Skip to main content

Full text of "Index"

See other formats



^ ^ 

'. if? ' 






rt -1 





312066 0339 0600 6 


SEP 4 1974 


Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 







f •„; 



I^^H? inH^B9HH] 

IsSK^^KIBEtfO^SLjtSB^ ilKmr9»- 'vli^^^^BlP^ * 

H '^ 

k il/fefevll>.%t^^?^^ 

■^^H^^f'rf^W'';^iF£3iH^ ; 




t i 

f ' ? 

>^ ^' v:.f *3^^^ 

^^w-^i^-^l "^^'iji 


i* '^ £,^T'^ ^lr»- ' ' mf ;%_ 

f - '- ■:"- 

^-:-.^^^- i:.:£J^:^ 

ft ' ''"^"u ' ' ''^3mr 


r ^ .^.Sii^^ 

fe . -^H^E^^ - ■ ^sti»^ 

5» •^■iBiattg 

P~ . ••ii*--: .■■■■■^?'' — ^- - --■3SsBB^i 

■:■:-. ,, "■...■,■ '■■.-■'■■■^■'■;-'*^*r':'.^-'"---^^^^*^^ 

^^- JH 

H^^HpiS^^^^ ' ■■ ^^il! 

Z^-^^^i^nma^^'' _,„,, "'■ „,v.«^ 


"iilMIrr^ '"^; 




Belding Francis Jackson 

ILitcrarp Bepattment 

Edmund T. Carey, Editor 

Stanley W. Bromley 

Kenneth C. Randall 

Roger AV. Blakely 

Statistical department 

Donald S. Lacroix, Editor 

Willis Tanner 

Joseph T. Sullivan 

William H. Peck 

^tt department 

Roger M. Acheson, Editor 
Walter J. Rollins 

^fjotograpftic department 

Frank A. Gilbert, Editor 
Earl S. Leonard 

JBu&intHi iilanaser 

Hobart W. Sjii-ing 

Muiint&i department 

Myron G. Murray, Photography 

Robert P. Lawrence, Advertising 

Hervey F. Law, Sales and Collecting 

Roland P. Smith, Advertising 



OR the first time since the Index has 
made its annual appearance on the 
Aggie campus, it now comes forth as 
a true "college publication," made 
such by the vote of the student body, 
and accepted as such by the Non- 
Athletic Activities Board. Like our predecessors, we 
have striven to make our work representative of the 
M. A. C. we love, and, in addition, to make the Col- 
lege Administration glad that it has supported us. It 
is then with great pleasure that we send out to all 
those interested in this institution, its faculty, its 
alumni, and its undergraduates, the fifty-second 
volume of the Index. 





jFor tofjom tnc babe altnapfi felt ttjc beepesJt 
regpect anb abmiration, toe, tfje 

Class of 1922, 
bebicate our 3nbex 



Cbtoarb JWiorsan iletDi£S 

SHOULD a college instructor or a college student carefully enumerate the 
qualities essential to a wholly successful college dean, he would place first 
the zest of youth, then moral courage, then educational vision. Many 
college deans have only one of these qualities, a few have two of them. Whoever 
knows Dean Lewis will not fail to say at once, "He has them all." 

Dean Lewis comes of sturdy Welsh ancestors of that class that forms the 
sinew of Britain. He came to this country with his father and mother and two 
other children when he was only eight years old. The family settled in Utica, 
New York, largely by chance. By studying in night schools and clerking in 
dry goods stores he managed to go a long way toward preparation for college. 
An education was his dream and nothing could prevent the courageous and per- 
sistent youth from pushing on toward it. There was a scholarship for Welsh 
boys in a little college in Ohio. The boy got it. But in order to live he must 
find work. He clerked, carried mail, did anythihg that he could find to do. Up 
to this time the boy had never pitched a game of baseball. Some students noticed 
his great speed in throwing and insisted that he try to pitch a class game. He 
won the game and pitched the next summer for the town team. Money was easy 
now and he was soon able to enter Williams College. 

At Williams his wonderful ability as a pitcher made his way comparatively 
easy. He interested himself in the Y. M. C. A. and in every uplifting influence 
in the college life. He was graduated as a scholar of high attainment in English, 
but he left Williams also as the chivalrous knight of athletics, honored and loved 
as a kind of Bayard, sans peiir et sans reproche. 

The insistent calls that had come to him to leave college and go into profes- 
sional baseball he had put aside, but now the way was open. His career with the 
Boston Nationals from 1896 to 1901 is one of the most brilliant in baseball. In 
1897, Ted Lewis was high pitcher of the league with a record of 25 victories out of 
33 games played. He played in two world series. At the end of the 1901 season 
he could have had anything he would have asked for in baseball. However, in 
the midst of all this baseball experience he had so used his winters at Harvard 
that he had received from Williams an M. A. in English and History. He now 
accepted an instructorship at Columbia in Public Speaking at a salary of $1200. 
It took courage to make such a change with a wife and child to support. It was 
six years before his salary as a teacher had risen to that which he had received in 

From Assistant Professor at Williams, in 1911, Lewis came to M. A. C. as 
Assistant Dean and Assistant Professor in English. He has held the position of 
Dean since 1914. In 1913-U and also in 1918-19, Dean Lewis was Acting Presi- 
dent of the college. Both administrations were unusually successful. In both 
he was able to secure new buildings and equipment. But it has been in his daily 




service as a patient, kindly friend of the student, knowing his interests and loving 
him; it is as an inspirer of students and faculty to generous fellowship and high 
aspirations; it is as an educator with vision, one who sees the path ahead but 
forgets not the dangers overcome; it is in this daily influence that Dean Lewis 
makes himself a force through all our college life. 

One cannot refrain from mentioning his crystal candor — that which is, per- 
haps, most striking to his friends — his poise and judgment, his white heat on any 
issue of righteousness, his simplicity, his noble talent as a reader and speaker, his 
inspiring power as a teacher, and his love of men, a love that wherever he goes 
attracts like a magnet the love of all to him. He is a born leader. 

It is a period of challenge to education. Every college requirement is called 
upon to prove its right to exist. A dean's special province in a college is to main- 
tain the standard of scholarship. Yet no attack is ever waged to raise the 
standard or to make it more difficult to enter the college or to graduate from it. 
Vision is needed. Dean Lewis has it. And he has courage and knowledge of 
the game. There will be no lowering by a single inch of the hill-top from which 
Aggie's banner flies. 







W(^t Bebelopmcnt of ^tijleticg at ^ggie 

III 1869, when M. A. C. first opened her doors to the world, she also opened 
them to athletics. In those early days football, although an old sport in the 
mother country, had been practiced only to a limited extent by the New England 
colleges, and did not find favor at Aggie until a much later date. Rowing and 
baseball formed the popular pastimes of the first classes. 

Prior to 1870, the sport of rowing and shell racing was wholly confined to 
the classical colleges, such as Harvard, Yale, and Brown. Amherst College 
entered the field in 1869 and suggested the following year that M. A. C. take up 
the sport and participate in a regatta between the two institutions. \. rowing 
association was organized with Arthur D. Norcross of '71 as President, and Wil- 
liam R. Peabody of '72 as Commodore. A regatta was arranged to be held on 
the Connecticut River at Hatfield, and a crew consisting of the following men 
was chosen: Geo. Leonard and Gideon Allen of '71, Edward Hardy of '72, Henry 
B. Simpson and Fred C. Eldred of '73, and George A. Duncan of '74. The 
course was three miles, with a turnstake one and one-half miles down-stream. 
The race resulted in a victory for M. A. C. 

Encouraged by this successful beginning, in 1871 the college joined a newly 
organized Rowing Association of American Colleges. The first regatta was to be 
held at Ingleside the following July 21st, over a course three miles straight-away. 
Old Aggie was represented by the following men: Leonard and Allen, '71; Simp- 
son and Eldred, '73; A. D. Norcross, '71, and F. M. Somers, '72. 



The college association reorganized, electing Geo. H. Snow, '72 President, and 
ting Peabody, '72 Commodore. The crew went into training at once, the 
work consisting of practice on rowing weights arranged on the first floor of the old 
laboratory building, and running on the roads in the vicinity of the college, the 
latter exercise taken at night just previous to retiring. The crew, while thus 
exercising, often enjoyed the company of numerous followers, who trailed after 
them either to encourage them in their work or for the fun of the thing. As soon 
as the weather would permit, practice was begun on the river in the old boat, 
once weekly at first, later twice, and finally three times a week. It was the custom 
to walk over to the river after dinner, have their practice in the boat for a couple 
of hours, and then take a run back to the college by way of North Amherst. 

In the meantime, the association purchased from Amherst College the boat 
in which her crew had rowed against M. A. C. in the previous race. This boat 
was much longer, narrower, and deeper than the old one, hence much better 
suited for the straight-away race which had been decided upon for the '71 regatta. 

Ten days prior to the race the crew repaired to the course at Ingleside and 
took up quarters at the Ingleside Hotel. They gave up their whole time to 
training under Josh Ward of the famous Ward Brothers. The great race drew an 
immense attendance and the excitement was at a white heat. College crowds 
thronged the banks and bridges. Harvard's friends being most numerous, although 
a tremendous delegation from Brown was a close second. Conditions were ideal. 
The river was as smooth as a mirror. Betting was free. Harvard being fully 
backed, with Brown third in the pools. 

At 7.04 o'clock, the crews received the word and were off. M. A. C. seemed 
to catch the water first. Both Brown and Harvard caught together, and the 
race was on. Stroking 47 to the minute, the Aggies dashed ahead of both rivals 
and continued to gain, foot by foot, slowly but surely, while Harvard and Brown 
fought desperately for second place. As the race progressed, M. A. C. continued 
to gain on Harvard, while the latter gradually widened the distance between 
them and the floundering Brunonians. Speculation ran rife on the banks and 
bridges with the Harvard supporters ever confident of a win. As the crews 
came nearer and nearer on the home stretch it was plain that the men from 
Amherst were winning, and, amidst the wild yells of her jubilant cohorts, the 
Maroon and White crew passed the finishing line, winners over Harvard by four- 
teen lengths. It was our first great inter-collegiate victory, and the last boat 
race in which M. A. C. ever participated. 

Baseball now claimed the attention of the men of the early classes. This 
game was played in a more simplified and primitive manner than it is today. 
The game in those days was by no means as strenuous as the one we now see, 
and did not create any such degree of interest. It is interesting to note that the 
ball in those times was tossed to the batter instead of being pitched. The smoke 



ball then hadn't even become warmed. The velocity with which it was 

to the batter was very tame as compared with the cannonball speed which is 

now used, and consequently hits were more numerous. 

According to Lewis A. Nichols, who lays claim to having been the biggest 
ball "crank" of "72, in Seventy-One's freshman year the interest in baseball was 
not strong, and it was hard to find men enough in the class to form a nine. How- 
ever, nines were formed from the individual classes, and an embryonic varsity 
was gathered together, all teams being included in the organization known as the 
Wilder Baseball Association. Among the early rivals played were Williston, 
Amherst High School, the Springfield Baseball Club, and Amherst College. The 
games were almost invariably hard-fought with the exception of those with 
Amherst College, in which we usually were defeated. The early academies in 
those days produced a much higher brand of ball than at present and were consid- 
ered to be on a par with the smaller college nines. 

The first varsity nine, made up of the first four classes entering college, con- 
sisted of the following men: W. L. Whitney '71, catcher; H. E. Mowrey '72, 
pitcher; F. C. Eldred '72, 1st base; F. B. Salisbury '72, 2nd base; S. S. Warner 
'73, 3rd base; L. A. Nichols '72, shortstop and Captain; Henry Wells '72, right 
field; E. D. Shaw '72, center field; and D. F. Milard '74, left field. There were 
games between colleges, but they were infrequent. Yale and Harvard had 
several games a year, but no other colleges were supposed to be sufiiciently strong 
to make an interesting contest with these large universities. 



As time went on and the game progressed, changes in rules and the method 
of pitching maiving it faster, the interest increased, more men went out for the 
teams, and as other colleges were also developing the game, M. A. C. soon began 
to build up a schedule and organization. 

Football, the king of the fall sports, found its beginnings in the late seventies 
and was played much in the same manner as the old English game of Rugby 
Football. The forward line was made up of seven rushers and the backfield was 
lined up as at the present time. The style of play was fairly open but lacked 
the spectacular aerial display that we see today. Passing and kicking were more 
frequent than at present, and passing was allowable at the same time that the 
tackle was made. The game steadily developed and the old flying wedge style 
of play was adopted by the college. Close formations were used and college 
football seemed on the verge of approaching the old gladitorial contests. The 
early teams played games with many of the smaller Eastern colleges and occa- 
sionally secured a date with Harvard. Intense rivalry with Amherst college 
marked the football games of the eighties. 

As the college world has given an ever increasing impetus to football, so 
football has grown at Aggie until it now engages the feverish support of the entire 
student body, and every eligible man is out for the team, forced on by a strong 
backing of public sentiment. Such is the interest that has developed since the 
early days, when only a mild enthusiasm was shown for the game by the colleges 
and the sporting public. 




Hockey as played today had its beginnings in 1909, but prior to this the 
devotees of the ice game played polo, which as a winter sport is the direct ancestor 
of the modern six or seven man hockey. The early polo teams consisted of five 
men: center rush, first rush, second rush, half back, and goal. In 1909, we 
started the season by defeating the Springfield Training School, by a score of 2-0, 
but lost to Amherst, M. I. T., and Trinity. Our needs in equipment at this time 
were great and the team was further handicapped by the lack of a trained coach. 
In 1910, the team found itself, gaining victories over Springfield, Wesleyan, and, 
best of all, Amherst. The third season of hockey was even more gratifying, 
with victories over some of the best teams in the East, including Yale, Williams, 
Trinity, and Amherst. With a reputation brightened by continued successes on 
the ice and with present conditions most favorable to future victories, hockey 
has firmly established itself as one of the foremost varsity sports. 

A Lawn Tennis Association was first formed at M. A. C. in 1887, and from 
this small beginning the sport has continued at rather sporadic intervals ever 
since. In the eighties the classes were represented by teams, and spring tourna- 
ments were held annually with great zest. The tournaments of class tennis 
teams were carried on in this organization until popular demand gave it a varsity 
rating in 1907. A review of the season of 1911 shows a record of six victories out 
of nine matches. In 1910, tennis seemed at its height, the team going through 
the entire season without the loss of a match. Although tennis enthusiasts 
strove to hold their game to a varsity sport, poor courts and a gradual falling ofl' 
of material, due to the direction of interest to other sports, resulted in the dropping 
of varsity tennis, after 1913, back to the rank of a class game. Various efforts 
have been made to reinstate it and there is a strong probability that, with the 
building of additional courts, tennis will again come to its own. 

Basketball is one of the most recent of the inter-collegiate sports and was 
introduced at Aggie soon after it was invented at Springfield, Mass. The first 
varsity team was formed in 1902 and a schedule of games, including Amherst, 
Trinity, and Wesleyan, was played. A promising start was made in this sport, 
for five of the first eight games were won. The style of play then used was 
practically the same as now, there being five men on a side and a rule book very 
similar to that of today. After 1909, the sport was discontinued, because it was 
not quite satisfactory to the student body, and was not taken up again until the 
fall of 1917. The team of that year, captained by "Em" Grayson, was well 
supported and won the majority of its games. Since that time, as everyone 
knows, the sport has become more and more popular, and its successful future 
as a major athletic activity is assured. 



Track has always been a popular sport at M. A. C. 
tabulated below, speak for themselves. 

and the records, as 


Indoor Records 

Outdoor Records 





25 Yd. Dash 

S 1-5 sec. 

T. Keegan, ex-' 17 

100 Yd. Dash 

10 1-0 sec. 

T. W. Xicolet, "14 

22 Yd. Dash 

22 4-5 sec. 

J. T. Sullivan, "22 

300 Yd. Dash 

35 4-5 sec. 

H. Mostrom, '16 

440 Yd. Dash 

53 3-5 sec. 

1". W. Whitney, "13 

600 Yd. Dash 

1 m, 2 1-5 sec. 

H. k. Mostrom, "16 

800 Yd. Run 

2 m, 4 sec. 

11. Aikin, "16 

1000 Yd. Run 

2 m, 3 4-5 sec. 

S R. C. Barrows, '11 
/ D. G. Tower, '12 

1 Mile Run 

4 m, 52 2-5 sec. 

H. Carpenter. '19 

4 m, 34 4-5 sec. 

H. B. Carpenter, "19 

2 Mile Run 

10m, 54 4-5 sec 

E. S. Richards, '10 

10 m, 15 sec. 

H. B. Carpenter, '19 

120 Yd. Hurdles 

17 2-5 sec. 

X. W. Meserve, "20 

220 Yd. Hurdles 

28 sec. 

A. W. Meserve, '20 

High Jump 

5 ft. e in. 

S. P. Huntington. "13 

5 ft. 7 1-2 in. 

K. E. Gillett, '08 

Broad Jump 

21 ft. 1-2 in. 

T. W. Nicolet, '14 

Pole Vault 

9 ft. 1-2 in. 

L. F. Whitney, "16 

10 ft. 6 in. 

Googins. '16 

Hammer Throw 

105 ft. 5 in. 

J. L. Eisenhaus, '13 

Discus Throw 

115ft.l0 1-4in 

J. D. Birchard, "17 

Shot Put 

44 ft. (i .'3-4 in. 

S. D. Sampson, '13 


1220 yards . 

1915 Team 

2 m. 39 3-5 sec 

1408 yards . 

1917 Team 

2 m. 49 2-5 see 

1560 yards . 

1910 Team 

3 m. 11 4-5 sec 

18,52 yards . 

1921 Team 

3 m. 57 sec 






iHembersi of tfje Corporation 

Elmer D. Howe of Marlborough 

Edmund Mortimer of Grafton 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch of Framingha 

William Wheeler of Concord 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 

James F. Bacon of Boston 

Frank Gerrett of Greenfield 

Harold L. Frost of x\rlington . 

Charles H. Preston of Danvers 

Carlton D. Richardson of West Brookfield 

Davis R. Dewey of Cambridge 

John F. Gannon of Pittsfield . 

Arthur G. Pollard of Lowell 

George H. Ellis of West Newton 


dllcmbers! €x=#f(icio 

His Excellency Governor Calvin Coolidge 
Kenyon L. Butterfield ... 
Payson Smith .... 

Arthur W. Gilbert .... 

President of the Corporation 

President of the College 

. State Commissioner of Education 

State Commissioner of Agriculture 

Officers! of tJ)c Corporation 

His Excellency Governor Calvin Coolidge of Northampton 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 

Ralph J. Watts of Amherst ..... 

Fred C. Kenney of Amherst ...... 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 



Vice- President 











Sidney B. Haskell, B.Se. 
Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph.D. 
Fred C. Kenney . 
Charles R. Green, B.Agr. 

Acting Director 


. Treasurer 

. Librarian 

ISepartmcnt of Agricultural economics; 

Alexander E. Cance, Ph.D. ..... Agricultural Economist 

Lorian P. .Ieffer.son, M.A. Assista?it Research Professor of Agricultural Economics 

23cpartmcnt of i^griculturc 

Williaiii P. Brooks, Ph.D. 
Edwin F. Gaskill, B.Sc. 
Robert L. Coffin . 
Henry J. Franklin, Ph.D. 
Harold F. Tompson, B.Sc. 

Consulting Agriculturist 

Assista7it Research Professor of Agriculture 

Investigator in Agriculture 

Research Professor in Charge of Cranberry Substation 

In Charge of Market Garden Field Station 

department of Jlotanp anb Vegetable ^atftologp 

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

Professor of Botany 

Research Professor of Botany 

Professor of Botany 

Assistant in Botany 

Assistant Research Professor of Botany 

Laboratory Assistant, Botany 

Curator, Department of Botany 

department of Cntomologp 

Henry T. Fernald, Ph.D. 
Arthur I. Bourne, B.A. 
Harlan N. Worthley, B.Sc. 

Professor of Entomology 
Investigator in Entomology 
Investigator in Entomology 




department of plant anb Animal Ctemisitrp 

Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph.D. 
Edward B. Holland, Ph.D. 
Fred W. Morse, M.Sc. . 
Carlos L. Beals, B.Sc. . 
Anne C. Messer, A.B. . 
Carlton P. Jones, M.Sc. 
Harry L. Allen 
James R. Alcock . 


Research Professor of Chemistry 

Research Professor of Chemistry 

Assistant Research Professor of Chemistry 

Investigator in Chemistry 

Assistant Research Professor of Chemistry 

Laboratory Assistant, Chemistry 

Assistant in Animal Nutrition 

department of ^horticulture 

Frank A. Waugh, M.Sc. 
Fred C. Sears, M.Sc. . 
Jacob K. Shaw, Ph.D. . 
Walter W. Chenoweth, M.Sc. 

. Head of Division of Horticulture 

Professor of Pomology 

Research Professor of Pomology 

Professor of Horticultural Manufactures 

department of iHeteorologp 

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


department of iilicrobiologp 

Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D. ..... Professor of Microbiology 

Arao Itano, Ph.D. . . . Assistant Professor of Microbiology 

department of ^oultrp l^ufifaantirp 

Hubert D. Goodale, Ph.D. . Research Professor of Poultry Husbandry 

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

Bepartment of "^etcrinarp Science 

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

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

John B. Lentz, A.B., V.M.D. Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science 



September 22-25, Wednesday-Saturday — Entrance Examinations. 
September 29, Wednesday, 1:30 P. M. — Fall term begins; assembly. 
October 12, Tuesday — Holiday — Columbus Day. 
November 24-26, Wednesday-Friday — Thankss 
December 23, Thursday — Fall term ends. 

iivmg recess. 


January 3, Monday — Winter term begins. 

February 22, Tuesday — Holiday — Washington's Birthday. 

March 25, Friday — Winter term ends. 

April 4, Monday — Spring term begins. 

April 19, Tuesday — Holiday — Patriots' Day. 

May 30, Monday— Holiday— Memorial Day. 

June 9-14, Thursday-Tuesday — Commencement and Fiftieth Anniversary 

June 30-July 2, Thursday-Saturday — Entrance Examinations. 
September 21-24, Wednesday-Saturday — Entrance Examinations. 
September 28, Wednesday — Fall term begins. 




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

Born 1868. B.Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1891. Assistant Secretary, Michigan 
Agricultural College, 1891-92. Editor of the Michigan Grange Visitor, 1892-95. Editor Grange 
Department Michigan Farmer, 1895-1903. Superintendent 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 of 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. Member U. S. Country Life Commission, 1908-09. U. S. Agricultural Commission, 1913. 
Army Educational Commission, Y. M. C. A. Overseas, 1918-19. 'S'K'I' 


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

Born 1838. Bowdoin College, 1865. Ph.D., Main State College, 1886. Studied in the 
Museum of Comparative Zoology at Cambridge, and under Louis Agassiz on Penekese Island. 
Also traveled extensively in Europe, studying insects at various museums. Principal of Litchfield 
Academy in 1865. Principal of Houlton Academy, 1866-70. Chair of Natural History, Maine 
State College, 1871-86. Professor of Zoology at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1886-1910. 
Director of Graduate School, 1909-10. Honorary Director of the Graduate School since 1910. 

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

Born 1872. B.A., Williams College, 1890. M. A., Williams College, 1899. Graduate of 
Boston School of Expression, 1901. Instructor in Public Speaking, Columbia University, 1901-03. 
Instructor and Assistant Professor of Public Speaking and Oratory, Williams College, 1903-11. 
Instructor, Harvard Summer School, 1903 and 06. Instructor in Elocution, Yale Divinity School, 
1904-06. Member of American Academy of Political and Social Science. Assistant Professor of 
English and Assistant Dean, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911. Professor of Literature, 
and Associate Dean, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. Dean and Professor of Lan- 
guages and Literature, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914. 'J'K* 

Fred C. Kenney, Treasurer of the College. 

Born 1869. Ferris Institute, 1890-91. Bookkeeper for Mantistee & Northeastern Railroad 
Company, 1895-1907. Assistant Secretary and Cashier of Michigan Agricultural College. Treas- 
urer of Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1910. 

Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D., Director of the Graduate School, and Professor of 

Boi'n 1866. Ph.B., University of Michigan, 1895. Assistant Bacteriologist, University of 
Michigan, 1893-96. Bacteriologist, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1896-1902. 
Jorgensen's Laboratory, Copenhagen, 1898. Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1902. Professor of 
Bacteriology and Hygiene, Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-12. Pasteur's Institute, Paris, 
and Ostertag's Laboratory, Berlin, 1902. Koch's Laboratory, Berlin, 1912. Scientific and Vice- 
Director, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1908-12. Director of the Graduate School 
and Professor of Microbiology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. AZ, $K$ 

John Phelan, A.M., Professor of Rural Sociology, Director of Short Courses. 

Born 1879. Graduate Western State Normal School, Kalamazoo, Michigan. A.B., and 
A.M., LTniversity of Michigan. Assistant, Department of Economics, LTniversity of Michigan, 
1909-10. Acting Director Rural School Department, Western State Normal School, Kalamazoo, 
Michigan, 1910-11. Director, Rural School Department, State Normal School, Stevens Point, 
Wisconsin, 1912-15. Professor of Rural Sociology', Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915. 
Director of Short Courses, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. 


1922 MNDEX 

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 Country Farm Bureau. Sec- 
retary Massachusetts Committee on Food Production. Secretary, Massachusetts Food Admin- 
istration. Extension Professor of Marketing, M.A.C. Director of 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. KS. Editor Agricultural Department, 
Topelea Capital, 1891-92. Editor Montana Farm and Slocic .Jovrnal, 1892. Editor, Denver Field 
and Farm, 1892-93. M. Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1893. Professor of Horticulture, Ok- 
lahoma Agricultural Mechanical College, and Horticulturalist of the Experiment Station, 1893- 
95. Graduate Student, Cornell University, 1898-99. Professor of Horticulture, University of 
Vermont and State Agricultural College, and Horticulturalist of the Experiment Station, 1895- 
1902. Horticultural Editor of the Coinitrij Gentleman, 1898-1911. Hospitant in the Koenigliche 
Gaertner-Lehranstalt, Dahlem, Berlin, (Jermany, 1910. Professor of Horticulture and Land- 
scape Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, and Horticulturalist of the Hatch Experi- 
ment Station, 1902. Staff, Surgeon General's Office, 1918-1919. *K* 

James A. Foord, M.S. A., Head of the Division of Agriculture, and Professor of 
Farm Administration. 

Born 1872. B.Sc, New Hampshire College of .Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1898. K 2. 
M.S. A., Cornell University, 1902. Assistant in Cornell University Agricultural Experiment Sta- 
tion, 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. SH, <I>K<I> 

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

Economics and Sociology. 

Born 1868. B.A., Boston University, 1897. BBIl. Studied Industrial Conditions in 
England, 1898. M.A., Harvard University, 1900. Ph.D., Boston University, 1901. Head of 
the Department of Economies and History, Knox College, 1901-06. Studied Socialism, and 
Sociology throughout Northern Europe, 1903. Head of the Department of Economics and Sociol- 
ogy, University of Maine, 1906-11. Appointed to Research Work, Carnegie Institution, Wash- 
ington, D. C, 1906. Head of the Division of Humanities, and Professor of Economics and 
Sociology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1911. Y. M. C. A. Overseas, 1918-19. 
<J>BK, *K* 

Joseph B. Lind.sey, Ph.D., Goessman Professor of Chemistry. 

Born 1862. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1883. AS*. Chemist, Massa- 
chusetts State Agricultural Experiment Station, 1883-85. Chemist, L. B. Darling Fertilizer Co., 
Pawtucket, R. I., 1885-89. Student at the University of Gottingen, 1889-92. M.A., Ph.D., 
University of Gottingen, 1892. Student at Zurich Polytechnic Institute, 1892. Associate Chem- 
ist, Massachusetts State Experiment Station, 1892-95. In charge of Department of Foods and 
Feeding, Hatch Experiment Station, 1895-1907. Head of the Department of Chemistry, and 
Goessman Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1911. 
Member of the American Chemical Society. Fellow in the American Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Science. <I>K<1> 

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

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


[922 gM^INDEX 

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

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882. Q.T.V. Farmer, 1882-87. V.S., Montreal 
Veterinary College, 1888. D.V.S., Faculty of Comparative Medicine and Veterinary Science, 
McGill University, 1891. Veterinary Practitioner, 1888-1901. Student in Pathology and Bac- 
teriology, McGill University, Medical School, summer 1891. Post-Graduate Student in the Kon- 
igliche Tierarztlichen Hochschule and the Pathological Institute of Ludwig-Maximilian's Uni- 
versity in Munich, 1895-96. Professor of Veterinary Science at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1890. "i-K* 

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

Born 1870. B.Sc, Rutgers College, 1893. X*. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1895-1902. Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1902-11. 
Registrar of the College since 1905. Professor of Physics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
since 1911. Member of American Association of Collegiate Registrars. <1>K<J> 

John E. Ostrander, A.M., C.E., Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineeritig. 

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, 
Lehigh University, 1891-92. Engineering Contractor for Alton Bridge Company, summer of 
1892. Professor of Civil Engineering and Mechanic Arts, Universitj' of Idaho, 1892-97. Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1897. 
Member of Committee No. 6, International Commission on Teaching of Mathematics, 1909-11. 

Henry T. Fernald, Ph.D., Professor of Entomology, and Chairman of the Divi.non 

of Science. 

Born 1866. University of Maine, 1885. B OH. M.Sc., University of Maine, 1888. Grad- 
uate Student in Biology, Wesleyan University, 1885-86. Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins 
University, 1887-90. Laboratory Instructor, Johns Hopkins L'niversity, 1889-90. Ph.D., 
Johns Hopkins University, 1890. Professor of Zoology, Pennsylvania State College, 1890-99. 
State Economic Zoologist, Pennsylvania, 1898-99. Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College since 1899. Associate Entomologist, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment 
Station, 1899-1910. Entomologist, Massachusetts .Agricultural Experiment .Station since 1910. 
Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Member in the Association 
of Economic Entomologists, Entomological Society of America, and the Boston Society of Natural 
History. Massachusetts Nursery Inspector, 1902-18. "I>K* 

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

Born 1880. B. Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College, 1900. .\ssistant, 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, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College and Experiment Station, igi-l-lO. Acting Head of the Department 
of Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College and Experiment Station, 191-1-16. Professor of 
Botany, and Head of the Department of Botany, 1916. <i>K<J> 

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

Born 1876. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1901. C.S.C. Student Clark Uni- 
versity, Summer Session, 1901-03. B.Sc, Boston University, 1903. Instructor, Gushing Acad- 
emy, Ashburnham, Mass., 1901-04. Graduate Student in Zoology and Geology, Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1904-05. A.M., Columbia University, 1905. Instructor in Geology, Summer Session, 
Columbia L'niversity, 1905. University Fellow in Geology. Columbia University, 1905-06. As- 
sistant Professor of Zoology and Geology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1906-12. Ph.D., 
Columbia University. 1911. Associate Professor of Zoology and Geology, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1912. Professor of Zoology and Geology, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 




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

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

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

Born 1866. B.S., Kansas Agricultural College, 1892. Assistant Horliculturalist at Kansas 
E.xperiment Station, 1892-97. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1896. Professor of Horti- 
culture, Utah Agricultural College, 1897. Director Nova Scotia School of Horticulture, Wolf- 
ville. Nova Scotia, 1898-1904. Professor of Horticulture, Nova Scotia Agricultural College, Truro, 
Nova Scotia, 1905-07. Professor of Pomology, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, since 1907. 

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

Born 1875. B.Sc, Penn.sylvania State College, 1899. K2. With Walker-Gordon Labora- 
tory Co., of Boston and Philadelphia, 1899-1901. Instructor in Dairying, Pennsylvania State 
College, 1902-03. Inspector, Hires Condensed Milk Co., Malvern, Pa., 1903-06. Creamery 
and Condensing Construction Work, 1906-08. M.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1909. As- 
sistant Professor of Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908-10. Associate Professor 
of Dairying, 1910-13. Professor of Dairying since 1913. AZ 

Alexander E. Cance, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Economics and Supervisor 
of Agricidtural 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. Principal Asheville Industrial School, 1901-04. Supervisor of Practice, First Penn- 
sylvania State Normal School, 1904-05. Fellow in Economics, L'niversity of Wisconsin, 1906-08. 
Ph.D., LTniversity of Wisconsin, 1908. Instructor 1908-10; Assistant Professor, 1910-12: Associate 
Professor, 1912-15; Professor of Agricultural Economics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1915. <1>K* 

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

Born 1870. B.Sc, Iowa Agricultural College. 1890. M.Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 1892. 
Instructor in Chemistry, Iowa Agricultural College, 1894-97. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 
1899. Instructor in Chemistry, Oberlin College, 1899-1901. Voluntary Assistant in Chemistry 
at W^esleyan LIniversity, summer 1900-01. Research Assistant to Professor Ira B. Remsen, 
Johns Hopkins University, 1901. Chemist in United States Department of Agriculture, 1901- 
1909. Chief of Cattle Food and Grain Investigation Laboratory, Bureau of Chemistry, 1907-09. 
Student, University of Berlin, 1909. Associate Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1909-1913. Professor of Organic and .Agricultural Chemistry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1913. American Chemical Society. Deutschen Chem- 
ischen Gesellschaft. Fellow in the .American .Associaton for the .Advancement of Science, Wash- 
ington Academy of Sciences. 

John C. Graham, B.Sc. x\.g'r.. Professor of Poultry Hu.shandry. 

Born 1868. Milwaukee State Normal College, 1894. Student at Chicago University, sum- 
mers of 1894-98. Teaching in Institute Work in Wisconsin, 1894-1907. B.Sc. Agr., University 
of Wisconsin, 1911. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry at Massachusetts .Agricultural 
College, 1911-14. Member of the American Association of Investigators and Instructors in Poul- 
try Husbandry. Professor of Poultry Husbandry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1914. 

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

Born 1881. A.B., Princeton University, 1904. M.S., Harvard, 1921. Cornell University, 
1905. Student at Freiburg and Munich, 1907. Ph.D., Berlin ITniversity, 1908. Instructor in 
Biology, Princeton University, 1908-10. Professor in Zoology and Entomology, South Carolina 
State Agricultural College, 1910-11. .Associate Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1911-1915. Professor of Insect Morphology, Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since 1915. *BK, *K<J> 




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

Born 1875. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 1897. AS*. B.Sc, 
versity, 1897. Assistant in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897-9 
Assistant in Chemical Laboratory, Yale University, 1899-1901. Ph.D., Yale University, 1901. 
Professor of Chemistry, Head of Department. University of Idaho, 1901-1909. Student at Uni- 
versity of Berlin, 1908-10. Exchange Teacher, Friedrichs Werdersche Oberrealschule, 1909-10. 
Graduate School, Yale University, 1910-11. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911-12. Associate Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chem- 
istry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912-16. Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1916. 2 S, *K* 

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

Born 1885. Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-03. B. Pd., Michigan State Normal 
College, 1909. .\ssistant in Physical Education, Michigan State Normal College, 1908-09. Ed- 
ward Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst, 1909-10. Director of Athletics, Michigan 
State Normal College, 1910-11. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1911-14. Associate Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911-lG. Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916. 

Walter B. Chenoweth, A.B., M.Sc. Agr., Professor of Horticultural Manufactures. 

