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I \ R!=:c?t:ivH:D 

JUL 3 11974 

UNIV. OF MASS. 
ARCHIVES 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1923univ 



19 2 3 

iniEi 




VOL.55. 



M 



Roger B. Friend 
Owen E. Folsom 



. Editor-in-Chief 
Business Manager 



ILitcrarp Bcpartmcnt 

Luther B. Arrington . . . FAitor 

Melvin B. Hallett John M. Whittier 
Phihp Gold Saul Cohen 

girt department 

Carroll A. Towne . . . Editor 

^fjotograpftp Bepartment 

Gilbert H. Irish .... Editor 
Irving W. Slade 

^tattgticsi department 

Howard Baker .... Editor 

Robert B. Bates Paul Corash 

Thomas L. Snow 

PuginegE! lacpartment 

Forrest E. Williams . Advertising Manager 
Donald G. Nowers 
Sales Manager 



Jforetoorti 




OST MEN cherish memories of the 
happy and glorious past. Old 
friends, old scenes, old contests all 
become more dear as the years roll 
on. The days that are gone are en- 
chanted. Nothing holds as impor- 
tant a place in the memories of a college man as those 
days when he was a student at his Alma Mater. 
It is hoped that this book will serve to recall to its 
possessors the years they spent at Massachusetts, the 
former classmates, the campus life, ^nd all that that 
life meant to them. The ties that bind us to our col- 
lege should be everlasting. 

THE EDITORS. 



3^ap €. ^orrep 



WHEN in 1919 ive learned that our former student at the Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
Dr. Ray E. Torrey, graduate of the class of 1912, was to return to his Alma Mater to assume 
the duties of instructor in Botany, leaving his position in Wesleyan University, much interest was 
felt by those who remembered the tall lanky student of former years, whose thorough scholarly 
work as an undergraduate had impressed itself upon all. We recalled a shy, modest and unassuming 
student of brilliant ability, and we were interested to see the development which maturer years 
of study and experience in life must have yielded a receptive mind, full of latent possibilities. 

The return of the native revealed the old modest and unassuming manner, but the man in- 
stead of the boy. of mental alertness, of strong convictions, the man who had found himself. 
Years of study at Harvard, of travel at home and abroad, of experience in the class-room had placed 
the unobtrusive student upon the higher plane of recognition of individual duty and responsibility, 
and had given the unassuming character the force and energy of self-assertiveness. 

Acquainted with his record as an undergraduate, knowing the favor his graduate work had re- 
ceived from the most eminent specialists, and the successful teaching career already launched forth 
upon, we augured only successful and fruitful years of labor in work resumed at M. A. C. The 
realization of optimistic forecasting: the recognition of the intrinsic value of steady adherence to 
the highest ideals of teaching, as the leader of the student to broader fields of intellectual attain- 
ment, of insight into life and its various individual problems; the giving unstintedly of self to 
awake and promote better scholastic attainments; the recognition of the spirit of ambition for the 
student; the desire to cooperate, to lead, to point the way to broader mental perception — all these 
dominant forces of the best in pedagogy we promised would be felt and appreciated. Our augury 
was good. In dedicating the present year-book to Doctor Torrey the students pay him their 
highest tribute. 

Ray E. Torrey was born December 15, 1887 at North Leverett. His early education was re- 
ceived at the schools of Leverett, Montague, and Deerfield. In 1907 he was graduated from the 
Montague High School under Principal A. C. Monahan, a graduate of M. A. C. It was at the 
Montague High School that an interest in Natural History began to develop, also here was fostered 
a talent for drawing which later proved to be an economic asset. Leaving the High School, Mr. 
Torrey entered the First National Bank at Greenfield, supposing he was through with formal edu- 
cation. But he soon realized the monotonous routine work was in no wise sufficient to engage a 
mind eager for knowledge. He read widely and wanted to know more. 

At Principal Monahan's instigation he was led to enter M. A. C. in the fall of 1908, believing 
at first that he had an inclination for floriculture which he had practiced as an amateur. Lnder 
the stimulating influence of a few men in Science here he became interested in Biology and Geology, 
and particularly in the philosophy of Evolution, which led logically to studies In philosophy. Not 
being hampered by formal instruction in the latter, he was able to extend his reading outside the 
beaten track and dipped rather extensively in Eastern philosophy. Entirely on his own resources 
he lived on the raw edge of nothing for four years-then, as at all other phases of his career, daunted 
by no physical difficulties or hindrances. In his senior year he was Laboratory Assistant in Bot- 
any; he also received the Hill's Prize for the best herbarium collection. 

Immediately answering a call to assume the position of Head of the Department of Botany in 
Grove City College, Grove City, Pa., he taught there Botany, Zoology and Geology until 1915. 
The summer of 1914 was spent in Germany, Italy and England; but the European tour was rudely 
interrupted by the war, and he was caught in the general American exodus. 

In the fall of 1915, Mr. Torrey entered Harvard for graduate work, majoring under Professor 
E. C. Jeffrey in Vascular Morphology. Here he assisted in instructing Harvard classes. His 
talent for drawing was splendidly utilized in the many illustrations which he made for Professor 
Jeffrey's "Anatomy of Woody Plants." He also collaborated with Professor Jeffrey in several 



articles dealing with Evolutionary Morphology. Upon receiving the Thayer Fellowship in Botany 
in 1917, he spent nine months in the Western and Southern States searching for fossil lignitic woods. 
He visited practically every region where such woods occur. In a thesis embodying the results 
of these researches, he was able to add one new genus and sixteen new species to science. His thesis 
was accepted for the doctorate in 1918, and also for publication by the Boston Society of Natural 
History. In 1918 he took the position in Wesleyan University as substitute for the professor who 
was then overseas, to teach classes in Biology and Vertebrate Zoology, preparing R. O. T. C. men 
for army medical work. In 1919 came the call to M. A. C. 

Owing to the native modesty of Doctor Torrey and his keen dislike of personal aggrandize- 
ment, we have no wish to eulogize here in any way; but it would be unfair to himself and to the 
class who are dedicating this year-book to him if we refrained from a few words of fair estimation 
held by faculty colleagues and the student body: a slight appreciation of esteem in which Doctor 
Torrey is held by teacher and individual. 

It would be impossible to conceive of a teacher of experience at Harvard doing work at M. A. C. 
without holding at M. A. C. the same high ideals which have won recognition at Harvard. Doctor 
Torrey is above all the scholar — one of preeminent attainment and rare capacity — and to his work 
in the class-room he brings the highest ideals, placing before the student the worthy goal to- 
wards which to strive. But his work as instructor does not end here. Having set the goal and given 
proper incitement towards attaining the same, he lends his whole force towards assisting the stu- 
dent forward, utilizing every opportunity to encourage and advance. Believing the college is an 
educational institution rather than a tradeschool, he has for each student scholastic ambition; 
permeated with the dominant scientific dogma of the survival of the fittest, he believes the college 
man should reach superior mental attainment. Of the highest ideals in this respect, of unswerving 
persistency, of mental dauntlessness, he finds it difficult to tolerate the college man of mere voca- 
tional ambition. A contributor to science of a now established international recognition, M. A. C. 
may well be proud to rank Doctor Torrey as an alumnus and an instructor, and the coming years 
alone may tell how long she may hold this worthy son. 

The man — the individual: a nature rich in appreciation of those things beyond the narrower 
limit of personal interest; a scientist and thinker, endowed with a most human personality — 
interest in life in its varied forms — helpfulness — altruism at the expense of self — bubbling over with 
the keenest sense of humor amounting almost to an obsession — appreciation of and keen insight 
into the arts, especially music, to which he reacts to an extraordinary degree — a feeling for the 
vital element in everything worth while; these are but a few of the main characteristics of our 
colleague and instructor, whose work and attainment we respect, whose individuality we esteem 
and appreciate. 

EDGAR L. ASHLEY. 




CAnPU5 




1921 



September 21-24, Wednesday-Saturday — Entrance Examinations. 
September 28, Wednesday, 1:30 P. M. — Fall term begins; Assembly. 
October 12, Wednesday — Holiday — Columbus Day. 
November 23-25, Wednesday-Friday — Thanksgiving recess. 
December 23, Friday — Fall term ends. 

1922 

January 2, Monday — Winter term begins. 

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

March 24, Friday — Winter term ends. 

April 3, Monday — Spring term begins. 

April 19, Wednesday — Holiday — Patriots' Day. 

May 30, Tuesday — Holiday — Memorial Day. 

June 24-27, Saturday-Tuesday — Commencement. 

June 29- July 1, Thursday-Saturday — Entrance Examinations. 

September 20-23, Wednesday-Saturday — Entrance Examinations. 

September 27, Wednesday — Fall term begins. 




iHemtjerg of t\}t Corporation 



Nathaniel I. Bowditch of Framingham 

William Wheeler of Concord . 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 

James F. Bacon of Boston 

Frank Gerrett of Greenfield 

Harold L. Frost of Arlington . 

Charles H. Preston of Danvers 

Carlton D. Richardson of West Brookfield 

Davis R. Dewey of Cambridge 

John F. Gannon of Pittsfield . 

Arthur G. Pollard of Lowell 

George H. Ellis of West Newton 

Elmer D. Howe of Marlborough 

Atherton Clark of Newton 



1922 
1922 
1923 
1923 
1924 
1924 
1925 
1925 
1926 
1926 
1927 
1927 
1928 
1928 



Mtmbtvi €X'0iticio 



His Excellency Governor Channing H. Cox 
Kenyon L. Butterfield .... 
Payson Smith ..... 

Arthur W. Gilbert . . . 



President of the Corporation 

President of the College 

State Commissioner of Education 

State Commissioner of Agriculture 



0iticevi of tf)E Corporation 

His Excellency Governor Channing H. Cox of Boston . . President 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree ..... Vice-President 

Ralph J. Watts of Amherst ....... Secretary 

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

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



11 




0iUttv^ of (General ^bmim£itration 




Commission. Y. M. C. A. Overseas, 1918-19 

mission for In\estigating Conditions in China 1921-22 

Henry S. Green, A.B., LL.D. 

Librarian of the College 
Philip B. Hasbrouck, B.Sc. . 

Registrar of the College 
Sidney B. Haskell, B.Sc, 

Director of the Experiment Station 
Fred C. Kenney .... 

Treasurer of the College 
Edward M. Lewis, A.M. 

Dean of the College 
Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D. . 

Director of the Graduate School 
Richard A. Mellen, B.Sc. 

Field Agent 



Kenyon L. Butterfield, A.M., LL.D.. Presi- 
dent of the College President's House 

Born in 1868. B.Sc. Michigan Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1891. Assistant Secretary, Michigan Agricul- 
tural College, 1891-92. Editor of the "Michigan 
Grange Visitor," 1892-95. Editor Grange Depart- 
ment "Michigan Farmer," 1893-190.S. Superin- 
tendent Michigan Farmers' Institutes, 189.5-99. 
Field Agent, Michigan Agricultural College, 1896- 
99. Graduate Student, University of Michigan, 
1900-02. A.M. University of Michigan, 1902. 
Instructor of Rural Sociologv, University of Michi- 
gan, 1902-O.S. President of Rhode Island 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. .Agri- 
cultural Commission, 1913. .Army Educational 
North American Board of Foreign Missions Com- 



Mount Pleasant 
31 Fearing Street 
2 Mount Pleasant 

Mount Pleasant 
19 Lincoln Avenue 
44 Sunset Avenue 
81 Pleasant Street 



13 



John Phelan, A.M. 

Director of Short Courses 
Ralph J. Watts, B.Sc. . 

Secretary of the College 
John D. Willard, B.A. . 

Director of the Extension Service 
Margaret HamHn, B.A. 

Agricultural Counsellor for Women 



3 Mount Pleasant 

101 Butterfield Terrace 

31 Lincoln Avenue 

12 North East Street 



JSibigion of Agriculture 



James A. Foord 



Head of Division of Agriculture 



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

Born 1872. B.Sc, New Hampshire College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1898. M.S. A. 
Cornell University, 1902. Assistant in Cornell University .Agricultural Experiment Station, 1900- 
igO.?. Professor of .Agriculture, Delaware College, 190.3-1906. Associate Professor of Agronomy, 
Ohio State University, 1906-1907. Associate Professor of Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1907-1908. Professor of Farm Management, Massachusetts .Agricultural College since 
1908. KS, 2S, *K* 

^gronomp 

Arthur B. Beaumont, Ph.D., Professor of Agronomy and Head of the Department. 

