest 

Poor House 


Infernal Hall 

Carpenter & Morehouse 



The Amherst Record 






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


The Mutual Plumbing 
and Heating Company 

3n iWemoriam 




Consumed by Fire 11.01 P. M., May 22, 1919 

A cruel, cruel world, it was indeed, as we 
gathererd to see our only change of clothes go up 
in fire and smoke on that fateful evening last 
spring. It is said by some that certain members 
of our beloved facutly lost several weeks' wash- 
ing for the family. In view of such circum- 
stances we may well take our losses less bitterly. 
Indeed, we may well rejoice over the fact that 
the new laundry guarantees to mangle our clothes 
better then ever. 

If You Want Real 

m\m footwear 




nctirnc im 



Amherst Garage Co. 




Automobiles and Supplies 

Fisk, United States, Firestone and Goodyear 



Special Rates on Trips and Dances 


My parents forbade me to smoke, 

I don't. 

Nor listen to a naught^' joke, 

I don t. 

They made it clear I must not wink 

At pretty girls, nor even think 

About intoxicating drink, 

I don t. 

To dance or flirt is very wrong, 

I don't. 

Wild youth chase women, wine and song, 
I don't. 

1 kiss no girls — not even one ; 

I do not know liow it is done, 

You wouldn't think I have mucii fun, 

I dor't. 

— The National Traveler. 



Espoused by the "Save America Club" — Sec. 
Dr. Crampton 

2. On what day of the year were you bom? Give 
temperature and weather conditions. 

6. What is the weight of your shadow? 

7. What is the name and address, height, weight, 
and family history of your nearest relative? Of your 
furtherest relative? Of your wife's husband? 

8. Did you ever suffer from any of the following 
diseases; Mosciuito hite, yawning, itching nose, teeth- 
ing, shortness of money? How long incapacitated? 

Was any attack fatal? 

12. Can you read ■vvritiug? Whose? 

15. If you have been drunk recently tell where you 
got it and if there is any more left. 

16. Did you ever tell a lie, were you ever in love, 
and did you ever hlush? Give names, dates, and all 
the circumstances. 

17. Wliat is your annual income from borrowed 
money? Have you any other means of support? 

B. Give names and addresses of the first million 
Mexican generals. 


SattnrrB attii Prttnauts 

Siatf Popular iluatr atil» 
Piano iSolla 



Casper Ranger Construction Company 

The Complete Building 




Branches: Springfield, Mass. :: Boston New York 

i;i)e buttle Company 

Established 1832 





In Library and De Luxe Editions