Born 1872. A.B., Valparaiso University, 1902. Assistant in Botany, Valparaiso University, 
1902-03. Head of the Department of Science, Chillicothe Normal School, Missouri, 1903-10. 
Secretary 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 Pomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915-18. Professor of Horticultural Manu- 
factures, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918. AZ, S H 

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 Traction- 
eering, LaPorte, Ind., 1912-14. Professor of Rural Engineering, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, since 1914. 4>K<i> 

Harold F. Tompson, B.Sc, Professor in Vegetable Gardening. 

Born 1885. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1905. One Year Teaching at Mt. 
Herman School. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907- 
10. Professor of Vegetable Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1915. 

Charles H. Patterson, A.B., A.M., Professor of English. 

A.B., Tufts College, 1887. A.M., Tufts College, 1893. Professor of English, AVest Virginia 
University, twelve years. Assistant Professor of English. Massachusetts .\gricultural College, 
1916. Professor of English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. Acting Dean of the Col- 
lege, 1918-19. Assistant Dean of the College, 1919. *K* 

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

B.S., University 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. Associate Professor of Agrono- 
my, and Acting Head of the Department, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917-19. Professor 
of Agronomy, and Head of the Department, 1919. Acacia. £X, $K<i>. 

Edna L. Skinner, B.Sc, Professor of Home Economics and Head of the Department. 

Michigan Agricultural College, 1901. B.Sc, Columbia University, 1912. Professor of ' 

Household Science, James Millikin University, 1912-18. Professor of Home Economics, Massa- // 
chusetts Agricultural College since 1919. 




Robert W. Walker, Lieutenant Colonel Cavalry, Professor of Military Science 
and Tactics. 

Born 1876. 2N. Private, Corporal, and Sergeant, First Tennessee Infantry, 1898-99. 
Private, Corporal, Sergeant, and Battalion Sergeant-Major, 37th Infantry, 1900. 2nd. Lieu- 
tenant, 37th Infantry, 1900-01. 2nd Lieutenant, 8th Cavalry, 1901-1903. 1st. Lieutenant, 5th 
Cavalry, 1903-15. Captain 12th Cavalry, 1915-17. Temporary Major, 347th Infantry. 1917-18. 
Temporary Lieutenant Colonel, 315th Cavalry, 1918. Transferred to the Field .\rtillery, 1918-19. 
District Inspector, District No. 2 R.O.T.C, New York City, 1919. Professor of Military Science 
and Tactics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1919. 

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

Born 1885. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. *2K. Teacher Choate 
School, Wallingford, Conn., 1907-08. Secretary to the President, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1908-14. Secretary of the College, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, since 1914. 

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

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

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

Born 1880. A. B., Brown University, 1903. 'i'K^'. Instructor in German, Brown University, 
1903-06. A.M., Brown University, 1904. Student in Heidelburg University, 1906-07. In- 
structor in German, Bates College, 1907-08. Instructor in German, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1908-11. Assistant Professor in German, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911-15. 
Associate Professor in German, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1915. 4>BK, iK* 

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

Born 1878. A.B., Princeton University, 1906. KT*. Bondinot Fellow 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 Pro- 
fessor of French, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1911-15. .A.M., Columbia L?niversity, 
1914. .Associate Professor of French, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1915-19. Professor 
of French, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919-. *BK, ^K*, .Adelphia. 

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

Born 1884. B.A., Clark University, 1906. K*. A.M., Yale University, 1907. Physiolo- 
gical Chemist, Sodium Benzoate Investigation, LT.S.D.A., 1908. Ph.D., Yale University, 1909. 
Associate Biologist, Maryland Experiment Station, 1909-10. University of Michigan, 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, 1911-13. 
.Associate Professor of Animal Pathology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913-20. In 
Service of L^nited States Army in L'nited States, January, 1918 to June. 1918. Head of Depart- 
ment of Serology, Central Medical Department Laboratory, American Expeditionary Forces, 
France, June, 1918 to September, 1919. Professor of Animal Pathology, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1920. 

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

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 Mathematics, 
Franklin and Marshall .Academy, 1907-11. .A.M.. Franklin and Marshall College, 1911. In- 
structor in Mathematics, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1911-13. Assistant Professor of 
Mathematics, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1913-19. .Associate Professor of Mathematics, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919-20. Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Dean, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. ^BK, S'K'I', AS* 




Wintlirop Welles, B.Sc, Professor of Agricultural Education. 

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

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

Born 1884. A.B., Wabash College, 1910. Ph.D., Cornell University, 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 Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915-16. Associate Professor of Botany, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916-20. Professor of Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1920-. 2 X, *K*, *BK 

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

Born 1885. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. Ph.D., Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1915. Chief Deputy State Nursery Inspector of Massachusetts, 1908-12. Grad- 
uate Student, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912-15. Instructor in Entomology, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1915-18. Assistant Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1918-. 

Arao Itano, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Microbiology. 

Born 1888. B.Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1911. Ph.D., Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1916. Assistant Chemist, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1912-13. 
Assistant Bacteriologist, Michigan Agricultural E.xperiment Station, 1912-13. Graduate Assis- 
tant, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913-14. Student at Copenhagen, Denmark, 1914-15. 
Assistant in Microbiology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915-16. Instructor in Micro- 
biology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916. General Investigator at Woods Hole, 1916. 
Assistant Professor of Microbiology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917. American Asso- 
ciation .for the Advancement of Science, Society of American Bacteriologists. 'i>K<J> 

Clark L. Thayer, B.Sc, Professor of Floriculture and Head of the Department of 

Born 1890. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. Graduate work in Floricul- 
ture and Plant Breeding, Cornell University, 1913-14. Instructor in Floriculture, Cornell Uni- 
versity, 1914-19. Instructor in Floriculture, Massachusetts Agriculttiral College, Spring Term, 
1917. Associate Professor of Floriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919-20. Pro- 
fessor of Floriculture and Head of the Department of Floriculture, Massachusetts, Agricultural 
College, 1920-. ATP, <1>K* 

Arthur L. Daey, B.Sc, Professor of Market Gardening. 

Born 1875. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1902. Assistant Horticulturist, 
West Virginia Experiment Station, 1908-11. Associate Professor, West Virginia College of Agri- 
culture and Associate Horticulturist of West Virginia Experiment Station, 1912-18. Associate 
Professor of Market Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918-20. Professor of 
Market Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. AS*, ^K* 

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

Born 1890. B.Sc, New Hampshire State College, 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 Dairy- 
ing, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1916-18. Associate Professor of Dairying, Iowa State 
College, 1918. Associate Professor of Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919-20. 
Professor of Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. 

Arthur K. Harrison, Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening . 

Born 1872. With Warren H. Manning, Landscape Designer, Boston, acting at various times 
in charge of Surveying and Engineering Department, of the Planting Department, and of the 
Drafting Room, 1898-1911. Instructor in Landscape Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1911-13. Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1913-. 


1922 c S INDEX 

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

A.B., Northwestern University, 1907. Instructor in German, Elgin x\cademy, Elgin. 111., 
1907-10. Travelled in (iermany and Student at Berlin University, 1910-11. Instructor in 
German, Massacluisclls Agricultural College, 1911-19. Assistant Professor of German, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural (Cllige, 1919-. *BK, *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, Massa- 
chusetts 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 Physi- 
cal Education, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913-16. Instructor in Physical Education, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916. Harvard Summer School of Physical Education, 1916. 
.\ssistant Professor of Physical Education, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917-. Platts- 
burg Officers' Training Camp, 1917. Commissioned First Lieutenant in Infantry, Xovember 22, 
1917. American Expeditionary Forces, 18th Inf., 1918. Returned to position at Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, January, 1919. Varsity Coach of Football, Baseball, and Basketball, 1919-. 

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

Born 1887. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. iSK. Teacher of Natural 
Science, Ethical Culture School, New York City, 1908-10. Student at Columbia University, 
1909-10. Studied at University of Rostock, Germany, 1910-11; at the University of Munchen, 
1911; and at the University of Strassburg, 1912-13. Assistant Physiologist, Massachusetts 
Agricultural Experiment Station, 1913-. Assistant Professor of Botany, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1915-. 

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

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

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

Born 1870. B.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1893. K T *. 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 Garden, 
St. Louis, Mo., 1895-99. Forestry Service, LI. S. Department of the Interior, 1900. Graduate 
Student, Leland Stanford, Jr., LTniversity of California, 1902-04. In charge of the Department 
of Succulent Plants and Botanical Assistant, 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-. 

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

A.B., Dartmouth College, 1902. Graduate Assistant at Dartmouth College, 1902-03. In- 
structor in Mathematics, Dartmouth College, 1906-09. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 
New Hampshire State College, 1909-17. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1917-. 

Brooks D. Drain, B.Sc, Assistant Profes.i-or of Pomology. 

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




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

Born 1889. B.S., Cornell University, 1912. M.S., Cornell University, 1913. Special Re- 
search Work in Rural Engineering and Instructor in Rural Engineering, Cornell University, 
1911-19. Assistant Professor of Rural Engineering, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919-. 

Victor A. Rice, Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. 

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

Margaret Hamlin, A.B., Agricultural Counsellor for Women. 

A.B., Smith College, 1904. Studied at Massachu.setts Agricultural College one year, 
cultural Counsellor for Women, 1918-. 


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

Elmhurst Academy, Providence, R. I., 1887. Studied in Boston and New York. Ph.M., 
Ohio State University, 1895. Studied in England and Paris, 1899. Studied in Munich, Germany, 
1900. Published "The Christian Woman in Philanthropy"; a novelette entitled "Brother Philip"; 
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, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1914-. 

Paul Serex, Jr., M.Sc, Assistant Professor of 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. Chemist, New Hampshire State College, 1915. Assistant in Chemistry, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1916-17. Member of American Chemical Society. Instructor in Chemistry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917-20. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1920-. <{>K* 

Francis P. Clark, Instructor in Mathematics. 

B.Sc, Catholic University, Washington, D. C, 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. 

1919; Instructor in Mathematics, Massa- 

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

Born 1889. A.B., Williams College, 1912. .\.M., Amherst College, 1915. Instructor in 
English, University of Maine, 1913-14. Editor of Phi Sigma Kappa "Signet," 1914-. Pub- 
lished "Tiamat ' and "Garlingtown," books of verse. First Class Sergeant, Medical Corps, 
U. S. A., 1918. Instructor in English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914-. Grand 
Secretary Phi Sigma Kappa, 1919-. Faculty Manager of Non-Athletics, 1919-. *2P, "tSK 

Donald W. Sawtelle, 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- 
18. Instructor in Agricultural Economics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918-. A Z, 

Luther Banta, B.Sc, Assi.tta^U Professor of Poultry Hu.tbandry. 

B.Sc, Cornell University, 1915. In charge of Department of Poultry Husbandry, New- 
York State School of Agriculture, Alfred University, 1915-18. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918-20. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. 211 




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

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

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

Born 1889. A.B., Brown ITniversity, 191,S. A.M., Brown University, 19U. 
University, 1918. Instructor in Zoology, Washington State College, 1914-15. 
Biology, Haverford, 1916-17. Assistant in Field Zoology, Cold Spring Harbor, N. 

Ph.D., Brown 

Instructor in 

Y., summer of 

Research Work at Yale, 1919. Instructor in Zoology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

Lawrence H. Parker, A.B., As.nstant Professor of Citizeixship and Acting Head 
of the Department of Economics and Sociology. 

Born 1878. A.B., Tufts College. Graduate Work in History and Mathematics, W'esleyan, 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, University of GrSnoble, and University of Paris. Princi- 
pal, West Hartford High School, 1906-07. Instructor and Associate Professor, Amherst Col- 
lege, 1907-19. Assistant Director of Agricultural Education, A. E. F., France, February to 
.luly, 1919. Instructor in Mathematics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919-20. .\ssistant 
Professor of Citizenship, Massachusetts Agricultural College 1920-. Acting Head of the De- 
partment of Economics and Sociology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. AT, <!>K<I> 

John B. 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, 1916-18. 
Instructor in Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919-. 

Joseph Novitski, B.Sc., Instructor in Rural Sociology. 

Born 1884. Graduate State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. B.Sc, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. County Superintendent of Schools, Brown County, Wisconsin, 1909-15. 
Teacher, State Normal School (Summer), Oconto, Wisconsin, 1911-15. A.ssistant in Rural 
Sociology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916-20. Instructor in Rural Sociology, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. Training Assistant, Co-ordinator, Federal Board for Voca- 
tional Education at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. 

Elmer A. Harrington, A.B., Professor in Physics. 

A.B., Clark University, 1905; A.M., Clark University, 1906; Ph.D., Clark University, 1915; 
Fellow of Physics, Clark University, 1905-07. University of Berlin, 1907-08. Instructor in 
Physics, Williams College, 1909-12. Instructor in Physics, Smith College, 1912-14. Acting 
Professor in Physics, University of North Carolina, 1915-16. Assistant Professor of Physics, 
University of Michigan, 1916-17. Lieutenant U. S. N., 1917-19. Assistant Professor of Physics, 
Clark University, 1920. Professor of Physics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. 

Roy Dudley Harris, B.Sc, Instructor in Market Gardening. 

B.Sc, Middlebury College, 1917. Graduate Student, Massachusetts .\gricultural College, 
1919-20. K.D.P. 

William Dowd, B.Sc, In.itnictor in Entomology. 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920. In.structor in Entomology, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1921-. C.C. 




William F. Robertson, B.Sc, Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures. 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920. Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1921-. K r <J> 

Alfred L. Tower, B.Sc, Instructor in Physics. 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, ISl-l. Instructor in Agriculture, High School, 
Contoocook, N. H., 1914-15. Head Master, High School, Charlestown, N. H. Instructor in 
Physics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. 2nd Lt., C. A. C. 1.5 months overseas with 
Anti-Aircraft Artillery. Croix de Guerre. 

Schuyler M. Salisbury, B.Sc, Professor of Animal Husbandry. 

B.Sc, Ohio State University, 1913. Instructor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying, North 
Carolina, A. and M. College, 1913-15. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying, 
N. C, A. and M. College, 1915. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, Ohio State University, 
1915-18. County Agricultural Agent, Madison Co., Ohio, 1918-20. Professor of Animal Hus- 
bandry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. 

Weston C. Thayer, B.Sc, Instructor in Animal Husbandry. 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. KT* 

Guy A. Thelin, B.Sc, Instructor in Agronomy. 

B.Sc, South Dakota Agricultural College, 1920. Instructor in Agronomy, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1920-. 

George Frederick Pushee, Instructor of Rural Engineering . 

Teachers' Training Class. Springfield, 1914-15. .\ssistant Foreman and Millwright, Mt. 
Tom Sulfide Pulp Mill, 1915-16. Instructor Rural Engineering, Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1916-. 

Newell LeRoy Sims, A.B., Professor in Rural Sociology. 

A.B., Tristate College, Ind. Transylvania University, and Transylvania Theological Sem- 
inary, 1905. M.A., Columbia University, 1910; Ph.D., 1912. Union Theological Seminary, 
1912. Ordained as Clergyman, 1904. Professor of Sociology and Political Science, University 
of Florida, 1915-20. Professor Rural Sociology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. 
Professor of Sociology, Columbia University (Summer) 1920. 

Themistocles S. Yaxis, B.Sc, Assistant Professor Dairying. 

B.Sc, New Hampshire State College, 1914. M.Sc, Cornell University, 1917. Inspector 
of Butter, USN, 1917. Instructor of Animal Husbandry, University of Kentucky, 1917-18. 
Jr. Professor in Dairying, Georgia State College, 1918-19. Assistant Professor in Dairying, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. 

Mrs. Adaline E. Hicks, Instructor in Physical Education for Women. 

Graduate of Michigan State Normal School, 1909. Physical Education, Chatauqua Summer 
School, 1920. Sharp School of English Folk-Dancing, 1917. Private School of German Gymnas- 
tics, Chicago. Instructor in Physical Education for Women, Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1918. 

Max F. Abel, B.Sc, Assistant Professor in Farm Management. 

B.Sc, Cornell University, 1914. Graduate Assistant, Ohio State University, 1914-15. 
Graduate Assistant. Cornell University, 1916-17. Instructor in Farm Management, Connecticut 
Agricultural College, 1917-18. Assistant Professor in Farm Management, Connecticut Agri- 
cultural College, 1918-19. Assistant Professor in Farm Management, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1920-. 




Glenn S. Upton, B.Sc, Instructor in Dairying. 

B.Sc, Cornell University, 1920. Instructor in Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

Charles H. Gould, B.Sc, Instructor in Pomology. 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916. Asssistant County Agent, Hampshire 
County Farm Bureau, 1917-19. Instructor in Pomology, Ma.ssachusetts Agricultural College, 

Willard H. French, B.Sc, Assistant Professor in Farm Management. 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. Assistant Professor in Farm Manage- 
ment, Massachu.setts Agricultural College, 1920-. 

Laurence R. Grose, A.B., Professor in Forestry. 

A.B., Brown University. A.M., 1907. Columbia University, 1909. M.F., Harvard, 1916. 
Instructor in English, Brown University, 1909-13. Instructor Forestry, Harvard College, 1916- 
17. Instructor in Forestry, Bates College, 1917-20. Professor in Forestry, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1920-. 

Mrs. Julia Strahan, In.siructor in Home Economics. 

Instructor in Home Economics, Massachu.setts Agricultural College, 1920-. 

James M. Neill, B.Sc, Instructor in Microbiology. 

B.Sc, Alleghany College, 1917. Graduate Assistant in Microbiology, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1917-18. Instructor of Microbiology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920- . 

William E. Ryan, B.Sc, Instructor in Poultry. 

B.Sc, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1916. Instructor in Poultry, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1920-. 

Frederick E. Shnyder, Assi.'itani Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 
Major, Cavalry, U. S. .\. 

Emory E. Grayson, B.Sc, Instructor in Physical Education. 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917. Instructor in Phj'sical Education, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1919-. A 2 <t> 

George M. Campbell, B.Sc, Field Agent and As.nstant Secretary of the Alumni 

Born 1806. B.Sc, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1920. John Hopkins University, 
night and summer sessions, 1916-17. Inspector of Engineering, Baltimore and Ohio R. R., 1916- 
17. *2K. Adelphia. 




K\)t €xtensiion ^erbite ^taff 

John D. Willard, B.A. 
Ralph W. Redman. B.Sc. 
Sumner R. Parker, B.Sc. 
George L. Farley, M.Sc. 
Louis M. Lyons, B.Sc. Extens 
Marie Sayles 
William F. Howe . 
Ralph A. Van Meter, B.Sc. . 


Assistant Director 

Supervisor of County Agent Projects 

Supervisor of Junior Extension Work 

ion Editor and Supervisor of Correspondence Courses 

Assistant Supervisor, Home Demonstration Projects 

. Assistant Supervisor, Junior Extension Work 

Assistant Extension Professor of Pomology 

Earle H. Nodine , Extension Instructor in Charge of Poultry Club Work 

William R. Cole Assistant Extension Professor of Horticultural Manufactures 

Helen M. Norris . . , Extension Instructor in Agricultural Education 

William C. Monahan, B.Sc. . Extension Professor of Poultry H usbandry 

Robert J. McFall, A.M., Ph.D. Extension Professor of Agricultural Economics 
Robert D. Hawley, B.Sc. . Supervisor of Extension Schools and Exhibits 

AUister F. McDougall, B.Sc. . . Extension Professor of Farm Management 

Mr.s. Ruth Reed . Assistant Extension Professor of Home Economics 

William E. Philbrick, B.Sc. Assistant Extension Prof essor of Landscape Gardening 
Laura Comstock .... Supervisor, Home Demonstration Projects 
Lucy M. Queal, B.Sc. . Assistant Supervisor, State Home Demonstration Projects 


■^^^^^^^ ^ ^F^^f^^^mMSm^^^ 



'^^ t-**!^ 





(§rabuate ^tubent£i anb #rabuate ^^^i^tant^ 

Roy C. Avery 
C. H. Baldwin 
Anna V. Bonnell . 
AValter (Campbell . 
Dorothy P. Clark 
Elizabeth Coleman 
Daniel B. Drain 
Richard J. Drexel 
Thomas E. Elder . 
Herbert M. Emory 
Ambrose Faneuf . 
Josiah C. Folsom . 
Rowland B. French 
Mary E. M. Garvey 
Charles H. Gould 
Roy D. Harris 
Arthur H. Julian . 
Conrad H. Lieber 
Fred C. Mather . 
John E. Montesanto 
Ezra L. Morgan 
Adrien Morin 
James A. Neill 
B. S. Nirodni 
Arthur W. Perrins, Jr. 
Randall R. Potter 
Margaret H. Rand 
Joseph R. Sanborn 
William C. Sanctuary 
Paul Serex, Jr. 
Reginald K. Stratford 
Raymond S. Taylor 
Guy Thelin 
Alfred L. Tower 
Dorothy Towle 
Esther Watson 
Benjamin F. Wolfe 

Walter G. Buchanan 
Malcolm D. Campbell 
Thomas P. Dooley 
Allan H. Farrar . 
Arthur L. Frellick 
Ralph S. Frellick 
Aime Gagnon 
George E. Gifford 
Theodore W. Glover, Jr. 
Egerton G. Hood 
L. A. Merritt 
Daniel W. O'Brien 
Tleuben F. Wells 

. Rural Sociology 
Landscape Gardening 
. Rural Sociology 
. General Courses 
Pomology and Landscape Gardening 
. Rural Sociology 
Agric ultural Economics 
. General Courses 
. Rural Sociology 
Animal Husbandry 
. Rural Sociology 
Agricultural Economics 
Agricultural Education 
Agricultural Education 
Landscape A rchitecture 

3n ^fas^entia 



^^^1922 i 




* ■'- - AjU<Jk.-. 




hu '.".ij^diHBiHB 


^■»' ,. -.■SI' 





^HHHHE^ J^^S^™ 






eSJ I^ " II 



"'III'' '' }^\ ' I 


Poole Gowdy Newell Mackintosh Fuller 

Clark King Kendall Smith McCarthy 

College Senate 

Lorenzo Fuller 
Starr M. King 

Senior Mtmbtts 

Charles Donald Kendall, President 

Justin J. McCarthy 
Philip S. Newell 

Charles J. Mackintosh 

Clarence F. Clark 
Carlisle H. Gowdy 

S^untor itlemfacrfi 

Harold W. Poole 

John N. Lewaudowski 
Albert W. Smith 





0\\x Alumni 

The classes that used to be on our campus have gone. Not gone, however, 
to forget M. A. C. — to lose their identification as products of M. A. C. They 
are still the greatest factor of strength that our college has. 

How the Massachusetts Agricultural College stands in the eyes of the public 
is a matter directly and primarily based on what the alumni make it. The 
prestige that Aggie enjoys, her reputation as a moulder of trained men, reverts 
to the success and achievments of her graduates. 

Throughout the length and breadth of the United States, and in foreign 
lands, each alumnus bespeaks the college training he has received. He is our 

All the former students and graduates are kept closely in touch with the 
work at the institution through a thorough organization centering at the Alumni 
Office at Amherst and through seventeen subordinate organizations, scattered 
throughout the country, making the prevalent unique loyalty effective in the 
support of their alma mater. 

With enthusiasm and active participation, alumni committees have as- 
sumed responsibility in college matters and undergraduate life. One, a com- 
mittee on endowment, is directing public attention to the financial needs of the 
college not met by state appropriation funds. Another studies the whole matter 
of undergraduate activities to formulate plans for their best coordination, to 
make the most effective student life that will carry traditional significance. The 
Alumni Committee on the Course of Study investigates college curricula and 
advises on courses at M. A. C. Purely administrative problems constitutes the 
scope of still another. On the campus, alumni membership is represented on 
five of the college committees. 

The monthly alumni newspaper disseminates the information that keeps 
each "old grad" interested in the work being done, and serves as the mouthpiece 
of the entire organization. The movement for this liberal participation in college 
affairs has been greatly strengthened by the contributions — in many cases sacri- 
fices — made by alumni for the erection of Memorial Hall, which is not only a 
monument to the fifty M. A. C. men that gave their lives in the World War, but 
also to alumni fidelity. 

World Aggie Night this past autumn, when in centers throughout the country 
forty simultaneous dinners were held, is fairly indicative of the prevailing interest. 
Winter Alumni Day, held on the campus this February, was attended by more 
than twice as many as on any other like occasion. 

Commencement in 1921 will mark the greatest reunion ever held, when the 
fifty classes of M. A. C. will return to the campus to celebrate the semi-centennial 
anniversary of their college. 

Every M.A.C. man back June 10-15, 1921 

for the 

Semi-Centennial Celebration 


1922 s^t^ INDEX ' 

M* ^. C, Alumni ^s^gociationsi 

Connecticut "^allep Alumni Clubs 

Secretary, Herbert Headle, '13 . Newton Ave., West Springfield, Mass. 

JUcgtcrn !ellumni iHEigociation 

Secretary, Theodore J. Moreau, '12 . . Marquette Bldg., Chicago, 111. 

M- S- C. Club of ^outtcrn Connecticut 

Secretary, Raymond K. Clapp, '12 . . First National Bank, New Haven 

JR. a. C. Club of g>outf)ern California 

Secretary, E. Farnham Damon, '10 

California Fruit Growers' Exchange, Los Angeles 

JW. n. C. Club of Clcbelanb 
Secretary, Arthur S. Tupper, "14 . 1520 Spring Road, Cleveland, O. 

Hartforb Alumni Club 

Secretary, Benjamin G. Southwick, '12 . 308 Church St., Hartford, Conn. 

^l)ilabelpf)ia 9lumni Club 

Secretary, Louis T. Buckman, '17 . 70 S. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

ISotcesfter Countp Alumni Club 

Secretary, Elvin S. Wright, '15 . 118 Woodland St., Worcester, Mass. 

g)OUtt)ern Slumni Club 

Secretary, Harold B. Bursley, '13 105 McDowell St., Charlotte, N. C. 

JSaltimore Alumni Club 

Secretary, Maurice J. Clough, '15 . . 31.01 Fairview Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

M- a. C. Club of ilasibinston, IB. C. 
Secretary, Harold J. Clay, '14 . Bureau of Markets, Washington, D. C. 

01. a. C. Club of Probibence anb Uicinitp 

Secretary, Willis S. Fisher, '98 . . 251 Niagara St., Providence, R. I. 

iW. a. C. Club of J^atoaii 
Secretary, Allen M. Nowell, '97 . 2013 McKinley St., Honolulu, T. H. 

i^ortljcrn California Silumni Club 

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


I'liiii.K .\i;\\ Li.i. .Mi( 'ahiiiv I'rijjji Ivi-.ndall 

BuNKiiu Mackintosh Maktin King 


jHcmtifrs in ttjc jfacultp 

George H. Chapman Curry S. Hicks 

Emory E. Grayson Harold M. Gore 

William L. Machmer A. Anderson Mackimmie 

Lorenzo Fuller 
Carrol AV. Bunker 
Charles D. Kendall 
Starr M. Kins 

iHctiiJE iHcmbers 

Harold W. Poole 

Laurence P. Martin 
Justin J. McCarthy 
Charles G. Mackintosh 
Philip S. Newell 



Senior 0liittx^ 

Starr M. King . 
Joseph D. Evers 
Emerson F. Haslem 
David A. Kurd . 
Donald A. Lent . 
Harland E. Gaskill 
Reoinald D. Tillson 

. President 

. Secretarij 
. Treasurer 
Sergeant-at-A rms 
. Historian 

Senior Clasps; ?|isitorp 

Three years and four months ago was brought forth upon this campus a new 
class, dedicated to the proposition that all men are created honorable. This was 
the class of 1921, the fiftieth class at M. A. C. For three years we struggled along, 
testing whether that principle could long endure in this college as a guide to the 
relations of the students with each other, with the faculty, and with themselves. 
Now, a successful Honor System is in operation at M. A. C. It is no doubt yet 
susceptible to improvements, but it seems firmly established; it is with us to 
stay; and it is now an integral and wholesome part of Aggie student life. This 
Honor System has been the one great concern of our class. We were instrumental 
in its inception; we formed it and shaped it; tried it, cast it, and recast it; awak- 
ened college interest in it; and ultimately extended it to the whole college. 
Such was our contribution to our Alma Mater. AVe believe it a worthy one and 
are proud of it. 

Ours has been an unusual history. Entering in the early days of the war, 
before the country was cognizant of the real character of the struggle, we passed 
through a period of growing unrest and increasing patriotic impulse during our 
freshman year. In the early part of our sophomore year, all members of the 
class who were physically fit were in the military service. But, with the armistice, 
most of the class was able to come back for the beginning of the second term, in 
1919. This group, together with a large number of returned Aggie men of other 
classes, has composed the class since that time. 

Early, we developed a strong college spirit. Throughout, we have had our 
full share of interclass victories, and have made our contribution to varsity athlet- 
ic and non-athletic activities. As seniors may we continue our success as a class, 
and as leaders in undergraduate life may we be given the foresight to choose wisely, 
and the strength to act always for the good of our Alma Mater! 




^1922 ^^ INDEX' 

Clasig of 1921 

Alger, James Warren Reading 

K2 House; 1899; Reading High School; General Agriculture; K2; Varsity Rifle 
Team (1, 4); Class Vice-President (1); Class President (2); Class Track (1, 2, 3); 
Varsity Track (3); Class Rifle Team (1, 2); Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Baseball 
(1, 2);' Junior Prom Committee (3); Informal Committee (4); Varsity Relay (3). 

Allen, Harold Kenneth Belchertown 

South College; 1890; Amherst High School; General Agriculture; ATP. 

Allen, Henry Vaughn Arlington 

*SK House; 1898; Arlington High School; Agricultural Economics; iSK; Class Rifle 
(1); Class Hockey (1); Class Relay (1); Varsity Hockey (2); Class Track (3); Varsity 
Track (2); Varsity Relay (4); Honor System Committee (3). 

Anderson, Charles Henry Medford 

ex House; 1897; Medford High School; Agricultural Economics; BX: Class Base- 
ball (1, 2, 3); Class Football (1); Class Hockey (1, 2); Varsity Hockey (3); Manager 
Class Basketball (1); Interfraternity Conference (4); President Intertraternity Con- 
ference (4); Roister Doisters (3, 4). 

Rutherford, N. J. 

;K; Class Track (1); 

Armstrong, Philip Brownell 

*SK House; 1899; Rutherford High School; Microbiology; 
Class Basketball (1, 2, 4); Varsity Basketball (4). 

Bailey, William, Jr. Williamstown 

Stockbridge Hall; 1890; Drury High School; General Agriculture; Commons Club; 
Animal Husbandry Club. 

Baker, Louis Eliot Salem 

South College; 1898; Salem High School; Agricultural Economics; A* A; 
Basketball (2, 3); Menorah Society (1, 2, 3, 4); Junior Frolic Committee (3); Agricul- 
tural Economics Club. 

Baker, Russell Dexter Oxford, Me. 

82 Pleasant St.; 1900; Marshfield High School; Animal Husbandry; AX A; Glee Club 
(2,3,4); Dramatics (3, 4); Dairy Judging Team; Animal Husbandry Club. 

Ball, Lorin Earl Amherst 

Q. T. V. House; 1898; Amherst High School; Agricultural Education; Q. T. V.; Class 
Football (1,2); Class Hockey (1); Class Basketball (1, 2); Captain Class Basketball (2) ; 
Class Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Basketball (3, 4); Varsity Baseball (3). 

Bogholt, Carl Moller Newport, Rhode Island 

Q. T. V. House; 1896; Rogers High School; Rural Sociology; Q. T. V.; Roister Dois- 
ters (3, 4); Manager Class Tennis (3); President Roister Doisters (4). 

Boynton, Raymond Woods Framingham 

53 Lincoln Avenue; 1895; Framingham High School; Chemistry; AS*. 

Brigham, John Dexter Sutton 

AX A House; Sutton High School; Animal Husbandry; AX A; Class Baseball (1,2); 
Class Football (1); Class Basketball (3, 4); Six-man Rope Pull (1, 2); Class Captain 
(1); Varsity Baseball (3, 4); Varsity Football (4). 

Brown, Paul Wilfred Fiskdale 

AX A House; 1898; Hitchcock Free Academy; Animal Husbandry; AX A; Class 
Baseball (1, 2); Animal Husbandry Club; Vice-President Animal Husbandry Club 
(4); Livestock Judging Team (4). 





Bunker, Carroll Wooster 

Q. T. V. House; 1899; Somerville High School; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class 
Football (1, 2); Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball (3); Manager Varsity Basketball 
(4); Varsity Football (3, 4); Class Vice-President (2); Squib Board (1); Colleqian Board 
(2); Index Board (3); Stock Judging Team (4); Animal Husbandry Club (3, 4); 

Calhoun, Saltean Frederick Brookl ine 

Kr* House; 1897; Worcester North High School: Pomology; KT*; Mandolin Club 
(1, 2, 3); Orchestra (2, 3); Pomology Club. 

Cameron, Viola Mary Amherst 

Amherst; 1896; New Salem Academy; Agricultural Economics; A*r; Member 
Women's Student Council (3, 4). 

Cascio, Peter Joseph Williamantic, Conn. 

S*E House; 1898; Windham High School; Floriculture; 2*E; Class Football (1); 
Class Relay (1, 2); Class Track (2); Varsity Football (3, 4) ; Varsity Track (2, 3) : Class 
Rifle (1); Varsity Rifle (4); Class Basketball (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4); Chairman 
Honor System Committee (1, 2, 3); President Honor Council (4); Index Board; Flori- 
culture Club; Catholic Club. 

Coombs, Roger Conklin Peabody 

2<I>E House; 1898; Peabody High School; Pomology; 2$E; Class Football (1); 
Class Hockey (1, 2, 4); Class Baseball (1. 3); Class Rifle Team (2); Manager Class 
Rifle Team (1); Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Varsity Hockey (3, 4); Interfraternity Con- 
ference (3, 4); Class Sergeant-at-arms (3); iK*. 

Cooper, Lawrence Melville Charlemont 

A r P House; 1899; Charlemont High School; Animal Husbandry; ATP; Class Base- 
ball (1, 2); Class Track (1, 2); Class Rifle (2); Class Cross Country (3); Manager Class 
Hockey (4); Animal Husbandry Club. 

Davenport, Frank Semore Dorchester 

AS* House; 1898; Dorchester High School; Microbiology; AS*; Varsity Football 
(4); Class Football (2) ; Mandolin Club (2). 

Davidson, Donald Gordon 


10 Boltwood Avenue; 189G; Amherst High School; Microbiology; OX; Roister 
Doisters (3, 4); Musical Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Hockey (1, 4); Class Rifle Team (1). 

Davis, Orrin Chester Belchertown 

ATP House; 1897; Belchertown High School; Chemistry; ATP; Varsity Baseball 

(3); Varsity Track (2) ; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Foot- 
ball (2). 

Dean, Herman Nelson Oakham 

Q. T. V. House; 1898; Barre High School: Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class Track 
(1, 2, 3); Varsity Track (2); Interfraternity Conference; Assistant Manager Varsity 
Hockey (3). 

Douglass, Donald Churchill Cambridge 

*2K House; 1898; Browne and Nichols School; Agricultural Economics; $2K; Class 
Hockey (1, 2, 4); Manager Class Track (2); Index Board (3); Squib Board (1, 3); 
Business Manager Squib (3); Informal Committee (4); Soph-Senior Hop Committee 
(2); Chairman Junior Prom Committee (3); Glee Club (2, 3). 

Dunbar, Charles Oliver Westfield 

84 Pleasant Street; 1895; Westfield High School; Chemistry; 2<I>E; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3). 