B.Sc, University of Kentucky, 1908. Ph.D. Cornell University, 1918. Teacher of Science, 
North Bend High School, North Bend, Oregon, 1909-1911. Teacher of Science and Agriculture, 
and Head of the Department, Oregon Normal School, 1911-1913. Graduate Student and -Assistant 
in the Department of Soil Technology, Cornell University, 1913-1917. Associate Professor of 
.Agronomy and Acting Head of the Department, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917-1919. 
Professor of Agronomy and Head of the Department, 1919. .Acacia, 2 X. <i>K*. 

Charles A. Michels, M.Sc, Assistant Professor of Agronomy. 

Born 1884. B.Sc, North Dakota .Agricultural College, 1909. M.Sc, I'niversity of Wiscon- 
sin, 1912. Graduate .Assistant, University of Wisconsin, 1909-1912. Professor of .Agriculture 
and Biology and Head of the Department, State Normal and Industrial School, South Dakota, 
1912-1916. Direct ir of Extension Service, South Dakota, 1916. Director of Extension Service, 
Montana, 1917-1918. Assistant Cooperative .Agent, North Dakota, 1920. Assistant Professor 
of Agronomy, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1921. 

Marshall 0. Lanphear, B.Sc, Instructor in Agronomy. 

Born 1894. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918. Instructor in Agriculture, 
Mount Ilerinon, 1919. Instructor in Agronomy Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1921. 

Charles H. Thayer, Instructor in Agronomy. 

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

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

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



14 



janimal ^ufibanbrj* 

Schuyler M. Salisbury, B.Sc.Agr., Professor of Animal Husbandry and Head of 
the Department. 

B.Sc, Ohio State University, 1913. Instructor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying, North 
Carolina. A. and M. College, 1913-1915. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying, 
N. C, A. and jM. College, 191.5. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, Ohio State University, 
1915-1918. County Agricultural Agent, Medina County, Ohio, 1918-1920. Professor of Animal 
Husbandry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920. 

Guy V. Glatfelter, M.Sc, Instructor in Animal Husbandry. 

Born 1893. B.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1919. M.Sc, Iowa State College, 1920. 
Instructor in Animal Husbandry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1921. KS. 

Victor A. Rice, B.Sc.Agr., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. 

Born 1890. B.Sc, North Carolina State College, 1917. Farm Manager. 1910-1912. Swine 
Specialist for State of Massachusetts, 1916-1919. .\ssistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. 

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

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

Bairping 

William P. B. Lockwood, M.Sc, Professor of Dairying and Head of the Depart- 
ment. 

Born 1875. B.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1899. With Walker-Gordon Laboratory 
Co., of Boston and Ptiiladelphia, 1899-1901. Instructor in Dairying, Pennsylvania State College, 
1902-1903. Inspector, Hires Condensed Milk Co., Malvern. Pa., 1903-1906. Creamery and 
Construction Work, 1906-1908. M.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1909. .\ssistant Professor 
of Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908-1910. Associate Professor of Dairying, 
1910-1913. Professor of Dairying since 1913. KS, A Z. 

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

Born 1890. B.Sc, New Hampshire State College, 1911. Instructor in Dairying, New 
Hampshire State College, 1911-1912. Assistant State Gypsy Moth Agent, New Hampshire, 1912. 
Instructor in Dairying, Connecticut Agricultural College, 191.3-1916. .Associate Professor of 
Dairying, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1916-1918. Associate Professor of Dairying, Iowa 
State College, 1918. Associate Professor ot Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919- 
1920. Professor of Dairjing, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920. 

Themistocles G. Yaxis, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Dairying. 

B.Sc, New Hampshire State College, 1914. M.Sc, Cornell University, 1917. Inspector of 
Butter, U.S.N., 1917. Instructor of Animal Husbandry, University of Kentucky, 1917-1918. 
Junior Professor in charge of Dairying, Georgia State College, 1918-1919. Assistant Professor 
of Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920. K2. 

Harlow L. Pendleton, B.Sc, Instructor in Dairying 

Born 1891. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915. Instructor in Dairying, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920. 

Richard W. Smith, Jr., B.Sc, Instructor in Dairying. 

Born 1898. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1921. Instructor in Dairjing, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1921. Q. T. V., <1>K*. 

15 



John C. Graham, B.Sc. Agr., Professor of Poultrij Hushandry and Head of the 
Department. 

Born 1868. Milwaukee State Normal College, 18!)-t. Student at Chicago University, sum- 
mers of 1894-1898. Teaching in Institute Work in Wisconsin, 1894-1907. B.Sc. Agr., University 
of Wisconsin, 1911. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1911-1914. Member of the .American -Association of In\ estigators and Instructors in 
Poultry Husbandry. Professor of Poultry Husbandry, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 
1914. Organizer and Conductor of the Agricultural Department of the Red Cross for the Training 
of Blinded Soldiers 1919-1920. 

Luther Banta, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Poultry Hushandry. 

B.Sc Cornell T'niversity 1915. In charge of the Department of Poultry Husbandry, New 
York State School of Agriculture, .\lfred University, 191.5-1918. Instructor in Poultry Husban- 
dry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918-1920. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920. 211. 

WilHam C. Sanctuary, B.Sc, Instructor in Poultry Husbandry. 

Born 1888. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. Norrisville, New York State 
School of .Agriculture, 1912-1918. U. S. A. 1918. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College, 1921. eX. 

WilHam E. Ryan, B.Sc, Instructor in Poultry Husbandry. 

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



Norman E. PhiUips, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Beekeeping. 

Born 1894. B.Sc, Allegany College, 1910. Graduate School, Pennsylvania State College, 
1916-1917. Assistant Professor of Beekeeping, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1921. 

jFarm ittanagement 

James A. Foord, M.S. A., Profe.ssor of Farm Management and Head of Department. 
Max F. Abell, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Farm Management. 

B.Sc, Cornell University, 1914. Graduate Assistant, Ohio State University, 1914-1915. 
Graduate .Assistant, Cornell University, 1915-1917. Instructor in Farm Management, Connecti- 
cut Agricultural College, 1917-1918. Assistant Professor in Farm Management, Connecticut 
Agricultural College, 1918-1919. Assistant Professor in Farm Management, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1920-. 

Paul W. Viets, Supervisor of Placement Training. 

Special course, Massachusetts Institute Technology. Director of Mechanic Arts, Lancaster, 
Mass., 1915-1916. Industrial Superintendent Grenfel As.sociation, Labrador, 1917. U.S.A. 1917- 
1920. Student Advisor, Federal Board Staff, M. A. C, 1920. Supervisor of Farm Placement 
Training, Massachu.se tts Agricultural College, 1921. 

16 



3Rural Cngmcering 

Christian I. Gunness, B.Sc, Professor of Rural Engineering and Head of the De- 
partment. 

Born 1882. B.Sc, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907. Instructor in Mechanical 
Engineering, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907-1912. Superintendent of School of 
Tractioneering, La Porte, Ind., 1912-1914. Professor of Rural Engineering, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College since 1914. <1>K<I>. 

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

Born 1889. B.Sc, Cornell University, 1912. M.Sc, Cornell University, 1913. Instructor 
in Rural Engineering, Cornell University, 1912-1917. Assistant Professor of Rural Engineering, 
Cornell University, 1917-1919. .\ssistant Professor of Rural Engineering, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1920. Acacia. 

John B. Newlon, Instructor in Forge Work. 

Born 1884. Instructor in Forge Work, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. Special 
course at Ma.ssachusetts Institute of Technology, 1921. 

George F. Pushee, Instructor of Rural Engineering. 

I.C.S., 1906. Teachers' Training Class, Springfield, 1914-1913. Assistant Foreman and 
Millwright, Mt. Tom Sulfide Pulp Mill, 1915-1916. Instructor Rural Engineering, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 191G-. 

©ibisiion of horticulture 

Frank A. Waugh, Head of Division of Horticulture. 

ILaxib&caj^t #arbening 

Frank A. Waugh, M.Sc, Head of Department and Professor of Land.scape Garden- 
ing. 

Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. Editor Agriculture Department, 
"Topeka Capital," 1891-92. Editor of "Montana Farm and Stock Journal," 1892. Editor. 
"Denver Field and Farm," 1892-9.3. M.Sc, Kansas Agriculture College, 1893. Professor of 
Horticulture, Oklahoma 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 Country Gentleman," 1898-1911. Hospitant 
in the Koenigliche Gaertner-Lehranstalt, Dahlem, Berlin, Germany, 1910. Professor of Horticul- 
ture and Landscape Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, and Horticulturalist of the 
Hatch Experiment Station, 1902. Captain, Sanitary Corps, Surgeon General's Office, 1918-1919. 
KS, *K*. 

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-. 

17 



Fred C. Sears, M.Sc, Head of Department and Professor of Pomology. 

Born 1866. B.S., Kansas Agricultural College, 189^. Assistant Horticulturalist at Kansas 
Experiment Station, 189^2-97. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1896. Professor of Horticul- 
ture. Utah ."Vgricultural College, 1897. Director of Nova Scotia School of Horticulture, Wolfville, 
Nova Scotia, 1898-1904. Professor of Horticulture, Nova Scotia Agricultural College, Truro, 
Nova Scotia, 1905-07. Professor of Pomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1907. 
*K*. 

Brooks D. Drain, B.Sc, Assistant Professor 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-. <I>K<I>. 

Willard K. French, B.Sc, Assista^it Professor in Pomology. 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. Assistant Professor in Pomology, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1921. *K*. Q.T.V. 

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

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916. Assistant County Agent, Hampshire 
County Bureau, 1917-19. Instructor in Pomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. 

\Tcgctable (garbcning 

Harold F. Thompson, B.Sc, Head of the Department and Professor in Vegetable 
Gardening. 

Born 1885. B.Sc, M.A.C., 1905. Teacher of Horticulture, Mt. Hermon School 1906-1907. 
Instructor in Vegetable Gardening and Superintendent of Gardens and Orchards, 1907-1910. 
Market Gardener, Seekonk, Mass. since 1910. Professor in Market Gardening and Head of the 
Department since 1915. State Extension Specialist, M. A. C. since 1918. In charge of Market 
Garden Field Station at Lexington. 

Arthur L. Dacy, B.Sc, Professor of Vegetable Gardening. 

Born 1875. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1902. Assistant Horticulturalist, 
West Virginia Experiment Station, 1908-1911. Associate Professor, West Virginia College of 
Agriculture and Associate Horticulturalist of West Virginia Experiment Station, 1912-1918. 
Associate Professor of Vegetable Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918-20. Pro- 
fessor of Vegetable Gardening, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1920-. A 2$, ^K*. 

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

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

jFloricuUure anb horticulture 

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

Born 1890, B.Sc. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913. Graduate work in Floricul- 
ture and Plant Breeding, Cornell University, 191.3-14. Instructor in Floriculture, Cornell Uni- 
versity, 1914-19. Instructor in Floriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural 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, *K*. 

18 



Roland W. Rogers, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Horticulture. 

B.Sc, M. A. C, 1917. Assistant Professor of Horticulture, M. A. C. 1921. K T <S>, <1>K*. 

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

Born 1870. B.Sc, Kansas .Agricultural College, 1893. KT* M. Sc, Kansas Agricultural 
College, 1898. Field Agent, U. S. D. A., Division of Botany, 189,3. Instructor in Botany. Wash- 
ington University, St. Louis, Mo., 1895-99. Forestry Service, U. S. Department of the Interior, 
1900. Graduate Student, Leland Stanford, Jr., University 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 jjlants of arid regions of America and Mexico, 
1909-1911. Assistant Professor of Horticulture, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915-. 

^horticultural Jlanufacturcg 

Walter W. Chenoweth, A.B., M.Sc. Agr., Head of the Department and 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 Horticuiture, 1912. M.Sc, University of Missouri, 1912. 
Instructor in Pomology, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1912. Associate Professor of Pomol- 
ogy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915-18. Professor in Horticultural Manufactures, 
Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1918. A Z, S S, *K*. 

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

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920. Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1921. KF*. 

jForegtrp 

Laurence R. Grose, A.B., Head of the Department and Professor in Forestry. 

A.B., Brown University, 1907. A.M., Columbia University, 1909. M.F., Harvard, 191fi. 
Instructor in English, Brown University, 1909-13. Instructor Forestry, Harvard College, 1916-17. 
Instructor in Forestrv, Bates College, 1917-20. Professor in Forestry, Massachusetts .Agricultural 
College, 1920-. 

General BepartmentsJ 

^fjpgical CtJucation 

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

Born 1885. Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-03. B.Pd., Michigan State Normal Col- 
lege, 1909. Assistant in Physical Education, Michigan State Normal College, 1908-09. Edward 
Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst, 1909-10. Director of Athletics, Michigan State 
Normal College, 1910-11. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1911-14; Associate Professor, 1914-16; Professor, 1916-. 

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

Born 1891. B.Sc, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1913. .Assistant in Physical 
Education, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 191,3-16; Instructor, 1916. Harvard Summer 
School of Physical Education, 1916. Assistant Professor of Physical Education, Massachu- 
setts .Agricultural College, 1917-. Plattsburg Officers' Training Camp 1917. Commissioned 
First Lieutenant in Infantry, November 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-. Q.T.V. 

19 




L. L. Derby, Instructor in Physical Education. 

Born 1893. Unclassified student, Massachusetts Agricultural College 191.5-16. Assistant 
in Physical Education, 1916-17. U. S. Army, 1917-19. Returned to M. A. C. as Assistant in 
Physical Education 1919-20. Harvard Summer School of Physical Education, 1921. Varsity 
Coach, Track, 1921. 

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

Graduate of Michigan State Normal School, 1909. Physical Education Chautaqua 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 College, 
1918. 

E. J. Mansell, B.Sc, Instructor in Physical Education. 

Born, 1896. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1921. Instructor in Physical 
Education, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1921. <i>SK. 

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

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917. Instructor in Physical Education, Massa- 
chusetts .Agricultural College, 1919-. Athletic Director of Two Year Course, 1918-. A 2 *. 

dllilttarp Science anb Wattiti 

Frederick E. Shnyder, A.B., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 

Born 1878. A.B., Lafayette College, 1899. U. S. Military Academy, 1903. 2nd Lieutenant 
Cavalry, 1903. l.st Lieutenant, Cavalry, 1911. Captain, Ordnance Department, 1913. Captain 
Cavalry, 1916. Temporary Major, Field Artillery, 1918. Temporary Lieutenant-Colonel, 
Field Artillery, 1918. Major, Cavalry, 1920. Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Massa- 
chusetts .Agricultural College, 1921. Delta Upsilon. 

Herman Kobbe, Assistant Professor. 

Born 1883. Cadet, 1904. 2nd Lieutenant, 1st Cavalry, 1908. 1st Lieutenant, 1st Cavalry, 
1916. Captain, 1st Cavalry, 1918. Major, 83rd Field Artillery, 1919. Transferred to 13th 
Cavalrv, 1920. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1921. 

Thomas Brady, Jr., Assistant Professor. 

James V. V. Shufelt, B.Sc, Assistant Professor. 

Born 1891. B.Sc, Syracuse University, 1915. 2nd Lieutenant, Engineers, 1917. 2nd 
Lieutenant Cavalry, 1917. 1st Lieutenant Cavalry, 1917. Captain, Cavalry, 1920. Assistant 
Professor Military Science and Tactics Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1921. 

©ibigion of Jlumanitiesi 

Edward M. Lewis, A.M., Professor of Languages and Literature, Acting Head of 
the Division of Humanities. 

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

Born 1880. A.B., Brown L'niversity, 1903. Phi Kappa Psi. Instructor in German, 
Brown University, 1903-06. A.M., Brown University, 1904. Student in Heidelburg University, 
1900-07. Instructor in German, Bates College, 1907-08. Instructor in German, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1908-11, Assistant Professor, 1911-15, Associate Professor, 1915-20, Professor, 
1920. Phi Beta Kappa. Pni Kappa Phi. 

20 




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

Born 1878. A.B., Princeton t^niversity, 1906. Kappa Gamma Phi. Bondinot Fellow in 
Modern Languages, 1906-07. Instruotcr in French, Colcester Academy, Truro, Nova Scotia, 
1906-08. Instructor in French and Spani-sh, Massachusetts .\gricultural College, 1908-11. 
Assistant Professor of French, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1911-15. A.M., Columbia 
University, 1914. .\ssociate Professor of French, 1915-19; Professor of French, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1919-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, .Adelphia. 

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

A.B., Tufts College, 1887. A.M., Tufts College, 1893. Professor of English, West Virginia 
University, twelve years. Assistant Professor of English. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1916. Professor of English Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. Acting Dean of the Col- 
lege, 1918-19. Assistant Dean of the College, 1919. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta 
Chi. 

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

.A.B., Northwestern University, 1907. Instructor of German, Elgin Academy, Elgin, 111., 
1907-10. Travelled in Germany and Student at Berlin University, 1910-11. Instructor in Ger- 
man, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1911-19. .Assistant Professor of German, Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College, 1919-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1912-15. Assistant Professor of English and Public Speaking, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1915-. 

Frank P. Rand, A.M., Assistant Professor of English. 

Born 1889. .\.B., Williams College, 1912. A.M., Amherst College, 1915. Instructor in 
English, University of Maine, 1913-U. Editor of Phi Sigma Kappa "Signet," 1914-. Published 
"Tiamat," "Garlingtown," books of verse and "John Epps." U. S. A., 1918. Instructor in Eng- 
lish, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914-21. Grand Secretary Phi Sigma Kappa, 1919-. 
Faculty Manager of Non-.Athletics, 1919-. .Assistant Professor of English, 1921-. Delta Sigma 
Rho, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Carl M. Bogholt, B.Sc, Instructor in English. 

Born 1896. B.Sc, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1921. Instructor in English, Massa- 
chusetts .Agricultural College, 1921-. Q.T.V. 

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

Elmhurst Academy, Providence, R. I., 1887. Studied in Boston and New York. Ph.M., 
Ohio 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." Membei of the Pen and Brush Club of New 
York. Assistant in English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1910-14. Instructor in English, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1914-. 

Paul E. Thissell, A.B., Instructor in French. 

A.B., Tufts College, 1921. Instructor in French at Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1921. 
Phi Delta. 



21 



JBM^ion of Eural Social Science 

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

Agricultural (Economics! 

Alexander E. Cance, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Economics, Head of the 
Department, and Acting Head of the Division of Rural Social Science. 

Born 1874. B.A., Macalester College. Graduate Certificate, State Normal School, 0.sh- 
kosh. M.A., University of Wisconsin. Professor of Greek and Literature, Avalon College, 1897- 
99. Principal .\sheville Industrial School, 1901-04. Supervisor of Practice, First Pennsylvania 
State Normal School, 1904-05. Fellow in Economics, University of Wisconsin, 1906-08. Ph.D., 
University of Wisconsin, 1908. Instructor 1908-10; Assistant Professor, 1910-12; Associate 
Professor 1912-15; Professor of Agricultural Economics, Massachusetts .iVgricultural College, 
1915-. U. S. .\rmy Educational Corps, A. E. F. France. Phi Kappa Phi. 

Donald W. Sawtelle, M.Sc., Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics. 

B.Sc University of Maine, 1913. M.Sc University of Wisconsin, 1915. Assistant in 
Agricultural Economics, Uni\ersity of Wisconsin, 1915-17. Fellow in Political Economy, 1917-18. 
Instructor in Agricultural Economics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1918-21; Assistant 
Professor, 1921-. Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi. 

John J. Maginnis, B.Sc, Instructor in Agricultural Economics. 

Born 1895. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920. Instructor Agricultural 
Economics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. 

l^ural ^ociologp 

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

Born 1879. Graduate Western State Normal School, Kalamazoo, Michigan. .^.B., and 
."^.M., University of Michigan. Assistant, Department of Economics, Uni\ersity 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 since 1915. 
Director of Short Courses since 1919. 

Newell LeRoy Sims, Ph.D., Professor in Rural Sociology. 

A.B., Tristate College. Ind. Transylvania University and Transylvania Theological Semi- 
nary, 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. 

Laurence H. Parker, A.B., Assistant Professor of Citizen.ihip and Acting Head of 
the Department of Economics and Sociology. 

Born 1878. A.B., Tufts College. Graduate Work in History and Mathematics, Wesleyan, 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, University of Grenoble, and University of Paris. Prin- 
cipal, West Hartford High School, lOOfi-OT. Instructor and Associate Professor, Amherst Col- 
lege, 1907-19. Instructor in Mathematics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919-20. As- 
sistant Professor of Citizenship, Ma.ssachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. .\cting Head of the 
Department of Economics and Sociology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. Delta 
Upsilon, Phi Kappa Phi. 



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. Assistant in Rural 
Sociology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916-20. Instructor in Rural Sociology, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1920-. Training Assistant, Co-ordinator, U. S. Veteran's Bureau 
at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. 

agrifwltural Cbucation 

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

B.L., Iowa State Law School, 1880. A.B., Uni\ersity 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 Agricul- 
tural College since 1907. 

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

Born 187.5. Illinois State Normal University, 1897. B.Sc, University of Illinois, 1901. 
Public School Teacher and City Superintendent, 1897-1907. Graduate Work, University of 
Illinois and Harvard, 1901-05. Teacher of Biology and Agriculture, State Normal School, River 
Falls, Wisconsin, 1907-12. Director, School of Educational Agriculture, State Normal School, 
River Falls, Wisconsin, 1912-19. State Supervisor, Vocational x\gricultural Education for W^is- 
consin, 1917-19. Professor of Agricultural Education, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919-. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

IRural Momt ILitt 

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

Michigan Agricultural College, 1901. B.Sc, Columbia University, 1908. Instructor at 
Teacher's College, Columbia University, 1908-12. Milliken University, 1912-18. Professor of 
Home Economics, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1919. 

Olga Grizzle, B.Sc, M.S., Instructor in Home Economics. 

Graduate Los Angeles Normal School, 1912. B.Sc, State College of Washington, 19H, and 
M.Sc, 1919. Home Demonstration Agent U. S. Department of Agriculture and State College of 
Washington 1917-1918. Instructor Home Economics, State College of Washington, 1918-1919. 
Instructor Home Economics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1921. 

©ibigion of Science 

Henry T. Fernald, Head of Department of Science. 

CJjcmigtrp 

Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph.D., Head of Department, Goessman Profe.tsor of Chemistry. 

Born 1862. B.Sc, Massachusetts .\gricultural College, 1883. A 2 *. Chemist, Massa- 
chusetts State .Agricultural E.xperiment 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, 1891. Student at Zurich Polytechnic Institute, 1892. Associate Chem- 
ist, Massachu,setts State E.xperiment Station, 1892-95. In charge of the Department of Feeds 
and Feeding, Hatch E.xperiraent 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 lor the Advance- 
ment of Science. 'i'K'i'. 



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

Born 1870. B.Sc. Iowa Agricultural College 1830. 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 Wesleyan University, summer 1900-01. Research Assistant to Professor Ira Remsen, Johns 
Hopkins Univ-ersity, 1901. Chemist in the United States Department of Agriculture, 1901-09. 
Chief of Cattle Food and Grain Investigation Laboratory, Bureau of Chemistry, 1907-09. Student 
University of Berlin, 1909. Associate Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry, 1909-13. 
Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry, at Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 
1913. American Chemical Society. Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement 
of Science, Washington Academy of Science. <1>BK, *K<i>. 

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

Born 1875. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897. A 2*. B.Sc, Boston Uni- 
versity, 1897. Assistant in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897-98. Graduate 
Assistant in Chemical Laboratory, Yale University, 1899-01. Ph.D., Yale University, 1901. 
Professor of Chemistry, Head of Department, University of Idaho, 1901-09. Student at the 
LIniversity 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 Chemis- 
try, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912-16. Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1916. 2 S, ^K*. 

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

Born 1853. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873' K2. Graduate Student in 
Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873-70. 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 Cneralstry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1907. iK*. 

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, Massacnusetts Agricultural College, 
igiS-l.^. 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, since 1920, <J>K*. 



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

Born 1880. B. Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College, 1900. .\ssistant Storrs Agricultural 
Experiment Station, 1900-02. B.Sc, 190.S, 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, 1914-16. Acting Head of the Department 
of Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College and Experiment Station, 1914-16. Professor of 
Botany, and Head of the Department of Botany, since 191G. iJjK*. 