Edman, George William 

Q.T.V. House; 1900: Orange High School; Botany; Q. T. V.: Collegian Bonvd 
Index Board (3); Class Baseball (1. 2); Business Manager Roister Doisters (3); Gen- 
eral Manager Roister Doisters (4); Chemistry Club. 

Evers, Joseph Daniel Maiden 

2;<J>E House; 1898; Maiden High School; Agricultural Economics; 2<I>E; Class 
Cross Country (3, 4); Varsity Cross Country (4); Class Track (3); Manager Varsity 
Hockey (4); Manager Class Tennis (2); Class Vice-President (4); Agricultural Eco- 
nomics Club; Index Board (3). 

Fletcher, Francis Summers Lynn 

ATPHouse; 1898; Lynn Classical High School; Animal Husbandry; ATP; Glee Club 
(2, 4); Roister Doisters (2, 3, 4); Class Cross Country (3); Burnham Declamation 
Contest (1, 2); Flint Oratorical Contest (3); President' Animal Husbandry Club (4); 
Stock Judging Team (4); Class Debating Team (2). 

Fuller, Lorenzo Lowell 

AXA House; 1898; Haverhill High School: Dairying: AXA; Roister Doisters (3, 4); 
Senate (4); Adelphia; Manager Varsity Football (4); Cheer Leader (4): Athletic 
Board; Class Football (1, 2); Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Vice-President (1); Class 
Captain (3). 

Gaskill, Harland Everett Hopedale 

AS* House; 1898; Hopedale High School; Agricultural Economics; A2<E>; Man- 
ager Class Track (1); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Manager Class Football (3); Manager 
Class Baseball (3); Interfraternity Conference; Informal Committee (4); Class Ser- 
geant-at-Arms (4). 

Geer, Herbert Leroy Three Rivers 

Q. T. V. House; 1898; Mount Herman School: Pomology; Q. T. V.; Collegian Board 
(1, ?, 3, 4); Index Board (3); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Class Treasurer (2); 
Pomology Club; Non- Athletic Activities Board (4). 


Collegian Board 

Gillette, Nathan Warner 

Q.T.V. House; 1890; Revere High School; Rural Sociology; Q.T.V 

(2,3); 1918 Index Board; Class Secretary (2, 3); Class Track (2, 3); Class Basketball 

(1, 2, 3): Captain Class Basketball (3); Interfraternity Conference (4). 

Gilligan, Gerald Mathew West Warren 

Kr* House; 1895; Worcester Academy: Chemistry; KT*; President Catholic Club 
(4); Class Captain (1, 2); Interfraternity Conference (4); Junior Class Day Committee 

Goff, Howard Mason Cambridge 

■tSK House; 1894; Everett High School; Agricultural Economics; $SK; Class Rifle 
(1); Class Track (1, 2, 3); Varsity Track (2, 3): Class Cross Country (2, 3); Varsity 
Cross Country (3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Quartet (3, 4): Leader Glee Club (4); Presi- 
dent Y. M. C. A. (4). 

Gould, Robert Meredith Shelburne 

Q. T. V. House; 1899; Arms Academy; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class Football 
(1): Varsity Football (3, 4): Class Basketball (3, 4); Animal Husbandry Club (3, 4): 
Assistant Manager Baseball (2). 

Gray, Irving Emery Woods Hole 

ATP House; 1897; Lawrence High School; Entomology; ATP; Class Football 
(1, 2); Class Track (1, 2); Varsity Cross Country (3); Varsity Relay (3, 4); Captain 
Relay (4); Varsity Track (3, 4); Varsity Football (4). 



Hagar, Joseph Archibald Marshfield Hills 

K2 House; 1896; Newton Technical High School; Poultry; K2; Poultry Judging 
Team (4), 

Haskins, Harold Arthur North Amherst 

North Amherst; 1898; Amherst High School; Landscape Gardening; *ZK; Class 
Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Baseball (3); Class Hockey (4). 

Haslem, Emerson Francis Westwood 

ex House; 1898; Hyde Park High School; Animal Husbandry; OX; Musical Clubs 
(1, 3, 4); Honor Council (3, 4); Class Secretary (4); Stock Judging Team (4). 

Howard, Frederic Otis Mansfield 

AXA House; 1898; Needham High School; Pomology; AXA; Index Board (3); 
Manager Musical Clubs (4); Non- Athletic Board (4); Pomology Club. 

Howe, George Cole Worcester 

81 Pleasant Street; 1894; English High School; Pomology; AS*; Musical Clubs 
(1, 2); Fruit Judging and Packing Team (4); Treasurer M. A. C. Benedicts" Club (4). 

Hunter, Harold Clayton South Hadley Falls 

AS* House; 1896; South Hadley High School; Vegetable Gardening; A 2*; Vice- 
President Vegetable Gardening Club (4). 

Hurd, David Alden Wellesley 

French Hall; 1897; Wellesley High School; Animal Husbandry; ATP; Varsity Football 
(3,4); Varsity Relay (3, 4); Class Football (2); Class Baseball (2, 3); Class Relay (3); 
Class Treasurer (4) ; Animal Husbandry Club (3, 4) ; Pomology Club (4) ; Secretary 
Benedicts' Club (4). 

Hurd, Gordon Killam Millbury 

Physics Laboratory; 1897; Cushing Academy; Animal Husbandry; Commons Club; 
Glee Club (1); Mandolin Club (1); Orchestra (1); Class Tennis (2); Stock Judging 
Team (4'); Animal Husbandry Club (3, 4); President Benedicts' Club (4). 

lorio, Carlo Antonio Springfield 

East Experiment Station; 1891; American International College; General Agriculture; 
Commons Club. 

Jones, Robert Lambert Seekonk 

Q. T. V. House; 1898; Oliver Ames High School; Chemistry; Q. T. V.; Collegian 
Board (2, 3, 4); Managing Editor Collegian (4); Index Board (3); Roister Bolsters 

(3, 4). 

Kendall, Charles Donald Worcester 

Q. T. V. House; 1899; Worcester North High School; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; 
Manager Class Track (2); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2, 4); Assistant Manager 
Varsity Track (2); Manager Varsity Track (3); Business Manager 1921 Index; Senate 
(3, 4); President Senate (4); Class Vice-President (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); 
Adelphia (4). 

Kimball, William Lincohi Orange 

*2K House; 1896; Orange High School; Agricultural Economics; $2K; Honor 
Council (3, 4); Tree Planting Committee (3); Agricultural Economics Club. 

King, Starr Margetts Pittsfield 

K2 House; 189,5; Adams High School; Chemistry; K2; Varsity Football (3, 4); 
Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Class Captain 
(2); Captain 6-Man Rope Pull (2); Interclass Athletic Board (1); Soph-Senior Hop 
Committee (2, 4); Senate (3, 4); Vice-President Senate (4); Honor System Committee 
(2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Informal Committee (3); Vice-President Interfra- 
ternity Conference (4); Class Vice-President (3); Class President (4); Adelphia; 
Treasurer Y. M. C. A.; Pond Memorial Medal. 



Kirkland, Lyle Lord Chester 

K r * House; 1899; Worcester Academy; Animal Husbandry; Kr#; Class Football Vj 

(1); Varsity Football (3). ' 

Knight, Frank Edward Brimfield 

South College; 1893; Hitchcock Free Academy; Pomology; Pomology Club (3); Fruit 
Judging Team (4). 

Labrovitz, Edward Browdy Amherst 

11 Amity Street: 1898; Amherst High School; Landscape Architecture; A* A; Class 
Football (1); Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Mandolin Club Leader (4); Orchestra (1, 2, 
3,4); Orchestra Leader (4) ; Class Tennis (2) ; Squib Board (3) ; Art Editor 1921 Index 
(3); Roister Bolsters (3); Class Nominating Committee (3, 4); Landscape Art Club; 
Class Hockey (4). 

Lambert, Richard Bowles Stow 

AXA House; 1899; Stow High School; Pomology; AXA; Class Cross Country (2, 3) ; 
Class Rifle Team (2); Captain Varsity Rifle Team (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); 
President Pomology Club (4). 

Leavitt, Ralph Goodwin Melrose 

0X House- 1896; Melrose High School; Agricultural Economics; 9X; Class President 
(1); Class Football (1); Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Baseball (2); Varsity Hockey (3); 
Varsity Baseball (3); Honor System Committee (3). 

Leighton, Arthur Whiting Abington 

9 Fearing Street; 1894; Somerville English High; Agricultural Education; AXA; Y. M. 
C. A. Cabinet (4); Manager Y. M. C. A. Handbook for Freshmen (t). 

Lent, Donald Ashford Maynard 

AFP House; 189<i; Maynard High School; General Agriculture; ATP, Varsity 
Baseball (1, 3, 4); Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Varsity Football (3, 4); Class Track (2); 
Class Hockey (4); Captain Class Baseball (2); Class Football (1, 2); Class Basketball 
(1, 4); Captain Class Baskotliall i 1, 4); Interclass Athletic Board (1, 3, 4); Class Captain 
(3); All New England Football (4); All Aggie Football (4). 

Lincoln, Newton Ewell Dorchester 

ATP House; 1895; Boston Latin School; Poultry Husbandry; ATP; Glee Club (4); 
Poultry Judging Team (4); Manager Class Basketball (4). 

Lockwood, George Russell Waban 

ex House; 1899; Hyde Park High School; Animal Husbandry; OX; Manager 
Class Football (1); Manager Class Hockey (2); Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball 
(3); Roister Bolsters (2, 3, 4); Class Bebating Team (1); Manager Varsity Bebate 
(4); Non- Athletic Board (4); Junior Frolic Committee (3). 

Long, Albert Douglas South Amherst 

2 *E House; 1899; Chicopee High School; Animal Husbandry; S^E; Class Football 
(1); Varsity Football (3, 4); Class Basketball (1, 2); Animal Htisbandry Club. 

Mackintosh, Charles Gideon Peabody 

<i>2K House; 1898; Peabody High School; Landscape Gardening; tf>2K; Class 
Football (1); Varsity Football (3, 4); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Six-Man Rope Pull (2); 
Class Baseball (3);' Class Hockey (4); Senate (3, 4); President Adelphia (4); Class 
Sergeant-at-Arms (2) ; Class President (3) ; Informal Committee (4) ; Interfraternity 
Conference (4); Landscape Art Club. 

Mallon, Charles Hugh Braintree 

*2K House; 1896; Braintree High School; Pomology; *2K; Class Football (1); 
Class Hockey (1, 4); Class Baseball (2); Six-Man Rope Pull (2); Varsity Football (2); 
Varsity Hockey (4). 




Mansell, Elton Jessup Cambridge 

*2K House; 1896; Arlington High School: Animal Husbandry; *SK; Class Football 
(1,2); Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Baseball (1); Class Tennis (1); Class Treasurer (3); 
Varsity Football (3, 4); Varsity Hockey (3, 4); Coach of Varsity Hockey (3, 4). 

Martin, Laurence Paul Maiden 

AS* House; 1898; Maiden High School; Landscape Gardening; AS*; Squib Tioard 
(2,3); Index Board (3); Collegian Board (3. i); Editor-in-Chief CoZ/ejian (4); Adelphia. 

McCarthy, Justin Jeremiah Arlington 

*SK House; 1899; Arlington High School: Chemistry: *SK; Varsity Hockev 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Captain Varsity Hockey (4); Varsity Football (4); Varsity Baseball (2); 
Adelphia; Senate (3, 4); Marshal (4); Class Track (1, 2); Captain Class Baseball (1); 
Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Treasurer (1); Class President (2) ; Social Union Committee 
(3); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Chairman Informal 
Committee (4): Interclass Athletic Board (2, 3). 

Mellen, Richard Adams Cambridge 

2*E House; 1900; Cambridge High and Latin School; Agricultural Education: 
S<I)E: Varsity Rifle Team (4); Vice-President Y. M. C. A. (4): Editor-in-Chief 1921 
Index: Class Debating Team (1, 2); Class Tennis Team (2); Class Sergeant-at-Arras 
(1); Public Speaking Council (2); Class Rifle Team (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. (2, 3); Honor 
System Committee (1, 2, 3); *K*. 

Newell, Philip Sanger Newton 

<I>SK House; 1896; Newton High School; Pomology; *2K: Varsity Baseball (1, 3, 4); 
Captain Varsity Baseball (4); Varsity Relay (3): Varsity Hockey (4); Senate; Adelphia: 
Informal Committee (3). 

Newton, Edward Buckland 

North College; 1895; Holvoke High School; 
Glee Club (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. (4). 

Agricultural Economics; 


Commons Club; 

O'Hara, Joseph Ernest 

8 Kellogg A\enue; 1897 
Floricultural-Vegetable Gardening Club (4) 

Palmer, Walter I. 


Worcester Classical High School; Floriculture; President 


13 South Prospect Street; 1899; Greenfield High School; Agricultural Economics; 
eX; Class Rifle (2); Manager Class Cross Country (3): Varsity Rifle Team (4); Fresh- 
man Show (1); Secretary-Treasurer Agricultural Economics Club. 

Peck, Richard Charles 
West Experiment Station 


1898; Arms Academy: Pomology; ATP; Assistant Mana- 
ger Varsity Football (3); Index Board (3) ; Stock Judging Team (4); Fruit Judging and 
Packing Team (4). 

Poole, Harold Walter 


South College; 1897; Hudson High School; Agricultural Education; ATP; Captain 
Class Football (1); Varsity Football (3, 4); Captain Varsity Football (4); Varsity 
Hockey (3,4); Senate (4); Adelphia; Class Captain (3); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2, 3); 
President Interclass Athletic Board (4). 

Pratt, Laurence Francis 

Q. T. V. House: 1899; Weymouth Hi] 
Manager Varsity Basketball (3). 


Chemistry; Q. T. 



Preston, Everett Carroll . Dorchester 

South College; 1898; Dorchester High School; Agricultural Education; KT*; Class 
Basketball (2); Class Cross Country (3); Index Board (3); Collegian Board (3, 4); 
Class Nominating Committee (4). 

Quint, Isador Gabriel Roxbnry 

South College; 1900; Boston Latin School; Rural Journalism; A* A; Class Basketball 
(2, 3); Varsity Track (2, 3); Roister Doisters (2, 3, 4); Menorah Society (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Reed, Morris Worcester 

South College; 1900; Worcester Classical High School; Chemistry; A* A; Chemistry 
Club (4); Menorah Society (2, 3, 4). 

Rice, Henry Lawrence Somerville 

KS House; 1899; Somerville High School; Agricultural Economics; KZ; Class 
Football (1): Class Debating Team (1); Manager Class Baseball (1); Manager 6-Man 
Rope Pull (2); Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (2); Manager Varsity Baseball (3); 
Agricultural Economics Club. 

Robinson, Philip Luther South Dartmouth 

ATP House; 1899; New Bedford High School; Landscape Gardening; ATP; Class 
Rifle Team (1, 2); Captain Class Rifle Team (2); Varsity Rifle Team (1, 2, 3); Rifle 
Club (3, 4); President Rifle Club (4); Landscape Club (3, 4): Secretary-Treasurer 
Landscape Club (4); Index Board (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Interfraternity 
Conference (3, 4); Secretary-Treasurer Interfraternity Conference (3). 

Rosoff, Samuel Nathaniel Springfield 

South College; 1899; Brooklyn Boy"s High School; Agricultural Education; A<i>A; 
Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Roister Doisters (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretary-Treasurer Roister 
Doisters (3); Business Manager Roister Doisters (3); Menorah Society (1, 2, 3, 4); 
President Menorah Society (3). 

Russert, Marion Ruth Boston 

Adams Hall; 1900; Girls" Latin High School; Animal Husbandry; A<J)r; Women's 
Student Council (4); Animal Husbandry Club. 

Sampson, Howard Jenney Fall River 

ex House; 1899; B. M. C. Durfee High School; Entomology; eX; Class Tennis 
(2, 3, 4); Class Baseball (2, 3); Class Hockey (4). 

Sanford, Richard Herbert Westfield 

S*E House; 1898; Westfield High School; General Agriculture; S*E; Class Rifle 
Team (1, 2); Varsity Rifle Team (2, 3, 4); Numeral Committee (3). 


ATP; Class 

Scott, Clifton William 

6 Nutting Avenue; 1898; Sanderson Academy; General Agricultur 
Baseball (1, 2, 3); Vice-President Benedicts' Club (4). 

Slate, George Lewis Bernardston 

ATP House; 1899; Bernardston High School; Pomology; ATP; Class Cross Country 
(3, 4); Class Track (3); Varsity Cross Country (3, 4); Captain Varsity Cross Country 
(4); Varsity Track (2, 3, 4); Pomology Club. 

Sloan, Kenneth AVilson Amherst 

29 North Prospect Street; 1898; Amherst High School; Agricultural Economics; AS*; 
Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Class Track (1, 2, 3); Freshman Show; Agricultural Eco- 
nomics Club; Non-Athletic Committee (1, 2); Glee Club (3, 4); Quartet (4); Fresh- 
man-Sophomore Banquet Committee. 

Smith, Jonathan Harold Roslindale 

ex House; 1897; Boston English High School; Landscape Gardening; eX; Roister 
Doisters (2, 3); President Roister Doisters (3); President Landscape Art Club (4) 




AVest Rutland, Vermont 
General Agriculture; Q. T. V.; 

Smith, Richard Watson 

Q. T. V. House; 1898; West Rutland High School 
Stock Judging Team (4). 

Snow, John Dow Ariington 

'i'SK House; 1898; Arlington High School; Agricultural Economics; <i>SK; Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee (3) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Class Secretary (2, 3) ; Class 
Tennis (1, 2); Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Rifle Team (2); Interfraternity Conference 
(3) ; Varsity Hockey (3, 4) ; Informal Committee (4) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Foot- 
ball (2). 

Starkey, Robert Lyman Fitchburg 

<I>2K House; 1899; Fitchburg High School; Chemistry; *2K; Glee Club (1, 3); 
Manager 6-Man Rope Pull (1); Manager Class Rifle Team (2); Manager Class Basket- 
ball (3). 

Stevens, Ralph Shattuck Arlington 

OX House; 1899; Arlington High School; Agricultural Economics; OX; Class 
Vice-President (1); Manager Class Hockey (1); Class Hockey (1, 2). 

Stiles, Harry Stephen Lynn 

Kr$ House; 1901; Lynn Classical High School; Agricultural Economics; K r <I>. 

Tietz, Harrison Morton 

Cottage Street; 1895; Richmond Hill High School; Entomology. 

New York City 


Whitman High School; Landscape Gardening; Commons 

Tillson, Reginald Drury 

21 Fearing Street; 1899 

Club; Class Rifle Team (2); Varsity Rifle Team (2, 3, 4); Secretary-Treasurer Rifle 
Club (4); Class Honor System Committee (1, 2); Class Historian (2, 3); Index Board 
(3); Class Debating Team (2). 

Van Lennep, Emily Bird Great Barrington 

Adams Hall; 1898; Searles High School; Animal Husbandry; A<J>r; Women's Student 
Council (2, 3, 4); Animal Husbandry Club. 

Waite, Richard Austin Middlefield 

ATP House; 1896; Deerfield Academy; Animal Husbandry; ATP; Assistant Mana- 
ger Varsity Track (2); Varsity Football (3, 4); Class Basketball (4); Stock Judging 
Team (4); Animal Husbandry Club. 

Watkins, Tscharner Degraffenreidt Richmond, Virginia 

K2 House; 1898; John Marshall High School; Landscape Gardening; K2; Class 
Track (3); Roister Doisters (3, 4); Vice-President Roister Doisters (4); Junior Frolic 
Committee (3). 

Webster, Milton Fuller Maiden 

Kr* House; 1895; Maiden High School; Entomology; KT*: Class Rifle Team (1); 
Varsity Rifle Team (3); Squib Board (1, 2, 3, 4); Editor-in-Chief (4); Index Board (3). 

West, Guy Clifford Amesbury 

Kr* House; 1897; Amesbury High School; Landscape Gardening; KF*; Varsity 

Track (2, 3); Varsity Cross Country (3, 4); Class Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Manager Class 
Basketball (2); Varsity Relay (4). 

Zercher, Frederick Kaupp Huntington, West Virginia 

Clark Hall; 1897; Dickinson High School; Botany; Q. T. V.; Class Debating Team (2) ; 
Index Board (3). 



1922 ^^^INDEX' 

Clag£i (Bliittt^ of 1922 

STunioc gear 


Albert W. Smith . 


^^Rr ' 

George H. Thompson . 

. Vice-President 

^Afc '*" 

Ruth W. Hurder . 


^^^^A ■"•^ ' 

Matthew J. Murdock . 


^^^^H ' ^ .^H 

John N. Lewandowski . 


^^^H ^^1 

James F. Leland . 



Richard E. Field . 


jFregljman gear 

Clarence E. Clark 

. President 

Howard F. Coles . 

. Vice-President 

Beryl M. S. Shaw 

. Secretary 

George A. Cotton 

. Treasurer 

Maxfield M. Smith 


Peter A. Chrichton 

^opfjomore gear 

. Historian 

Albert W. Smith . 

. Presiderit 

Kenneth W. Moody 

. Vice-President 

Ruth W. Hurder . 

. Secretary 

Conrad H. Roser . 

. Treasurer 

William N. Bowen 


Carlyle H. Gowdy 

Sergeant-at-A rms 

Richard E. Field . 

. Historian 




junior Clagg ?^igtorp 

One more year has rolled around, and once more the 192'2 Historian wriggles 
his rusty pen. We have passed through the vale of tears watered by Dean's 
Board River, and surrounded by the rough crags of Botany, Physics, Zoology, 
Aggie Eg., and Agronomy, and have come out upon the green fields of Pomology, 
An. Hus., and Aggie Ed. Very few of our classmates have fallen by the wayside. 
We still have nearly a hundred members, whereas we began our career here with 
less than a hundred and twenty. 

Our class spirit has always been our great pride. Starting our college life at 
the close of the war, it fell upon our shoulders in a very large measure to bring 
back the customs of old Aggie. We easily won our Freshman Banquet Scrap, 
although some of us made a tour of Shutesbury, returning via Pelham. 

The sophomore year found "old '22" still in power. AVe beat the "fresh" 
in the wrestling bouts, the nightshirt parade, and the sixty-man rope-pull in 
rapid succession. Our class basketball team placed second only to the champion 
freshman five. Although we lost the Banquet Scrap on a technicality, we had 
the pleasure of meeting and beating the yearlings in an even man-to-man battle. 
The scene of the encounter was laid at the top of the hill behind the Cold Storage 
Plant. The hour was midnight, and the entire class crept up the hill in search of 
1923, who were in hiding. Suddenly yells were heard from the excited freshmen, 
and immediately our ranks swept forward, led by a line of torch-bearers. The 
classes met, and for two hours the fight raged with little or no advantage to either 
side. Then two or three "sophs" could be seen carrying off' some unlucky fresh- 
man. After a little, the would-be banqueters were all tied up and deported to 
neighboring towns to think over the situation. 

While we are strong for class spirit, we place Aggie spirit far ahead of it. 
In our freshman year we placed two men on the basketball team, and one on the 
baseball team. Last year we had ten men on the varsity football squad, six on 
the basketball squad, and three on the baseball team. This year we had three 
regulars on the football team, seventeen men on the squad, and four regulars on 
the basketball team. In non-athletics we are well represented in every field. 

Surely this record shows that our spirit is really that of Aggie — and such a 
spirit is the end toward which all classes should work. 



i^oger dmelbin lacfjegon 

"Art is power" 
New Bedford ATP House 

New Bedford High School 
1899; Vegetable Gardening; Varsity Football 
(2,3); Varsity Track (1, 2); Index Board; ATP. 
This apparently demure by-product of New 
Bedford sauntered into M. A. C. in the fall of 1918, 
and after testing out the S. A. T. C, decided to stay 
with us a few years longer. He likes to express his 
witty ideas pictorially — behold the Index illustra- 
tions. He's a strong enough man in football and 
boxing, but in a rough-house — "Row-Dee-Dow!" 

f of)n ^ollii anbrctDg 


"A mighty man is he. 
With large and sinewy hands" 
Vinyard Haven 1.5 North College 

Tisbury High School 

1899; Animal Husbandry; Class Football (2); 
Varsity Football (2, 3); Animal Husbandry Club; 
Catholic Club; Commons Club. 

This broad-shouldered islander hails from among 
the cranberries and codfish. However, we think 
that the latter have been the cause of his muscles, 
for he is a true sample of the husky fishermen that 
frequent the shores of that locality. "Andy" gets 
his recreation from scrapping, and has become the 
professional bo.xer of old North Dorm. Only once 
since his advent here has he received the K. O., and 
that was back in the heartless S. A. T. C. days. 
But he can scrap with his books as well as his class- 
mates, and has often been among the lucky few at 
final time. We all wish him good luck in the future. 

f^ufacrt f ubgon Sainton 

H who smokes, thinks like a sage, and acts like a 

Park 12 North College 

Hyde Park High School 
1900; Pomology; Varsity Football (3). 
"Hube" came up out of Boston into the beautiful 
.Amherst out-of doors quite similar (as we were told 
in Ent (26) to a pupa who bursts out into a butterfly. 
For ever since he has lived a carefree life, worrying 
mostly whether his dancing has been over 85%, 
rather than his marks in dull study. But we'll not 
hold this trifling of frivolity against him, for when 
he has passed into the third cycle of his life, emerg- 
ing from cap and gown into the cold world, he in- 
tends to settle down to prosaic labor in becackled 
henyards and infested apple orchards. 


(Seorgc lLoui& J&aktx 


I dare do alt that may become a man" 

Amherst Amherst 

Amherst High School 

1899; Chemistry: KT*. 

When the raucious sound of a horn and the 
creak of protesting springs shatter the quiet of the 
peaceful town of Amherst at 7:39 A. M.. one may 
be certain that "li'le George" will arrive at Chapel 
on time again from South Amherst. It is a doubt- 
ful journey, but "Bake" has the distance well cal- 
culated as the result of numberless trips. Although 
he is very fond of "Pete's" interesting courses in the 
Chem Lab., he does not allow them to interfere 
with an intimate study of the Mount Holyoke 
campus, a course which consists of three lab. periods 
per week. A successful chemical future may be 
predicted for George. 

llennetJ) HUen JBarnarii 


"He graspn me with a sinniiy hand" 

Shelburne Q. T. V. House 

Arms Academy 

1900; Animal Husbandry; Collegian (1, 2, 3); 
Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Rifle Team (2); 
Inter-Class Athletic Board (3); Q. T. V. 

'Tis said that a swift current washed him down 
the Connecticut River, and that he floated ashore 
not far from M. A. C. But little do we care how 
he arrived, for we are all well aware that "Ken's" 
here with us. But the question is, "What are we 
going to do with him now that he is here?" The 
profs as yet have been unable to put a stop to his 
mental machinery, and he is a promising candidate 
for Phi Kappa Phi. 

Robert J^cnrp Igecfetoitl) 

'BECK " 

"The price of learning is much earnest study" 

Pittsfield Entomology Bldg. 

Pittsfield High School 

1900; Animal Husbandry: Cross Country (2); 
Nominating Committee (3): Commons Club. 

"Beck" is an agriculturalist who has majored in 
General Ag. and who spends his summers in the 
hills applying what he has acquired during the 
school year. He is a quiet studious chap with a 
Jovian aspect which has won him the well-merited 
name of "Judge. " Debating has been his pet hob- 
by, and in the serious heat of intense intellectual 
struggles we have more than once paused in our 
distant campus rounds to hear again the volleying 
thunder of his golden oratory, which, assisted by 
voluminous statistics, cannot fail to score convinc- 




Hcfilie Bana Pent 


"A man's best wealth ought to be himself" 

Medfield AX A House 

Medfield High School 

1900; Class Relay (1, 2); Class Track (1, 2); 

Class Baseball (1, 2J; Varsity Football (3); Relay 

(2); AX A. 

He's an honest chap with a bluff, rollicking sort of 
a personality and a hale and hearty good-fellowship 
about him that makes his handshake a real one. 
"Les" is far from being a grind and has more than 
once drawn a frown from the profs only to pull out 
of a tight place to a good finish, when the going was 
particular rough. Athletics have ever held his 
attention and an ability to circle the board track 
with the best, and a natural "bent" towards baseball 
have given him recognition premier among the 

aaoger Malcott Plafeclp 


"Swift as a shadow, short as any dream" 
Medford 3 Hallock Street 

Medford High School 
1900; Animal Husbandry; Class Captain (1); 
Animal Husbandry Club; Index (3). 

This bundle of concentrated "pep" was original!)' 
a native of Medford, but now finds the Connecticut 
Valley country much to his liking. "Blake" was 
first forcibly brought to our attention when he 
appeared as the "Bloke's" right-hand man during 
our sophomore drill, and so snappily caused us to do 
"squads right" and "squads wrong." In other 
respects he is quite normal and is fast regaining our 
love, now that h^ is in "mufti" again. 


DtantDoob |SIancf)arb 


"It is less painful to learn in youth than to be ignorant 

in old age" 

Quincy 3 North College 

Quincy High School 

1901; Animal Husbandry; Class Baseball (2). 

Kid Blanchard is one of the youngest of the illus- 
trious class of 1922, indicating a precocious mental 
development. He takes his studies seriously, and 
usually appears very much depressed just before final 
exams, but always seems able to hold his own in a 
battle with the profs. Baseball has always seemed 
to have a strange fascination for this youth, and in 
the spring his idle moments are always employed in 
the vicinitj- of the diamond. 


^tanlep MiUarb Promle|) 


"Science rules the world and points the way to Heaven" 

Southbridge ATP House 

M. E. Wells High School 

1899; Entomology; Class Rifle Team (1); 
Collegian (2, 3) ; Index Board (3) ; Squib Board (3) ; 

Known to several systematists as Broamly 
(Thomp.); Gromely (Nowers); Bromfield (Rus); 
Bromilaus (LaC). 

An exotic form, found only in Southbridge, closely 
related to the genus homo sapiens. 

May occasionally be observed in the Ent. Bldg., 
assimilating knowledge osmotically from stacks of 
Zoo and Geology note-books; also, emerging from 
said Bldg., in the late hours of the night, wrapped in 
deep biological meditation; often found, too, "bull- 
festing" in the dorms. 

Cfjarles! aifreb |gucb 


"Men. some to business, some to pleasure take" 

Mansfield ATP House 

Mansfield High School 

1900; Animal Husbandrv; Burnham Declama- 
tion (1); Class Track (2); Varsitv Track (2); 
Collegian (2, 3); Squib (3); ATP. 

"Charley" is a direct descendent of Mansfield, 
Mass. He descended on Amherst as one of the 
soldier boys of the S. A. T. C. in the fall of "18. 
Upon graduating from this, he continued at M. A. 
C, unperturbed by the powers that be. , In spite of 
his dreamy eyes, he is a wide awake youth and very 
little really gets by him. He is majoring in Animal 
Husbandry and when he has exhausted what they 
have to offer here, he will start in to raise bucks, 
make "bucks," but will probably not "pass the 

^aul ILapJjam ?@urnett 


"Silence is golden" 

Leicester 11 South College 

Leicester Academy 

1896; Agricultural Education; Glee Club (1); 
Collegian (3); OX. 

Although Paul has had his fling in Gay Paree 
with the rest of the boys in kahki, the atmosphere 
of that irresponsible and cosmopolitan place ap- 
parently failed completely to alter his gloomy and 
sedate outlook upon life. Wise behond his years, 
conservative to ultra-conservatism, and emanating 
benign dignity, he stalks amidst his gayer and more 
frivolous companions in much the same manner as 
Noah must have wended his way among the sinning 
Israelites. We often have marvelled that he should 
have chosen agriculture as his field of action, and 
would much prefer to see him clad in a black robe 
and gracing some judge's seat. 



CbtDin #ral)am |Surn!t)am 


"And then he will talk — good god.i, how he will talk'." 

Springfield A X A House 

Springfield Technical High School 

1898; Pomology; Glee Club (3); Varsity Rifle 
Team (3); Class Rifle Team (2); AX A. 

"Ed" loves to air his views before all mankind. 
His conversational powers have a tremendous range, 
virility, and apparent inexhaustibility. Although 
he has whispered his intention of retiring to some 
Connecticut tobacco plantation, where he intends 
to produce that noxious weed in quality equal to 
Cuba's finest, we all feel that this over and abundant 
power of long and sustained intellectual reaction 
in the form of copious verbage should not be wasted 
in the deserted fields. The lecture platform or the 
small professor's chair should clasp this prodigy 
with eager arms, so that countless multitudes of less 
favored mortals might gather before him for inspira- 
tion and peaceful slumber. 

€limunli ®f)oma£! Carcp 

"ED " 

"For my voice, I have lost it. 
With hallooing and singing of anthems" 
Springfield K T * House 

Springfield Technical High School 

1899; Landscape Gardening; Index (3); Land- 
.scape Art Club; K F *. 

This product of wild and wooly Springfield drifted 
into "22 without the least commotion on his part, 
and with the idea of someday breaking into art. 
It may not seem true, but "Ed" is a woman hater, 
especially disliking those who break up his fussing 
parties with the call, "Come, — , it's one o'clock. " 
When occasion demands, "Ed" can wield a wicked 
pen, but on no consideration does he believe in get- 
ting up in time for breakfast in the morning. He 
considers that appeai'ance counts for quite a bit and 
follows it out in his work as a budding landscape 

eilisi Warren Cfjapin 


"/ would make reason my guide" 

Chicopee Falls North College 

Chicopee High School 

1899; Agricultural Education; Commons Club; 
Varsity Football (3). 

Although "Chape" is not inclined to force himself 
to the front in any way, his influence is felt in a quiet 
and unostentatious manner. Through inclination 
he is by way of being an embryo poet, and many a 
luckless prof and fellow student has been satirized 
by him in a goodnatured way when the spirit moved 
him. Science lost a botonist of note when he decid- 
ed to forsake botany for teaching. 



Clcanor jFrancesi Cftajie 


"They tell how fast the arrow sped. 
When William shot the apple. 
But who can calcnlate the speed. 
Of him who's late for chapel?" 
Amesbury Adams Hall 

Amesbury High School 
ISnO; Chemistry. A*?. 

Eleanor came to us from the "Great Metropolis" 
of Amesbury to get an "eddication," so to speak. 
Results are forthcoming, if one may judge by her 
frequent visits to the Chem and Micro labs. "Chas- 
ie's" only drawback is a peculiar fondness for a last 
snooze in the morning — especially on Mondays and 
Fridays. However, she makes up for this weakness 
on Sunday afternoons by hikes, both afoot, and on 
snowshoes — when the weather favors us with snow. 
Chasie is a "good scout," and we believe that good 
things may come in small parcels after all. 

Clarence Jfrebericb Clark 


"Smile and the World smiles with you, 

Froii'ii and you live alone" 

Sunderland Q. T. V. House 

Amherst High School 

1901; Animal Husbandry; Class Football (1, 2); 
Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Manager Varsity Base- 
ball (3); Class President (1); Soph-Senior Hop 
Committee (2); Juhior Prom Committee (3); 
Senate (3); Q. T. V. 

This latest pink-haired acquisition from the sacred 
precincts of Sunderland is of the variety whose smile 
will not come off. Always in good humor, he makes 
many lasting friends. As to the fair sex, he says 
little, but from the reports of the eavesdroppers at 
their councils, we gather that he is an expert at the 
one-handed game of "Motoring." In spite of his 
"petit" stature, he has persevered in athletics, 
especially in football and basketball. In truth he is 
a Bra' lad and one whose friendship is a valuable 
asset to anyone. 