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<1>, *BK. 

24 



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

Born 1887. B.Sc, Ma,ssachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. <I>2:K. 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 Uni\ersity of Munchen, 
1911; and Assistant in Botany, at the University of Strassburg, 1912-13. Assistant Physiologist, 
Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, 1913-. Assistant Professor of Botany, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, since 1915. 

Fredrick 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. Gradu- 
ate work, University of Chicago, 1916-17. Instructor in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1917-19. Assistant Professor of Botany Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919-. 

Ray E. Torrey, Ph.D., Professor of 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 1919-21. 
Instructor in Botany, Har\ ard Summer School, 1919-. Professor of Botany, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1921-. 

Cntomologp 

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

Born 1866. University of Maine, 1885. B GH. M.Sc, University of Maine, 1888. Gradu- 
ate Student in Biology, Wesleyan University, 1885-86. Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity, 1887-90. Laboratory Instructor, Johns Hopkins University, 1889-90. Ph.D., Johns 
Hopkins University, 1890. Professor of Zoology, Pennsylvania State College, 1890-99. State 
Economic Zoologist, Pennsylvania, 1898-99. Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, since 1899. Associate Entomologist, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Sta- 
tion, 1899-10. 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. Ma.ssachusetts Nursery Inspector, 1902-18. <I>K<i>. 

G. Chester Crampton, M.S., 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 University, 1908. Instructor in 
Biology, Princeton University, 1908-10. Professor in Zoology and Entomology, South Carolina 
State Agricultural College, 1910-11. Assistant Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1911-15. Professor of Insect Morphology, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 
1915. *BK, <I>K<i>. 

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 Agri- 
cultural College, 1918-1921. 



25 



iWatftcmaticsf 

John E. Ostrander, A.M., C.E., Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering 
and Head of Department. 

Born 1865. B.A. and (\E., Union College, 1886. Assistant on Sewer Construction, West 
Troy, New York, 1886. Assistant on Construction, Chicago, St. Paul, and Kansas City Railway, 
1887. Draughtsman with Phoenix Bridge Company, 1887. A.M., Union College, 1889. Assist- 
ant in Engineering Department, New York State Canals, 1888-91. Instructor in Civil Engineer- 
ing, Lehigh University, 1891-92. Engineering Contractor for Alton Bridge Company, summer of 
1892. Professor of Civil Engineering and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho, 1892-97. Professor 
of Mathematics and Civil Engineering, and Meteorologist at Experiment Station, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College since 1897. Member of Committee No. 6, International Commission on 
Teaching of Mathematics, 1909-11. *K<I>. 

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

Born 1883. Graduate of Keystone State Normal School, 1901. Teacher in Public Schools, 
1901-0-t. 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. Federal Demonstration Agent in 
Marketing 1918-19. Associate Professor of Mathematics, Massachuetts Agricultural College, 
1919-20. Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Dean, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1920-. <I>BK, 4>K*, AS*. 

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-. X*, *BK, *K*. 

W. R. Porter, B.Sc, Instructor of Mathematics. 

Born 1893. B.Sc, Carnegie Institute of Technology, 1920. United States Army 1917-19. 
BK*. 

jWicrobioIosp 

Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D., Director of the Graduate School, Professor of Micro- 
biology and Head of Department. 

Born 18G6. Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1895. Assistant Bacteriologist, University of 
Michigan, 1893-96. Bacteriologist' Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1896-02. .Jorgen- 
sen's Laboratory, Copenhagen, 1898. Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1902. Professor of Bac- 
teriology and Hygiene, Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-12. Pasteur's Institute, Paris, and 
Ostertag's Laboratory, Berlin, 1902. Koch's Laboratory, Berlin, 1912. Scientific and Vice- 
Director, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1908-12. Director of the Graduate School 
and Professor of Microbiology Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1912. A Z, *K<i>. 

Arao Itano, Ph.D., As.nstant Professor of Microbiology. 

Born 1888. B.Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1913. Ph.D., Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1916. Assistant Chemist, Michigan Agricultural Experiment Station, 1912-13. A.ssist- 
ant Bacteriologist, Michigan Agricultural College, 1912-13. Graduate Assistant, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1913-14. Student at Copenhagen, Denmark, 1914-15. Assistant in Micro- 
biology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1915-16. Instructor in Microbiology, Massachusetts 
AgricillUiral College. 1916. General Investigator at Woods Hole, 1916. Assistant Professor of 
Microbiology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1917. American Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science, Society of American Bacteriologists. *K*. 

26 




Roy C. Avery, B.Sc, Instructor in Microbiology. 

Horn 1886. B.Sc, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1913. Graduate Assistant in Micro- 
biology, 1914-20. Instructor in Microbiology, Massachusetts .4gricult\iral College, 1921-. 

Mary E. M. Garvey, B.Sc, Instructor in Microbiology. 

Born 1896. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. Temporary Instructor at 
Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 1921-. 

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

Born 1870. B.Sc, Rutgers College, 1893. X*. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 189.5-02. 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. ^K*. 

Elmer A. Harrington, Ph.D., 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, 1919-20. Professor of Physics, Massachusetts .\giicultural College, 1920-. 

George W. Alderman, A.B., Instructor in Physics. 

Born 1898. A.B., Williams College 1921. Instructor in Physics, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1921. 

"^eterinarp Science 

James B. Paige, B.Sc, D.V.S., Professor of Veterinary Science cmd Head of Depart- 
ment. 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882. Q.T.V. Farmer, 1882-87. V.S., Mon- 
treal Veterinary College, 1888. D.V.S., Faculty of Comparative Medicine and Veterinary Science, 
McGill University, 1891. Veterinary Practitioner, 1888-01. Student in Pathology and Bacteriol- 
ogy, McGill University, Medical School, summer 1891. Post-Graduate Student in the Konigliche 
Tierarztlichen Hochschule and the Pathological Institute of Ludwig-Maximilians University in 
Munich, 1895-96. Professor of Veterinar\ Science at Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 
1890. *K*. 

George E. Gage, A.M., Ph.D., Profe.<isor of Animal Pathology and Acting Head of 
Department. 

Born 1884. B.A., Clark Univeisity, 1906. K*. A.M., Yale University, 1907. Physio- 
Ligical Chemist, Sodium Benzoate Investigation, U. 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 ol Veterinary Science, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1913-20. In 
Service of United States Army in United 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-. 

27 



Hoologp anb #cologp 

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

Born 1876. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1901. C.S.C. Student Clark Univer- 
sity, Summer Session, 1901-03. B.Sc, Boston University, 1903. Instructor, Gushing Academy, 
Ashburnham, Mass., 1901-04. Graduate Student in Zoology and Geology, Columbia University, 
1904-05. A.M., Columbia University, 190,5. Instructor in Geology, Summer Session, Columbia 
University, 190.5. University Fellow in Geology, Columbia University, 1905-06. .Assistant 
Professor of Geology and Zoology, Massachasetts Agricultural College 1906-12. Ph.D., Columbia 
University, 1911. A.ssociate Professor of Zoology and Geology, Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1912. Professor of Zoology and Geology, Massachusetts Agricultural College. S E, ^BK, 

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

Born 1889. A.B., Brown University, 1913. .A.M., Brown University, 1914. Ph.D., Brown 
University, 1918. Instructor in Zoology, Washington State College, 1914-15. Instructor in 
Biology, Haverford, 1916-17. Assistant in Field Zoology, Cold Spring Harbor, N. Y., summer of 
1916. Research Work at Yale, 1919. Instructor in Zoology, Massachusetts .Agricultural College, 
1919-. 




28 



Cfjarleg ^enrp Jfernalb 




Born with a passion for learning, a genius 
for teaching and a brain capable of discerning 
signs of the unknown in the phenomena of his 
environment, together with the ability to em- 
body in organized institutions his ideals, 
Charles Henry Fernald came to the Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College in 1886, when his 
inherited gifts had been fully developed by 
years of struggle with adverse circumstances. 
On his arrival in Amherst he found a few mi- 
croscopes, a skeleton, and no organized de- 
partment of Zoology. After 24 years he re- 
tired, as honorary director of the Graduate 
School organized and made successful by his 
initiative, leaving a department of entomology 
inferior to none in the country and having a 
fully equipped laboratory which since his death has been named Fernald Hall in 
his honor. The Carnegie Foundation, contrary to its policy of granting no pen- 
sions to professors of State institutions, made an exception in his case because 
of his exceptional merit as an individual and his great service rendered as a 
pioneer scientist. 

He was born March 16, 1838, on Mt. Desert Island, off the coast of Maine. 
All the education he could get before he was 16 years old was obtained by at- 
tending the country school two months in winter and six weeks in summer, 
meanwhile working on his father's farm. Ambitious to become a sea captain, 
he studied navigation and followed the sea, as a sailor before the mast, cook, 
steward, second mate, first mate and sailing master, so that at twenty-one he 
was fitted to command a vessel. His love of learning, however, proved stronger 
than his passion for the sea, and he entered the Maine Wesleyan Seminary and 
prepared for Bowdoin College. The civil war found him enlisted as a seaman in 
the navy. Promotion made him an ensign, and later he was detailed to serve 
in the coast survey near Savannah. During these months he never relinquished 
his determination to get an education and continued his studies while serving 
in the navy, so that in 1865, when discharged, he won from Bowdoin College 
the degree of A.M. 

His ability as a teacher was proved by his success as principal of the academy 
at Litchfield, Maine, and by his five years at the head of floulton Academy. 
Always learning, he studied with Louis Agassiz on Penikese Island and in the 
museums in Cambridge. Called to the chair of Natural History in the Maine 
State College at Orono, Maine, he served with distinction for fifteen years until 
President H. H. Goodell persuaded him to accept a professorship at M. A. C. 

As a teacher Professor Fernald was unsurpassed. His inspiring influence 
over his pupils enabled him in his class room and laboratory to quicken the 
mind of the dullest as well as the best students. He attracted their attention, 
aroused their curiosity, awakened desire, showed them how to get what was 
wanted, made them say "I must have it!" Master of himself and the perfect 
embodiment of patience, he imparted to his scholars the power of protracted 



interest and of continued thought which made them deHght in difficulties and 
persevere years, if need be, in order to comprehend the Hfe history of an insect 
and to discover the remedy for a destructive pest. 

His success as a teacher soon attracted pupils from Amherst College, from 
Harvard, from Cornell and other institutions, and from other countries, who 
begged that they might enter his classes. These continued applications made it 
necessary for him to offer courses to graduates that should enable them to ob- 
tain the degree of M.Sc. and Ph.D. This started the M. A. C. graduate school. 
His pupils went to South Africa and to other British possessions, to Alabama 
and other distant states, and always persisted in the way he marked out for them. 
Prof. Fernald possessed the unique qualities that made him successful in 
research work. His method involved exact and comprehensive observations, 
precise definitions, fixed terminology, classified arrangement and rational ex- 
planation. Having prepared his material for thought, he could hold it up clearly 
before his mind's eye and by his constructive imagination ponder over these 
objects of thought until he discerned their relation, discovered the conditions, 
the final cause and the efficient remedy. Then sooner or later the rays of truth 
burst forth, like the rays of a polariscope, splitting the darkness and reducing 
chaos to cosmos. The joy of such a revelation he could never forget, and when 
it burst forth out of his own mind into the minds of his attentive pupils', thej'^ 
were transformed from commonplace boys into students and scientists energized 
by the passion for knowledge. 

Prof. Fernald's long experience as a Maine farmer, a sea-faring man, a 
teacher and a business man gave him a wonderful knowledge of human nature. 
He could lead not only a bunch of academy boys and girls, a lot of college stu- 
dents, a gang of sailors on deck or on shore, but he could also have his way with 
college presidents and members of the faculty, with farmers from the back 
districts and with governors, senators, legislators and congressmen, statesmen, 
or politicians. He seldom failed to get what he needed for the benefit of science. 
His hard common sense impressed men with the fact that he was no impractical 
theorist and that whatever he demanded he would surely get sooner or later. 
So they concluded that it was best to yield to his wishes at once. 

Charles H. Fernald was a leader of men. As teacher, scientist, original re- 
search worker, administrator, acting president of the college, constructor of in- 
stitutions which shall em- 
body and disseminate his 
ideas and influence, he has 
left his mark upon the Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 
which will never be obliterated 
as long as the institution shall 
remain a training school for 
men and women, fitting them 
for the service of the Com- 
monwealth, the nation, and 
the world. 

CHARLES S. WALKER. 




30 



€xten£^ion ^erbice ^taff 

Kenyon L. Butterfield, A.M., LL.B. President of the College 

John D. Willard, B.A Director 

Ralph W. Redman, B.Sc. ...... Assistant Director 

John B. Abbott, M.S. ..... Extension Professor of Agronomy 

AViUiam R. Cole . Assistant Extension Professor of Horticultural Manufactures 
Clifford J. Fawcett, B.Sc. . . Extension Professor of Animal HvsbaJidry 

Allister F. MacDougal, B.Sc. Extension Professor of Farm Management 

Robert G. McFall, A.M., Ph.D. Extension Professor of Agricultural Economics 
William C. Monahan, B.Sc. . Extension Professor of Poidtry Husbandry 

Mrs. Ruth Reed . . Assistant Extension Professor of Home Economics 

Ralph A. Van Meter, B.Sc. . . Assistant Extension Professor of Pomology 

Joseph F. Whitney . Assistant Extension Prof essor of Landscape Gardening 
George L. Farley, B.Sc. . . . Supervisor of Junior Extension Work 

Robert D. Hawley, B.Sc. . . Supervisor of Extension Schools and Exhibits 

William F. Howe . . . Assistant Supervisor of Junior Extension Work 

Louis M. Lyons, B.Sc. Extension Editor and Supervisor of Correspondence Courses 
Sumner R. Parker, B.Sc. . Supervisor of Junior Extension Work 

Lucy M. Queal, B.Sc. Assistant Supervisor of State Home Demonstration Projects 
Dorothy W. Murdoch ..... Assistant State Club Leader 

Earle H. Nodine . . Assistant Instructor in Charge of Poidtry Work 

Lucille W. Reynolds, B.Sc. . . State Leader of Home Demonstration Clubs 




31 



experiment Station 



^bminisitration 



Kenyon L. Butterfield, A.M., LL.D. 

Sidney B. Haskell, B. Sc. 

Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph.D. 

Fred C. Kenny .... 

Henry S. Green, A.B., LL.D. 



President of the College 

Director 

Vice-Director 

. Treasurer 

. Librarian 



department of Agricultural Cconomicsi 

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

Lorian P. Jefferson, A.M. Assistant Research Professor of Agricultural Economics 



Bepartment of Agritulture 



William P. Brooks, Ph.D. 
Edwin F. Gaskill, M.Sc. 
Robert L. CofBn . 
Henry J. Franklin, Ph.D. 
Harold F. Thompson, B.Sc. 



Consulting Agriculturist 

Assistant Research Professor of Agriculture 

Investigator in Agriculture 

Research Professor in charge of Cranberry Station 

In Charge of Market-Garden Field-Station 



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



3iepartment of Siotanp anb "Vegetable ^atljologp 

Professor of Botany 

Professor of Botany 

Assistant Professor of 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 

Assistant Research Professor of Botany 

. Investigator in Ento mology 



33 



department of ^lant anb Animal C})cmi£(trp 



Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph.D. 
Edward B. Holland, Ph.D. 
Fred W. Morse, M.Sc. . 
*Carlos L. Beals, B.Sc. 
Carleton P. Jones, M.Sc. 
Harry L. Allen 
James R. Alcock . 
John G. Archibald, B.Sc. 
Charles O. Dunbar, B.Sc. 



Chemist 

Research Professor of Chemistry 

Research Professor of Chemistry 

Assistant Research Professor of Chemistry 

Assistant Research Professor of Chemistry 

Laboratory Assistant, Chemistry 

Assistant in Ayiimal Nutrition 

Assistant Research Professor of Chemistry 

Investigator in Chemistry 



Frank A. Waugh, M.Sc. 
Fred C. Sears, M.Sc. . 
Jacob K. Sears, Ph.D. . 
Walter M. Chenoweth, M.Sc. 
Arthur P. French, B.Sc. 



department of ^horticulture 

Head of Division of Horticulture 



. . Professor of Pomology 

Research Professor of Pomology 

Professor of Horticultural Manufactures 

Investigator of Pomology 



Slepartment of iUleteoroIogp 

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



Meteorologist 



department of JWicrobiologp 

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

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



Bepartment of poultrp i^usfaanbrp 



Hubert D. Goodale, Ph.D. 
John C. Graham, B.Sc. 



Research Professor of Poultry Husbandry 
Professor of Poultry Husbandry 



department of ^eterinarp Science 



James B. Paige, D.V.S. 
George E. Gage, Ph.D. 
*Absent on leave. 



Professor of Veterinary Science 
Professor of Animal Pathology 



34 



1 9 2 




m\ N D E X 



f)LUoni 




Zftt mnmni of M* ^* C, 

The alumni make the college. The students may have the best athletic 
teams in the country, they may surpass the students of all other institutions in- 
tellectually, they may excel in any particular college activity, yet all that matters 
not to the world outside. The only reason for the existence of any college is that 
it may produce men who will be of distinct use to their fellowmen. If the alumni 
are useful to other men to a marked degree, if they produce something of distinct 
value, the college performs its part in our scheme of life. If the alumni are not 
useful and productive, or if they are so only to a low degree, the college has no 
excuse for its existence. M. A. C. men in all corners of the globe, and in varied 
professions, are producing results of which we are justly proud. 

There are now living between 1500 and 2000 alumni of M. A. C. The class 
of 1871, the first class, has thirteen members living, mainly in business or retired. 
The class of 1891, twenty years later, has fourteen members living, of whom six 
are engaged in professions taught at M. A. C. The class of 1911 has thirty-six 
living members. Of these, twenty-two are engaged in professions taught at the 
college, and twenty of these twenty-two are in agricultural work itself, the other 
two being chemists. Of the class of 1916, thirty-nine are in agricultural work, and 
eleven others are teaching in high schools, probably agricultural subjects. Twenty- 
nine of the men of this class are in business, many of them presumably in business- 
es connected with agriculture. The percentage of men engaged in agricultural 
and allied professions is steadily increasing. 

Among the alumni are many whose work is well known throughout the coun- 
try. Space does not permit the detailed enumeration, but a few may well be 
mentioned. From the class of 1871 came W. H. Bowker, now deceased, who 
organized a large fertilizer company. The college auditorium bears his name. 
Dr. H. E. Stockbridge, editor of the "Southern Ruralist" was of the class of 1878, 
and Dr. J. L. Hills, director of the Vermont Agricultural Experiment Station, was 
of the class of 1881. In 1882 graduated Dr. W. E. Stone, late president of Purdue 
University. Dr. Stone recently lost his life while mountain climbing in Western 
Canada. Mr. Daniel Willard of the class of 1882 is president of the Baltimore & 
Ohio R. R. Mr. Willard was forced to leave college before graduation because of 
eye trouble. The class of 1882 also contains Mr. Herbert Myrick, president of 



35 



the Orange Judd Publishing Co., and Professor Charles S. Plumb of Ohio State 
University. Dr. Joel E. Goldthwait of Boston, a noted surgeon in the recent 
war, is an '85 man. Coming down to a more recent date Dr. A. AV. Gilbert, our 
State Commissioner of x\griculture, is of the class of 1904. Many others could 
easily be mentioned. M. A. C. men occupy many positions with the Federal 
Department of Agriculture, as directors of Experiment Stations, Extension Ser- 
vice men, professors in agricultural colleges, farmers, business men, physicians, 
etc. 

Our alumni maintain a keen interest in all college affairs, and are ever ready 
to assist Alma Mater in every possible way. The Memorial Building is the most 
recent and direct contribution of the alumni to the college. Former athletes are 
frequently seen on the field assisting the coaches. A central alumni secretary 
who is in charge of the college field work has an office on the campus. AVherever 
an M. A. C. man goes he carries with him memories of his college. Alumni clubs 
are scattered over the U. S. and in Hawaii, Porto Rico, and Cuba. All M. A. C. 
alumni clubs meet annually on World Aggie Night. 

It is sometimes thought that the M. A. C. student body is too small, and that 
the scholastic requirements are too strict. Such an idea is a misconception of the 
purpose of the college. We must produce superior men. It is far better for us 
and for the people whom we will serve in the future that we produce one superior 
man rather than ten mediocre men. We have given to the world many good men 
in the past; we must continue to do so in the future. Let it be known that an 
M. A. C. man is one who understands his work and does it well. We are proud of 
our alumni, and we who are students must continue in their paths, and make the 
name of "Massachusetts" a standard of excellence. 



36 



il. ^. C. Alumni ^siSociations; 

(greater ?@o£(ton Alumni Club 

Secretary, Louis W. Ross, '17 ... 40 Court St., Boston, Mass. 

m. a. C. Club of Mtia gorfe 
Secretary, Alfred T. Beals, '92 . ^Q'JO Broadway, New York 

Mortester Countp !KIumni Club 
Secretary, Elvin S. Wright, '15 118 Woodland St., Worcester, Mass. 

m. ^. C. Club of J^atoaii 
President, Allen M. Nowell. '97 . '2013 McKinley St., Honolulu, H. I. 

iH. ^. C. Club of Cuba 
i^ortljern California Alumni Club 

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

iH. a. C. Club of ^outljern California 
Secretary, E. Farnham Damon, '10 

California Fruit Growers' Exchange, Los Angeles, Cal. 

JSaltimore Alumni Club 
^ubffibiarp to Illagbinston Club 
^outt)ern Alumni Club 
Secretary, Harold B. Bursley, '13 10,5 McDowell St., Charlotte, N. C. 

M. ^. C. Club of Jf ittbburg 
Secretary, Thomas Casey, '01 ..... Fitchburg, Mass. 

Connctticut Wallcp Alumni Clubs 
Secretary, Herbert Headle, '13 Newton Ave., West Springfield, Mass. 

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

Pljilabelpbia Alumni Club 
Secretary, Lewis T. Buckman, '17 . . 70 S. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

m. A. C. Club of Clebclanl) 
Secretary, Arthur S. Tupper, '14 . 1520 Spring Road, Cleveland, Ohio 

l^artforb Alumni Club 
Secretary, Benjamin G. Southwick, '12 308 Church St., Hartford, Conn. 

iH. A. C. Club of ^outbern Connecticut 
Secretary, Raymond K. Clapp, '12 . First National Bank, New Haven, Conn. 

m. A. C. Club of Masbington. 23. C. 
Secretary, Harold J. Clay, '14 . Bureau of Markets, Washington, D. C. 

JM. A. C. Club of ^robilicnce anb "^icinitp 
Secretary, Frederick H. Read, '96 . Meshanticut Park, R. I. 

Associate Alumnae of M. A. C. 
Secretary, Susan Smith, '20 . . . . . . Amherst, Mass. 

37 



Clagg Secretaries^ 



1871 E.E. Thompson, Box 183, West Medway, Mass. 

1872 George H. Snow, Leominster, Mass. 

1873 Dr. Charles Wellington, Amherst, Mass. 

1874 D. G. Hitchcock, Warren, Mass. 

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

1876 C. Fred Deuil, Amherst, Mass. 

1877 Atherton Clark, 231 Waverly Ave., Newton, Mass. 

1878 Dr. Frederick Tuckerman, Amherst, Mass. 

1879 George P. Smith, Sunderland, Mass. 

1880 Alvan L. Fowler, Haddonfield, N. J. 

1S81 Dr. J. L. Hills, 59 N. Prospect St., Burlington, Vt. 