Bonalb Hcitf) Collins! 


"Von Cassins has a lean and hungry look" 

Rockland 6 X House 

Rockland High School 

1901; ex. 

"How is the weather up there.^" is the question 
often asked of this chap. Since coming to the cam- 
pus he has taken up many things. Some say he 
has been employed as a guide over the Range, for he 
is so tall he can always get his bearing. Others say 
that Animal Husbandry and Botany are what 
"Dinny" likes best of all. But whatever are his 
likes and dislikes, he is well known over the campus 
for his cheering ways, and we all hope that the future 
holds something good in store for him. 




J^crfacrt ICatDrcnce Collmsf 


" Tis deeds alone will win the prize" 
Arlington 2 *E House 

Arlington High School 

1899; Agricultural Economics; Class Hockey 
Captain (1); Class Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Hockey 
(2, 3); Varsity Football (3); Athletic Council (2); 
Debating Council (2); Nominating Committee (2); 

This representative of Arlington evidently be- 
lieves in living up to the reputation made by his 
predecessors, for he finds an outlet for his superfluous 
energy in no mean manner on the football and base- 
ball fields and hockey rink. In the latter it must be 
admitted that "Hub" can certainly wield a mean 
stick. That his talents are not limited is suggested 
by the variegated color of the envelopes he receives 
so often. Although "Hubert" has been known to 
investigate the contents of a few books occasionally, 
he still maintains a good average in the fussing 

ILuman Jginnep Conant 


" //f hunts in dreams" 

Waltham 5 North College 

Waltham High Schoql 

1897; Pomology; Varsity Football (3); Varsity 
Rifle Team (.3); Animal Husbandry Club (2); 
Pomology Club (3); ATP. 

When we gaze upon this imposing individual, with 
hat slouched on one side of his head, his trusty 
meerschaum in one corner of his mouth, and his 
steely glance scrutinizing his surroundings, there 
immediately comes to mind that wonderfuj creation 
of Sir A. Conan Doyle — "Shirtless Holmes," the 
great defective. "Potschlinger " is indeed a mighty 
enthusiast of rod and gun, and the Pelham Hills of- 
ten re-echo with the roar of his trusty 12-gauge. 

jfrcbcrick IScItfjer Cook 


"And than art long and lani: and brown, 
As is the ribbed sea sand" 
Niantic, Conn. Commons Club 

Crosby High School 

1901; Rural Sociology; Class Rifle Team (1, 2); 
Varsity Rifle Team (2); Honor Council (1, 2, 3); 
Y. M.'C. A. Cabinet (3); Class Football (1); Com- 
mons Club. 

"Freddy" started in at Aggie with the small group 
of regular freshmen, as he was too small for the 
S. A. T. C. Since his arrival at M. A. C, he has 
not been inactive, though his special lines are some- 
what submerged from public view. His one ambi- 
tion is to help the other fellow along, and Freddy 
certainly succeeds. When he graduates, Aggie will 
lose one of the best social workers there has ever 
been on the campus. 


"Fate viade me what I «»/"" 

Woburn S * E House 

Woburn High School 

1901; Agricultural Economics; Musical Clubs 
(1, 2); Class Captain (1); Class Treasurer (1); 
Clasps Football (1); Varsity Football (2, 3); Honor 
Council (1); Class Basketball (2); Six-Man Rope- 
Pull (1); 2*E. 

When this tiny youth struck Amherst he soon 
made himself felt, physically as well as figuratively, 
the sophomores doing the feeling in the former case, 
and his classmates in the latter. His scope was 
soon enlarged and since that time "Cot" is often 
seen in the neighboring villages seeking to enlarge 
his acquaintanceship. Nothing is more to his liking 
than a little scrimmage either on or off the football 
field, and George even maintains that a little parlor 
scrimmage is the best of training. Keep it up, 
George, we're right behind you. 

saiexanber (George Cratnfotb 


"Your hero shoiild be always fall" 

Waverly 15 South College 

Belmont High School 

1895; Class Treasurer (1); Six-Man Rope Pull 

Behold "our candidate for president" — M. A. C.s 
leading politician. The class of "20 originally claim- 
ed him, but after returning from overseas, he picked 
out '22 as the best class from which to be graduated. 
He is in great favor over the river, is fond of Kipling, 
and occasionally finds time to study a little "Pom. " 

l^arolb g>anborn Babisf 


"Not miieh tall; — a great, sweet silence" 
Belchertown Belchertown 

Belchertown High School 
1900; Poultry Husbandry. 

This mysterious member of the "Bleachertown 
Community" may often be seen attending classes 
at M. A. C. — or more often, strolling down the 
street toward the B. & M. or C. V. station. In case, 
however, the car does not come, he walks. When 
he chooses to stay at Amherst, his existence is con- 
cealed by the forbidding walls of South College, 
where you may often surprise him in secrete consul- 
tation with the rest of the gang from Belchertown. 



(©tto ©egcncr 


"Roses red and violets blue. 

And all the sweetest flowers that in the forest grew" 
New York City The Davenport 

Collegiate School 

1899; General Agriculture. 

This nascent scientist has as a habitat the great 
city of "New Yoik" where he is right at home among 
its world famous museums and scientific societies. 
He shows a marked predilection for botanical and 
zoological subjects and appears in his junior year 
assisting Dr. Torrey in the Sophomore Botany 
Lab. "Quiet waters run deep" is exemplified in this 
man. He doesn't say much but when he does it is 
to the point. He may often be seen walking back 
and forth from Clark Hall, deep in prehistoric 

f ameg Cbtoarb Btopcr 


"Patience is a necessary ingredient of genius" 

Sunderland A 2 * House 

Deerfield Academy 

1896; Agricultural Economics; AS*. 

"Jim" Dwyer is a man of many parts. A long- 
time-hitch in the navy has caused him to become a 
connoiseur of many things. He knows the latest 
society fads from Cairo to Vancouver. He is 
familiar with the life of Hong Kong and Capetown. 
Even Sunderland has not passed his notice. It is 
because of the time spent in these world-wide peri- 
grinations that Jim has come to us from '19. As 
for the man himself, he is a simon-pure student. 
His scholarly mien as he hastens to and fro from 
class speaks for itself. 

f^atrp Sbrian Crpsiian 


"Whoei'er rises up to speak 
'Tis tcell to hear him thru, and not break in upon his 

Else is the most expert confounded" 
Chelsea North College 

Chelsea High School 
1898; Animal Husbandry; Freshman Show (1); 
Burnham Declamation Contest (1); Class Cross 
Country (2); Class Track (2); Glee Club (2, 3); 
Flint Oratorical Contest (2); Y. M. C. A. Confer- 
ence at Des Moines (2) ; Animal Husbandry Club 
(3); Commons Club. 

When the class of '22 hit the campus, they were 
not lacking in a barber, for they had with them a 
man who could give them many a clip and close 
shave. Yet this was not all that this fellow could 
do. for it was soon learned that his legs were as 
nimble as his fingers, and that he could jazz to 
perfection. Harry is one who is bound to succeed. 




3^icl)atb Cbmunb Jficlti 


"A good reputation is more vaiuuhic than iiiom i/ 

Ashfield Q. T. V. Hous. 

Arms Academy 

1902; Animal Husbandry; Class Football (1. -i) 
Class Basketball (1); Class Rifle Team (1); Clas^ 
Historian (1, 2, 3); Manager Class Basketball (">i 
Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball (3); Q. T \ 

Dick hails from up near Shelburne Falls, anil 
those of us who have not been up in that locality 
are beginning to wonder just what kind of an envi- 
ronment there is there. At any rate, Dick is the 
second classmate that comes from that place, and 
as for hitting the books, he surely knows how to do 
it. Yet those who have come up against him on 
the football field will tell you that he can hit some- 
thing else besides his studies. 

^tanlcj* ILeonarb jFrecman 

"An acre of performance in worth the whole world of 


Needham Math Building 

Needham High School 

1900: Animal Husbandry; Six-Man Rope Pull 
(1); Class Football (2): Manager Class Baseball 
(2); Varsity Football (3); Assistant Manager, 
Varsity Basketball (3); AX A. 

"Stan" is always ready to lend a helping hand to 
some chap in trouble, and both his generosity and 
good fellowship have given him a wide circle of 
friends. He is always busy, for he has a tremendous 
amount of surplus to get out of his system. He hits 
the text-books and exams with a will but finds time 
for a host of other activities. Every season brings 
its work to him, whether it be grinding at football 
under Kid Gore or handling a managership of some 
school or class activity. 

Jfranfe Albert Gilbert, Ir. 


"F.rery man stamps his value on himself" 
Wenham A X A House 

Watertown High School 

1900; Agricultural Economics; Class Football 
(2) ; Manager Class Track (2) ; Class Treasurer (2) , 
Assistant Manager Track (2); Manager Track (3), 
Index Board (3); AX A. 

"Gil" drifted into our midst from the famous 
Watertown High School, eager to uphold the heavj 
"rep" of that noted institution. He has succeeded 
in this ambition, for he is a versatile youth with a 
wide range of marked abilities. He has shone 
brilliantly in military circles; is a well-known figure 
at the famous Mountain and River resorts, so im- 
portant in the eyes of the socially inclined; and has 
played no small part in the opportunities offered by 
the athletic department of the school. Many a 
siniling face peering at you from the leaves of this 
volume was put there by means of his camera. 




Carlj»le ?^ale #otobp 


"Aclioim speak louder thati words." 

Westfield 2 *E House 

Westfield High School 

1900; Pomology; Varsity Basketball (1, 2, 3): 
Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (1); Class 
President (1); Nominating Committee (2); S^E. 

Just because they dubbed him Hank is no sign 
that he is a rube from the country. Far from it! 
Hank won his way on the campus the first year, 
thru his pleasant manner and good spirit. As for 
playing basketball, it was soon learned that the 
varsity could not get along without him. It has 
been thru his pep that the team has been able to put 
over many of their victories. Not satisfied with 
this game, he took a hand at managing baseball. 
There is no better man on the campus than Hank, 
and we are all expecting great things from him. 


"So buxom, blithe, and debonair." 

Amherst <I> 2 K House 

Amherst High School 

1901: Landscape Gardening; Class Hockey 
Team (2); Class Baseball Team (2); Varsity 
Hockey Team (3); *2K. 

On hearing the phrase "nice, cleancut American 
youth," one may be certain that "Phil" is repeating 
his favorite saying. It is impossible to be down- 
hearted when he is around for his motto is, "Don't 
let your studies interfere with your college educa- 
tion." Reports have drifted down from the wilds 
of North Amherst that as a wielder of a hockey 
stick he is in the first class and that his greatest 
disappointment was when "23 decided to call off the 
class hockey game. "Buck" is now determined to 
follow in the family footsteps and devote his life 
to "art for art's sake, " so new developments may be 
expected soon. 

Albert ^npbcr f^igsin 


"What sweet delight a quiet life affords." 

Passaic, N. J. AS* House 

Passaic High School 

1900; General Agriculture; AS*. 

"Train foh New Haven, Springfield and .\mherst — 
.411 a-board!" And last to board was dangerous, 
red-head "Hig," the auburn-haired mosquito-land 
toreador. Sleeping through the whole trip, he was 
put ofl^ at Aggie, and his last chance to be a Yale 
man or a Springfield instructor was gone. He 
registered as Albert Snyder Higgin of Passaic, N. J.; 
occupation, student. "Hig" got out of Billy's final 
the right way, impersonated Eddie Mahan on the 
"scrubs," and goes to Northampton six times a year, 
twice every vacation. "Hig" is interested in ranch- 
ing, tho he has great talent as a brewer. 





"Without a friend, what were hymainty?" 

Newport, E. I. ' Q. T. V. Hoube 

Rogers High School 

1897; Agricultural Economics; Q. T. V. 

Mr. Robert Hodgson. Agricultural Economist- 
to-be. Temporary Headquarters, Old Chapel, M 
A. C. Bob joined the class during our Sophomore 
year, and since then has been with us "in voice and 
deed." Being one of Uncle Sam's fighters, he en- 
deavored to show us how things were done in the 
regular army. But like all the rest, he soon realized 
that the U. S. Army and Aggie's Battalion were two 
different tactical units. We see but little of Bob 
now, only his heels occasionally on the way to 
classes or to chapel. But his major explains this. 
In spite of the sentence of "two years at hard labor 
in the Library," which .Judge Cance handed to 
him, he is quite agreeable and very popular. 

BeBinalb MtMon l^olman 


^' He gets thru too late, who goes too fast. ^^ 

Somerville Q. T. V. House 

Somerville High School 

1900; Pomology; Class Football (1); Assistant 
Manager Varsity Track (2) ; Manager Class Track 
(3); Musical Clubs (1, 2, 3): Q. T. V. 

"Dynamite" they called him, and "Dynamite " 
it was. Although some prefer the name "Holy," 
we rather think that the first name has the more 
noise and suits him the best. He is one of Aggie's 
most loyal rooters, and no athletic event would be 
quite complete without him in the cheering section. 
But when it comes to dances and Over the Mountain 
trips, he makes the old slogan of "Wine, Women, and 
Song " seem like a fallacy. With him around, it 
might better be changed to "Jazz, Near Beer, and 

jFrancisi (Ebtoarbs l^ooper 


"On argument alone my faith is built.'' 

Revere 2 <f> E House 

Revere High School 

1900; Agricultural Economics; Freshman Show 
(1); Basketball (Class) (1); Class Cross Country 
(1); Class Baseball (1); Varsity Cross Country (3); 
Varsity Basketball (3); Assistant Cheer Leader 
(3); S*E. 

Because "Hoop"" is not able to remain many con- 
secutive seconds in one place, he finds many outlets 
for his unlimited supply of energy. As a "frosh,*" 
his quick wit and snappy rejoinder caused the year- 
old class to give him a cordial invitation to inspect 
the Arena. Hoop believes in playing basketball to 
develop wind enough to be a good cheerleader. 
His ambition at present, besides continuing his 
creditable record in athletics, is to waylay the elusive 
chicken and study its habits for future use at Re- 






"Dixguisd our bondage as we will. 

Tin woman, woman, who rules us still." 
Milton Adams Hall 

Milton High School 

1899; Market Gardening; Class Secretary (1, 2. 
3); Women's Student Council (3); Florists' and 
Market Gardeners' Club (3); A<l>r. 

Ruth will some day manage her own farm. She 
is a fine example of the real American girl with an 
aim in life and a desire to accomplish something 
worth while. She is majoring in General Ag, and 
upon graduation, plans to make her farm the best in 
the State. And we know she is going to do it. 
When we chose her as our most popular co-ed, we 
merely gave expression to a thought that had been 
with us for three years. 

jFrancisi William ?#us£(Ep 

"Many arc called but few are chosen." 

Whitinsvillc 3 North College 

Whitin-Lasell High School 

1899; Landscape Gardening; Mandolin Club (3). 

He may be characterized with some precision as 
a prof in the embryo. AVe refer to the typical 
dreamy prof, sailing in a realm of far away thoughts 
and hazy projects, too lofty for the grasp of all of us. 
Hussey is to be classed with this group of individuals, 
from whom have transpired throughout the years of 
human history many of man's highest achievements. 
He has apparently incorporated the wisdom of the 
owl with the tact of Demosthenes. We are won- 
dering just when he will favor the world with some 
voluminous scientific treatise to grace the dusty 
shelves with other volumes of their kind. 

Pelbing Jfranttjf Hfatfefion 


"So 'crc's to ijon — Fuzzy-Wnzzi/." 
Belchertown 90 Pleasant Street 

Belchertown High School 

1899; Agricultural Education; Editor-in-Chief 
'ii Index; Collegian (1, 2, 3); Squib (2, 3); ATP. 

"Bob" is a resident of the near metropolis of 
Belchertown, and commutes in his tin chariot when 
he can get the motor started, and thus maintains an 
independence of the B. & M. and C. V., a privilege 
enjoyed by few. His intellect frequently expresses 
itself in poetry and as a literary man he is unequaled. 
"Editor-in-Chief " should have been his middle 
name, because it comes so natural to him. During 
the second term, when Belchertown is closed for the 
winter, he graces the top floor of South College in 
the Belchertown Colony that flourishes there. He 
is a man of wit and humor and enjoys nothing 
better than a practical joke, especially when it is 
not on himself. 



(George ^usitin I^entp 


"A light doth gleam in golden ecHaKy^ 

North Adams A X A House 

Johnson High School 

1900; Animal Husbandry; Class Cross Country 
(2,3); Cross Country (3) ; AX A. 

Austin is a youth of many pronounced and 
pointed proclivities, which he very modestly makes 
light of. When he parted his locks in the centre 
of a noble brow and betook himself to warmer 
climes, that unfailing modesty still clung to him, 
even though he at once became the centre of very 
considerable and flattering speculation in certain 
quarters. Austin has all the earmarks of a wonder- 
ful corporation or bond salesman, but he has ex- 
pressed his intention of pursuing the elusive orchard 
insect, and has the ambition to raise a herd of 
pure-blooded Jerseys that will eclipse those of the 
Hood Farms and then some. 

Srbing 3Robin£(on Unapp 


"Smile and the world smiles with i/nn." 

Seekonk 3 North College 

Fall River Technical High School 

1900; Animal Husbandry; AT U. 

Knapp may be set forth as the young man with 
the magic smile. A smile which dispels all gloom 
and brings an answering muscular contortion from 
even the longest visage. Of course he is a great 
favorite with the ladies and from his stand at the 
cashier's desk in busy Draper Hall, that magnetic 
smile of his is very much in evidence. Many a fair 
co-ed has felt its radiant influence, but as far as can 
be judged, the smile is to date absolutely impartial 
in the casting of its beaming rays. 

Jfranfe Jogeplj Eobogfei 

"KOKE ■ 

"The gentleman is learned. 
And a most rare speaker.'^ 
Hadley Amherst 

Hopkins Academy 

1898; Chemistry; Class Basketball (1, 2); Burn- 
ham Declamation (1, 2). 

The closing of hostilities abroad turned Frank's 
attention once more toward Aggie's campus, and in 
the fall of '19 he was one of many to resume the four 
years' course. Though his spirit had once been 
with another class, he soon acquired the spirit of '22. 
Whether he is aspiring to become a great orator, we 
do not know, but we will say that at oratory he is 
certainly clever. Although he may never become 
an advocate of grape juice, he may yet become a 
second Bryan. However, if he should turn to farm- 
ing, he may raise onions that will take your breath 
away. Who knows.'' 




iSbraljam ISlrasfeer 


"/ am a part of all 1 possess." 

Revere 14 South College 

Boston English High School 

1898; Pomology; Class Football (2); Class 
Basketball (1, 2, 3); Class Debating Team (2); 
Class Hockey (3); Nominating Committee (3); 
A* A. 

We were first made aware of "Abe's" presence on the 
campus by a painful succession of strange sounds 
coming from one of the "Old Bloke's" bugles, for at 
that time Abe preferred bugling to drilling, at the 
expense of the ranks. He soon afterwards proved 
that he was no slouch at basketball, football, or his 
studies, but when engrossed in business he is in his 
element. Any necessity of the student, from ban- 
ners to advice, may be obtained from Krasker and 
Task, Inc. Abe carries the best wishes of the 
class for all his future undertakings, provided he 
leaves our shekels alone. 

f uliug Uroecfe, 3t. 


"Or ever the pitcher be broken at the fountain." 

Huntington, L. I. ii>2K House 

Mt. Hermon School 

1894; Animal Husbandry; Six-Man Rope Pull 
(1, 2); Class Captain (2); Varsity Basketball (2); 
Varsity Baseball (2); *2K. 

This particular pitcher, however, was not broken, 
either by action on the diamond or by action of the 
college spreaders of learning. We all admire his 
art on the baseball field, but he is proficient along 
other lines also. He can wield the paint brush as 
well as the Ingersoll motion and the Squib is frequent- 
ly adorned with his pictorial productions. Jules 
is a likable chap, and benignly views our little world 
from his elevated height of six feet plus. 

Bonalb ^cboall ICacroix 


" He travels safest who trave 


! lightest." 

ATP House 
Duramer Academy 

1899: Entomology; Six-Man Rope Pull (1, 2); 
Varsity Football (3); Index (3); AT P. 

"Don" hails from the little hamlet of Byfield, and 
was originally with the class of '21, but his plans were 
upset by the war, from which he graduated as a 
second "Looie." He then picked out '22 and settled 
down. His accomplishments are numerous, mostly 
vocal. In the dim, dismal, winter evenings, on 
emerging from the "Hash House, ' one may hear the 
night air rent asunder by the ungodly war-whoops of 
this individual and his partner-in-crime, "Brom." 
Also, his famous imitation of a baboon in distress 
stands as one of the greatest arguments for evolu- 
tion that has ever been produced. 



llctbep JfuUcr ILatn 


'■/ came, I saw, I conquered." 

Longmeadow Experiment Station 

Springfield Technical High School 

189S; Landscape Gardening; Varsity Track (2). 
Index (3); AX A. 

"Hervey" lias the dashing, snappy pcrsonaliU 
which is equally capable of the much sought t(ii 
success in "big business" or the hazards of hiL,li 
society. His conquests at home and abroad an 
far too numerous to mention here. His specialtic n 
are: swinging heavy-credit courses with the ease ol i 
Hercules, and handling successfully varied busini ^^ 
enterprises which furnish the wherewithal for certain 
numerous and prolonged social activities around 
"Prom time," here and elsewhere. 

i^obert barker l^atorcncc 


"A man's conduct is an index to his worth." 

East Greenwich, R. I. AX A House 

East Greenwich Academy 

1899; Animal Husbandry; Index Board (3); 
Sqvib Board (3) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Hockey 
(3); Manager Class Hockey (3). 

"Bob" has a certain objective — to be graduated a 
full-fledged dairyman. He has mapped his course 
with this aim in view, and with a mastery of bolli 
the practical and theoretical sides of the industiN 
his success is assured. In spite of the hard toil 
necessary in making a drive, unaided, towaid a 
college education, Bob has found time for numerous 
student activities, where his capacity for hard work 
and determination to win out have put him at the 

Sfamesi jFrceman Itclanb, fr. 


"A companion that is cheerful . . is worth gold 

Sherborn A 2 * House 

Framingham High School 

1901; General Agriculture; Class Football (1), 

Six-Man Rope Pull (1); Sergeant-at-Arms (3), 

Varsity Football (3) ; AS *. 

"Jim" was one of the few who kept the home fires 
burning here at Aggie during the war. Since his 
stay on the campus he has won many friends. 
Jim's one ambition is to make the varsity eleven, 
and if coming events cast their shadows in the pre- 
scribed fashion, he will surely make the team before 
he leaves college. He most certainly deserves 
credit for the remarkable way he has stuck by the 
squad in past years. Just what Jim expects to do 
when he finishes, no one can ascertain; but it is safe 
to say that he will be at the head of some large farm 
one of these days. 




Carle ^tanlep ILtonatt 


"Fine manners ure like personal beauty, a letter of 

credit everywhere." 

Hyde Park AX A House 

Hyde Park High School 

1900; Pomology; Class Rifle Team (2); Varsity 
Rifle Team (3); Index (3); AX A. 

Earl has a marked appetite for the light joyous 
whirl of social activity. He is possessed of those 
qualifications which blend him with that world of 
while lights and polished surfaces; of evening dress 
and dinner parties. His taste in study tends to- 
ward the aesthetic, and he picks and chooses his way 
among the sciences with the air of a connoiseur. 
To see him gliding smoothly at the dance, enchant- 
ing his fair partner by that perfection in the terpsi- 
chorean art, we all feel that here is a second Lew 

3fol)n jBteptumccn ILeboanbotosffei 


" 'Tis deeds must win the prize." 

Easthampton A 2 * House 

Williston Seminary 

1898; Agricultural Economics; Class Basketball 
(1); Varsity Football (2); Class Captain (1, 2); 

We have had many exceptional athletes at various 
times at Aggie, but none that quite hold the place 
that "Lavvy" does. He is well versed in local 
history and might, if persuaded, be able to unravel 
such mysteries as the rolling of the cannonball down 
the stairs of South long after taps had been sounded. 
The apparent ease with which he performs difficult 
feats is most comforting to his supporters at critical 
moments. John would make a good military leader, 
and his generalship was shown to good advantage 
in the Banquet Scl-ap, as many a luckless "frosh" 
will testify. 

I^atrp <gotfteb ILinbquisit 


"As mild a man as ever scxdtled a ship, 
Or cut a throat." 
Holden 7 North College 

Holden High School 

1895; Dairying; Band (2, 3); Commons Club. 

Harry is a model youth in that he never drinks, 
swears, smokes, gambles, nor makes mistakes. Of 
course he might be tempted to smoke a cigar, just 
to cure a cold. But drink! Never! And the only 
time that he swears is when he inadvertently snaps 
the bedroom Yale lock, while on his way to the 
showers, and suddenly realizes that he is attired in 
his seashore regalia, with no key on his side of the 
door. As for gambling, well, just ask him if he can 
read from the Bible and then turn and run, lest you 
get the connection too quickly. But whatever his 
faults are, he is sure to be a high flyer. 



Sfo\)n llarolti ILocbijart 


"A public man of light and leading." 

Tarrytown, N. Y. 75 Pleasant Street 

Washington Irving High School 

1900: Landscape Gardening; Landscape Art 
Club; ex. 

The explanation of why most of the profits of the 
college store are often eaten up, rests in this youthful 
business man's appetite. Much of his time is now 
spent in improving the morale of the co-eds, and the 
hardest rule for him to refrain from breaking fresh- 
man year was that of not walking with them 
"Lock" is a promising young artist at present, and 
in the future will probably revolutionize art, but at 
all events, he will be leading the happy life. 

Cbcrett Malbron ILobcrins 

"Much may be xald on both sides." 

Northampton Northampton 

Northampton High School 

1900; Chemistry. 

Lo, our Northampton prodigy! His motto is, 
"Ask me; I know." Judging from the fact that he 
gave the valedictory and received the honor medal 
("Pro Merry Toe"), Northampton High found that 
this remark was not unfounded. Chemistry rather 
than Smith girls is his major interest, and he is 
certainly showing ability there. In spare time, he 
is drafted into the army of food producers and has 
harvested some big crops from his backyard farm 
and a few acres of meadow land outside the town 
Northampton is putting a cement boulevard out to 
his house so that future generations may gaze at 
the home of the great scientist (and the nearby 
home of Vice President Coolidge) from the "rubber- 
neck" auto. 

3Fof)n ^orben Uotoerp 


"I am as constant as the northern .'■■tar." 

Maiden High School 

1900; Chemistry; K2. 

Till this prodigy arrived from Maiden, we did 
not believe that chemistry could be learned by 
osmosis, but "Johnny" appears to and to suffer no 
ill effects from it. The alert and inquisitive Index 
reporter has discovered that the ever-increasing 
instability of our new Chem. Lab. is probably due 
to the strange explosives that he toys with there. 
John is an addition to any social function, but, for 
some inexplicable reason, seems to prefer Maiden 
society to that of the neighboring colleges. 



Cbgar i^Ibion ILpons 


"For I am nothing if not critie.ul." 

Methuen 7 North College 

Methuen High School 

1H97: Poultry Husbandry. 

"Shorty" comes from Methuen and is pursuing 
courses that will fit him to become a "Poultry 
Fancier" or a "Fancy Poultrier" as the case may be. 
He came during the S. A. T. C. period, and along 
with many others still expresses his sentiments on 
the curse of militarism in no uncertain terms. His 
room in North College is a veritable center of musical 
activities and his melting tenor voice, rising above 
the din. can be heard at all hours of the night. 
To cap the climax, he is a good student, and shows 
his virility by taking botany as a side line. 

Io!)n IFogcpf) ILponsi, 3Fr. 


'•The hull is mightier than the hnllet." 

Arlington 2 *E House 

Arlington High School 

1900: Agricultural Economics; Varsity Hockey 
(1, 2, 3); Class Hockey (1); Class Rifle Team (1); 

"Did anyone mention hockey.'" If they did they 
must not forget this fellow's name, for the way he 
can knock that puck around makes the ordinary ice 
carver fade into the background. Yet his skill does 
not end there, for he can make some of the profs fully 
believe that every person is a little George Washing- 
ton. But when it comes to "Wild Women" he is 
even more clever. Some are of the opinion that he 
got his training with the fair sex at the Arlington 
High School. But whatever the case may be, he 
shows his "hockeyistic" traits, for he never picks 
out any "old skates." 

^txbtvt gllopfiiufi iHac^rblc 


"Patience, anii shuffle the cards." 

Worcester K T * House 

Worcester Classical High School 

1899; .Agricultural Economics; KT*. 

When "Mac" decided to relinquish the cares of 
managing a railroad or two in Worcester and enter- 
ed the class of "22, the class was by all odds the 
gainer. He is in his element when delivering an 
address, probably the result of majoring in public 
speaking, and as the spirit is apt to move him at 
any hour of the day or night, those about hirn 
be always prepared to subdue him. "Mickey" 
has never been convicted of "fussing," for he prefers 
to spend his time on more weighty matters 



Stuart 3Be<groff Jlain 


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

Maplewood, N. J. 101 Butterfield Ten .ill 

South Orange High School 

1900; General Agriculture: Class Football (1), 
Class Rifle Team (1. 2); Varsity Rifle Team (2, 3), 
Nominating Committee (3). 

As a result of the exceedingly large and vicious 
mosquito crop of 1918, Maplewood, N. .1., losi one 
of its most ardent and stndiovs students. Despite 
the mosquitoes, however, "Stu" must have some 
attraction in that part of the country, for he is al- 
most always the first man to leave the campus at the 
end of the term. The Dean's Board never bothered 
him because he always disliked publicity and steered 
clear of it. In fact he is ahva.vs to be seen with a 
book under his arm or bending over a volume in 
the library. 

ebtoarb Milliam iWartin 


"Of all the sad words of paper and pen. 
The saddest are these, 'I'm stuch again.' " 
Amherst 5 Philips Street 

Amherst High School 

1899; Chemistry; Class Football (1, 2); Class 
Baseball (2); Class Hockey (3); Varsity Hockey 
(a); Glee Club (3); AS*. 

"Ed" became fully attached to the class at the 
end of his Sophomore year. .Mthough he started 
out with twenty-one, he soon found that his tiue 
sentiments were with '22. To one who has heaid 
Aggie's Glee Club in late years, Ed's voice is a wel- 
come sound. He has been one of those that ha,\e 
been able to pull to earth some of the high notes o 
the upper regions. 

Albert jFrantiBi JHciguinn 


"Oh, Sleep, it is a penile thing." 

Worcester 83 Pleasant Street 

"Worcester Classical High School 

1901; Chemistry; Class Football (1); Mandolin 
Club (3); AS*. 

Here is a. youth who seems saturated completelj 
in that strange and mystic atmosphere which per- 
meates the oldest of our campus monuments, — the 
ancient Chem. Lab. Here we may find him at al- 
most any hour of the day peering into the lurid 
depths of certain strange concoctions which he has 
formulated before him in an amazing array of 
slender test tubes. In his few moments outside 
Chem. I,ab. and away from his beloved laboratory 
apron, we see him dreaming over a violin and amus- 
ing himself with delicate and subtle reveries We 
wonder if we haven"t a second Professor Peteis in 
embryo among us. 


Hcnnetb Mattg JHoobp 


'^ Honor and tflorij follow actions (lone 

of pay." 

Brookline AX A House 

Brookline High School 

1898; Rural Sociology; Class Track (1, 2) 
Class Tennis (1, 2); Class Vice-President (2) 
Honor Council (2, 3); Nominating Committee (2) 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Soph-Senior Hop 
Committee (2); Informal Committee (3): Glee 
Club (3); Freshman Show; AX A. 

"Ken" has many of the traits of his great name- 
sake, and has well merited the title of "the Dean," 
for he is beyond all doubt the wisest-looking em- 
bryonic "man of the world" in school. His air of 
perpetual gravity, emphasized by an elite pair of 
tortoise-shell spectacles, sets well upon his noble and 
benign being. Though to say that the "Dean" is 
a social light of no mean ability, and that Smith 
and Mt. Holyoke have paused to smile upon this 
prodigy of learning and polite society would be the 
sad truth. Ken has been a big man in the Y. M. C. A., 
and the class honored him with many offices. 

Ilcnrp ^ampsion iHosieli' 


"The trumpets sound: stand close . . . the kingJ" 

Glastonbury, Conn. AS* House 

Glastonbury High School 

1899; Agricultural Economics; Class Basketball 
(1, 2); Class Baseball (2); Varsity Baseball (2, 3); 
Band (1, 2, 3); Mandolin Club (3); Orchestra (3); 
Inter-fraternity Conference (3) ; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee (3); AS*. 

This quiet, unassuming young man entered Aggie 
with his Glastonburj' drums in one hand and a silver 
cornet in the other. Since then he has varied his 
quiet life here with noisy visits "over the river" on 
Sunday nights. And Henry sure does make the hits. 
He is making as many hits now with the faculty as 
he made on the Varsity nine while guarding the 
second sack, which is saying a lot, too, considering 
the fact that "Mose" Almost made a home-run once. 

iHattbcbo 3Jol)n JHurtiocfe 


"Still waters run deep." 

Medford Q. T. V. House 

Medford High School 

1898; Pomology; Class Football (1, 2); Class 
Treasurer (3); Q. T. V. 

When college opened in the fall of '18, "Murdy" 
thot that he would try his luck at Aggie. So he 
packed up and took one of those fast trains for 
Amherst. But alas, his troubles had only begun, for 
it took him nearly two weeks before he could con- 
vince Billy and Aggie's Assisting Dean that he really 
wanted to become a regular freshman, Murdy has 
by no means allowed his athletic activities to lag, 
and had it not been for an unfortunate accident his 
.second year, he would have been a promising candi- 
date for Aggie's varsity football squad. 


l^arrp Stf)oI iMurrap 


"Drvmmer, .lirilceiip, and hi iix march ajcay." 

Arlington West Experiment Station 

Tanton High School 

1897; Chemistry; Band (1, 2, 3); OX. 

There is little known of this dark-haired youth 
except that he is one of the pillars of the Sunday 
School Class of the neighboring metropolis of 
Dwight, where he has been mentioned for the next 
mayor. Harry's hobby is music. As he is known 
to take an active part in running the Experiment 
Station, this probably explains why he carries on so 
many experiments in Harap. 

illpron (George itturrap 


"Knowledge ami virtue lead to wealth and fame." 

Haverhill A X A House 

Haverhill High School 

1900; Landscape Gardening; Varsitv Track (1, 3); 
Class Track (1, 2); Glee Club (1); Collegian (2, 3); 
Class Debating Team (2); Index (3); Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet (3); Nominating Committee (3); AX A. 

We are all firmly convinced that Myron will some 
day design a roof garden that will tempt the crowned 
heads of Europe to invade our shores and gaze upon 
the masterly work of an artist's soul. Landscape is 
Myron's particular field; art, literature, and pho- 
tography are his pet hobbies. America needs a 
second Shenstone to teach its money-grabbing 
populace the delights of the beautiful and the aes- 
thetic. Perhaps Myron is to be that second Shen- 

"Often seen bnt not heard." 
Revere Entomology Building 

Revere High School 

1896; Microbiology; Class Football (2); Chem- 
istry Club (2); Varsity Football (3); Commons 

Swept from the slopes of Vesuvius by the waves 
of circumstance, Henry finally drifted into Boston. 
Reveling in his bounteous strength, he first aspired 
to become a champion matman. However, his 
success as a student directed his efforts toward 
acquiring a college "polish." Since he chose Aggie 
as his alma mater, we have been witness of his 
optimism and genial smile on the football field and 
in the class room. He is a loyal student, loving 
books and disdaining women. It is still conjectured 
whether he chose Doc. Marshall for his favorite 
edia " or for "culture." 