1882 M. B. Kingman, Amherst, Mass. 

1883 Dr. Joseph B. Lindsey, Amherst, Mass. 

1884 E. A. Jones, New Canaan, Conn. 

1885 Dr. E. W. Allen, 1923 Biltmore St., Washington, D. C. 

1886 R. B. Mackintosh, 5 Howard St., Peabody, Mass. 

1887 F. H. Fowler, Shirley, Mass. 

1888 H. C. Bliss, 13 Highland St., Attleboro, Mass. 

1889 Franklin W. Davis, 85 Colberg Ave., Roslindale, Mass. 

1890 David Barry, 398 Walnut St., Newtonville, Mass. 

1891 Dr. H. T. Shores, 177 Elm St., Northampton, Mass. 

1892 H. M. Thompson, Amherst, Mass. 

1893 P. A. Smith, Hawthorne, Mass. 

1894 Prof. S. F. Howard, Norwich University, Northfield, Vt. 

1895 Prof. E. A. White, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 

1896 A. S. Kinney, South Hadley, Mass. 

1897 Dr. C. A. Peters, Amherst, Mass. 

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

1899 H. W. Davis, 34 Pleasant St., Salem, Mass. 

1800 E. K. Atkins, 15 Hubbard Ave., Northampton, Mass. 

1901 James H. Chickering, Dover, Mass. 

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

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

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

1905 A. D. Taylor, Cock Bldg., 46th St., Cleveland, Ohio 

1906 Richard Wellington, Geneva, N. Y. 

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

1908 S. J. Wright, South Sudbury, Mass. 

1909 Samuel Grossman, 17 East Highland St., Melrose Highlands, Mass. 

1910 Josiah Folsom, South Hadley, Mass. 

1911 L. M. Johnson, Danbury, Conn. 

1912 Frank B. Hills, Guernsey Cattle Club, Petersboro, N. H. 

1913 B. W. Ellis, Storrs, Conn. 

1914 Ernest L. Smith, Pittsfield, Vt. 

1915 Philip F. Whitmore, Sunderland, Mass. 

1916 Perez Simmons, Bureau of Entomology, Washington, D. C. 

1917 Richard W. Smith, Cambridge, N. Y. 



38 



9 




INDEX 



1918 Marshall O. Lamphear, Amherst, Mass. 

1919 Vincent, D. Callanan, 312 Washington St., Maiden, Ma.ss. 

1920 James C. Maples, Port Chester, N. Y. 

1921 D. C. Douglass, 985 Charles River Road, Cambridge, Mass. 







(§rabuate ^tubentsi anb (§rabuate ^ggisitantsi 



Ali, Mehmed 
Archibald, John G. 
Averv, Rov C. 
Bogholt, Carl M. 
Bonnell, Anna V. 
Buchanan, Walter G. 
Campbell, Malcolm D. 
Campbell, Walter J. 
Clark, Dorothy P. 
Coleman, Elizabeth 
Dooley, Thomas P. 
Dowd, William L. 
Drain, Brooks D. 
Diexel, Richard .1. 
Edwards, Mildred E. 
Elder, Thomas E. 
Flikkema, Renzy E. 
Frellick, Arthur L. 
Frellick, Ralph S. 
French, Arthur P. 
French, Rowland B. 
Garvey, Mary E. M. 
Gifford, George E. 
Gilligan, Gerald M. 
Glover, Theodore W. 
Godbout, J. Adelard 
Gray, Adonis L. . 
Harris, Roy D. 
Hood, Egerton G. 
Howard, Major T. J. 
Julian, Arthur N. 
King, William C. 
Kinney, Asa S. 
Le Due, Ashley C. 
Lincoln, Newton E. 
Lowe, C. Hiram . 
McCrimmon, John G. 
Merritt, L. A. 
Meserve, Charles A. 
Morgan, Ezra L. 
Morin, Adrien 
Neill, James M. . 
Nirodi, B. S. 
O'Brien, Daniel W. 
Potter, David 
Pratt, Lawrence F. 
Rice, Victor A. . 
Robertson, William F. 
Rogers, Roland W. 
Sampson, Howard J. 
Sanborn, Joseph R. 
Sanctuary, William C. 
Serex, Paul, Jr. 
Smith, Mrs. Edith H. 
Thelin, Guy 
Tietz, Harrison M. 
Towle, Dorothy . 
Watson, Esther 
Wolfe, Benjamin F. 
Worthley, Harlan N. 
Yount, Hubert W. 



Ste 
Macd 



Smyrna, Asia Minor 
Amherst 
New York City 
Newport, R. I. 
Elizabeth, N. J. 
. Amherst 
Raynham 
Springfield 
Newton 
Scranton, Pa. 
Dorchester 
North Amherst 
Amherst 
Tifton, Ga. 
Kingston, R. I. 
Mt. Hermon 
Morrison, 111. 
Everett 
Everett 
. Amherst 
Haverhill 
Amherst 
Middleton 
West Warren 
North Easton 
Anne de la Pocatiere, Can. 
Huntingburg, Ind. 
Middlebury, Vt. 
College, Quebec, Can. 
Atlanta, Ga. 
Amherst 
San Antonio, Texas 
. South Hadley 
. Westfield 
Dorchester 
Chinwangtao, N. C. 
Iliamstown, Ont., Can. 
Williamsburg 
Livermore Falls 
Amherst 
Saint Ceiestin, P. Q., Can. 
Clarion, Pa. 
Madras, India 
Natick 
Concord 
North Weymouth 
Amherst 
Framingham 
Braintree 
Fall River 
North Amherst 
Amherst 
Amherst 
Westfield 
Sioux Palls, S. D. 
Richmond Hill, N. Y. 
Westfield 
Boston 
Columbia City, Ind. 
Amherst 
. Toledo, Ohio 



onald 



Wi 



40 



Jfour Wtax^ at ^gsie 



UPON entering M. A. C. for the first time, the Freshman is completely be- 
wildered by the rapid succession of events which takes place the first week 
of his college career. He learns to fear the Soph, admire the Junior, and respect 
the Senior. This first week is a form of general initiation before he can become 
a member of that great fraternity known as the student body. In this week, his 
class becomes organized, officers are elected, and he is given certain rules to 
obey by the College Senate. His skull cap distinguishes him as a member of a 
class which will supply the "leaders" of the college in a few years. Thus, his 
actions are constantly criticized by the upperclassmen, and by his "guardians," 
the Sophomores. He acquires a sophisticated veneer, and college life opens up to 
him in all its joys and beauties. He is "rushed" by the fraternities, and soon he 
becomes a pledged member of one of these organizations. He begins to feel that 
he has a home on the campus, of which he, as a member, is a part and parcel. 
Aggie really becomes his Alma Mater. If he is interested in the student activities, 
he is given plenty of chance to "make" the various publications, the musical 
clubs, etc. If he is athletically inclined, he may go out for his class basketball 
or hockey teams. 

When he comes back to the campus to start the last lap of his Freshman 
year, he doffs his distinctive headgear and blends in with the remainder of the 
student body. He is now eligible for Varsity sports. Most of the Senate rules 
no longer apply. He also experiences his first spring view of the campus and 
its environs. The week-end hikes create in him an increasing admiration for 
the surroundings of "Old Aggie," so that it is with a feeling of regret that he leaves 
in June for twelve weeks the campus which he has learned to love and know so 
well. 

In the fall, he comes back to Aggie a full-fledged Sophomore, with the airs 
of a lord, and the haughtiness of a duke. He seems to have forgotten his Fresh- 
man days, for he starts "bossing" the Freshmen unmercifully. After the first 
week of classes, however, he discovers that "Billy" is a harder taskmaster 
than his erstwhile "policemen." The "Big Trio" cause him to burn "the 
midnight oil," especially if he is out for Varsity football. The word "fun" 
vanishes almost entirely from his vocabulary, although he derives some 
enjoyment by sending the luckless Frosh hurtling through the air and down into 
the clean (.'') waters of the campus pond. In the winter term, the pond being 
solidified, he takes fiendish delight in treating a few of the yearlings to the far- 
famed Arena parties. He is glad, however, when the snow leaves the ground 
and the ice disappears from the surface of the pond, as it means that Physics, 
the bugbear of all Sophs, leaves the realm of required courses, and that the 
Freshmen may once more be made to leap a la Kellerman into the abysmal 

41 




depths of the pond. Soon the banquet scrap takes place; the fight goes to the 
strong and the race to the swift. Six weeks later the classes leave the campus 
with mutual respect and regard for each other. 

"An upperclassman at last!" It is with a feeling of pride that the erstwhile 
Sophomore says this to himself as he comes back to the campus at the end of 
his second summer vacation. He participates no longer in the contests of the 
opening week of college, but assumes the position of a spectator who is at once 
amused and bored by such childish exhibitions. Now that he has selected his 
major, his interest in his studies increases greatly. He becomes a sort of "big 
brother" to the newly-arrived Freshmen, and thus makes them feel more at home. 
He views the Freshman from a different angle from that of his Sophomore year, 
and instead of assuming the one-time bellicose attitude, he becomes a bit more 
critical, and is wont to judge the yearlings with a deeper insight into their char- 
acter. He soon begins to plan for the Junior Prom, and this affair is the 
climax of social activities of the year. At commencement he indulges in a 
last frolic before the summer. As a permanent memorial to his class he helps 
plant a tree on some part of the campus. 

Long before the summer vacation is over, the Senior looks forward to his last 
year of college, and determines that it shall be the biggest and best, and that 
this year shall make up for all that he has previously missed in college life. Then 
any time from two months to two weeks before the opening of College, he begins 
the raising of that uncertain crop on the upper lip, and when the day for the 
results of his moustache husbandry arrives, he blossoms forth onto the campus 
with an invisible fuzz or a heavy bush, as the case may be, on his upper lip. 
However, whether it be fuzz or bush, he becomes a victim of ridicule by Juniors, 
Sophomores, and even his own classmates. Still, the mere presence of any sem- 
blance of a moustache lends to the Senior his first feeling of dignity, which grows 
more and more upon him as the weeks go by. 

Soon the Freshmen begin to salute him, and this gives him an increased 
feeling of importance, even though many yearlings look at him doubtfully and 
pass without saluting. This custom becomes a bore very soon, however, as 
the Freshmen travel in small armies about the campus; and it is a great relief 
to his right arm, and no great loss to his dignity, when the season of saluting has 
passed. 

Thus, you see, our Senior is a very dignified fellow. Studies do not worry 
him, as three long years of grinding away at text-books have worn away the 
"bone." Toward the end of the year, the Senior finds himself more and more 
anxious to get out into the world, but in spite of this, time flies fast, and before 
he knows it, he is surrounded by his family and his friends at his Commencement. 
The speeches are soon o'er, the degrees conferred, and our Senior is no longer a 
Senior, but a "College Graduate." 

42 



0iiittv^ of 1922 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Captain . 

Sergeant-at-Arms 



Charles R. Vinten 

Henry S. Moseley 

Helen M. Perry 

Albert S. Higgin 

Belding F. Jackson 

John N. Lewandowski 

Julius Kroeck, Jr. 




>enior €la^^ ftisitorp 



It is a time-honored custom, as a search through volumes of this sort indi- 
cates, to catalogue in this space the campus achievements of the class about to be 
graduated. Suffice it for us to point, with considerable pride at places, to the 
accomplishments of 1922, to be found in this and three preceding "Indices." 
We hope-no, rather we believe-that we have carried on in this manner what old 
Aggie wishes her sons to carry on, leaving the castle of her past unharmed, and 
building, in a humble way, our little gable of loyalty and devotion. 

Four years ago we were wondering which college we should attend. Three 
factors came to bear on most of us; a lack of sufficient funds to endure the finan- 
cial strain imposed by the great universities of the East, a love of the outdoors, 
inborn in the New Englander who has wrested his livelihood from resisting ele- 
ments for many decades, and a desire to be somewhere where democracy, that 
evasive thing which all Americans call their own, was the ruling element. 

So we chose M. A. C. Here the dollar sign was not the seal of the college. 
Here was our "outdoors" at its best, right in the heart of one of the most interest- 
ing valleys of the whole world, enclosed in a frame of mountains whose beauties 
were ever-changing, ever more beautiful. Here, too, was a democracy, the repu- 
tation of which had spread far abroad. 

And after four years, we have every reason to rejoice that we have chosen so 
well. When first we came to "Old South College," and left our names with the 
scowling but kindly Registrar, War still raged across the ocean. We were thrilled 
to hear the tales of Aggie men who were giving their lives to further a more uni- 
versal democracy, whose rudiments they had learned where we were now living. 
Lighted by that bloody glare in the East, we saw for the first time how high must 
be our ambitions if we wished to make ourselves worthy companions to our prede- 
cessors. 

Then War ceased, and Peace came. And we saw the Alumni of Aggie, the 
oldest only fifty years out of college, join hands and together raise a Memorial as 



45 



beautiful as that of any institution, to commemorate a sad, but noble and inspir- 
ing sacrifice. Each and all of us were now imbued with a feeling which had never 
gripped us before, a feeling that we, too, must never stain a 'scutcheon so glorious. 
By now we were no longer glad only to claim Aggie as our own, we were glad that 
Aggie had adopted us as her sons. 

It has been thus in everything. In her athletics, in her non-athletic activi- 
ties, in her scholastic requirements, curriculum and faculty, in all things, we have 
continually seen this small college hold up her head proudly and honorably before 
all men. 

Soon we are going away, away from the little graj' chapel with its books and 
bell, away from Alumni Field and its battles, and away from the "certain valley" 
now so dear to our hearts. 

May we have learned our lesson well! May we remember that we are to be 
part of that foundation on which M. A. C. rests! May we vow that forever, 
"Her loyal sons we'll be!" 



Ctos! of 1922 



Acheson, Roger Melvin New Bedford 

1899; New Bedford High School; Vegetable Gardening; ATP; Football (2, 3, 4); 
Track (1, 2, 3); Class Track (3). 

Andrews, John HoUis Vineyard Haven 

1899; Tisbury High School; Animal Husbandry; Commons Club; Varsity Football 
(2, 3, 4); Class Football (2); Animal Husbandry Club. 

Bainton, Hubert Judson Hyde Park 

1900; Hyde Park High School; Pomology; Commons Club; Pomology Club. 

Baker, George Louis Amherst 

1899; Amherst High School; Chemistry; KF*. 

Barnard, Kenneth Allen Shelburne 

1900; Arms Academy; Animal Husbandry ; Q.T.V.; Collegian {l.'i, 3, i)\ Class Baseball 
(1, 2); Class Rifle (2); Interclass Athletic Board (3J; Animal Husbandry Club, Vice- 
President (4); Stock Judging Team (4). 

Beckwith, Robert Henry Pittsfield 

1900; Pittsfield High School; .\nimal Husbandry; Commons Club; Class Debate (2); 
Cross Country (2, 3); Stock Judging (4). 

Bent, Leslie Dana Medfield 

1900; Medfield High School; Animal Husbandry; AXA; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class 
Relay (1, 2); Varsity Football (3, 4); Varsity Relay (2, 4). 

Blakely, Roger Walcott Medford 

1900; Medford High School; Animal Husbandry; Class Captain (1); Index (3); 
Animal Husbandry Club (2, 3, 4); Dairy Stock Judging Team. 

Blanchard, Raymond Stanwood Quincy 

1901; Quinoj High School; Animal Husbandry; Class Baseball; Glee Club. 

46 



Bromley, Stanley Willard Southbridge 

1899; M. E. Wells High School; Entomologv ; AFP; Class Rifle Team (1); Collegian 
Board (2, 3, 4); Index; Squih (3). 

Buck, Charles Alfred Mansfield 

1900; Mansfield High School; Animal Husbandry; ATP; Collegian {i, 3, i); Class 
Track (2); Varsity Track (2); Squib (2, 3, -t); Football {*); Animal Husbandry Club. 

Burnett, Paul Lapham Leicester 

1896; Leicester Academy; Agricultural Education; 9X; Glee Club (1); Collegian (3). 

Burnham, Edwin Graham Springfield 

1898; Springfield Technical High School; Pomology; AX A; Glee Club (3); Varsity 
Rifle Team (3); Pomology Club. 

Carey, Edmund Thomas Springfield 

1898; Springfield Technical High School; Landscape Gardening; Kr<I>; Index Board 
(Literary Editor). 

Chapin, Ellis Warren Chicopee Falls 

1899; Chicopee High School; Agricultural Education; Commons Club; Squib Board 
(3, 4); Football (3, 4). 

Chase, Eleanor Francis Amesbury 

1900; Amesbury High School; Chemistry; A^T. 

Clark, Clarence Frederick Sunderland 

1901; Amherst High School; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class Football (1, 2); Class 
Basketball (1. 2, 3); Manager Varsity Baseball (3); Varsity Football (4); Class Presi- 
dent (1); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (3); Senate (3, 4); Adelphia (4). 

Collins, Herbert Lawrence Arlington 

1899; Arlington High School; Agricultural Economics; 2*E; Class Hockey (1); 
Captain (1); Class Basketball (1); Varsity Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Captain (4); Varsity 
Hockey (2, 3, 4); Captain (4); Varsity Football (3, 4) ; Athletic Council (2); Debating 
Council (2); Nominating Committee (2); Senate (4;; Adelphia (4). 

Conant, Luman Binney Waltham 

1897; Waltham High School; Pomology; ATP; Varsity Football (3, 4); Varsity 
Rifle Team (2); Varsity Track (2); Animal Husbandry Club (2); Pomology Club 

(3, 4). 

Cook, Frederick Belcher Niantic, Conn. 

1901; Crosby High School; Rural Sociology ; Commons Club; Class Football (1); Class 
Rifle Team (1, 2); Varsity Rifle Team (2); Honor Council (1, 2, 3, 4); Christian Associa- 
tion (3, 4). 

Cotton, George Asa Woburn 

1901; AVoburn High School; Agricultural Economics; S^E; Musical Clubs (1, 2, 4); 
Quartet (4); Class Captain (1); Class Treasurer (1); Class Football (1); Varsity Foot- 
ball (2, 3, 4); Captain Varsity Football (4); Honor Council (1); Class Basketball (2); 
Six Man Rope Pull (1). 

Crawford, Alexander George Waverly 

1895; Belmont High School; Class Treasurer (1); Six Man Rope Pull (1). 

47 



Belchertown 



New York City 



Davis, Harold Sanborn 

1900; Belchertown High School; Poultry Husbandry. 

Degener, Otto 

1899; Collegiate School; Botany. 

Dwyer, James Edward Sunderland 

1896; Deerfield Academy; Agricultural Economics; A 2 <J>. 

Erysian, Harry Adrian Chelsea 

1898; Chelsea High School; Animal Husbandry; Commons Club; Freshman Show; 
Class Track (2, .S); Class Cross Country (2, 3); Winner Burnham Declamation Contest 
(1): Delegate to Y. M. C. A. Conference at Des Moines (2); Winner Flint Oratorical 
Contest (2); Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Animal Husbandry Club (3, 4). 

Field, Richard Edmund Ashfield 

1902; Arms Academy; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Class Historian (2. 3); Treasurer 
of Animal Husbandry Club (4); Stock Judging Team (4); Class Football (1, 2); Class 
Basketball (1); Class Rifle Team (1); Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball (3); Man- 
ager Class Basketball (3); Varsity Football (2, 3, 4). 



Needham 

Six Man Rope Pull (1); 
4); Manager 



Freeman, Stanley Leonard 

1900; Needham High School; Animal Husbandry; AX A 

Class Football (2); Manager Class Baseball (2); Varsity Football (3 

Varsity Basketball (4); Index Board; President .\nimal Husbandry Club. 

Gilbert, Frank Albert Brandon, Vt. 

1900; Watertown High School; Agricultural Economics; AXA; Class Football (2); 
Class Treasurer (2); Manager Class Track (2); Manager Varsity Track (3). 

Gowdy, Carlyle Hale Westfield 

1900; Westfield High School; Pomology; 2 *£; Class President (1, 3); Varsity Basket- 
ball (1, 2, 3, 4); Captain (3, 4); Senate (3, 4); President Adelphia (4); Interfraternity 
Conference (3, 4); President (4); Informal Committee (4). 



Haskins, Philip Hall 



North Amherst 



1901; Amherst High School; Landscape; *2K; Varsity Hockey (3, 4); Varsity Base- 
ball (3). 



Higgin, Albert Snyder 

1900; Passaic High School, N. J.; .'Vgriculture; AS*. 

Hodgson, Robert Moore 



Baltimore, Md. 
Newport, R. I. 

1897; Rogers High School; .Agricultural Economics; Q. T. V.; Agricultural Economics 
Club. 

Holman, Reginald Newton Somerville 

1900; Somerville High School; Pomology; Q. T. V.; Musical Clubs (1, 2, 3, 4); Assist- 
ant Manager Varsity Track (2); Class Football (1); Manager Class Track (3). 

Hooper, Francis Edward Revere 

1900; Revere High School: Agricultural Economics; 2<I>E; Freshman Show; Class 
Basketball (1); Class Cross Country (2); Class Baseball (2); Varsity Cross Country 
(3); Varsity Basketball (3); Cheer' Leader 1921-22; Agricultural Economics Club. " 

Hurder, Ruth Wasson Milton 

1899; Milton High School; Floriculture; A<I>r; Women's Student Council (3, 4); 
Cla.ss Secretary (1, 2, 3). 



Hussey, Francis William Whitinsville 

1899; Whitin-Lasell High School; Landscape; Mandolin Club (3); Orchestra (4); 
Landscape Club. 

Jackson, Belding Francis Belchertown 

1899; Belchertown High School; Agricultural Education; ATP; Collegian Board 
(2, 3, 4); Editor-in-Chief foZ/f^rioH (4); Literary Editor .S^Hi?. (3, 4); Editor-in-Chief 1922 
Index; Editor 1921 Y. M. C. A. Handbook; Class Historian (3, i); Representative of 
M. A. C. Publications at M. I. T. rndergraduate Conference. 

Jordan, Raymond Douglas Springfield 

1894; Springfield Central High School; Agricultural Education; Commons Club. 

Kemp, George Austin North Andover 

1900; .Johnson High School; .Vnimal Husbandry; AXA; Cross Countr-y (2, 3); Class 
Relay (3); Spring Track (3). 

Knapp, Irving Robinson Seekonk 

1900; Fall River Technical High School; Animal Husbandry ; AT 12. 

Kokoski, Frank Joseph Amherst 

1898; Hopkins Academv: Chemistrv; Burnham Declamation (1, 2); Class Basketball 
(I, 2). ■ " 

Krasker, Abraham Revere 

1898; Boston Englisn High School; Pomology; A* A; Class P'ootball (2); Clas.« Basket- 
ball (1, 2, 3); Varsity Football (4); Class Debating Team (2); Class Hockey (3); Nom- 
inating Committee; Manager Debating (4). 

Kroeck, Julius Jr. Huntington, L. I., N. Y. 

1894; Mount Hermon School; .Animal Husbandry; *SK; Six-Man Rope Pull (1, 2); 
Class Captain (2); Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4); Varsity Hockey (4). 

Lacroix, Donald Sewall Byfield 

1899; Dummer Academy; Entomology; ATP; Si.x-Man Rope Pull (1, 2); Varsity 
Football (3); Index (3j. 

Lai, Prem Chand Deoli, Rajputana, India 

1891; St. John's College, .\gra, India; General .\griculture. 

Law, Hervey Fuller Longmeadow 

1898; Springfield Technical High School; Landscape Gardening; AXA; Varsity Track 
(2); Index (3); Landscape Gardening Club. 

Lawrence, Robert Parker East Greenwich, R. I. 

1899; East Greenwich Academy; .Animal Husbandry; AXA; .Assistant Manager 
Varsity Hockey (3); Manager Class Hockey (3); Squib Board (3); Index Board (3). 

Leland, James Freeman Sherborn 

1901; Framingham High School; Agriculture; A2*; Class Football (1); Six-Man 
Rope Pull (1); Sergeant-at-.\rms (3);' Varsity Football Squad (2, 3, 4). 

Leonard, Earle Stanley Hyde Park 

1900; Hyde Park High School; Pomology; AXA; Class Rifle Team (2); Varsity Rifle 
Team (3); Index (3j. 

49 




itl N D E X 



Lewandowski, John Neptumcen Easthampton 

1899: Williston Seminary; Agricultural Economics; A 2*; Class Basketball (1); 
Varsity Football (2, -1); Class Captain (1, 2); Varsity Track (3); Senate (3. i); Adelphia 

(4). 

Lindquist, Harry Gotfred Holden 

1895; Holden High School; Dairying; Commons Club; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Hockey (2). 

Lovering, Everett Waldron Northampton 

1900; Northampton High School; Chemistry. 

Lovering, Rolland Frederick Northampton 

1899; Northampton High School; Dairying. 

Lowery, John Gordon Maiden 

1900; Maiden High School; Chemistry; KZ; Manager Musical Clubs (4). 

Lyons, Edgar Albion Methuen 

1897; Methuen High School; Poultry Husbandry. 