"First in the fight and every graceful deed." 

Waterbury, Conn. 2 # E House 

Crosby High School 

1901; Animal Husbandry; Class Football (1, 2); 
Varsity Football (2, 3); Class Basketball (2, 3); 

This "bad, bold buccaneer" came to M. A. C. to 
become a scientific bull thrower. He intended to 
major in An. Hus. and to minor in Spanish, so that 
when he started in business for himself, in South 
America, he would be properly prepared. George 
has succeeded so far in sticking to his program. 
Perhaps he is going to need a lot of clothes down 
there in Buenos Aires besides his football togs, for 
he has been collecting them for two years. It will 
take a big bull to throw George (and if you don't 
Vjelieve this see the Deerfield football men; they are 
posted on George's prowess as a roughneck). 

lilHam l^cnrp Peck 



'Be honest whether yon gain or lose." 

11 North College 
Hale High School 

1890; Pomology; Manager Class Tennis (1); 
Class Rifle Team (1); Assistant Manager Varsity 
Football (2, 3); Vice-President Pomology Club (3); 
Index Board (3); AX A. 

"Bill" is the soul of honesty and good fellowship. 
Few men in school have worked with the vim and 
perseverance that he has e.xhibited throughout his 
whole college course. He has made his own way, 
maintained a Phi Kappa Phi grade, and striven for 
the most difficult of the non-athletic activities. 
Bill expects to go back to the old farm and reap the 
reward of his advanced agricultural training. His 
specialties are dairying and orcharding, and the 
grasp that he has upon both lines of work will not 
fail to bring him success. 

Cjra aiDen pickup 


"Ynn may reli.ih him more in the soldier than in the 


Holyoke North College 

Holyoke High School 

1899; General Agriculture; Class Football Team 
(2); Cadet Officer (3). 

This healthy young Adonis hails from Holyoke 
and is not even ashamed of the fact. The public 
should be informed, in order to save "Bill" the trouble 
of repeating the tale any more, that he is the direct 
descendant of John Alden of Mayflower fame. 
During the summer Bill qualifies as an expert 
excavator of graves, and during the remainder of the 
year he officiates as a cavalry officer. It is hard to 
know him well, but once you make his acquaintance, 
he is found to be a very good-hearted and likable 
member of '22. 




3fanc Mahtl ^ollarb 

"Ah, iho her mirth and jollifies 
She pyts aside. 
The silent laughter of her eyes 
She cannot hide." 
North Adams Aflams Hall 

Drury High School 
1896; Floriculture; President Women's Student 
Council (3); Floriculture Club; A*r. 

Jane wasn't quite sure whether M. A. C. was to 
be her alma mater or not so she decided to give us a 
"onee-over" first, and came to Aggie as an unclassi- 
fied student in 1917. Evidently we stood the test, 
for she was found in September, 1918 among the 
proud members of the class of '22. 

She is a conscientious worker, "does all things 
well," and is what we call an all-'round sport. No 
bat goes off, no class good time is complete without 
Jane's gay presence, no, not even the Class Smoker 
— tho she didn't indulge in more than a vote. 

Hennetf) Cljarlefi aaanball 


"Thy voice xoynds like a prophet's word." 

Springfield Experiment Station 

High School of Commerce 

1898; Agricultural Education; Class Tennis (I, 
2); Basketball (2); Varsity Football (3): 
Varsitv Basketball (3); Class Hockey (3); Index 
Board"(3); S/7H^■6 Board (3); AX A. 

The curtain rises as the genial brother Randall 
steps forth into the spotlight. Forsooth he is a 
jovial chap, and his mellow words sound like the 
voice of the Gods. As a literary man he is supreme, 
and is also a keen enthusiast of all outdoor sports. 
He is an untiring student, and revels in the humani- 
ties, in which his innate capabilities find their highest 
expression, while during the vacations, he brings his 
marvellous powers of persuasion to focus as a travel- 
ling salesman. 

Paul iMaUoIm l^eeti 


" Ha)id.iome is that handsome does." 

Baldswinville <I>SK House 

Templeton High School 

1899; Forestry; Roister Doisters; Class Smoker 
Committee (3); <I>2K. 

Paul gets his excitement in a different style than 
most M. A. C. men do. He takes to the stage rather 
than to the diamond or gridiron. "SYhen it comes to 
playing the part of some fair damsel, he cannot be 
excelled. But stage or no stage we know that Paul 
can scrap as well as act. At least that is what we 
surmise that he had been up to when he carried that 
black "headlight" for a few weeks during his 
Sophomore year. But whether he goes in for acting 
or farming we do not care, for we feel certain that 
he will be able to take care of himself at all times. 




iWarjorp J^itljarbgon 


"It is a gallant child." 

Millis Adams Ha 

Millis High School 

1899; Chemistry; Chemistry Club; A*r. 

When this co-ed first appeared in our midst we 
were suspicious of her true class spirit. However, 
although her class sentiments may still be somewhat 
with "21, her Aggie spirit remains unquestionable. 
At any of the games "Midge" may be found in the 
first row of cheerers and singers. Her interests are 
varied. The cows and horses are all acquainted 
with her, and when she cannot be found at the barns, 
one may run across her at the Chem. Lab. industrial- 
ly stirring Doc. Chamberlain's mixtures. 

Maltcr feggie 3aoUing 


"His tongue dropped manna, and he could make 
the worst appear the better reason." 
Leominster 2 * E House 

Leominster High School 

1899; Botany; Class Rifle Team (1, 2); Class 
Track (1, 2); Varsity Track (1, 2); Cross Country 
(1, 2, 3); Index (3); Roister Doisters (1, 2, 3); 
Assistant Manager Roister Doisters (3); 2 * E. 

The appearance of Walter in class is always an 
indication that a volley of pertinent questions is 
coming, for he has a truly scientific desire for knowl- 
edge. As he has always liked the dashing appear- 
ance of a running suit, he is often seen attired in this 
scandalous fashion, frightening the rural population 
of Leverett and Pelham when raerelj- working up 
an appetite for supper. Walter is an enthusiastic 
zoologist, incidentally being responsible for the un- 
timely end of several local family pets, and may be 
expected to add to the world's knowledge of medi- 
cine and surgery in the near future. 

Conrab l^erman ^oitt 


" He wears the roses of youth upon him." 

Glastonbury, Conn. <i>2K House 

Glastonbury High School 

1901; Agricultural Economics; Class Treasurer 
(1, 2); Honor Committee (1); Class Basketball 
Team (1); Varsity Basketball (2, 3); *2K. 

"J)utch" comes from the famous city of Glaston- 
bury. While in the home city he often tours over 
to the promising suburb of Hartford. "Dutch"" is a 
very quiet, reserved gentleman in actions as well as 
appearance. He is one of the best point -winners 
and foul-shooters an Aggie basketball team has ever 
t)oasted. .Accompanied by his predominating char- 
acteristic of perseverance, his classmates know he 
will unerringly shoot at the basket of Success after 
leaving the merciless hands of Coach Gore. 




"Out of too much learning become mad." 

Worcester Commons Club 

Worcester North High School 

1900; General Agriculture; Commons Club. 

Who said they heard the leaves "Russell? " But 
"twas only the leaves of the "Leafax" for which the 
"Parson" is the travelling salesman. After drop- 
ping out of Worcester, this buoyant youth bobbed 
up again at M. A. C, as a charter member of the 
S. A. T. C, and has stuck with us ever since. "Billy" 
was able to put it over on him in Trig, but coming 
back strong with his slide rule, "Russ ' withstood 
his second attack. At present he is engaged in 
trying to 6gure out the "whyfore of the whatless 
who," and other things too humorous to mention. 
With his capacity for indefatigable labor, and his 
volume of tepid atmosphiTc. his success is assured. 

Hennctl) Babib ^fterman 


"Arise and shuke the from off thy feet." 

Orange 2 North College 

Orange High School 

1899; Floriculture; Commons Club. 

When Orange High poured forth its scanty few in 
the early summer of '18, "General " Sherman stepjied 
from the ranks and headed tor M. A. C. He arrived 
just in time to join the crippled ranks of the young 
1922 class. Little has been seen or heard from him 
since that time, though occasionally we see his 
name on the list of lucky ones exempt from finals. 
'Tis a safe bet that he is not wasting his time away, 
and that some day he will break out of the cocoon 
into which he has spun himself, and come forth 
from the murky depths of North College, a hand- 
some hayshaker of the scientific breed. 

laiftcrt William ^mitl) 


"If you would hare a .strong 
thought'.? gymnasium." 

Williston Seminary 

1898; Dairying; Class Basketball (1); Class 
Relay (1, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2); Class President 
(2, 3); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Junior 
Prom Committee (3); Varsity Basketball (2, 3); 
Senate (3); AS*. 

"Al" is one of the best of our athletes. Coming 
from the famous Williston prep school, noted for 
its athletic material, this ability in him is only to be 
expected, and .W has proceeded to carve his name 
into the "Hall of Fame", which illustrious sons of 
Aggie have inhabited before him. His speedy 
work on the basketball surface has gained for him 
the coveted "M, " while at tennis, baseball, and 
track he has won numerous class honors. As a 
Senate member and class officer, he has also proved 
but success has not turned his head, and 
: same good fellow through it all. 


•id, train if well in 
15 South College 


BonalU J^iram ^mitf) 


"He went, away to afar country." 

Pittsfield 2 $ E House 

Pittsfield High School 

1897: Class Hockey (1); Manager Six-Man Rope 
Pull (1); Class President 1921 (1); Glee Club (2); 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Varsity Hockey (2); 2*E. 

Although "Don" has left for other and more 
sunny climes, apparently never to return, we wish 
him every success and trust that he will do his bit at 
sugar production in Cuba, to reduce the price of 
that now luxurious commodity. We shall remem- 
ber him as a varsity hockey star of no mean ability, 
and as a thinker whose weighty and sententious 
sentences often broke the silence in an Aggie Ec or 
Ec See class and aroused the peaceful sleepers on the 
benches to a temporary alertness. 

dUlaxfielb Jlcrriam ^mit!) 


"Laziiie.ix le/irix grace to hin demeanor." 

Pittsfield *2K House 

Pittsfield High School 

1900: Agricultural Economics; Mandolin Club 
(1): Class Captain (1): Class Secretary (1): Squib 
Board (2, ,S): Smoker Committee (2): Nominating 
Committee (3): Orchestra (1, 2): ■J>2K. 

No informal is an informal, nor a Prom a Prom, 
unless it is graced by the presence of little Maxfield. 
He believes that no student enterprise of the sort 
should be neglected through lack of proper support, 
and is consistent in his efforts to follow this out. 
"Max" is naturally very studious, but being of a 
retiring disposition does not wish the profs to know 
of it, and has been fairly successful in the past in 
keeping this ilireful truth from them. 

Botolanb ^ipcr ^mitij 

"R. P." 

"/ will pitch my tent here. .1 new state of things 
appalls me." 

Amherst High School 
Amherst 46 Pleasant Street 

1900: Chemistry; Manager Class Hockev (1); 
Class Baseball (2): Index (."J): Q. T. V. 

R. P. is a native of, or in other words, hails from, 
the vicinity of Amherst, which may explain certain 
of his good and bad points. He has never evinced 
an especially eager desire to bear too heavy a load 
of the higher knowledge imparted so freely at Aggie 
and which a little perseverance renders a possession, 
but has contented himself with a moderate burden 
which has allowed him to shine in other fields. 
He seems to be able to fill in anywhere in many 
kinds of sports, and in military circles he has shown 
more talent than a little. Once in a while he oils his 
glossy locks and skips blithley up the grade and 
down again. We wonder why.^ 




J^ofaart (EiabBtoortl) Spring 


"Neat and trimly dressl." 

Braintree Q. T. V. House 

Brainli-ee High School 

1901; Landscape Gardening; Varsitv Track (1); 
Class Relay (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Collegian 
Board (1, 2, 3); Roister Doisters (1, 2); Non- 
Athletic Board (3); Index Board (3); Junior 
Prom Committee; Q. T. V. 

The motto of this brisk, young business man is 
expressed in his oft repeated remark "Let's get 
things started, fellows." Woe betide any slowly 
moving enterprise when "Hobie" strikes iti It is 
rumored that he is equally at home on either side of 
the footlights, and that he charms the fair sex in 
either event. "Hobie" occasionally discovers that 
being an imitator of Mercury has its advantages 
when Henry's gentle call is wafted from the steps of 

Hfosfepl) tCimottp ^ulliban 


"The race by vigor is won." 

Lawrence ATP House 

Lawrence High School 

1900; Chemistry; Varsity Relay (1, 2, 3); Varsi- 
ty Track (1, 2); Class Relay (1); Class Cross Coun- 
try (2); Varsity Football (3); Interfraternity 
Conference (3) ; Index Board (3) ; AT P. 

Back in Lawrence High School, "Sully" had gain- 
ed some distinction as a runner, but on coming to 
M. A. C. he was able to show them all up from the 
very start. He sure does shake a wicked pair of 
kickers when it comes to a sprint. He makes all 
the trips with the Varsity Rela,y, but — never a fall. 
He is planning to take the mystery out of Chemis- 
try some day — so here's luck to .you, Joe. You'll 
get there sure if you "don't do no bullin' aroun' de 

^rtfjur ILatorcnce ^tnift 


"/ go, I go: look how I go! 
Steiftcr than arrow from Tartar's bow." 
North Amherst North Amherst 

Amherst High School 

1899; Entomology; Band (1,2, 3); Class Hockey 
Team (1, 2); K T *. 

This bright and cheerful youth arrived from the 
far distant North Amherst, determined to be an 
honest-to-goodness chemist. However, the scien- 
tific life soon laid its claims upon him and he has 
now fully decided to trap the wily and elusive flea 
in far distant lands. "Larry" often remarks that 
he has often had many men under him in his day, 
especially when working in the cemetery. His 
principal hobby is music, and he did delight in 
parading his band before the approving ej'es of the 
"Old Bloke " in the past. He has now reformed and 
carries the best wishes of '22 for the future. 




l^anp 3fol)n tKalmage 


^^ Marri'Kjc (.y a de^prratp thirtf/." 

Great Banington Commons Club 

Searles High School 

1895: Animal Husbandry; Football Team (1); 
Six-Man Kope Pull (2); Commons Club. 

"Tal" joined the army with full expectations of 
seeing active service. But every one knew that 
the war wouldn't last long after he took a hand, for 
Harry never kept a position over six months. And 
sure enough, hostilities soon ceased, and our hero 
found himself once more free to enter college. 
Since then he has spent most of his time between the 
hash house and studies. Harry had a fondness for 
the fair sex, which soon developed into an attach- 
ment. We are wondering if he is trying to disprove 
the old saying that, "a married man doesn't live any 
longer than a single man, it only seems longer." 
Married or single, we still have faith in him. 

Willis tCanner 


"I''ricii(l.-<, Roman-s, Coiinlryvien, 
Lend me your ears." 
Worcester Commons Club 

Worcester High School 

1898; General Agriculture; Burnham Declama- 
tion Contest (1); Class Debating Team (9); Index 
(3); Commons Club. 

This chap is the second orator and debater that 
the class can boast. Where he acquired his skill, no 
one seems to know, but we rather imagine that he 
comes honestly by it. Whenever he is seen between 
classes he is always on the go, and one would wonder 
when he finds time to study. We are told that he 
takes to women the way that a cat does to water, but 
if that is the case, why does he go across the River so 
much? Willis can scrap as well as debate, and he 
certainly did his share to make 1922 successful in 
both of the banquet scraps. With a good flow of 
language, and excellent pugilistic ability, he certainly 
ought to make Japan a safe place to live in. 

#eorge l^enrp ^fjompfion 


"A comely youth is he." 

Lenox 2 * E House 

Lenox High School 

1899; Landscape Gardening; Class Vice-Presi- 
dent (1, 2); Class Basketball (1); Varsity Basket- 
ball (2, 3); Manager Class Track (1); Soph-Senior 
Hop Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); 
Informal Committee (3) ; S $ E. 

This youth with the ready smile left the girls of 
Lenox broken-hearted when he decided to enter 
Aggie. After a year he cast his lot with '22. a de- 
cision for which we have never been sorry. Versatile 
"Tommy"has been seen on the Hamp car, and many 
a fair visitor has gone into ecstacy watching him 
disport himself gracefully on the basketball court. 
Rumor has it that he has been caught of late years 
peeping between the covers of Aggie Ec. reference 
books in the library. 



Jfrancis! Sample Cucfeer 


"Don't Iff your tools nr your mind get rusty," 

Arlington AS* House 

Newton High School 

1900; General Agriculture; Freshman Show (1); 
Honor Council (1): Class Tennis (1, 2); Assistant 
Manager Varsity Hockey (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 
(3); AS*. _ 

■'Tuck" is an innocent, good-natured looking chap, 
but he is a bear for work, whether it be study, ath- 
letic, or of a social nature, for he shines in all lines 
with equal brilliancy. He is a keen student and 
ranks near the top, and has been a tireless worker in 
the interest of the Y. M. C. A. of the College, where 
he has accomplished much. Tuck is rated as one 
of the best tennis players in school and has the look 
of a second William M. Johnson when on the courts. 
He has also displayed much skill and executive 
ability in certain managerial duties. 

Cfjarlesf Bapmonb Vinton 


"A merrier man. 
Within the limit of becoming mirth, 
I nerer spent an hour's talk withal." 
Ro^;bury ^ exHoufe 

Boston English High School 
1894; Landscape Gardening; Glee Club (2, 3); 
Mandolin Club (3); Quartette (2, 3); Squib Board 
(2, 3); Junior Prom Committee; BX. 

Heres one that makes the weary hours fly by 
means of hard, intensive work. When there's any- 
thing to be done, someone says, "Let 'Vint' do it," 
and it is as good as completed. Song-writer and 
jokesmith are his principal poses, but he can be any- 
thing else just as well. "Vint " originally was in the 
class of '21, but the war intervened, and on his re- 
turn he transferred his attentions to '22. He is 
majoring in some subject or other, although Music 
apparently occupies most of his attention. 

Pftilip Buanc (Sialfeer 

"HICK ' 

"There is no fire without some smoke." 

Hardwick 85 Pleasant Street 

Hardwick High School 

1901; Agricultural Economics; Manager Class 
Basketball (1); AS*. 

"Hux" won his medal telling stories at the ban- 
quet in Springfield. His ability to spin a good yarn 
was known, however, when the class was in its 
embryonic stage. Any night in the fall of 'IS one 
could find Hux seated in a chair, his feet higher than 
his head, a cigarette in one hand and a sparkling 
glass of apple juice in the other; and it goes without 
sa.ving that he was by no means alone. Whether he 
is a descendent of the great military head of the 
college is questionable. He has some of the traits 
of the former, but it is a safe bet that he is a great 
deal better liked by the class than his possible an- 







f otn iLconarb Malsit) 


"If is a great plague to be too handsome a man." 

Amherst 35 East Pleasant Street 

Amherst High School 

1900; Entomology; Class Basketball (1, 2); 
Class Football (2); Assistant Manager Varsity 
Basketball (2); K T *. 

While searching for a future alma mater, this 
genial youth naturally drifted to Aggie to study the 
social problems involved, and since that time has 
made a thorough investigation of them. Being at 
all times an enthusiastic supporter of freshman 
activities, he did not take a single cut in any of 
them — not even the pond and arena parties. .Al- 
though he finds time for several campus activities, 
it must be admitted that his favorite study is that 
of the college woman of today in her native habitat, 
and "Turk's" methods are certainly exhaustive. 

Cbtoin l^erbert liarrcn 


"Depend not on fortune, t)ut on conduct." 

Chelmsford AX A House 

Chelmsford High School 

1901; Pomology; Glee Club (1, 2); Roister 
Bolsters (3); AX A. 

"Eddie" is a very serious chap, who makes the most 
of his opportunities. He enjoys a good time and we 
often find him taking in a Mt. Holyoke or Wellesley 
prom, but he can put aside social life much in the 
same manner as the proverbial duck can cast off the 
dew, and come back for a good stern bout with the 
old text-books. Eddie has no fear of the profs or of 
final exams, for the profs have a hearty respect for 
his abilities, and he doesn't have to take many finals. 

Jfrctiertcfe ~¥aU Wiaugfe 


" Hail fellow, welt met." 

.\mlierst K 2 House 

Amherst High School 

1898; .Agricultural Economics; Class President 
(1, 2); Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3); Orchestra (1); 
Student Committee for .50th Anniversary (1); 
Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Des Moines Conference (2); 
Nominating Committee (2); Assistant Manager 
Varsity Football (3); Class Smoker Committee (3); 
Informal Committee (.3); Soph-Senior Hop Com- 
mittee (2); .lunior Prom Committee (3); Inter- 
fraternity Conference (2, 3); .Agricultural Econom- 
ics Club (3); Chairman of Class Nominating Com- 
mittee (3); Honor Council Committee (2); K 2. 

This "freight-ridin" fool" first saw the light of day 
in Burlington. Vt., but moved to Amherst at an 
early age. In late years he has made periodic trips 
to his home city and on the last occasion the police, 
evidently not recognizing him, kindly forbade him to 
loiter on the street corners. Now, to get back to 
the present, "Freddy's" highest ambition is to get 
out of Doc. Cances finals, in which he succeeds 
remarkably well. 



l^arolb earl Mentgct 


^'Tall oaks from iittle acorns grow." 

Southbury. Conn. K T <i>House 

Newtown High School 

1899; Landscape Gardening; Varsity Football 
(2, 3); Varsity Rifle Team (2, 3); Class Basketball 
(1,2,3); Manager Class Basketball (2); Class Rifle 
Team (1,2); Captain Class Rifle Team (2); KT*. 

Since this son of the "Nutmeg State" was per- 
suaded to forsake his native haunts and join the 
festive throng at Aggie, he lias made a. most favor- 
able impression. Although reports have been re- 
ceived that he is a wild "b"ar" hunter of note, and in 
spite of the fact that his numerous deerskins have 
been seen, he does not seem terribly dangerous at 
first sight. "Duke's" trips across the proverbial 
range are frequent, but, all in all, he finds time 
enough for numerous campus activities. His 
genial humor and well supplied stock of jokes make 
"Duke" always in demand and one well worth 

I^arolb laicljarti Mehtt 

^'Younq in limbs, in judqnii'nt old." 

Elmhurst, N. Y. C. Amherst 

Newtown High School 

1898; Vegetable Gardening; Class Basketball (3). 

The agrarian experience of this man began with 
scraping the weeds from his front drive back home. 
Aspiring greater efficiency in the art, he signed up 
with Prexy's alma mater. He landed at Mass. 
Aggie ostensibly to investigate the problems of 
back-yard culture, though we have heard that there 
is an inconvenient cut system at Michigan Aggie. 
He does not believe in the old adage that "distance 
makes the heart grow fonda(her)" and hence felt 
the need of a more favorable situation. He's pretty 
smooth at times and is generally successful as, "He 
wants what he wants when he wants it." 

Carl jFalcs Mfjitabcr 


"A woman is only a woman. 

But a good cigar is a smoke." 

Hadley 90 Pleasant Stieet 

Hopkins Academy 

1900; Chemistry; KS. 

"Whit" is one of the numerous chemists of the 
class, coming from not very far down the \alle,^ 
To one who knows not this chap it would appeal as 
if he were only an occasional visitor on the campus 
There is a secret that surrounds him, and explains 
why he is only seen in the middle of the day and 
late at night. It is wrapped up in these three 
words: Chemistry, Women, and Sleep. "Whit 
certainly knew his calling when he chose Chem for 
his major, and if in later years he should get to 
making explosives for concerns, we may yet e\pect 
to hear big reports from him. 



(George €btoin iMljite 


"I.auyli and the morld laughs with yon." 

Worcester K r il> House 

South High School 

1890; Landscape Gardening; Freshman Show 
(1); Class Cheerleader (2); Sguit Board (3) ; K T *. 

When a mixture of T. N. T., dynamite, nitro- 
glycerine, '"Judge," "Life," and "Punch" arrived 
on the campus we knew that dear little George was 
here. Because of the impression made, both on the 
campus and himself, he decided that a year unclassi- 
fied was too short, and entered as a "frosh ' the next 
year. Anyone wondering why the "sophs ' lost so 
much sleep and grew so gray-haired that year, is 
respectfully referred to "Georgie," for he broke more 
rules than were made, and was not at all phased by 
pond and arena parties. Since that time he has 
directed some of his enthusiasm into the cheerleading 
line, and some of his quick wit into the Squib. It is 
needless to say that certain neighboring classical 
institutions fully appreciate and are entertained by 
"Whitey. ' 

J^elen iHargarct ^crrp 


"Thou art become one of us." 

Walt ham Adams Hall 

Walthara High School 

1898; Microbiology; A*r. 

After spending two years at Simmons, Margaret 
felt the call to Aggie. Consequently, 1922 became 
once more the possessor of the huge sum of five co- 
eds. Just why she should wish to change her per- 
fectly good major. Household Economics, to Micro- 
biology, we don't know. One thing we do know, 
however, is that she is reliable. Her motto seems to 
be, "Ask and thou shalt receive," or whether it be 
serious work or fun, Margaret has never been known 
to refuse her assistance and support. She declares 
that the Burlington trip was "wonderful" but "Oh 
what lameness, what stiffness, what aches and 

iRoIanb Jfrebericb ILobcring 

" //(' seems so near and yet so far." 

Northampton Northampton 

Northampton High School 

1899; Dairying. 

This representative of the home of Smith College 
decided to forsake all earlier classes and, because of 
the well-known merits of 1922, to enter this class. 
He is most often seen covering the ground between 
the station and the campus with lengthy strides 
just in time to miss chapel. He is supposed to be a 
good student and well known in Hamp society, but — 
time will tell! 





^optomore Cla^si 0iiittx^ 

Wilbur H. Marshman 
Norman D. Hilyard 
Fred G. Sears 
Jeffrey P. Smith 
Sherman K. Hardy 
Mason AV. Alger 
Dorothy Van H. Turner 

. President 
. Vice-President 

. Secretary 

. Treasurer 


Sergeant-at-Ar ms 

. Historian 

opfjomore Clasisi ftisitorp 

In the fall of 1919, one hundred and ten innocent, little pea-green freshmen 
landed on the spacious M. A. C. campus to form that protoplasmic-like body, the 
class of 1923. However, we did not stay in this stage very long for, although we 
still acted as a unit, our individual characteristics began to assert themselves, 
and a sort of cellular differentiation went on till we had formed a highly-developed, 
metozoic-like body. 

We played the traditional part in the baptismal exercises at the Pond, but 
soon showed our strength in football, basketball, track, and baseball, 1922 finding 
us nearly invincible. Our freshman play was unusual for its originality. 

We also developed some grinds, but we shall pass lightly over them, for they 
represented but a minority. During freshman year we learned among other 
things that "ontogeny recapitulates phylogeny," and how not to write an exposo- 
tory theme with a lead pencil. 

In September, 1920, when we encountered a new group of men, we were much 
older than in the previous year. These men proved to be a husky lot, but they 
had their swim across the muddy pond, as all good freshmen should. This year 
we also had "Billy" to encounter, and he soon let us know — to the sorrow of some 
— that he is still running true to tradition. Then there was Zoo — memories of 
the skate! Our athletic prowess has steadily increased. The varsity teams, 
particularly football, have been greatly strengthened bj' our men. We also stand 
a good chance of winning the interclass championship in basketball, as we have 
not yet lost a game. 

May we prove to be in the future, as we have been in the past, a class that 
does things for the honor and advancement of old Aggie! 


1922 ^i^INDEX^ 

Claris of 1923 


Abele, Trescott Tupper Quincy 

9 North College; 1901; Quincy High School; eX; 6- Man Rope Pull (1, 2); Interclass 
Track (1); Class Football (2); Varsity Football (2); Class Basketball (2); ,SV/uj'6 Board 
(1, 2); Class Vice-President (1); Animal Husbandry Club (2). 

Alexander, Donald Briggs Roxbury 

29 North Prospect Street; 1898; Boston English High School, and East Greenwich 
Academy; 2<J>E; Manager Freshman Football (1); Freshman Baseball (1); Class 
Basketball (1); Class Relay (1); Class President (1); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); 
Varsity Basketball (2). 

Alger, Mason Williams West Bridgewater 

90 Pleasant Street; 1900; Howard High School; ATP; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity 
Football (2); Class Basketball (2); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2). 

Ames, Nathaniel Jackson Peabody 

Kappa Sigma House; 1898; Peabody High School; K2; Class Football (1); Class 
Baseball (1. 2). 

Arrington, Luther Bailey Florence 

90 Pleasant Street; 1902; Northampton High School; ATP; Co//e j) an Board (1, 2); 
Glee Club (1, 2). 

Baker, Howard Marshfield 

Sigma Phi Epsilon House; 1901; Dean Academy; 2<I>E; Class Baseball (1); Manager 
Class Tennis (1). 

Bartlett, Warren Leslie Rosindale 

Phi Sigma Kappa House; 1902; West Roxbury High School; ^SK. 

Bateman, Eleanor Willard Arlington 

Adams Hall; 1902; Arlington High School; A<l>r. 

Bates, Howard Cohasset 

Kappa Gamma Phi House; 1899; Cohasset High School; KT*; 6-Man Rope Pull (1); 
Varsity Football (2); Interclass Athletic Council (2). 

Bates, Robert Brooks West Springfield 

Alpha Gamma Rho House; 1900; West Springfield High School; ATP. 

Beal. James Allen Abington 

Kappa Sigma House; 1898; Abington High School; K2; Freshman Football (1); 
Interclass Basketball (1); Varsity Football (2); Class Football (2); Varsity Basketball 
(2); Class Treasurer (1); Class Vice-President (2); Interclass Athletic Council (1). 

Bennett, James Stanley South Meriden, Conn. 

Alpha Gamma Rho House; 1898; Meriden High School; ATP. 

Boles, Inza Almena Dorchester 

Adams House; 1898; Girl's High School, Boston; A*r; Class Secretary (1); Women's 
Student Council (2). 

Borgeson, Melvin Benjamin Worcester 

77 Pleasant Street; 1897; Worcester North High School; KT*; Class Rifle Team (1). 





Brewer, Gardner Hunter 

C. C. Rooms, North College; 1902; Upton High School; Commons Club. 

Broderick, Lawrence Francis Hyde Park 

C. C. Rooms, North College; 1902; Hyde Park High School; Commons Club; Glee 
Club (2); Roister Doisters (2). 

Buckley, Francis Edward Natick 

Kappa Sigma House; 1900; Natick High School; K2; Assistant Manager Baseball (2); 
Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2). 

Buell, Robert Allyn Orange 

.53 Lincoln Street; 1899; Orange High School; , *SK. 

Burbeck, Joseph Howard Peabody 

Sigma Phi Epsilon House; 1898; Peabody High School; 2 $ E. 

Burke, Edmund William Watertown 

C. C. Rooms, North College; 1900; Watertown High School; Commons Club; Squib 
Board (2). 

Cohen, Solomon Dorchester 

8 North College; 1902; English High School; A* A; Collegian Board (2). 

Corash, Paul Worcester 

14 South College; 1902; Classical High School; A* A. 

Davis, Frank Langdon Lexington 

Phi Sigma Kappa House; 1899; Lexington High School; iZK; Football (1, 2). 

Dickinson, Lewis Everett Holyoke 

Care Mrs. H. Russell, Amherst; 1901; Holyoke High School; Commons Club; Class 
Basketball (1, 2). 

Dowden, Philip Berry Sandwich 

Sigma Phi Epsilon House; 1901; Sandwich High School; S*E; Class Basketball (1); 
Manager Class Baseball (1); Manager Class Football (2). 

Eldridge, Reuel AVest Winchester 

Kappa Sigma House; 1896; Winchester High School; KS; Assistant Manager Base- 
ball (1). 

Faneuf, John Benedict West Warren 

Box 45, North College; 1903; Warren High School; Commons Club; Glee Club (1, 2); 
Mandolin Club (2); Class Baseball (1). 

Fitzpatrick, Leo Joseph Brockton 

C. C. Rooms, North College; 1900; Brockton High School; Commons Club. 

Folsom, Owen Eugene West Roxbury 

Phi Sigma Kappa House; West Roxbury High School; *SK; Collegian Board (2); 
Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Freshman Show (1); Manager Six-Man Rope Pull (2). 

Friend, Roger Boynton Dorchester 

Alpha Gamma Rho House; 1896; Dorchester High School; ATP; Class President 
(1); Cross Country (2); Roister Doisters (2); Honor Council (1, 2). 




Fuller, Robert Donald Woburn 

Q. T. V. House; 1900; Woburn High School; Q. T. V.; Band (1, 2); Mandolin Club 

(1, 2); Class Play Committee (1, 2); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2). 

Gamzue, Benjamin 

8 Xorth College; 1900; Holyoke High School; A* A. 

Gerry, Bertram Irving 

90 Pleasant Street; 1896; Peabody High School; ATP. 

Gildemeister, Mary Katherine 

Adams Hall; 1898; Central High School, San Juan, Porto Rico; A<I>r. 

Gold, Philip 

56 Pleasant Street; 1901; Salem High School; A*A. 

Goldstein, Joseph 

19 South College; 1899; Lynn English High School; A* A. 







Gordon, Howard Reynolds 

Lambda Chi Alpha House; 1899; Manning High School; AX A; Captain Freshman 
Hockey (1); Class Baseball (1); Six-Man Rope Pull (2); Varsity Hockey (2); Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee (2). 

Grayson, Raymond Henry Milford 

85 Pleasant Street; 1901; Milford High School; AS*; Captain Class Football (1); 
Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Baseball (1); Varsity Football (2); Sophomore Smoker 
Committee (2). 

Hale, John Stancliff Glastonbury, Conn. 

Phi Sigma Kappa House; 1902; Glastonbury High School; <i>2K; Manager Six-Man 
Rope Pull (1); Class Basketball (1); Class Treasurer (1); Freshman Show Committee 
(1); Varsity Basketball (2); Assistant Manager Baseball (2). 

Hallett, Melvin Bernard Rockland 

East Experiment Station; 1898; Rockland High School; eX; Class Relay (1); Cross 
Country (2); Freshman Show (1). 

Hardy, Sherman Keeler Littleton 

The Davenport; 1902; Littleton High School; *2K; Class Football (1, 2); Six-Man 
Rope Pull (1); Class Hockey (1, 2); Varsity Hockey (2) ; Class Captain (1). 

Harrington, Robert John Holyoke 

Alpha Sigma Phi House; 1899; Holyoke High School; AS*; Class Baseball (1). 

Heath, Allan Jay Newfane, Vermont 

13 North College; 1902; Leland and Gray Seminary; Commons Club. 

Hilyard, Norman Douglas Beverly 

Q. T. V. House; 1900; Beverly High School; Q. T. V.; Class Football (1); Manager 
Freshman Basketball (1): Freshman Show (1); Varsity Baseball (1); Class Vice-Presi- 
dent (2). 

Hodsdon, Marshfill Sinclair Melrose 

12 South College; 1901; Melrose High School; 'i'SK; 6-Man Rope Pull (1); Class 
jrer (1); Assistant Manager of Track (2); Class Hockey (2). 



Holley, George Gilbert Fiskdale 

Pleasant Street; Hitchcock Free Academy; AX A; 6-Man Rope Pull (1, 2); Class 
Football (1, 2); Class Baseball (1). 

Hollis, Frederick Allen Charlton 

1 North College; 1902; Charlton High School; Rifle Team (2). 

Hunter, Henry Leander, Jr. Mt. Kiseo, N. Y. 

86 Pleasant Street; Westtown High School; OX; Class Basketball (1, 2). 

Irish, Gilbert Henry Turner, Me. 

82 Pleasant Street; 1898; Leavitt Institute; AXA; Varsity Track (1); Varsity Cross 
Country (2); Banquet Committee (1); Freshman Show (1); Class Secretary (1). 

Johnson, Cleon Bancroft Ipswich 

6 Xutting Avenue; 1900; Manning High School. 

Johnson, Eyrie Gray Dorchester 

Lambda Chi Alpha House; 1901; Dorchester High School; Class Rifle Team (1); Class 
Baseball (1); Manager Class Basketball (2). 


Providence, R. I. 


Jamaica Plain 

Jones, Alan 

Stockbridge Hall; 1900; West Roxbury High School; ATP; Rifle Team (2) 

Keith, Clifford Woodworth 

Mount Pleasant; 1901; Technical High School; GX. 

Labrovitz, Rose Florence 

11 Amity Street; 1900; .\mherst High School; A*r. 

Lewis, Molly Le Baron 

.\dams Hall; 1902; Girl's Latin School; A^F. 

Lindskog, Gustaf Elmer Richard Roxbury 

Clark Hall; 1903; Boston English High; Commons Club; Squib Board (1); Class 
Basketball (2). 

Luddington, Frank Dennison Hamden, Conn. 

23 East Pleasant Street; 1900; New Haven High School; Class Football Team (1). 

MacCready, Donald Eugene Elizabeth, N. J. 

Phi Sigma Kappa House; 1900; Battin High School; <I>2K; Class Cross Country (1); 
Class Relay (1); Varsity Track (1); Varsity Cross Country (2); Varsity Relay (2). 

Marshall, Alexander Borea Greenwich, Conn. 

Theta Chi House; 1894.; Maryville College Preparatory Department, Maryville, Tenn.; 

Marshman, Wilbur Horace Springfield 

Kappa Sigma House; 1900; Springfield Central High School; KS; Class Basketball 
(1); Class Tennis (1); Class Baseball (1); Varsity Football (2); Varsity Basketball (2); 
Class President (2). 

Martin, Robert Fitz-Randolph Springfield 

Amherst House; 1900; Springfield Technical High School; Freshman Debate (1); Glee 
Club (2); Prom Show (2). 


1922 ^^ INDEX' 

Martin, Frances Barbara Amherst 

5 Phillips Street; 1902; Amherst High School; A*r. 

Mather, Edna Amherst 

5 Allen Street; Amherst High School. 

Mohor, Robert DeSales Newton Center 

Phi Sigma Kappa House; 1900; Newton High School; *2K; Sergeant-at-Arms (1); 
Class Football (1); Rope Pull (1); Varsity Football (2); Sophomore Smoker Committee 


Mudgett, Vernon Downer Lancaster 

82 Pleasant Street; 1902; Lancaster High School; AX A; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity 
Football (2). 

Newell, Richard Caroll West Springfield 

Alpha Gamma Rho House; 1902; West Springfield High School; ATP; Class Cross 
Country (1); Class Track Manager (1); Assistant Manager Varsity Track (2). 

Norcross, Harry Cecil Brimfield 

20 South College; 189,5; Springfield Technical High School; AXA; Glee Club (2); 
Mandolin Club (2). 

Nowers, Donald Clifford Danvers 

Summer Street, North Amherst; 1896; Cushing Academy; AXA; President of Class 
(1); Mandolin Club (1); Football (2). 

Paddock, Wallace Earl Worcester 

82 Pleasant Street; 1901; Classical High School; AXA. 

Picard, Charles Francis Plymouth 

Box 7, North College; 1901; Plymouth High School; Commons Club. 

Putnam, Ernest Taylor Greenfield 

North Pleasant Street; Hempstead High School, Long Island; Class Historian (1). 

Ribero, Edwin Francis Franklin; 1899; A 2 *. 

Richards, Homer Flint Reading 

Theta Chi; 1898; B. M. C. Durfee and Exeter; GX; Glee Club (2); Floriculture 

Richardson, Mark Morton West Brookfield 

11 South College; 1896; Leicester Academy; BX. 

Roberts, Arthur William Hyde Park 

Theta Chi House; 1902; Hyde Park High School; eX; Class Basketball (1); Class 
Hockey (2); Class Football (2). 

Russell, Charles Francis Winchendon 

1 Allen Street; 1898; Murdock Academy. 

Sandow, xllexander Pittsfield 

23 East Pleasant Street; 1901; Morningside High School; A* A; Captain Class 
Debating Team (1); Glee Club (1). 




Sargent, Richmond Holmes Buxton, Me. 

Kappa Sigma House; 1897; Thornton Academy, Saco, Me.; KS; Class Football (1); 
Class Basketball (1, 2): Class Baseball (1); Class RiHe Team (1); Class Captain (1); 
Varsity Football (2); Band (1, 2); Chairman Soph-Senior Hop Committee. 

Sears, Fred Grant, Jr. Dalton 

120 Pleasant Street; 1901; Dalton High School; <1>SK; Mandolin Club (1, 2); Glee 
Club (2); Class Secretary (2); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2). 

Shea, Thomas Francis Holyoke 

77 Pleasant Street; 1899; Holyoke High School; K T *. 

Sharpe, Charles Gertner Blandford 

15 Spring Street; 1887. 

Sherman, Kenneth D. Orange 

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

Slade, Irving Woodman Chelsea 

96 Pleasant Street; 1901; Chelsea High School; KS; Class Secretary (1); Class Song 
Leader (1); Glee Club (1, 2); Freshman Play (1). 

Smith, Jeffry Poole West Roxbiiry 

9 North College; 1902; English High School; Commons Club; Class Treasurer (2); 
Interclass Athletic Board (2). 

Snow, Thomas Lathrop Greenfield 

90 Pleasant Street; 1900; Greenfield High School; AFP. 

Tanner, Edwin Worcester 

1 North College; 1901; South High School; Commons Club; Class Cross Country 
(1, 2); Class Indoor Track (1). 

Tarr, James Gordon Everett 

Sigma Phi Epsilon House; 1901; Everett High School; 2 * E. 

Task, Mortimer Stoughton 

12 North College; 1899; Stoughton High School. 

Tisdale, Edwin Norman Medfield 

82 Pleasant Street; 1902; Brockton High School and Medfield High School; AX A; 
Class Cross Country (1); Manager Class Hockey (1). 

Towne, Carroll Alden Auburndale 

Q. T. V. House; 1901; Loomis Institute, Windsor, Conn.; Q. T. V.; Mandolin Club 

(1, 2); Sqinh Board (1, 2). 

Towne, Warren Hansford Cambridge 

1.3 North College; 1901; Rindge Technical High School; Commons Club. 

Tumey, Malcomb Edward Deerfield 

Q. T. V. House; 1898; Deerfield Academy and High School; Q. T. V.; Class Football 
(1, 2); Varsity Football (2); Captain Class Basketball (1, 2). 

Turner, Dorothy Van Hoven Washington, D. C. 

Adams House; 1901; Amherst High School; A<i>r; Class Historian (2). 




Wendell, Richard Goodwin Belmont 

120 Pleasant Street; 1902; Belmont High School; <1>2K; Glee Club (1, 2); Mandolin 
Club (1 2). 

Whitaker, Holden Newton Highlands 

Q. T. V. House; 1900; Newton High School; Q. T. V.; Class Baseball (1); Collegian 
Board (1, 2); Assistant Manager Football (2); Varsity Hockey (2) 

Whittier, John McKey Everett 

Kappa Sigma House; 1901; Everett High School; KS; Class Play (1); Class Hockey 
Manager (2); Glee Club (1, 2); Collegian Board (1, 2); Assistant Manager Football (2). 


Class Football (2); Six-Man 

Williams, Forrest Earl 

Q. T. V. House; 1902; Deerfield Academy; Q. T. V 
Rope Pull (2); Assistant Manager of Musical Clubs (2). 

Wirth, Conrad Lewis Minneapolis, Minn. 

Kappa Sigma House; 1899; St. John's Military Academy; KS: Class Football (1, 2); 
Class Basketball (1, 2). 

Woodworth, Leverett Stearns Xewton 

Care R. C. Adams, North Amherst; 1896; Newton High School; *SK; Class Cross 
Country (1); Class Relay (1); Varsity Track (1); Varsity Cross Country (2); Varsity 
Relay (2); Banquet Committee (1). 


1922 ^^ INDEX' 

Jf regfjman Clasis; 0iiitttsi 

Kenneth A. Salmon 
Russell Noyes 
Theodore M. Chase 
Charles M. Steele 
Edmund F. Ferranti 
Charles J. Tewhill 
Ruth M. Wood . 

. President 
. Secretary 
. Treasurer 
. Historian 

Jfres^ijman Clagg l^isitorp 

We, the humble and lowly class of nineteen-twenty-four, entered upon our 
cruise in the good ship "Agriculture" after leaving the C. V. (Central Varmint) 
and B. and M. (Bad and Moreso) railway coaches on the twenty-ninth of Sep- 
tember last. Our first reception was in the form of a nightshirt parade, tendered 
to us at the end of a paddle by those rude sophomores. We thought that we 
were not going to like the college as well as we had expected, but after the recep- 
tion in the Social Union rooms and the beginning of the rushing season, everybody 
seemed so kind and so interested in us, that we forgot the bitter taste of our first 
experiences. The "sophs" played us another dirty trick, tho. They got us on 
the end of a long rope and hauled us through the pond in spite of the fact that our 
friends, the juniors, all encouraged us to such an extent that we thought it would 
be as easy as pie for us to overpower our rivals. We began to realize then that 
we had to be a little better organized, so we got going and paid back the sopho- 
mores in the six-man rope-pull. We guess they won't forget that, right away. 

Well, after the smoke had cleared, and pledge day was over, and we found 
ourselves scattered in different fraternities, we renewed our efforts toward class 
unification, and just now we are going strong in basketball. Our career at 
M. A. C, however, has just begun, and if enough of us succeed in dodging the 
well-laid snares set for us by "Bull" Prince and others, we may amount to some- 
thing yet, and have an answer when someone hollers at us, "What kep yer.'" 




Clagg of 1924 

Armstrong, Bradford 

3 Allen Street; Q. T. V. 

Arrangelovich, Danitza 

Adams Hall; A-i-T. 

Atkins, Harold Kent 

73 Pleasant Street. 

Ball, Kenneth Moore 

North Amherst; <!>i;K. 

Barker, John Stuart 

82 Pleasant Street; A X A. 

Barrows, Robert Arthur 

82 Pleasant Street; A X A. 

Barteaux, Frank Everett 
53 Lincoln Avenue; K r ■!>. 

Bartlett, Frederick Sheldon 

31 East Pleasant Street ; 2 * E. 

Bartlett, Perry Goodell 

6 North College; AX A. 

Belden, Clifford Luce 

15 Fearing Street. 

Bike, Edward Louis 

31 East Pleasant Street; S * E. 

Blanchard, Norman Harris 

7 Nutting Avenue; S<1>E. 

Bliss, Elisha French 

17 Fearing Street; AS*. 

Bowers, Frank Henry 

17 Fearing Street; AX A. 

Bowes, Charles Atwell 
McClure Street; Q. T. V. 

Bowes, Curtis Glover 

83 Pleasant Street; OX. 

Brunner, Fred, Jr. 

17 Fearing Street; *SK. 

Cahalane, Victor Harrison 
83 Pleasant Street; A 2 *. 

Kensington, Md. 
Belgrad, Serbia 
Weehawken, New Jersey 
Bloomfield, New Jersey 
West Bridgewater 
New York, N. Y. 
Charlestown, N. H. 





Carpenter, Earle Stanton 

lie Pleasant Street; AS*. 

Chase, Theodore Martin 

Mount Pleasant; *SK. 

Clark, Charles O'Reilly 

88 Pleasant Street; S * E. 

Collins, Oscar Ernest 

7 Phillips Street; K T *. 

Cromack, Earl Augustus 

Hatch Experiment Station; 8X. 

Darling, Robert Martin 

66 Pleasant Street; Q. T. V. 

Davis, Howard Halsey 

17 Fearing Street; AX A. 

Davis, Stanley Whitconib 

83 Pleasant Street; OX. 

Deuel, Charles Frederick 

30 Lincoln Avenue; Q. T. V. 

Dresser, Allen Lucius 

66 Pleasant Street; Q. T. V. 

DuBois, Martin Lee 

44 Triangle Street; 4>i;K. 

Elliott, James Alexander 

Care George L. Cooley, Sunderland 

Emery, George Edward 

31 East Pleasant Street; i;*E. 

Epps, Martha Belle Scott 

Adams Hall; A<t>r. 

Fenton, John Michael 

108 Pleasant Street; K F *. 

Fernald, Leland Hoyt 

10 North College; AX A. 

Ferranti, Edmund Tony 

17 Fearing Street: AX A. 

Flint, Ruth Guild 

Adams Hall; A*r. 

Frost, Sherman Clark 

3 Nutting Avenue; S*E. 



Frost, Willard Chamberlain 

21 Fearing Street; eX. 

Garretson, Alfred Corwin 

Pleasant Street; <I>SK. 

Geiger, Aimee Suzanne 

Adams House; A<I>r. 

Gifford, Richard Smith 
88 Pleasant Street; 2 * E. 

Goldsmith, Eliot Gray 

92 Pleasant Street; K2. 

Grieve, Alexander Watson 

4 North College; ATP. 

Groves, Alan Marston 

Phi Sigma Kappa House; <l>2 

Gryzwacz, Patrick Louis 

100 Pleasant Street. 

Hairston, Joseph Jester 
Box .'500. 

Haskell, Malcolm Rawson 

27 Main Street; K 2. 

Hayden, Luther Leonard 
13 Phillips Street. 

Hayes, William Bointon 

73 Pleasant Street; AS* 

Hill, Carroll Victor 

9 Phillips Street; AX A. 

Holteen, John Gunnar 

15 Hallock Street; K T *. 

Holway, Clarence Waren 

41 East Pleasant Street; A 2 t 

Hopkins, David 

42 McClellan Street. 

Hubbard, Doris 

Adams Hall; A*r. 

Hutchins, Osburne Aznos 

Nutting Avenue; ATP. 

Isaac, Carl Frederick 

Prospect Street. 





Kane, Edward Anthony 

17 North College; Q. T. V. 

Kennedy, Lowell Francis 

18 Nutting Avenue; Q. T. V 

Kilbourn, James Sheldon 

3 Dana Street; 2*E. 

King, Rosewell Howard 

23 East Pleasant Street; A 2 

Lamb, Erie Franklin 

81 Pleasant Street; eX. 

Lane, Wilfred Craig 

7 Phillips Street; KT*. 

licland, Allen Sanford 

Farm House, M. A. C; AT] 

Loring, Kenneth Stockwell 

1 Allen Street; AX A. 

Lyons, Mildred Harris 
Adams Hall; d*r. 

MacAfee, Norman Hoar 

20 Pleasant Street; ATP. 

Maeaulay, Donald Francis 
Q. T. V. House; Q. T. V. 

Mader, Russell Curtis 

2 McClellan Street; AX A. 

Manchester, Philip 

72 Pleasant Street; AX A. 

Merrick, Charles Llewellyn 

30 North Prospect Street. 

Merrick, Stuart Halliwell 

30 North Prospect Street. 

Miller, Warwick Baise 

45 Pleasant Street. 

Morris, Walter Markley 
8 Nutting Avenue. 

Morse, Alfred Bullard 

4 Chestnut Street. 

Myrick, Sterling 

84 Pleasant Street; AX A. 





Nelson, Carl Olaf 

13 Philips Street; ATP. 

Nicoll, Arthur Chester 

Lambda Chi Alpha House; AX 

Noyes, Russell 

Theta Chi House; OX. 

Nutting, Raymond Edwin 

7 Phillips Street. 

Oklobdzia, Boris 

51 Amity Street. 

Palmer, Harold Conwell 

13 South Prospect Street; BX 

Pearson, John Cleary 

llOPleasantStreet; AZ* 

Percival, Gordon Pittinger 
18 Nutting .Avenue. 

Poey, Frederick 

Alpha Sigma Phi House; AS*. 

Porges, Nandor 

56 Pleasant Street; A* A. 

Pratt, Wallace Francis 

4 Nutting Avenue. 

Read, John Gammons 

73 Plea.sant Street. 

Reynolds, Joseph Sagar 

14 North College. 

Rhodes, Winthrop Gordon 

Theta Chi House; OX. 

Ricker, Chester Sewall 

120 Pleasant Street; AS*. 

Roeder, Frank Richason 
M. A. C. Farm 

Root, Frank Edson 

Alpha Gamma Rho; A F 

Rowell, Elwyn Joseph 

44 Triangle Street; AS*. 

Salman, Kenneth Allen 
n North College; AX A. 




Schaffer, Carlton Hill 

17 North College; ATP. 

Sellers, Wendell Folsom 

9 Phillips Street; ATP. 

Shepard, Harold Henry 

Commons Club Rooms; Commons Club. 

Sherman, Willis Whitney 

Mount Pleasant, Care H. N. Worthley. 

Sime, Arnold Jay 

29 North Pleasant Street; K 2. 

Sims, Kenneth Wallace 

Alpha Gamma Rho House; ATP 

Slack, Marion Florence 
Adams Hall; A* P. 

Smith, Richard Burr 

Phi Sigma Kappa House; "tSK. 

Smith, Vera Irene 

Adams House; A * P. 

Staebner, Alfred Porter 
46 Triangle Street; K2. 

Steele, Charles Wasser 

10 North College; A X A. 

Steere, Robert Ernest 

116 Pleasant Street; K 2. 

Stevenson, Harold Dudley 

8 Nutting Avenue; A P P. 

Stone, George Leroy 

120 Pleasant Street. 

Tewhill, Charles James 

M. A. C. Farmhouse; A P P. 

Thornton, Clarence Percy 
R. F. D. No. 2. 

Tobey, Charles Sylvester 

53 Lincoln Avenue; *SK. 

Turner, Dana Burwell 

3,5 East Pleasant Street; K P <J>. 






South Boston 




Willianiantic, Conn. 


Chepachet, R. I. 

Camden, Maine 








Varnum, Thomas, Jr. 

66 Pleasant Street; <i>SK. 

Waugh, Albert Edmund 
M. A. C: KS. 

Weatherwax, Howard Erie 

Theta Chi House; GX. 

White, Samuel Henry 

10 North College; AX A. 

Whitman, Chester Edgerly 

•t Chestnut Street; •i'SK. 

Whitney, Richard Alvah 

4 Nutting Avenue; KS. 

Whitney, Will Alvah 

4 North College. 

Wilhelm, George Henry 

Green Gables. 

Williams, James Lowell 

M. A. C. Farmhouse; Q. T. V. 

Witt, Earl Maynard 

.\lpha Gamma House; ATP. 

Wood, Ruth Millicent 

Adams House; A*!'. 

Wood, William Wilson 

23 East Pleasant Street; BX. 

Woodworth, Robert Hugo 

Care R. C. .Adams, North .\mherst; <}> : 


^nclaggifieb ^tubent£i 

Geoffrey D. Goodale 
Francis B. Gustin 
John T. Perry 

Henry D. Wendler 


Lester T. Richardson 
John S. Stockbridge 
Francis D. Tatten 



Sometime in 1922 

Franklin Allen Barnes 
Edward Fletcher Barrows 
Albert Grover Brason 
Howard Finley Coles 
Donald Keith Collins 
Peter Andrew Crichton 
Charles Sale Cross 
Robert C. C. Cummings 
Howard Grace DuBois 
Charles Austin Farwell 
James Francis Fenton 
Karl Arvid Frilen 
Millard Thayer GaskiU 
Clifton Forrest Giles 
James Addison Graves 

Albert Arthur Jarvis 
Harold Nelson Jarvis 
Harold Hayden Lawton 
Robert Marston Lingham 
John Harold Lockhart 
Stuart Carleton Morgan 
Stuart VanAlstyne Smith 
James Vincent Spadea 
Henry Wesley Stephan 
Albert Webster Stevens 
Seth Edward Stevens 
Ernest Stone Stubing 
Mortimer Task 
Luther Charles VanAnden 
Raymond Wason 






MosELY Coombs Gillette Robinson Irish Freeman Vinten Waugh 

Snow Gaskill Gowdy Anderson King Clark Sullivan 


1922 ^^INDEX 

5nter=Jfraternitp Conference 


Charles H. Anderson 

. President 

Starr M. King 

. Vice-President 

Carlyle H. Gowdy 


m. ^. V. 

Secretary and Treasurer 

Nathan W. Gillette 

Clarence F. Clark 


^igma Happa 

John D. Snow 

Julius Kroeck 

Happa ^igma 

Starr M. King, Vice-President Frederick V. Waugh 

Eappa (gamma 3^i)i 

Gerald M. Gilligan Herbert A. MacArdle 

tKfjcta Cl)i 

Charles H. Anderson, President Charles R. Vinten 

^igma ^Iji Cpsiilon 

Roger C. Coombs Carlyle H. Gowdy, 

Secretary and Treasurer 

ILamfaba €i)i iSlpfia 

Frederic Howard Stanley L. Freeman 

^Ipfta ^igma ^fji 

Harland E. Gaskill Henry S. Mosely 

SllpJja (gamma ilRfjo 

Philip L. Robinson Joseph T. Sullivan 





©. E. "V. 

Jfountieb at iJlasisiacfjufiettEi agricultural College, iUlap 12, 1869 
Colors: AVhite and Brown Flower: White Carnation 





(a. c IT. 

William R. (\)le 
Willard K. French 

James E. Bement 
Charles F. Deuel 
James E. Deuel 
Allan D. Farrar 

Carl Moller Bogholt 
Carroll Wooster Bunker 
Lorin Earl Ball 
Herman Nelson Dean 
George William Edman 
Herbert LeRoy Geer 

Kenneth Allen Barnard 
Clarence Frederick Clark 
Richard Edmun Field 
Robert Moore Hodgson 


JfratrcEi in JfaniUatc 

James B. Paige 

jfratreg in Utbc 

Frederick Tuckerman 


Harold M. Gore 
A. Vincent Osmun 

Henri D. Haskins 
Gerald D. Jones 
Albert E. McGloud 
Albert F. Parsons 

Nathan Warner Gillette 
Robert Meredith Gould 
Robert Lambert Jones 
Charles Donald Kendall 
Lawrence Francis Pratt 
Richard Watson Smith 

Frederick Kaupp Zercher 


Reginald Newton Holman 
Matthew John Murdock 
Roland Piper Smith 
Hobart Wadsworth Spring 



Robert Donald Fuller 
Norman Douglas Hilyard 
Carroll Alden Towne 

Bradford Armstrong 
Charles Atwell Bowes 
Robert Martin Darling 
Charles Frederick Deuel 




Malcolmb Edward Tumey 
Holden Whitaker 
Forrest Earle Williams 

Allen Lucius Dresser 
Edward Anthony Kane 
Lowell Francis Kennedy 
Donald Francis Macanlay 

James Lowell Williams 


Jfounbeb at iUlafiSatfjusietts Agricultural College, iHlarclj 15, 1873 

aipf)a Cfjaptcr 

iBtational (J^rganijation 

Thirty Chapters 

Fourteen Ahimni Chibs 

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




3Pf)i ^igma i^appa 



Jfratreg in Jfatultatc 

William P. Brooks 
George M. Campbell 
Orton L. Clark 
Robert D. Hawley 

Lawrence S. Dickenson 
Walter E. Dickenson 
Arthur M. Hall, Jr. 
Georae C. Hubbard 

Henry Vaughn Allen 
Phillip Brownell Armstrong 
Donald Churchill Douglass 
Howard Mason Goff 
Harold Arthur Haskins 
William Lincoln Kimball 

Ralph J. Watts 
jfratrcK in iHrfae 

Frank E. Thurston 

John B. Lentz 
William E. Philbrick 
Frank P. Rand 
George E. Stone 

Raymond A. Jackson 
Allister F. McDougall 
Luther A. Root 
Philip H. Smith 


(^harles Gideon Mackintosh 
Charles Hugh Mallon 
Elton Jessup Mansell 
Justin Jeremiah McCarthy 
Philip Sanger Newell 
John Dow Snow 

Philip Hall Haskins 
Julius Kroeck 

Robert Lyman Starkey 


Paul Malcolm Reed 
Conrad Herman Roser 
Maxfield Merriam Smith 




Warren Leslie Bartlett 
Robert Buell 
Frank Langdon Davis 
Owen Eugene Folsom 
John Stancliff Hale 
Sherman Keeler Hardy 

Kenneth Moore Ball 
Frederick Brunner, Jr. 
Theodore Martin Chase 
Martin Lee DuBois 
Alfred Corwin Garretson 




Marshal Sinclair Hodsdon 
Donald Eugene Macready 
Robert de Sales Mohor 
Fred Grant Sears, Jr. 
Richard Goodwin Wendell 
Leverett Stearns Woodworth 

Alan Manston Groves 
Richard Burr Smith 
Charles Sylester Tobey 
Thomas Varnum, Jr. 
Chester Edgerly Whitman 
Robert Hugo Woodworth 




llappa ^igma 

jfounbeb at tije Unibersiitp of \Ttrginia, 3Becemt)cr 10, 1869 
#amma Bella Ctapter 
CstafaUsljel) iHlap 18, 1904 
J^alional C^rgani?ation 

Eighty-seven Undergraduate Chapters 
Forty Alumni Clubs 

Publication: "The Caduceus" 
Colors: Scarlet, Green, and White Floioer: Lily of the Valley 



Charles H. Abbot 
James A. Foord 
William P. B. Lockwood 
Frederick A. McLaughlin 

James Warren Alger 
Joseph Archibald Hager 


ilappa ^igma 

jFratres in Jfatultate 


John Gordon Lowery 

Tscharner Degraffenreidt Watkins 


Carl Fales Whitaker 

William S. Regan 
Frank A. Waugh 
Charles Wellington 
T. George Yaxis 

Starr Margetts King 
Henry Lawrence Rice 

Frederick Vail Waugh 

Nathaniel Jackson Ames 
James Allen Beal 
Francis Edward Buckley 
Wilbur Horace Marshman 

Clifford Luce Belden 
Elliot Gray Goldsmith 
Malcolm Rawson Haskell 
Arnold Jay Sime 




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

Alfred Porter Staebner 
Robert Ernest Steere 
Albert Edmund Waugh 
Richard A. Whitney 

John Sylvester Stockbridge 
Ruel Eldridge 


^appa #amma $l)i 

jfounbeb at tfjc iiWaKSactjuSetts agricultural College, ©ttofact 28, 1909 
Colors: Orange and Black Flower: Tiger Lily 





Eappa i^amma $l)i 


Alexander A. Mackimmie 

Salteau Frederick Calhoun 
Gerald Mathew Gilligan 
Lyle Lord Kirkland 

George Lewis Baker 
Edniond Thomas Carey 
Herbert Aloysius MacArdle 

Howard Bates 

Mehdn Benjamin Borgeson 

Frank Everett Barteaux 
Oscar Ernest Collins 
John Michael Fenton 


Jfratrest in JfacuUate 


Guy Clifford West 


John Leonard Walsh 

Dana Burwell Turner 


Charles H. Thompson 

Everett Carroll Preston 
Harry Stephen Stiles 
Milton Fuller Webster 

Arthur Lawrence Swift 
Harold Earle Wentsch 
George Edwin White 

Oliver Page Latour 
Thomas Francis Shea 

John Gunnar Holteen 
Wilfred Craig Lane 
Raymond Edwin Nutting 


Jfounieb at iSortoicf) Wlnibtvait^, Ipril 10, 1856 

^t)cta Chapter 
Cstablisfjeb ©ecemfaer 16. 19U 

iBtational C^rgani^ation 

Thirty Chapters 
Eight Alumni Chapters 

Piihlicaiion: "The Rattle" 

Colors: Red and White Flmver: Red Carnation 


Charles H. Gould 

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

jfratrcji in Jfatultate 

Loring V. Tirrell 

Jonathan Harold Smith 

Enos J. Montague 

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

Paul Lapham Burnett 
Donald Keith Collins 


Harry Athol Murray, Jr. 
Charles Raymond Vinten 

Trescott Tupper Abele 
George Eugene Baker 
Alfred Fullick Gay 
Melvine Bernard Hallett 
Henry Leander Hunter, Jr. 


Clifford Woodworth Keith 
Alexander B. Marshall 
Chauncy Valentine Perry 
Homer Flint Richards 
Mark Morton Richardson 

Arthur Williams Roberts 

Curtis Glover Bowes 
Earl Augustus Cromack 
Stanley Whitcomb Davis 
Willard Chamberlain Frost 


AVilliam Wilson Wood 


Eric Franklin Lamb 
Russell Noyes 
Winthrop Gordon Rhodes 
Howard Erie Weatherwax 

^igma $1)1 Cpsiilon 

jFounbeti at 3^iti)monb College, i^obember I, 190X 

iUlagsfacljusicttfi Slpfta Cftaptcr 

€£itabli«l)cli 9pril 27, 1912 

jTtational (J^rganijation 

Fifty Chapters 
Eighteen Ahimni Associations 

Piihlicafion : "The .Journal" 
Colors: Purple and Red Flowers: American Beauties and Violets 




^igma ^f)i Cpgilon 

jFrater in Jfacultate 

Winthrop S. Welles 

Peter Joseph Cascio 
Roger Conklin Coombs 
Charles Oliver Dunbar 


Richard Herbert Sandford 

Joseph Daniel Evers 
Albert Douglas Long 
Richard Adams Mellen 

Herbert Laurence Collins 
George Asa Cotton 
Carlyle Hale Gowdey 
Francis Edward Hooper 


John Joseph Lyons, Jr. 
George Blanchard Packer 
Walter Jesse Rollins 
George Henry Thompson 

Donald Briggs Alexander 
Howard Baker 


James Gordon Tarr 

Joseph Howard Burbeck 
Philip Berry Dowden 


Frederick Sheldon Bartlett 
Edward Lewis Bike 
Norman Harris Blanchard 
Charles O'Reilly Clark 


George Edward Emery 
Sherman Clark Frost 
Richard Smith Gifford 
James Sheldon Kilbourn 




* f /♦ 

jfounbcli at Wo6tan Unibetsitp, i^obcmfaer 2, 1903 

(gamma Heta Ctapter 
€s!tafaUs!f)cl) ilHap 18, 1912 

i^ational ([Organisation 

Fifty-four Chapters 
Twenty-three Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Purple, Green, and Gold" 
Colors: Purple, Green, and Gold Flower: Violet 




Hambba Ct)i ^Ipfta 

jfratcr in Urbc 

William A. Brown 


Russell Dexter Baker 
John Dexter Brigham 
Lorenzo Fuller 

Leslie Dana Bent 
Edwin Graham Burnham 
Stanley Leonard Freeman 
Frank Albert Gilbert, Jr. 
George Austin Kemp 
Hervey Fuller Law 

Arthur Whiting Leighton 

Richard Bowles I/ambert 
Paul Wilfred Brown 
Frederic Howard 


Robert Parker Lawrence 

Earle Stanley I^eonard 
Kenneth Watts Moody 
Myron George Murray 
W^illiam Henry Peck 
Kenneth Charles Randall 
Edwin Herbert Warren 

Howard Reynolds Gordon 
George Gilbert HoUey 
Eyrie Gray Johnson 
Donald Gilford Nowers 

John Stuart Barker 
Robert Arthur Barrows 
Perry Goodell Bartlett 
Frank Henry Bowers, Jr. 
Howard Halsey Davis 
Leland Hoyt Fernald 
Edmund Tony Ferranti 
Carroll Victor Hill 


Edward Norman Tisdale 
Gilbert Henry Irish 
Vernon Downer Mudgett 
W^allace Earl Paddock 

Kenneth Stockwell Loring 
Russell Curtis Mader 
Philip Manchester 
Sterling Myrick 
Arthur Chester Nicoll 
Kenneth Allen Salmon 
Charles Wasser Steele 
Samuel Henry White 


Jfounbeb at gale Mnibcrsttp, 1845 

(gamma CJjapter 
Cfitafalisfjeb 1913 

J^ational (i^rganijation 

Twenty-five Chapters 

Twenty-three Alumni Councils 

Five Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Tomahawk" 

Colors: Cardinal and Stone 

Flower: Cardinal Rose 


^1922 i 


^Ipfta ^igma ^f)i 

jfratCES in JfacuUate 

Francis P. Clark 
Arthur L. Dacy 
John J. Maainnis 

Joseph B. Lindsey 
William L. Machmer 
Charles A. Peters 

Jfratrcs in Wirbc 

E. Baxter Eastman 
Edwin F. Gaskill 
Nathaniel L. Harlow 
Sidney B. Haskill 

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

Raymond Woods Boynton 
Frank Semore Davenport 
Harland Everett Gaskill 


Kenneth Wilson Sloan 

George Cole Howe 
Harold Clayton Hunter 
Laurence Paul Martin 


James Edward Dwyer 
Albert Snyder Higgin 
James Freeman Leland, Jr. 
John Neptumcen Lewandowski 
Edward William Martin 

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

Raymond Henry Grayson 

Elisha French Bliss, Jr. 
Victor Harrison Cahalane 
Earle Stanton Carpenter 
William Bointon Hayes 
Clarence Waren Holway 


Edward Francis Ribero 


Robert John Harrington 

Rosewell Howard Kin, 
John Cleary Pearson 
Frederick Poey 
Chester Sewall Ricker 
Elwyn Joseph Rowell 

jFounbcli at tfje ^anibersiitp of #l)io, 9pril 4, 1908 

iilu CJjaptcr 
estafalisJjeb Spril 27, 1917 

i^ational (!^rgani?ation 

Fifteen Chapters 

Puhlication: "Sickle and Sheaf" 

Colors: Sorrel, Green, and Gold ■ Flower: Pink Rose 



^lpf)a #amma Eljo 

Jfratres in JfatuUatc 

Wallace C. Forbush 

Clark L. Thayer 

Jfrater in Wltbt 

Carlos L. Beals 

Harold Kenneth Allen 
Lawrence Melville Cooper 
Orrin Chester Davis 
Francis Summers Fletcher 
Irving Emery Gray 
Davis Alden Hurd 

Roger Melvin Acheson 
Stanley Willard Bromley 
Charles Alfred Buck 

Mason Williams Alger 
Luther Bailey Arrington 
Robert Brooks Bates 
James Stanley Bennett 

Alexander Watson Grieve 
Osburne Amos Hutchins 
Allan Sanford Leland 
Norman Hoar MacAfee 
Carl Olaf Nelson 
Frank Edson Root 


George Lewis Slate 
Richard Austin Waite 


Joseph Timothy Sullivan 

Thomas Lothrop Snow 

Newton Ewell Lincoln 
Donald Ashford Lent 
Harold Walter Poole 
Richard Charles Peck 
Philip Luther Robinson 
Clifton Winfield Scott 

Luman Binney Conant 
Belding Francis Jackson 
Donald Sewall Lacroix 

Roger Boynton F'riend 
Bertram Irving Gerry 
Allan Jones 
Richard Carl Newell 

Wendell Folsom Sellers 
Carlton Hill Schaffer 
Kenneth Wallace Sims 
Harold Dudley Stevenson 
Charles James Tewhill 
Earl Maynard Witt 




Commonsi Club 

jfounbeb at McEilcpan Win\\itxiitv, 1899 

dllasisiacJjusiEtts! Chapter 
CsftablijsteJJ Jfefaruarp 1, 1913 

iBlational d^rganijation 

Four Chapters 
Four Alumni Clubs 

Colors: Garnet and Gray 

Publication: "The Chronicle' 






Commons Club 

jfacuUp Mtmbtri 
Paul J. Anderson Arthur N. Julian 

Guy C. Crampton 
John C. Graham 
Arthur K. Harrison 

Fred C. Kenney 
John Phelan 
Paul Serex, Jr. 

Alfred L. Tower 

Henry J. Burt 
Ambrose C. Faneuf 

J^csibcnt JHembcrs! 

Charles H. Jewell 
A. Sidney Mallory 

William Bailey, Jr. 
Charles Haynes 
Gordon Killam Hurd 


Carlo Antonio lorio 
Edward Buckland Newton 
Reginald Drury Tillson 


John Hollis Andrews 
Robert Henry Beckwith 
Ellis Warren Chapin 
Frederick Belcher Cook 
Harry Adrian Erysian 

Harry Gotfred Lindquist 
Henry Nigro 
Ralph Russell 
Kenneth David Sherman 
Harry John Talmage 


Gardner Hunter Brewer 
Lawrence Francis Broderick 
Edmund William Burke 
John Benedict Faneuf 
Leo Joseph Fitzpatrick 

Harold Henry Shepard 

Warren Hanaford Towne 



Allan Jay Heath 
Gustaf Elmer Lindskog 
Charles Francis Picard 
Jeffrey Poole Smith 
Edwin Tanner 

Alfred Bullard Morse 

Belta ^i)i (^arnma 

Jfounbcb at tjjc iHlassiacljujictts iagritultural CoUese, September 17, 1915 
Colors: White and Green Flowers: White Roses and Pine 




©elta Pt)i (iamma 

JfatuUp jWembets 

Helena T. Goessman 
Adeline E. Hicks 

Lorian P. Jefferson 
Edna L. Skinner 

Viola Mary Cameron 

Eleanor Frances Chase 
Ruth Wasson Hurder 

Mary E. M. Garvey 


Emily Bird Van Lennep 


Marion Ruth Russert 

Eleanor Willard Batenian 
Inza Almena Boles 
Mary Katherine Gildemeister 
Rose Florence Labrovitz 

Martha Belle Scott Epps 
Ruth Guild Flint 
Aimee Suzanne Geiger 
Doris Hubbard 
Mildred Harris Lyons 



Dorothy P. Clark 

Jane Isabel Pollard 
Marjory Richardson 

Molly LeBaron Lewis 
Frances Barbara Martin 
Edna Mather 
Dorothy Van Hoven Turner 

Marion Florence Slack 
Vera Irene Smith 
Ann Sterling- 
Alice Elizabeth Thompson 
Ruth Millicent Wood 

(graduate ^tubcnte! 

Dorothy Towle 


Belta 3^\)i ^Ipija 

jfounlieb at the iRasistacftusictts! agricultural College, 1916 
Colors: Blue and White Floirer: Ageratum 




JBzM 5i)i ^Iplja 



Louis Eliot Baker 

Isador Gabriel Quint 

Edward Browdy Labrovitz 

Samuel Nathaniel Rosoff 


Abraham Krasker 


Morris Reed 

Solomon Cohen 

Philip Gold 

Paul Corash 

Joseph Goldstein 

Benjamin Gamzue 


Nandor Forges 

Alexander Sandow 




3^i)i ^appa 3^i)i 

Edgar L. Ashley 
Arthur B. Beaumont 
WilKam P. Brooks 
Kenyon 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 
Willard K. French 
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. Lindsey 

C. F. Deuel 

Mrs. C. I. Gunness 

iRestiient iUcmberS in jFacuUp 

William L. Machmer 
A. Anderson Mackimmie 
Charles E. Marshall 
Fred W. Morse 
A. Vincent Osmun 
John E. Ostrander 
James B. Paige 
Charles H. Patterson 
Charles A. Peters 
John Phelan 
Ralph W. Redman 
Donald W. Sawtelle 
Fred C. Sears 
Paul Serex, Jr. 
Robert J. Sprague 
Clark L. Thayer 
Harold F. Thompson 
Ray E. Torrey 
Olive M. Turner 
Ralph J. Watts 
Frank A. Waugh 
Charles AVellington 
Harlan N. AVorthley 

Roger C. Coombs 

3Rc£(ibent ;^emfaerj! 

Cla«s! of 1921 

Reginald D. Tillson 


H. M. Thompson 
C. S. Walker 

Richard A. Mellen 



Cabalrp Replaces; Snfantrp Here 

The instituting of a cavalry unit at M. A. C. in the fall of '20 marked the 
passing of the old-time Infantry R. O. T. C. The heart-breaking commands of 
"Squads right" and "Squads left" are gone forever, and from now on the yearlings 
and "sophs" will march to the tune of "Fours right" and "Fours left." 

In reorganizing the tactical unit, the Government has provided one of the 
best equipped outfits of the kind, and Aggie should be proud to have such an 
excellent troop. The Militarj^ Department is in charge of Lieutenant-Colonel 
R. W. Walker, assisted by Major F. E. Shnyder, and Aggie's old stand-by and 
ardent advocate. Sergeant Lee. In addition, one stable sergeant, one "top kick," 
twelve privates, one horse shoer, and one saddler go to make up the total person- 
nel. A large stable provides ample room for the thirty-six horses and two mules. 
The Government, however, makes provision for a maximum of sixty horses for a 
unit of this size, and it is hoped that in the near future accommodations for the 
remaining twenty-four horses available, may be erected. 

Cavalry training embraces many things besides skill in riding. A man 
learns how to shoot both the rifle and pistol, how to make maps and sketches, 
and how to operate automatic rifles and machine guns. Training in leadership 
is practical and continuous for the sophomores, and those taking the advanced 

The success of the cavalry depends entirely upon the spirit of the men while 
performing their duties, and is to be judged by the number of men M'ho take the 
advanced course, are graduated from it, and are offered commissions in the O. R. 
C. Any man, however, continuing this training throughout the entire four years, 
must spend six weeks between his Junior and Senior years in a training camp. 
During these last two years, commutation from the Government is received for 
the time spent in training. 

The value of such a training is very great. In time of war, one is prepared 
to serve his country in a position that not only brings credit on himself but also 
on the institution from which he has received his education. Every fellow should 
have an avocation, self-satisfying and quite different from the regular, monoton- 
ous, daily routine. Why, then, not allow the cavalry to serve the purpose, as well 
as any other college activity.'' To a student who intends to be a leader among 
men, a training of this kind is invaluable. But, in addition, it is useful and 
serves to bring him in contact with other educated men of the country, and acts in 
reality as a letter of recommendation. 

The change in the military unit has stimulated interest to a marked degree 
among the undergraduates. Under the unusually persistent directors that this 
Department now has, the concerted action of all the leaders should make as fine 
a cavalry troop here at Aggie, as can be found anywhere in the United States. 




Mmx Clubs; 

Animal ^ugbanbrp Club 


Francis S. Fletcher, President 
Marion R. Russert, Secretary 

Paul W. Brown, Vice-President 
George R. Lockwood, Treasurer 

Stevens F. Dole 

€xecutii)e Committee 

P^nierson F. Haslam 

Hanbsicape ^rt Club 


Jonathan H. Smith, President 
Philip L. Robinson, Secretary and Treasurer 

^omologp Clut) 

Richard H. Lambert, President William H. Peck, Vice-President 

George L. Slate, Secretary Frederic Howard, Treasurer 

Eeligioug Clutig 

Catfjolic Club 


Gerald M. Gilligan, Presideyit Edward W. Martin, Vice-President 

Lawrence F. Broderick, Secretary and Treasurer 

John M. Fenton, Sergeant-at-Arnis 

iWenoraf) ^ocietp 

Louis E. Baker, President Abraham Krasker, Vice-President 

Alexander Sandow, Secretary 

Rose F. Labrovitz 

Morris Reed, Treasurer 
Abraham Pellis 


Cook Meli-en Moody King 

Murray Newton Goff Tucker 

tirije College S. M^ €. ^. 

Howard M. GoflF . 
Richard A. Mellen 
Starr M. King 
Frederick B. Cook 
Kenneth W. Moody 
Myron G. Murray 
Edward B. Newton 
Arthur W. Leighton 
Francis S. Tucker 


. President 

. Vice-President 

. Treasurer 

Secretary and Chairman of Bible Study 

. Chairman Deputations Committee 

Dwight Station Leader 

Chairman Entertainment Committee 

Chairman Publicity Committee 

Chairman Mission Study 





Boles Pollard VanLennep 

Women's^ ^tubent Council 

Established March, 1919 

Jane L. Pollard, President Emily B. Van Lennep, Vice-President 

Inza A. Boles, Secretary 

Viola M. Cameron 
Ruth W. Harder 

Marion R. Russert 
Margaret A. Carroll 



John D. Brigham, "'21 
Peter J. Cascio, '21 
Herbert L. Collins, '22 
George A. Cotton, '22 
Frank S. Davenport, '21 
Stanley L. Freeman, '22 
Lorenzo Fuller, '21 

John D. Brigham, '21 
Herbert L. Collins, '22 
Norman D. Hilyard, 'S 

Carlyle H. Gowdy, '22 

Henry V. Allen, '21 
Herbert L. Collins, 

Irving E. Gray, '21 
C. Donald Kendall, '21 

OTearerg of tfte "; 


Robert M. Gould, '21 
Irving E. Gray, '21 
Raymond H. Grayson, '23 
Starr M. King, '21 
Oliver P. Latour, '23 
Donal A. Lent, '21 
Albert D. Long, '21 
John N. Lewandowski, '22 


Donald A. Lent, '21 
Justin J. McCarthy, '21 


Donald A. Lent, "21 
George H. Thompson, '22 

Elton J. Mansell, '21 
Ralph G. Leavitt, '21 


George L. Slate, '21 
Philip S. Newell, '21 

Charles G. Mackintosh '21 
Elton J. Mansell, '21 
Justin J. McCarthy, '21 
Robert S. Mohor, '23 
Harold W. Poole, '21 
Richmond H. Sargent, '23 
Richard A. Waite, '21 

Henry S. Moseley, '22 
Philip S. Newell, '21 
Hcnrv L. Rice, '21 

Albert W. Smith, '22 

Donald H. Smith, '21 
Justin J. McCarthy, '21 

Joseph T. Sullivan, '22 
Leverett S. Woodworth, 


^^1922 i 


ll%^ 1 


■ ;l| ^"'"■S*'«' ^^^^ 




■#* ^ w mC*^^*^ 


^ (- : ^^ , V 

\ > :; * 


, '^^^^ t .' 1 4\' 

Clark Peck Evers Gilbert 

McLaughlin Butterfield Lewis Osmun Bunkert 

Joint Committee on SntercoUesiate ^ti)letic£( 


Dean Edward M. Lewis 
Prof. Philip B. Hasbi-ouck 
Frederick A. McLaughlin 

. PrcaidctU 

Vice- Presiden t 

. Secretary 

JfatuUp ilcmfaerS 

President Kenyon L. Butterfield Physical Director Curry S. Hicks 

Dean Edward M. Lewis Prof. Philip B. Hasbrouck 

A. Vincent Osmun, '03 

aiumni iHlemberji 

Frederick A. McLaughlin, '11 
Harold M. Gore, '13 

AVilliam H. Peck, Football Clarence F. Clark, Baseball 

\\ Carroll W. Bunker, Basketball Joseph D. Evers, Hockey 

Frank A. Gilbert, Track 


^ J ^ 

f i t rri' 

M M 

^ M M M 

Reason of 1920 

Harold W. Poole, '-11 . 
Lorenzo Fuller, '21 
Harold M. Gore, '13 
Robert P. Holmes, '20 
Victor A. Rice 
Brooks F. Jakeraan, "20 


. Manager 

Head Coach 

Assistant Coach 

Assistant Coach 

Freshman Coach 

Alumni airbijiorj' Jfootfaall Committee 

Harold AV. Brewer, '14 
Sumner A. Dole, '15 


Raymond H. Grayson, '23 

Starr M. King, '21 
Oliver P. Latour, '23 . 

Charles G. Mackintosh, '21 
Robert D. Mohor, '23 . 
George A. Cotton, '22 . 

Elton J. Mansell, '21 . 
Peter J. Cascio, '21 and 
Roger M. Acheson, '22 
Harold W. Poole, '21 . 
Donald A. Lent, '21 
Richmond H. Sargent, "23 

Herbert L. Collins, '22 

Cte t!i;cam 

Right End 

Right Tackle 
Right Gvard 

Vernon D. 
Left Guard 
Left Tackle 

Left End 

Left Half Back 
Right Half Back 

George B. Palmer, '16 
Emory E. Grayson, '17 


Irving E. Gray, '21 

Conrad H. Roser, '22 

John D. Brigham, '21 

Robert M. Gould, '21 

Mudgett, '23 and Mason \\. Alger, '23 

Stanley L. Freeman, '22 

Frank S. Davenport, '21 

Harold E. Wentsch, "22 

Richard A. Waite, '21 

Justin J. McCarthy, '21 

Clarence F. Clark, '22 

. Alan S. Tarplin, '23 

Leslie D. Bent, '22 and 

James A. Beal, '23 

Wilbur H. Marshman. '23 and 

Malcomb E. Tumey, '23 


Jfoottjall ^eagon of 1920 

The 1920 football season opened auspiciously, October "^nd, when the strong 
C. A. C. team was buried under a 28-0 score. But far more important to the 
college and to the student body was the revival of the old Aggie spirit, so dear 
to the hearts of all loyal Aggie men. Crushed by the war and deplorably weak 
last year, the spirit of the college gained stimulus when, with the first crisp days of 

fall, forty football 
men appeared some 
weeks before the 
opening of college 
to begin the long, 
hard grill which 
means a well-bal- 
anced and victori- 
ous eleven. The 
royal rooters, re- 
turning a little 
later, found four 
teams out on the 
athletic field, eager 
and ready for the 
first game. Once 
more the "Old 
King" was supreme 
on the campus. 
Everybody was 
thinking, eating, 
and talking foot- 



LENT, All-N. E. (2) 




The first game was a decisive victory. 
Tiie eleven showed power and speed, and 
under the excellent generalship of Captain 
Poole, it overwhelmed the heavy C. A. C. 
team, running up the largest score in sever- 
al years. 

The following Saturday Bates clashed 
with us on x41umni Field, and the second 
victory of the season was chalked up, 21-7. 
Bates presented a fast, heavy aggregation, 
but again superior overhead play and 
heady handling of the team gave a clean- 
cut win. 

Using the stellar kicking of Collins to 
good advantage and developing a strong 
offensive in the closing period of play, we 
ran up our string of victories to three by 
defeating W. P. I., 21-6. At no time in the 
game was the issue in doubt. 

The climax of the season was attained 
No less than one hundred and twentv-five 

when Vermont was humbled, 21-7. 
students "hoboed it" to Burlington to see the combat. Football enthusiasm had 
reached its old-time fervor, and the players owned the campus on their return. 
The first setback came as a complete surprise, when New Hampshire State 
gained the distinction of being the first opponent to defeat us on Alumni Field. 


KING, All-N. E. (1) 

GRAlbON, All-h. E. (.2; 




score was 9-0. 

It was a closely contested game with the wonderful 
kicking of Conners, the N. H. S. 
fullback, being the deciding factor. 
Running into a little hard luck, 
the team next played Rhode Island 
State to a 7-7 tie. A blocked kick 
gave the visitors their only chance 
to score. 

The Springfield game found 
every Aggie man on Pratt Field, 
backing the Maroon and White to 
the limit. Springfield had the fast- 
est and heaviest team in years, and 
when the final whistle ended the 
fray, the score stood 28-7, with 
Springfield on the long end. The 
Maroon and White, hopelessly out- 
weighed, fought gamely, but the 
>H odds were too great, and in spite of 
M the plucky fighting spirit of the 
Ph team, the Springfield steamroller 
> was not to be denied. Lent was 
o the bright spot on the Aggie lineup 
2 throughout the struggle. 

^ The season ended brilliantly 

H when Tufts was taken into camp 
and the whitewash applied on the 
Medford Oval to the tune of 21-0. 
Tufts fought hard, but Aggie speed 
and forward passing kept the ball 
constantly moving down the field. 

That the 1920 team impres.sed 
the .sporting world was shown when 
the Springfield Union picked its 
All-New England mythical elevens. 
King '21 was given a berth on the 
first team. Lent '21 and Grayson 
'23 on the second team, and Poole 
'21 on the third team. These 
teams were selected from all the 
colleges in New England except 
Yale and Harvard, and no college 
placed more than four men on the 

three teams. King was awarded the Pond Memorial Medal, which is given 

each year to the man doing most for Aggie football. 




mi=ill.^.C, Jf ootball eieben 

(From Aluiiuu Bulletin) 

1st TEAM 

2nd TEAM 

E. Grayson, '17 

. Left End 

Larson, '13 

Curran, '16 . 

Left Tackle . 

. Danforth, '16 

Jordan, '16 . 

Left Guard 

Dunn, '17 

Dole, '15 


Mackintosh, '21 

Perry, '16 

Right Guard . 

Strong, '13 

King, '21 

Right Tackle 

Holmes, '18 

Day, '15 

Right End . 

. Edgerton, '14 

Palmer, '16 . 

Quarterback . 

Poole, '21 

Pond, '20 

. Left Half Back 

. H. Brewer, '14 

Darling, '16 

Right Half Back 

Melecan, '15 

Lent, '21 


Weeks, '18 . 

. Full Back 

Graves, '14 

Reason of 1920 

Massachusetts vs. 

M. A. C. Opps. 

October 2 


ticut Agricultural College at Amherst 28 

October 9— 

-Bates a 

t Amherst 

21 7 

October 16— 


ter Polytechnical Institute at Worcester 21 6 

October 23- 

-University of Vermont at Burlington 

21 7 

October 30- 


Island State College at Amherst 

7 7 

November 6— 

-New H 

ampshire State College at Amherst 9 

November 13— 

-Springfield Y. M. C. A. College at Spring 

field 7 28 

November 20— 

-Tufts at Medford 


ail=^Sgie Jf ooti^all 

[Collegian's Choice) 

Left End — E. E. Grayson, '17 
Left Tackle— lAoXmes, '20 
Left Guard — Jordan, '16 
Center — Dole, '15 
Right Guard — Perry, '16 

Right Tackle — King, '21 

Right End—R. H. Grayson, "23 

Quarter Back (Capt.) — Palmer, '16 
Left Half Back— Fond, '20 
Right Half Back— T>aT\mg, '16 
Full Back— Weeks, '18 


pagetjall ^easion of 1920 

Captain Jakeman 

Although (luring the season of 19'20 only six games were 
won out of thirteen, the season was not considered entirely 
unsatisfactory from the standpoint of those most interested in 
furthering the sport at "Old Aggie." Early in the year Jake- 
man, to fill the place of the late Allan Pond, was elected cap- 
tain and under his able direction and that of Coach Gore, the 
squad soon rounded into shape. Daily practice was held as 
usual and dope talks were in order two evenings a week. 

The first game of the 
season, with Colby, is 
worthy of comment, for, 
although our tally of runs 
was one less than theirs, 
it showed that our team 
could hit. 

The Springfield game 
was lost through 4 infield 
hits, 3 errors, and a stolen 
base in a fast contest on 
Pratt Field. Except for 
the first inning, gilt-edged 
ball was pitched for M. A. 
C. We were unable to 
score, but the traditional 

spirit and fight made the result of the contest doubtful to the 
very last. 

In the contest with Amherst, played on Pratt Field, the 
Aggie team, true to the old traditions, came through with a 
brilliant victory over their old rivals. It was the Commence- 
ment game for Amherst and was played before a large number 
of their alumni as well as the entire student bodies of both 
io runs were made until the fifth inning, when 


Dewing scored on Newell's single. Batchelder did likewise in the following inning on Collin's 
single. Amherst came back with one run but was never able to tie the score. The struggle was 
replete with sensational plays and was marred only by an injury to Lent, who was hurt early in 
the game, and played to the last with a small bone in his leg broken. 

Even though a large number of games were not won, the team played in a creditable manner 
throughout the season and did much to develop material that should make the coming season a 
banner year. 

^cafion of 1920 

April 22 Colby at M. A. C 

April 2-t Worcester Polytechnical Institute at M. A. C. 

April 30 Rhode Island State College at Kingston 

May 1 Connecticut Agricultural College at Storrs 

May 7 New Hampshire State College at Durham 

May 15 New York State Teachers' College at M. .\. C. 

May 18 Stevens Institute at Hoboken 

May 22 Trinity College at M. A. C. 

May 26 Amherst College at M. A. C. 

May 28 Connecticut Agricultural College at M. A. C. 

May 31 Springfield College at Springfield 

June 14 Amherst at Amherst 

June 19 University of Vermont at M. .\. C. (Commencement) 

. A. 










g)ea£ion of 1920 

Brooks F. Jakeman, '20 
Henry L. Rice, '21 
Harold M. Gore, '13 




Julius Kroeck, Jr., '22 

Philip S. Newell, '21 

First Base 
Stewart P. Batchelder, '20 

Brooks F. Jakeman, '20 

Short Stop 
Norman D. Hilyard, '23 

Robert P. Holmes, '20 

Center Field 
Warren M. Dewing, '20 


Third Base 

Right Field 

John D. Brigham, '21 

Orrin C. Davis, '21 

Second Base 
Henry S. Moseley, '22 

Donald A. Lent, '21 

Left Field 
Herbert L. Collins, '22 

Donald A. Lent, '21 
Julius Kroeck, Jr., '22 

Substitute Infielders 
John J. Maginnis, '20 William F. Glavin, '20 


Justin J. McCarthy, '21 
Joseph D. Evers, '21 
Elton J. Mansell, '21 . 

jeafion of 1921 




John D. Snow, '21 

Right Center 
John J. Lyons, '22 

Cover Point 
Herbert L. Collins, '22 

Right Wing 
Justin J. McCarthy, '21 

Left Wing 

Philip S. Newell, '21 


Howard R. Gordon, '23 

Left Center 
Elton J. Mansell, '21 

Harold W. Poole, '21 

^ocfeep ^ea£{on of 1921 

Beginning with a 
veteran squad, the 
hockey team of 
1921 proved to be 
one of the speediest 
and cleverest sep- 
tets yet turned out 
by the college. Al- 
though the sche- 
dule of games could 
not be played en- 
tirely, due to ad- 
verse weather con- 
ditions, enough were 
played so as to re- 
sult in a satisfac- 
tory season. Eight 
contests, some of 
them against the 
fastest clubs in the 
country, brought 
the college wide 
publicity and 
wholesome respect. 
Springfield Hockey Club was vanquished by an overwhelming .score and the defeat at the 
hands of Amherst in 1920 was revenged when the Maroon and White triumphed in a thrilling 
game by the score of 2-1. Dartmouth was able to break the winning streak, but only after a ten- 
minute overtime period. 

By far the most exciting and best played contest of the year was the clash with Harvard. 
For two periods the Crimson and Maroon and White played neck to neck, neither team being 


Captain McCarthy 


/ '''m 


' t ^^M 

. 1^ 

S 1^1 ''^ * 

tmr ^_ 

• ■ v. . 


Manager Evers 




able to score. Finally, in the closing moments of the game. Harvard, by virtue of their better 
physical condition, was able to slip the puck twice through the well-guarded net. This was the 
closest game that the Crimson played, and as they won the intercollegiate hockey championship 
of the U. S., it was no mean achievement. 

In this contest Captain McCarthy was at his best and time and again was down the ice on 
individual dashes. The Boston players picked "Jerry" as the best wing seen in action around 
the Hub so far this season. 

The following back, defensive style of play, as used by the Aggies, broke up the far famed four- 
man dash of the Crimson forward line and rendered their attack well nigh worthless. 

Fordham was able to down the Aggies in a spectacular third period end in the Ice Palace in 
New York City. 

Tech and Boston College in the Boston Arena provided treats for the Hub Alumni and result- 
ed in an even break. The Engineers were trimmed in a fast six-man game, the deciding goal being 
shot by Coach Mansell two minutes before the finish of the contest. 

From a standpoint of offensive hockey and team play the Tufts clash stands out as the best 
playing of the year. Forward line and defense played their part in such a creditable manner 
that our Medford rivals were swamped to a tune of 8-0. 

The rest of the season was a disappointment, warm weather and rain making it impossible 
to even matters with Dartmouth and Boston College. The forward line, comprising Capt. Mc- 
Carthy, Coach Mansell, Lyons, and Snow played stellar hockey while the defensive work of 
Collins and Poole with Newell in the net made it almost impossible for opponents to tally. Credit 
is due Coach Mansell, who kept the squad going at top speed during the season. 

The new rink built on the east side of the Freshman Field brought renewed enthusiasm and 
showed that this popular out-door game is regaining its old time prestige at Aggie. 

Reason of 1921 

January 12 Amherst at M. A. C. 

January 15 Dartmouth at Hanover (10 min. overtime) 

January 21 Harvard at Cambridge 

January 28 Fordham at New York 

.January 31 Boston College at Boston 

February 1 Massachusetts Institute of Technology at Boston 

Februarv 3 Tufts College at M. A. C. 

. A. C. 















i;j)e ^eagon of 1921 

Captain Gowdy 
outpassed during the first period and lialf of the second, but 
finally won, through substitution of fresh men and rearrange- 
ment of their co mbination, by the score of S.'j to 21. 

In the Middlebury game the Aggie quintet was in fine 
form and showed as fine a defensive and passing game as was 
ever seen o n the Vermonters' court. We were at no time in 
danger of losing after the first basket was caged. 

The contest with .\mherst was one of the most hotly con- 
tested and also one of the most peculiar of any ever played be- 
tween the two institutions. The result was in doubt up to the 
very last whistle and the game was characterized by a large 


At the opening of the 1921 basketball season, the 
squad had a nucleus of three "M" men. Captain 
Gowdy, Smith, and Thompson, and was reinforced 
by Ro.ser, Marshman, Hale, and Ball, The season 
was started in the right way by winning the first 
game with Connecticut, and a fine brand of basket- 
ball was shown throughout the entire season regard- 
less of whether the team won or lost. Although 
there were several defeats chalked up against the 
team, they were all by a small number of points, 
and the comparative excellence of the teams can not 
be judged en- 
tirely by the 

The game 
with the fast, 
heavier Harvard 
five is especially 
worthy of note, 
for it was re- 
plete with bril- 
liant basketball. 
Harvard was 
outplayed and 



number of fouls. The passing of the Aggie team stood out as the redeeming feature of play, as on 
over fifty occasions they brought the ball to within shooting distance only to fail to score. Roser 
deserves credit for caging 19 fouls. 

In the New Hampshire game the power of the old jinx remained unbroken, although the de- 
ciding score was not made until during the last thirty seconds of play. It was a clean, hard game 
throughout and was won by a good team. Smith, Roser, and Hale were the stars of the game. A 
foul which was shot during the last few seconds finally decided the winning team. 

Probably the best game of the season to date was with the fast Worcester Tech five, rated as 
one of the best teams in the East. The game was replete with sensational plaj's, and our team 
never showed up to better advantage, for they played the game of their lives. As was the case in 
several previous games, a single goal scored before the final whistle decided the score against us. 

During the .season up to date, the work of Captain Gowdy has been consistently of high grade. 
Smith, Roser, and Thompson have shown fine form, while Marshman is fast developing into a star. 
Since an unusually small percentage of the team will be lost by graduation this year, an especially 
good combination may be safely predicted for the coming season. 

































reason of 1921 

Connecticut .Agricultural College at M. A. C. 

Wentworth Institute at M. A. C. 

University of Vermont at Burlington 

Middlebury at Middlebury 

Harvard at Cambridge 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology at Boston 

Amherst College at Amherst 

Stevens Institute at M. A. C. 

New Hampshire State College at M. .\. C. 

Connecticut Agricultural College at Storrs 

Wesleyan at Middletown 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology at M. A. C. 

Worcester Polytechnical Institute at M. A. C. 

St. Lawrence University at M. A. C. 

Tufts at Medford 

New Hampshire State College at Durham, N. H. 

M. A. e. Opps. 


































Carlyle H. Gowdy, '22 
Carroll W. Bunker, '21 
Harold M. Gore, '13 . 
Lorin E. Ball, '21 

)cas(on of 1921 




Freshman Coach 

®f)e tKeam 

Conrad H. Eoser, '22; Lorin E. Ball, '21 
Albert 'W. Smith, '22; James A. Beal, '28 
AVilbur H. Marshman, '23 
George H. Thompson, '22; John S. Hale, '23 
Carlyle H. Gowdy, '22; Donald A. Lent, '21 

Right Forward 

Left Forward 


Right Gtiard 

Left Guard 

Francis E. Hooper, '22 
Kenneth C. Randall, '22 

l^ije ^ubsititutes! 

Abraham Krasker, '22 


Donald B. Alexander, '23 
Clarence F. Clark, '22 




^prins l^racfe, ^eagon of 1920 

The outdoor track sea- 
son of 1920 opened with a 
larger number of candi- 
dates than in the previous 
season. The team's regu- 
lar coach, Lawrence S. 
Dickinson "10, was on a 
leave of absence and the 
services of John H. Hub- 
bard, Amherst "07, were 
secured. The fact that 
he began work a stranger 
to all the men, emphasizes 
the success which he ac- 
complished in turning out 
a strong team by the end 
of the season. The team 
was led by Capt. "Tom"' 
Meserve and had six let- 
ter men, and twenty-five 
more or less experienced 
candidates. The first 
meet, the Eastern Inter- 
Collegiates at Springfield, 
Aggie figured among the scorers, tying for seventh place with fifteen teams 
2 scored third place in the broad jump, Sullivan '22 third in the "220'", 

Captain Meserve 

Manager Gilbert 

tested our strength 
competing. Smith 

Lyons '20 fourth in the two mile, and Allen '21 and Woodworth "23 qualified for final heats in the 
"440"" and the dashes respectively. The performances were slow on account of the muddy track 
and the heavy rain. The following meet, the \ew England Inter-Collegiates, was marred likewise 
by weather conditions but Aggie was credited with one point, Sullivan "22 fourth in the "220." 
The triangular meet with New Hampshire and Vermont, held at Burlington, resulted in third 
place for our team, which however succeeded in scoring ten of the eleven men who made the trip. 
The performances of Slate, Sullivan, and Dewing, and the exciting relay which closed the meet 
and gave the victory to New Hampshire, featured. 

^cagon of 1920 

May 8, 1920 Eastern Intercollegiates, Springfield. M. A. C. 5 points. 
May 22, 1920 New England Intercollegiates, Boston. M. A. C. 1 point. 

June 5, 1920 Triangular Meet, Burlington, Vermont. Score: New Hampshire 59 1-2, Ver- 
mont 51, Massachusetts 41 1-2. 


^taion of 1920 

Albert W. Meserve 

, '20 


C. Donald Kendall 

, '21 


John H. Hubbard 


triangular iHeet 

Centennial Field, Burlington, Vt., June 5 








100 yards 





:10 2-5 




N. H. 

220 yards 





:23 3-5 





440 yards 






N. H. 


N. H. 


880 yards 





2;02 1-5 

N. H. 

N. H. 



One mile 





4:31 3-5 

N. H. 


N. H. 


Two mile 






N. H. 

N, H. 



120-yard hurdles 








N. H. 

220-yard hurdles 





:27 1-5 





Shot put 





36' 1" 


N. H. 

N. H. 


Discus throw 






N. H. 

N. H. 



High jump 




Cotton ] 

5' 5" 



[ Mass. tied 

N. H. J 

Broad jump 





20' 3 1-2" 


N. H. 



Pole vault 







L N. H. tied 

N. H. J 


Relay race — Won 

by New Ham 

pshire (Hunt, Nig 

htingale, O'Lea 

rv, Melville 3:3 


Second, Massachusetts (Acheson, Sullivan, Irish, Woodworth) 
Third, Vermont (Bisson, HoUway, Smith, Greene) 


i:te Crosig Country tKeam 

g»eas;on of X920 

George L. Slate, '21 
Frank A. Gilbert, Jr., ''2'2 
Lawrence S. Dickinson, "10 

Joseph D. Evers, "21 
George L. Slate, '21 
Guy C. West, '21 

tKfjC ^eam 


. Manager 


Walter J. Rollins, "22 
Gilbert H. Irish, '23 
Donald E. MacCready, '23 

Leverett S. Woodworth, '23 



Crogs^ Country ^easion of 1920 

The cross country season of 1920 is regarded 
as one of the most successful M. A. C. has ever had 
in this line of sport. Starting with but three first- 
string veterans and a squad of twenty green candi- 
dates, Coach Dickinson rounded out a finished 
product which rani<ed well with other New England 
colleges. The first race, with W. P. I. on their own 
course, resulted in a 24-31 victory, with Captain 
Slate and Woodworth leading all the Worcester men 
to the line. Two weeks later we received a visit 
from New Hampshire's usually strong aggregation 
of harriers, and the dual over Prexy's- Hill proved 
the closest of the season. The race was featured by 
many close finishes for positions, especially that 
by Captain Slate and Leath of New Hampshire, for 
first place, which went to the New Hampshire man. 
The visiting team proved the victor of the race by 
a margin of two points. At the New England 
Intercollegiates, Aggie finished seventh by a re- 
count of points, which had originally placed her 
eleventh. The runners were hampered by a cold wind and colds contracted in 
practise. The following week they came back and defeated Springfield College 
on their own course by a decisive margin. Aggie scored men in the positions 
1, 3, 4, 5, 6, which gave us the victory by a margin of fifteen points, and established 
a new record for the course. M. A. C.'s chief scorers for the season were Slate, 
Evers, and AVest, '21; Rollins '22; and Irish, MacCready, and Woodworth '23. 

Reason of 1920 

Captain Slate 

October 30 Worcester Polytechnic Institute at Worcester 
Won by M. A. C; Course, 5.3 miles; Time, 
30 min. 20 sec. 
Novemljer 6 New Hampshire State at Amherst 

Won by New Hampshire; Course 4.8 miles; 
Time 26 min. 
November 13 New England Intercollegiates at Franklin 
Park, Boston 
Won by Massachusetts Institute of Technol- 
ogy; M. A. C. seventh. 
November 20 Springfield College at Springfield 

Won by M. A. C; Course 5 miles; Time, 26 
min. 4 sec. 

M. A. C. 







1922 ^^INDEX'^ 

Eclap ^easion of 1921 

Board relay, which has always been among the 
most successful of Aggie activities in the past, 
came through a short but successful season. 
Handicapped by a lack of meets at which to dis- 
play its material, the squad nevertheless had ca- 
pabilities and accomplished its purpose. The 
chief object of Coach Dickinson was to put out a 
team which would turn the tables on the rivals 
who had for several years defeated us continually 
in all branches of sport. New Hampshire State. 
The morale of the team which had but one race was 
maintained by the importance of that race. The 
team practised at the increased distance of 440 
yards as compared with 390 yards as in former 
years. The team which went to the Boston Arena 
February 5 was composed of Captain Gray '21, 
Slate '"21, Allen '21, Sullivan '22, MacCready '23, 
and Woodworth '23. New Hampshire was de- 
feated decisively at the Arena track, Aggie's first 
man opening up a lead and the team increasing it 
steadily throughout the race. The team composed of Sullivan, MacCready, 
Allen, and Woodworth ran the distance of 1852 yards in 3 minutes and 57 seconds, 
with New Hampshire forty yards in the rear. Slate, starting from the 25 yards 
mark in the mile handicap and running a well planned race, passed twenty-three 
opponents, finishing in second place, a performance which entitles him to a high 
rank among the leading college athletes. The success of Aggie track teams has 
been due in great measure to the loj^al efforts of Coach L. S. Dickinson '10, whose 
work in upholding the standards of the college in this branch of sport has earned 
for him the respect of all. 

Captain Ghay 

Irving E. Gray, '21 
Frank A. Gilbert, Jr., '22 
Lawrence S. Dickinson, '10 

^Jje ^Blelap tKeam 




Henry V. Allen, '21 
Irving E. Gray, '21 

Joseph T. Sullivan, '22 
Donald E. MacCready, '23 
Leverett S. Woodworth, '23 


The Rifle Club has been instituted at Aggie for 
many years, creating a keen interest among large 
numbers of the students. Starting with a mere 
handful of supporters in its embryonic stage, the 
Club has grown, until now we find as large a 
number as fifty or sixty trying out each year. 

The basis of selecting men to represent the col- 
lege in shooting matches depends entirely on the 
individuality of the student. Each man is in 
reality a team in himself. Constant, untiring 
practise, steadiness, nerve control, and clear sight- 
ing are essential in securing the success of 
members of the team. The failure of one man to 
prove his worth at the crucial moment cannot be 
hidden by his team mates and will often lead to the 
loss of a match. 

At present, Aggie is in the lead on two "long- 
time" matches. We have six wins thus far on the 
Indoor Trophy, the largest number that any col- 
lege has attained. In addition, we have five times 
won the Outdoor Trophy. This trophy is off'ered for the competition of all the 
agricultural colleges of the United States. Intercollegiate Rifle Association 
Rules govern all matches carried on here at Aggie. 

The forthcoming season promises to be an excellent one. Although at 
present there is a slight misunderstanding as to the exact schedule of "shoots," 
it is quite evident that those "pulled ofl'" will prove even more interesting than in 
previous years. With many of the old standbys still in college, men who ha\'e 
won their "M's" in the last two years, Aggie will have as fine a team as any New 
England college. The high records of these men augur well for the future season 
of Aggie's Rifle Club. 


Captain Lambert 

^^1922 i 


Howard Spring Geer Lockwood 

Campbell Bdtterfield Machmer Rand Edman 

iaon=^tf)letic ^ctibitieg poarb 


William I. Machmer President 

Sidney B. Haskell Vice-President 

George M. Campbell Secretary 

Frank P. Rand General Manager 

JfatuUp iWemfaerS 
Pres. Kenyon L. Butterfield William P. B. Lockwood 

William I. Machmer Frank P. Rand 

George M. Campbell, '20 

Alumni iHemberfi 

Sidney B. Haskell, '04 

^tubent iWanagetJi 
George W. Edman,'21,/?owte>-Doisfe/-.s' Herbert L. Geer, '21, Collegian 
Frederic O. Howard,'21, Musical Chibs George R. Lockwood,'21, Public Speaking /\ 
Hobart W. Spring, '22, Index ': 



i:toentp=€ig;})tf) Annual Jf lint Oratorical 

Bowker Auditorium, Saturday, June 19, 19''20, at 8:00 P. M. 
Presiding Officer, Dean Edward M. Lewis 

Won by 
Harry A. Erysian 

Second Prize 
John A. Crawford 

Harry A. Erysian 


Real Christianity and the Spirit of the Age" 
Selfishness, the Real American Menace" 
Action for Armenia" .... 
Education and Citizenship" 

Francis S. Fletcher, 
E. Warren Chapin, 
Harry A. Erysian, 
John A. Crawford, 



Prof. Robert J. Sprague, M. A. C. Mr. John D. Williard, M. A. C. 

Mr. Evan F. Richardson, President Associated Alumni 




jfortp=Jfifti) Annual purnijam Reclamation 

Bowker Auditorium, Wednesday, June 2, 1920, at 3:00 P. M. 
Presiding Officer, Prof. Charles H. Patterson 

Won by 
Harry A. Erysian 

Second Prize 
Payson T. Newton 

Harry A. Erysian 

"The Storming of Mission Ridge" .... 

Frank J. Kokoski, 'S'-J 
"The Execution of Sydney Carton" 

Benjamin Gamzue, '23 
"The Mission of New Japan" .... 

Edwin Tanner, '23 
"The Victor of Marengo" ..... 

Payson T. Newton, '23 
"The Strenuous Life" ...... 

Roger B. Friend, '23 
"Conciliation with the Colonies" .... 

I^awrence F. Broderick, "23 
"On the Armenian Massacres, 1894" 

Harry A. Erysian, '22 
"The Rescue of Lygia" ..... 

Richard G. Wendell, '23 

Dean Edward M. Lewis 

Mr. Henry J. Burt 


Benjamin F. Taylor 

Charles Dickens 

. Kiyo Sne Iniii 


Theodore Roosevelt 

. Edmnnd Bnrhe 

William E. Gladstone 

Henry Sienkieimcz 

Mr. Frank P. Rand 

Moody Friend 

Haslam Cascio Kimball 

ilonor Council 


Peter J. Cascio, '21 
Frederick B. Cook, '22 

Peter J. Cascio, '21 
Emerson F. Haslam, '21 
William L. Kimball, '21 


Alfred P. Staebner, '24 


Frederick B. Cook, '22 
Kenneth W. Moody, '22 
Roeer B. Friend, '23 


BuNKEH Fuller Hollixs FLETrHER Jones Rosoff Baker 
BoGHOLT LocKwooD Davidson Smith Edman Anderson 

Eoi^ter Boi£iter Bramatic ^sis^ociation 

Carl M. Bogholt . 
George W. Edman 
George W. Edman 
Walter J. Rollins . 
Frank P. Rand 

Charles H. Anderson 
Russell D. Baker 
Donald G. Davidson 
George W. Edman 
Francis S. Fletcher 

Paul M. Reed 


iWcmfaerS 1921 


Roger B. Friend 


. President 

Secretary and Treasurer 

General Producing Manager 

Business Manager 

Facvlty Manager 

Lorenzo Fuller 
George R. Lockwood 
Isador G. Quint 
Samuel N. Rosoff 
Jonathan H. Smith 

Walter J. Rollins 



"jeotljing IBut tf)e i:rutf)" 

E. M. Ralston 
Van Dusen 
Bishop Doran 
Dick Donnelly 
Bob Bennett 
Mrs. Ralston 
Gwen, her daughter 
Ethel Clark, a guest 

!cl Comcbj' in tKfjree iStts bp James i^. iHontsometp 

^f)e Cast 

. W. H. Peckham, 

Partners of E. M. 


Chorus Girls 

R. G. Leavitt, 
Donald G. Davidson, 
C. M. Bogholt, 
J. H. Smith, 
A. A. Clough, 
Paul Reed, 
R. D. Baker, 
T. D. Watkins, 
E. B. Labrovitz, 
G. R. Lockwood, 
and Bennett. 

Jenkins, the butler 

ACT 1 — The uptown office of Ralston, Donnelly 

TIME — Late afternoon 

ACTS 2 and 3 — The summer home of E. M. Ralston, Long Island 

TIME — Afternoon, next dav 


"i:f)e OTitcf)ing ft our" 

3 JBrama in Jfout 9tts bp augiistus tEtiomas 

tEtc Cast 

Jo, negro porter . 

Jack Brookfield, gambler 

Tom Denning 

Harvey, negro servant 

Mrs. Alice Campbell 

Mrs. Helen Whipple 

Viola Campbell 

Clay Whipple 

Frank Hardmuth 

Lew Ellinger 

Justice Prentice . 

Justice Henderson 


Colonel Bayley 

Mr. Emmett 

ACT 1 — Library and living 

ACT 2 — Library and living 

ACT 3— Same as Act 1. 

ACT 4— Same as Act 3. 


. Robert L. Jones, '21 

J. H. Smith, '21 

George R. Lockwood, '21 

Carroll W. Bunker, '21 

Miss Helen S. Millard, '20 

Miss Marion E. Early, '20 

Miss Susie A. Smith, '20 

Charles A. Anderson, '21 

. C. M. Bogholt, '21 

Lorenzo Fuller. '21 

Donald G. Davidson, '21 

Francis S. Fletcher, '21 

Samuel N. RosoflF, '21 

. Russell D. Baker, '21 

. Roger B. Friend, '23 

room at "Jack Brookfield's,' 

TIME— Midnight 
room at "Justice Prentice's' 
TIME— 11:4.5 P. M. 

TIME— Midnight 

-Midnight, several weeks later 


Louisville, Kentucky. 

Washington, D. C. 

Arrington Erysian Martin Bennett Lincoln 
Leathe Spring Moody Holman Wendall Whittier Burnham 
Sears Norcross Stahkey Sloan Goff Baker Slade Newton Richards 

Frederic Howard 
John D. Lowery 

ilugical Clutjg 

1920=1921 ^cljcbule 

. Mancu/er 
Atmistant Manager 

December 10 Town Hall, Hadley 

December 29 Town Hall, Stowe 

December 30 Town Hall, Needhani 

January 1 Swiss Room, Copley Plaza, Boston 

February 4 Alumni Concert, M. A. C. 

February 15 Town Hall, Amherst 




(^lee Club 

Howard M. Goff . 

Newton E. Lincoln, '21 
Laurence P. Martin, '21 
Kenneth W. Sloan, '21 


Jfirst lltmxi 

Russell D. Baker, '21 
Howard M. Goff, '21 
Edward B. Newton, '21 
Edward W. Martin, '22 

Charles F. Russell, 

Peter J. Cascio, '21 
Edwin G. Burnhani, '22 
Reginald M. Holman, '22 
C. Raymond Vinten, '22 

Richard C. Wendell 

^econt) W>&iizi 

Francis S. Fletcher, '21 
Emerson F. Haslam, '21 

John M. Whittier^ 

Howard M. Goff, '21, Leader 
Emerson F. Haslam, '21 

Robert L. Starkey, '21 
Hobart AV. Spring, '22 
Lawrence F. Broderick, '23 

Kenneth AV. Moody, '22 
John B. Faneuf, '23 
Harry C. Norcross, '23 
Homer F. Richards, '23 
, '23 

Luther B. Arrington, '23 
Robert F. Martin, '23 
Fred G. Sears, '23 
Irving AV. Slade, '23 

Harry A. Erysian, '22 
James S. Bennett, '23 
, '23 

Kenneth AV. Sloan, '21 
C. Raymond A^inten, '22 


LoRiNG Lamb Bowes Nokchoss Fanetjp 

MosELEY HussEY VVaugh Labrovitz Fuller Sears 

iHanbolin Club 

Edward B. Labrovitz, '21 Leader 

JfirSt iilanboUns! 

Edward B. Labrovitz, '"21 Frederick V. Waugh, '22 

Francis W. Hussey, '22 

^etonb jnanboUnsi 
Joiin B. Faneuf, '23 Eric F. Lamb, '24 Carroll A. Towne, '23 


Richard G. Wendell, '23 

Jf irgt \Tiolin ^ctonb Violin 

Harry C. Norcross, '23 Fred G. Sears, '23 

(guitar Clarinet 

C. Raymond Vinten, '22 Robert D. Fuller, '23 

g)axop6one tJDromfaone 

Charles A. Bowes, '24 Lowell F. Kennedy, '24 


Henry S. Moseley, '22 


Buck Murray Barnard Bromley Whitaker Spring Burnett Whittibr 
Jackson Jones Preston Martin Edman Geer Arrington 

^\)t ilas!gacJ)U£iettsi Collegian poarb 

Volume XXXI 

Cbitorial IBcpartmcnt 

Laurence P. Martin, '21 
Robert L. Jones, '21 
George W. Edman, '21 . 
Kenneth A. Barnard, '22 
Stanley W. Bromley, '22 
Paul L. Burnett, '22 
Hobart W. Spring, '22 . 
Belding F. Jackson, '22 
John M. Whittier, '23 . 
Luther B. Arrington, '2,S 

Managing Editor 
Associate Editor 
Associate Editor 
Associate Editor 
Associate Editor 
Associate Editor 
Associate Editor 
Associate Editor 
Associate Editor 

PusincBS! department 

Herbert L. Geer, '21 
Everett C. Preston, '21 
Charles A. Buck, '22 

Myron G. Murray, '22 

Business Manager 
. Advertising Manager 
. Circulation Manager 

Holden Whittaker, '23 

Owen E. Folsom, '23 





pinvcnlion Proiiram Ends nich Vis 
to ARgit Campus. 

Eiilhusiaslii- Sluili-nls Follow ihr Ttaui. Vomionl InsWe llic M. A. C. 12 
Yard Line Only Oiicf During llie Game. 


^^1Q99 gM^INDEX"^ 


Law lUixcK Abele 



Fletcher Webster 


^SSie ^quib poarb 

Milton F. Webster, ''21 
Charles R. Vinten, '22 

. Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 

Hitttaty department 

Belding F. Jackson, '22, Editor 
Charles A. Buck, '22 
Kenneth C. Randall, "22 
Edmund W. Burke, '23 

Stanley W. Bromley, '22 
Ellis W. Chapin, Jr., '22 
Trescott T. Abele, '23 
Fred Brunner, Jr., '24 

J&mimiH Bepattmcnt 

Maxfield M. Smith, '22 
Robert P. Lawrence, '22 
George E. White, '22 . 
Howard E. Weatherwax, '24 

Srt department 

Francis S. Fletcher, '21, Editor 
Jonathan H. Smith, '21 

. Manager 

Assistant Manager 



Julius Kroeck, '22 

Emily B. Van Lennejj, '21 

Carroll A. Towne, '23 




€xtracteb from tfte ^quib 

Agronomy student leaning on his 
soil augur — 

"Oh, well, I've always heard that 
this course was a d — d bore!" 

^ :{: H^ ^ 4: 

She — Isn't it glorious to wake up 
early in the morning and hear the 
leaves whispering outside the window! 

He — It's all right to hear the leaves 
whispering, but I can't stand hearing 
the grass mown!" 

I slept like a log last night. 

Yes, with a saw running thru it. 
* * * Hs * 

"What's the difference between a 
barber and a sculptor?" 

"Easy — a barber curls up and dyes 
and a sculptor makes faces and busts." 

Hey, my cigaret is gone. 

That's all right, it was going when 
you left it there, wasn't it.''" 

"I fell over 20 ft. the other day and 
did not get hurt." 

"How was that.''" 

"I was the last one in for chapel and 
sit in the center of the row." 

He — Then your refusal to marry 
me is final?" 

She — Absolutely. Shall I return 
your letters? 

He — Please. There's some good 
material in them that I can use again. 

'23 — Which will you have, apple 
pie or mince? 

'24 — Which is the largest? 

Mabel — We had a lobster at our 
house for dinner last night. 

Grace — Why, I thought Harry had 
left town. 

Stude — rSir, I want permission to be 
away 3 days after the end of vacation. 

Dean — Ah, you want 3 more days 
of grace? 

Stude — No, three more days of 


"I had to laugh today." 

"Do you really mean that you had 

"Yes, it was one of the Prof's 


He — I guess I'll go out for the mile; 
that's a four lap race. 

She — Better try the dashes, you 
can't handle one lap yet! 

"Who was Nero, Bill?" asked one 
student of another. "Wasn't he the 
chap who was always cold?" 

"No," said the wise student, "that 
was Zero, another guy altogether." 

Precious bride — I was married last 
week, father. 

Irate parent — Don't let it happen 


Rag — Always look a gift horse in 
the face. 

Picker— Why? 

Rag — Because he has a sad tale 


"Doesn't Jim ever worry about his 

"No. He says there is no use in 
himself and the tailor worrying over 
the same bills." 


He — Where is that young man 
you used to sit in the hammock with, 
last summer? 

She— We fell out. 


Rollins Bromley Lacroix Lawrence Sullivan Randall Peck 

AcHESON Smith CJilbert Jackson Spring Carey Murray Leonard 


Cbitorial lioarii 

Beldini>' F. Jackson 


ILiterarp Bepartmcnt 

Edmund T. (.'arey, Editor 
Roger W. Blakely 
Stanley W. Bromley 
Kenneth C. Randall 

Roger M. Acheson, Editor 

Hobart W. Spring 

^alesi anb Collections 

Hervev F. Law 

Robert P. Lawrence 

!art department 
^uiim6i Bepattmcnt 


Statistical IBepartmcnt 

Donald S. Lacroix, Editor 
William H. Peck 
Joseph T. Sullivan 
AVillip Tanner 

Walter J. Rollins 

Business Manager 


Myron G. Murrey 
Rowland P. Smith 




i:f)e ^ale of tfje ?Banquetg 

etc engagement initt) '21 

It was the night before the Banquet Season. An ominous silence cloaked the campus, when 
the innocent little freshmen tucked in their snowy beds, relying explicitly on the good faith of the 
sophomores, suddenly found themselves betrayed. The sophisticated sophs, realizing that they 
were outnumbered nearly two to one, had laid elaborate preparations, had thrown all rules and 
regulations to the winds, and had begun hostilities 24 hours ahead of time. Equipped with 
several high-powered cars, and one or two immense trucks, about thirty pairs of handcuffs and 
several jugs of good old cider to keep up their morale, they sallied forth to the dastardly deed, 
which smacked of the wolf in the sheep fold. A systematic tour of the fraternity houses resulted 
in the capture of numerous, unsuspecting freshmen. Others were picked up in Dorms and sur- 
rounding houses. When the depleted ranks of freshmen finally gathered their scattered wit.s 
and fled far away from the violent scenes, it was to view with consternation and dismay their 
tattered ranks. The flower of their army was in the hands of the enemy. The sophs flushed 
with victory and unstinted portions of cider, now made the grievous mistake of considering them- 
selves victorious before the fight had really begun. Due to their laxity and rather stupid blun- 
der's, a goodly number of the freshmen who had been escorted to the wilds of Shutesbury escaped 
from the toils and scurried back to join their comrades, after a long, dark journey through the 
woods. At noontime, the Drill Hall, which had been elaborately arranged with stocks for the 
entire freshman class, presented the appearance of a desert isle, on which was marooned one lonely 

At three in the afternoon the two forces met, the freshmen appearing on the rising ground 
above French Hall, while the sophs arrayed their puny forces upon the green at the base of the 
hill. With a wild whoop like so many Apache Indians, the freshmen swooped upon their prey. 
The fighting was short but terrific. The mighty men of the sophomores were trussed up ina trice. 
The triumphal procession to the Drill Hall began, and the now crestfallen sophs were nailed into 
their own stocks. Thus ended the first successful banquet season of the class of '22. 

^^t engagement toitlj '23 

The Chapel bell tolled midnight. The early evening had l^een clear, but a fog had gradually 
gathered which now added to the intense darkness of the campus. A few lights in South Dorm 
twinkled through the misty shades, but a silence — the silence of midnight — reigned. The last 
stroke of the Chapel bell, which had for a few fleeting seconds broken the midnight calm, died 
away. Apparently everything remained as before. Yet one who might have been passing the old 
Chapel at that hour, must have heard a slight scuflling noise which gradually increased in volume 
until the Chapel door flew open and the whole sophomore class burst out onto the campus in a 
bedlam of shouts and shrieks. Simultaneously the heavens were illumined by soaring skyrockets 
and the crack of pistols could be heard at different places over the campus. The Banquet Season 
was on! 

The sophs now spread out, under the leadership of Captain Lewandowski, to comb the campus 
for the fleeing freshmen, who had been given some half hour's time in which to become ensconced 
in some safe retreat within the campus zone. Suddenly a shout was heard in the direction of the 
Drill Hall, and two figures were seen silhouetted against the black sky for a fleeting moment as 
they ducked under cover again. The Drill Hall immediately became the center of activity. After 
a short whirlwind scuffle the two freshmen were subdued, and the mob swept on to find the main 
yearling group. A skyrocket showing the direction the frosh had taken was sent up, and the 
whole party of sophs followed. For an hour they searched, covering the ground carefully. W'ild 




rumors as to the maneuvers of the freshmen continually agitated the sophomore columns. At 
last the entire sophomore body, marching en masse over the hill back of the Cold Storage Plant, 
descried on the distant horizon across the valley their foes. A casual observer might have been 
reminded of the last stand of Harold, the King of the Saxons. The frightened frosh, huddled to- 
gether like so many sheep, at times emitted a piping bleat which betrayed their intense agitation. 
This served to whet the appetites of the blood-thirsty sophs, and forming a rude phalanx behind a 
barrage of red fire and spitting rockets, they hurled themselves down the hill, across the valley, 
and threw themselves upon the freshmen. In an instant, the hillside was littered with hundreds 
of writhing bodies which emitted fierce grunts and shrieks of pain as twisted limbs and broken 
heads resulted from the fierce impact. The terrified frosh were now fighting with the fear of 
desperation. The burly sophs bestrode them, endeavoring to bind their hands and feet with thin 
wisps of twine, while numerous juniors and seniors, in a wild delirium, watched the gladiatorial 
combat much as the ancient Romans watched the fall of the combatants in the amphitheater. 
For a long hour the battle raged fiercely, but there was never any doubt as to its outcome. The 
wily sophs were abducting the freshmen from the field to waiting automobiles, and as the num- 
bers of the frosh diminished, their spirits waned. 

The field of conflict soon resolved itself into a jubilant body of victorious sophs, viewing with 
ill-concealed delight the prostrate freshmen trussed up like so many helpless porkers, awaiting the 
judgment of their superiors. Then began the march of the captives to the Drill Hall. In a short 
space of time, that place became an armed camp, with its huddled groups of tattered prisoners and 
its stalwart men of war marching about with ferocious frowns and malignant glances in the direc- 
tion of the now completely broken freshmen. In a man-to-man struggle the freshmen had utterly 
failed, but their officers, led by the cunning Friend, had retreated to an impregnable position, 
where, although completely eliminated from the scene of the conflict, they remained concealed 
from the view of the sophs, thus escaping the annihilation which had befallen their less fortunate 
subsidiaries. To all intents and purposes, the fight was now over, with the sophs victorious, but 
the freshmen were permitted, by decree of the Senate, to hold their banquet, because their officers 
had escaped capture, and the sophs had forfeited the issue by the technicality of bringing auto- 
mobiles into the zone. Thus endeth the history of the banquet scraps of 1922. 





Pandall Smith Tucker Moody 

DuBois Walsh Acheson Lewandowski 

Kbasker Thompson Smith 



Collins Smith (A) Gowdy Thompson Moselei 

Kroeck Smith (D) Sullivav 

Clark Smith Waugh Crichton 

MacLeod Bowen Thompson Moody Harrington 

^opl)omore=^cnior ^op Committee 

George H. Thompson, Jr. .... . Chair man 

S>cmor jHcmbersi 
Harold L. Harrington Guy F. MacLeod 

Willard L. Bowen 
Clarence F. Clark 
Peter A. Crichton 

^opijotnore Membtti o 

Kenneth W. Moody 
Albert W. Smith 
George H. Thompson, Jr. 

Frederick V. Waugh 


Thompson Waugh Smith Spring 


Junior ^romenabe Committee 

C. Raymond Vinten 



Clarence F. Clark 
Henry S. Moseley 
Albert W. Smith 

Hobart W. Spring 
George H. Thompson 
C. Raymond Vinten 

Frederick V. Waugh 









':. I.'W ■ 




mux^ .j^H 


1 w M "\ " ■' 

^■" ■ 



^f'%0^ ■ 

m i 1' ;, 



1 «• i. 



i_. V- i ,, 

Thompson Waugh Moody 

Snow Gaskill McCarthy Mackintosh Douglass 

Snformal Committee 


Justin J. McCarthy 
Charles G. Mackintosh 


James W. Alger Justin J. McCarthy 

Donald C. Douglass Charles G. Mackintosh 

Harland E. Gaskill John D. Snow 

junior iHlemfaerfi i 

Kenneth W. Moody George H. Thompson 

Frederick V. Waugh 


vg^ TMnrv^: 

;)5'V': I ' ■' ' m 



Commencement OTeek, 1920 

jFriUap, 3Func (Eigttccntt 

2:00 P. M. Junior Frolic. 

Fresiiman-Sophoniore Baseball Game. 
6:30 P. M. Interclass Sing, steps of Stockbridge Hall. 
8:00 P. M. Dramatics, Bowker Auditorium. 

^aturbap, 5unc J^inctcentf) 

9:30 A. M. Business meeting of the Associate Alumni, Old Chapel. 

12:00 M. Alumni and Senior Dinner, Draper Hall. 

3:00 P. M. Baseball Game, University of Vermont vs. M. A. C. 

5 :00 P. M. Faculty-Senior Baseball Game. 

7:00 P. M. Fraternity Reunions. 

^uniiap, 3Iune Ctoentietl) 

3:30 P. M. Baccalaureate Address. 

5:00 P. M. Laying of corner stone of Memorial Hall. 

idlonbap, June ^hscntpftrfit 

9:30 A. M. Senior Class Day Exercises. 

Meeting of the Trustees of the College. 
11:00 A. M. Competitive Drills. 
2:30 P. M. Commencement Exercises, Bowker Auditorium. Address by 
Hon. Frank A. Vanderlip. 
Following the Commencement Exercises, President's Reception, 
Rhododendron Garden. 
6:00 P. M. Alumni Class Reunions. 
8:00 P. M. Sophomore-Senior Hop, Drill Hall. 

Cuefitjap, f une tKtoentp^sieconti 

8:00 P. M. Senior Banquet. 





i-.'nPK ' - „ 

,» ■ 

-" Wv ■ •.•^■ji 


.1 >\ ■ 

.•'1 , .. . -s 



^^-""-^ .* 


c^^^gi.:^., ., -' 

CxercisieiS of paccalaureate ^unbap 

^unbap, 3Fune Ctocnttetf), in ISotofeer ^ubitorium 

Prelude and Processional, "Pomp and Circumstance" . . . Elgar 

Hymn, "Gratitude and Love" 

Scripture Reading and Prayer .... Rev. John A. Hawley 

Music, Largo from "In Walde" Symphony, ..... Raff 

Mrs. Edna K. Watts 
Baccalaureate Address — "The Present Crisis," President Kenyon L. Butterfield 
Hymn, "St. George's Windsor" 
Recessional and Postlude, "Jubilate Amen" ..... Kinder 



Clagsi laap Cxercisieg 

dHonliap, 3fune ^tocntp^firgt, at J^ine=tf)irtp a. m. 

Planting of Class Ivy ...... George M. Campbell 

Ivy Oration 

Class Oration 
Class Ode 
Pipe Oration 
Hatchet Oration 

George M. Campbell 

John A. Crawford 

Raymond W. Swift 

Frank J. Binks 

John Ker.sev Delahunt 



Wi)t jFiftietl) Commencement 

iWonbap, lune ^toentp-firsit, at tKtoo-tljirtp p. m. 

Music, "Triumphal March" Costa 

Prayer .....•■ Dean Edward M. Lewis 

Commencement Address Hon. Frank A. VanderHp 

Music, "Andante Cantahile from the fifth Symphony" . . Tchaikowshj 

Henry Dike Sleeper 
Conferring of Degrees .... President Kenyon L. Butterfieid 

Presentation of Diplomas Hon. Channing H. Cox 

Lieutenant Governor of the Commonwealth 

Announcement of Prizes and Rewards 

Music, Priests' March Mendelssohn 

Salisbury Hurd Smith Baker Rice 

Waite Bunker Fletcher Brown Haslam 

^tock Jubging Yearns; 

Paul W. Brown, "21 Richard C. Peck, '21 

Emerson F. Haslam, '^l Francis S. Fletcher, '"21 

Carroll W. Bunker, "^l Richard A. Waite, '21, Alternate 

Schuyler M. Salisbury, Coach 

Bairp Cattle HFubging l^cam 

Russell D. Baker, '21 Richard W. Smith, '21 

Gordon K. Hurd, '21 Richard A. Waite, '21, Alternate 

Victor A. Rice, Coach 







The Building shoum above is a gift to the College 

from the Alumni, and will he a fitting memorial 

to the Country's Heroes and a beautiful addition 

to the College Buildings 



244 Main Street 

Springfield - - Massachusetts 


Little Building: Tremont cor. Boylston 

Telephone Beach 4743 

This is a Complete Establishment 

operated continuously 

for more than One Hundred Years 

under the same name 

and still in the control of the 

Direct Descendants of the Founders 

We specialize in the Outfitting 

of Men and Boys from Head to foot 

with Garments and Accessories 

for Every Requirement of 

Day or Evening Wear 

Dress, Business, Travel or Sport 

Illustrated Catalogue on Request 



AND "^ 







This Spring Finds Us With 

an Unusually Fine 

Assortment of 

Nobby Woolens 


is always of the best 

Whatever you need in 

Haberdashery you 

will find at 



Knox Hats are Quality Hats 
Knox Styles are Universal Styles 


Haberdashery Clothing Tailoring 




Boston Headquarters for all M. A. G. 

and many other college 

teams and clubs 

European Plan $-2.00 Up 
Club Breakfasts and Special Luncheons and Dinners 

JAS. G. HICKEY, Mamujer G. W. HANLON, Asst. Manager 


M. A. G. 

Pennants and Banners 

Glass Stationery 
^Yith College Seal 

Waterman's, Conklin's and Moore 
Fountain Pens 

A. J. Hastings 

Newsdealer and Stationer 

Morandi- Proctor 

Designers and Manufacturers of 

Cooking Apparatus 

P'or Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs, 
Institutions and Steamships 


S(5 Washington Street, Boston 
i'i Friend Street 

Successors to Hotel Departments of 
Smith & Anthony Co. Walker & Pratt Mfg. Co. 

Telephone Richmond 1597, 1598, 1599 

At the 

Domestic Bakery 

10 Main Street 

Is the place where all the College 

Lads and Lasses buy their 

extra eats 


Hotel Bridgway 

Springfield, Mass. 

One Block from Shopping- Center 

Moderate a la Carte Prices 

Dancing and Supper 

10 to 12.30 

The Draper 


Dining Room and Lunch Room 
in Connection 

European Plan 

WM. M. KIMBALL - Proprietor 

Grange Store 

Dealers in 

Candies Fruit 

Mason A. Dickinson - Prop. 

Jackson & Cutler 

Dry and Fancy Goods 



Quality Goods Reasonable Prices 

Hardy, New England Grown 

Trees, Shrubs and 

For All Purposes 
Let Us Quote on Your Want List 

The New England Nurseries Go. 
Bedford, Mass. 

Everything in 






Mutual Plumbing and 

The New Certified 
Depressed Handle Cap 

Chocolates and 

B^^ R^-r^c QUALITY 
on L5 0nS in Every Box 

Luncheonette — Sodas and College Ices 


The Attractive Store 

Packed in Tubes for L^se in 

Capping Machines 

The cap with a lifter that is always 
visible and does not pull off in ex- 
tracting it from bottle. The thumb 
and finger only instruments required 
to remove it. 'lOO% EFFICIENCY 

Ask Your Jobber or Write for Prices and tramples 


318-32 Maine Avenue, S.W. Washington, D. C. 

An Ideal Place to Board 
East Pleasant Street 

Tel. 164-J 

Mrs. Alley 

Use Baled Shavings 

For Bedding Cows 

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, iti carload lots, write 

New England 
Baled Shavings Go. 

Albany, N. Y. 




Horrigan & Doe Go., Inc. 

Wholesale Dealers in 

Beef, Porh, Lamb, Veal, Poul- 
try, Fish, Butter, Cheese, 
Eggs, Oils, Olives 


Five Trunk Lines Connecting All Departments 
Telephone. Richmond 2143 

F. M. Thompson & Son 


for College Men 



Everything Home Cooked 
in Southern Style 



For Proms, Bats, Informal Dances 

Also Sandwiches Sold at 

Fraternities Every 


We Serve in the 
Old Fashioned Way 

Fountain Pens Ever Sharp Pencils 

Waterman's $1.00 to $15.00 


Boston Safety 

Deuel's Drug Store 

Victrolas and Kodaks and 
Records Photographic Supphes 

Carpenter & Morehouse 



The Amherst Record 

Amherst, Mass. 


M. Novick & A.Warren 

Fashionable Tailors 

Suits Made to Order 
Full Dre-ss Suits to Rent 

Wnrl- Called For and Delivered 





The Davenport 

Tel. 440 


Henry Adams & Co. 

The Rexall Store 

On the Corner 

Drugs, Soda 

Stationery, Fountain Pens 

Cigars, Candy 


Furniture and Carpet 


Always Novelties Not to be 
Found Elsewhere 


F. F. Strickland, Manager 



The Shoeman 


M.A.G. Banners 

Pennants and 

Pillow Tops 

College Seal Paper 
in three different styles and prices 

Popular Novels and 
Sheet Music 


''The Real Stufr 

P l^ R E 

Maple Sugar and Syrup 

from the 

Mt. Toby Sugar Gamp 

Take a "Blue Ribbon" box 
when you call on "Her." 
Keep a carton of soft sugar 
on hand for midnight feeds. 


Drop in when you 
"hike" Toby 


Orders filled from March 15 to April 15 


High Grade Chocolates 

Creams, Nuts and 
Fruit Centers 

Cream Caramels with Xutsand Marshmallow 

Vanilla and Chocolate Xut Fudges 

Cream Mint Wafers 


Peanut Brittle Molasses Peppermint Drops 

Lemon Drops Chop Suey 

Almonds and Pecans Jumbo and Spanish Peanuts 

Cream, Nut, Fruit and Novelty Centers 


College Candy Kitchen 

-The Home of Sweets" 


The Store of 
Quality and Service 

We carry the most complete as- 
sortment of the newest styles in 

Ready-to- Wear Goods 

Hosiery, Underwear, Gloves 

Neckwear, Ribbons 

Silks, Wash Fabrics, Draperies 

Small Wares and 


G. Edward Fisher 

Amherst. Mass. 

The Holyoke Valve 
& Hydrant Company 

Pipe, Valves and Fittings for Steam, 
Water and Gas 

Engineers and Contractors for Steam and Hot 

Water Heating, Automatic Sprinkler Systems, 

Boiler and Engine Connections, Asbestos and 

Magnesia Pipe Coverings, Pipes Cut to 

Sketch, Mill Supplies 


Old Deerfield 

"Reasonable in dollars arid seiise" 




I QUIPPED with many years' experience 
for making photographs of all sorts, desirable 
for illustrating college annuals. Best obtain- 
able artists, workmanship and the capacity 
for prompt and unequalled service. 

"1921 INDEX" 

Address requests for information to our 
Executive offices, 1 546 Broadway, N.Y.C. 

Studios also conveniently located at 

557 Fifth Avenue N. Y. South Hadley, Mass. 

Northampton, Mass. Hanover, N. H. 

Princeton, N. J. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

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


Fresh and Salt JVater 

"Boating, Fishing 
and "Bathing 


The College Inn 

South Hadley 

Invites the Patronage of 
M. A. C. Men 


Creamed Chicken and Waffles 

Our Specialty 

And other good things to eat 

Mrs. L. M. Stebbins 

Middle Street, Hadley, Mass. 

Telephone 415 W 

Belfast House 

Belfast, Maine