Lyons, John Joseph, Jr. Arlington 

1900; Arlington High School; Agricultural Economics; 2*E; Class Hockey (1, 2); 
Class Rifle, (1); Varsity Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Agricultural Economics Club (3, 4); Veg- 
etable Gardening Club (3). 

MacArdle, Herbert Aloysius Worcester 

1899; Worcester Classical High; Agricultural Economics; K F i. 

Main, Stuart DeGroflF Maplewood, N. J. 

1900; Columbian High School; Agriculture; Class Football (1); Class Rifle Team 
(1, 2); Varsity Rifle Team (2, 3). 

Martin, Edward William Amherst 

1899; Amherst High School; Chemistry; AS*; Hockey Squad (3); Glee Club (3); 
Class Football (1, 2). 

McGuinn, Albert Francis Worcester 

1901; Worcester Classical High School; Chemistry; AS*. 

McNulty, Raymond Henry North Brookfield 

1897; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Commons Club; Glee Club (2, i); Man- 
dolin Club (2); Chemistry Club (2, 4). ' 

Moody, Kenneth Watts Brookline 

1898; Brookline High; Rural Sociology; AXA; Class Track (1, 2); Class Tennis 
(1, 2, 3); Class Vice-President (2); Honor Council (2, 3, 4); President Honor Council 
(4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Nominating Committee (2); Soph-Senior Hop Com- 
mittee (2); Glee Club (2); Informal Committee (3); Freshman Show. 

Moseley, Henry Sampson Glastonbury, Conn. 

1899; Glastonbury High School; Agricultural Economics; AS<J>; Class Basketball 
(1. 2); Class Baseball (2); Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Band (1, 2, 3); Mandolin Club (3); 
Orchestra (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Senate (4). 

50 




1 9 2 rM»I N D E X 



Murdock, Matthew John Medford 

1898; Medford High School; Pomology; Q. T. V.; Class Football (1, «); Class Treasurer 

(3). 

Murray, Harry Athol Arhngton 

1897; Taunton High School; Chemistry; eX; Band (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Murray, MjTon George Bradford 

1900; Haverhill High School; Landscape Gardening; AXA; Varsity Track (1. 3); 
Class Track (1, 2); Glee Club (4); Collegian (% 3, i): Class Debating Team (2); Index 
(3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Nominating Committee (3). 

Nigro, Henry Revere 

1896; Revere High School; Agricultural Economics; Commons Club; Class Football 
(2); Varsity Football (3, 4); Chemistry Club. 

Packer, George Blanchard Mystic, Conn. 

1901; Crosby High School; Dairying; 2*E; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity Football 
(2, 3, 4); Class Basketball (2, 3). 

Peck, William Henry Stow 

1899; Hale High School; Pomology: AXA; Manager Class Tennis (1); Class Rifle 
Team (1); Manager Varsity Football (4); Index Board (3); President Pomology Club 
(4); iK*. ' 

Perry, Helen Margaret Waltham 

1898; AValtham High School; Microbiology; A<l>r; Women's Student Council (4); 
Class Secretary (4); Women's Glee Club; Women's Orchestra. 

Pickup, Ezra Alden Holyoke 

1899; Holyoke High School; Agriculture; Class Football (2); Cadet OflScer (3, 4); 
Cadet Officers' Club (4). 

Pollard, Jane Isabel North Adams 

189fi; Drury High School; Floriculture; A<l>r; Women's Student Council (2, 3, 4); 
President Women's .Student Council (3). 

Randall, Kenneth Charles Springfield 

1898; High School of Commerce; Agricultural Education; AXA; Class Tennis (1, 2, 3); 
Class Basketball (2); Varsity Football (3); Varsity Basketball (3); Class Hockey (3); 
Index Board (3); Squib Board (3). 

Reed, Paul Malcolm Baldwinville 

1899; Templeton High School; Forestry; iSK; Roister Doisters; Class Smoker Com- 
mittee (3). 

Richardson, Marjory Millis 

1899; Millis High School; Chemistry; A*r; Y. W. C. A.; Women's Glee Club; 
Women's Orchestra. 

Roser, Conrad Herman Glastonbury, Conn. 

1901; Glastonbury High School; Agricultural Economics; *SK; Class Treasurer 
(1, 2); Honor Committee (1); Class Basketball (1); Varsity Basketball (2, 3, 4). 

51 



Russell, Ralph Worcester 

1900; North High School; Agriculture; Commons Club. 

Shaughnessy, Howard John Springfield 

1899; Williston Academy; Microbiology; AS*. 

Smith, Albert William Easthampton 

1898; Williston Seminary; Dairying; AS*; 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, 4); Adelphia. 

Smith, Rowland Piper Amherst 

1900; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Q. T. V.; Manager Class Hockey (1); Class 
Baseball (2); Index Board (3); Sqvib Board (3, 4); Glee Club (4). 

Spring, Hobart Wadsworth Braintree 

1901; Braintree High School; Landscape Gardening; Q. T. V.; Varsity Track (1); 
Class Relay (1, 2); Roister Doisters (1. 2): Banquet Committee (1); Honor Council (2); 
Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Collegian Board (1, 2, 3, 4); Managing Editor Collegian (4); 
Business Manager Index (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Informal Committee (4); 
Non-Athletics Board (3, 4). 

Stevens, Ralph Shattuck Arlington 

1899; Arlington High School; x\gricultural Economics; 9X; Class Vice-President (1); 
Class Hockey (1, 2, 3); Agricultural Economics Club; Manager Class Hockey (1). 

Sullivan, Joseph Timothy Lawrence 

1900; Lawrence High School; Chemistry; ATP; Varsity Relay (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity 
Track (1, 2, 3,4); Class Relay (1, 2); Captain Varsity Track (4); Class Cross Country 
(2); Varsity Football (3); Index Board (3). 

Swift, Arthur Lawrence North Amherst 

1899; Amherst High School; Entomology; KT*; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Hockey (1, 2). 

Talmage, Harry John Great Barrington 

1895; Searles High School: Animal Husbandry; Commons Club; Football (1); Six- 
Man Rope Pull (2). 

Tanner, Willis Worcester 

1898; Worcester South High School; Agricultural Education; Commons Club; Burn- 
ham Declamation Contest (1); Class Debating Team (2); Index (3). 

Task, Mortimer Stoughton 

1899; Stoughton High School; Agricultural Economics. 

Thompson, George Henry, Jr. Lenox 

1899; Lenox High School; Landscape Gardening; S'i'E; Varsity Basketball (2, 3, 4); 
Class Basketball (1); Chairman Soph-SenioT Hop Committee (2); Informal Committee 
(3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Class Vice-President (1, 3); Manager Class Track (1); 
Secretary -Treasurer of Landscape Club (4); Class Nominating Committee (9); Fresh- 
man Show, 

Tucker, Francis Sample Arlington 

1900; Newton Classical High School; Agriculture; AS*; Freshman Show (1); Honor 
Council (1); Class Tennis (1, 2, 3); Manager Varsity Hockey (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 
(3); M. A. C. C. A. Secretary-Treasurer (4). 

52 



Vinten, Charles Raymond Roxbury 

1894; English High School; Landscape Gardening; OX; Senate (4); Adelphia (4); 
Class President (4); Class Vice-President (S): Leader Glee Club (4); Glee Club (2, 3); 
Mandolin Club CJ, 3); Quartette (2, 3); Squib Board (2, 3); Editor-in-Chief of Squih 
(4): Honor Council (4); M. A. C. C. A. Cabinet (4); President Landscape Club (4); 
Chairman Junior Prom Committee (3); Chairman Informal Committee (4); Aggie 
Fair Committee; High School Day Committee; Song Leader. 

Walker, Philip Duane Hardwick 

1901; Hardwick High School; Agricultural Economics; A2*: Manager Class Basket- 
ball (1). 

Walsh, John Leonard Amherst 

1900; Amherst High School; Entomology; KT*; Class Basketball (1, 2); Assistant 
Manager Varsity Basketball (2). 

Warren, Edwin Herbert Chelmsford 

1901; Chelmsford High School; Pomology; AXA; Glee Club (1, 2); Roister Doisters 

(3). 

Waugh, Frederick Vail ' Amherst 

1898; Amherst High School; Agricultural Economics; K2; Class President (1, 2); 
Orchestra (1, 4); Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3); Student Committee on Fiftieth Anniversary 
(1); Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Des Moines Conference (2); Nominating Committee (2); 
Chairman Nominating Committee (3); Assistant Manager Varsity Football (3); Smoker 
Committee (2); Informal Committee (3); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Junior 
Prom Committee (3); Inter-Fraternity Conference (2, 3, 4); Vice-President Inter- 
Fraternity Conference (4); Committee to Draft Honor Constitution (2); Roister Dois- 
ters (3); President of Roister Doisters (4); Leader of Orchestra (4). 

Weber, Harold Richard Amherst 

1898; Newtown High School; Vegetable Gardening; Class Basketball (3). 

Wentsch, Harold Earle Southbury, Conn. 

1899; Newtown High School; Landscape Gardening; KT*; Varsity Football (2, 3); 
Class Basketball (1, 2, 3): Class Rifle Team (1, 2); Varsity Rifle Team (2, 3); Inter- 
Fraternitv Conference (4); Manager Class Rifle Team (2); President Cadet Officers 
Club (4);" Polo Team (4); Landscape Club. 

Whitaker, Carl Fales Hadley 

1900; Hopkins Academy; Chemistry; K2; Roister Doisters (3). 

White, George Edwin Worcester 

1899; Worcester South High School; Landscape Gardening; KT*; Sqvib Board {3); 
Freshman Show; Class Cheer Leader (2). 

Wood, Clarence Milton West Somerville 

1898; Somerville High School; Pomology; AXA; Mandolin Club (2); Orchestra (2); 
Fruit Judging Team (4). 



53 



€x=l922 

Barnes, Franklin Allen 
Barrows, Edward Fletcher 
Brason, Albert Grover 
Coles, Howard Finley 
Collins, Donald Keith 
Crichton, Peter Andrew 
Cross, Charles Sale 
Cummings, Robert C. C. 
DuBois, Howard Grace 
Farwell, Charles Austin 
Fenton, James Francis 
Frilen, Karl Arvid 
Gaskill, Millard Thayer 
Giles, Clifton Forrest 
Graves, James Addison 
Jarvis, Albert Arthur 
Jarvis, Harold Nelson 
Lawton, Harold Hay den 
Lingham, Robert Marston 
Lockhart, John Harold 
Morgan, Stuart Carleton 
Rollins, Walter Jesse 
Sherman, Kenneth David 
Smith, Donald Hiram 
Smith, Maxfield Merriam 
Smith, Stuart VanAlstyne 
Spadea, James Vincent 
Stephan, Henry Wesley 
Stevens, Albert Webster 
Stevens, Seth Edward 
Stubing, Ernest Stone 
VanAnden, Luther Charles 
Wason, Raymond 



54 




m\m 



(Biiictvi of 1923 




President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Captain . 

Sergeant-at-Arms 



Leverett S. Woodworth 

. Norman D. Hilyard 

Irving W. Slade 

Howard Baker 

Molly L. Lewis 

Richmond H. Sargent 

Sherman K. Hardy 



f uniot Clagg J^i^torp 



ONE, two, three — we cannot say four — but sometimes we wish there were 
more years at Aggie. After two successful years we acquire the title, 
"Stately Juniors," for our activities have not been designed to add to the glory 
of the class alone, but to our Alma Mater. Altho we are the smallest class in 
numbers, being able to muster only one hundred, we do not contribute the fewest 
athletes to varsity sports, nor do we accept a minority membership in the field 
of non-athletics. 

The class made its debut in dramatics with the entirely new original pro- 
duction of the freshman play, "Blood Tells," in which for the first time in late 
years in Aggie history, co-eds appeared on the stage. The Roister Doisters 
took the cue, and the co-eds have added much to the success of every production 
since then. Several men were taken into the Glee Club their fresliman year, 
and the number of songsters has steadily increased until this year fifteen of the 
thirty-six members hail from the Junior class. 

As in non-athletics, even more so in athletics we as freshmen made an early 
start. With the exception of one contest, the yearling football team had a clean slate 
for the season. Basketball and baseball followed closely along the same line. 
It is significant that the class did not lose a single numeral contest to the sopho- 
mores. This in itself did much to weld the class together in a common spirit 
and plant the seeds of a broader college spirit. 

During the sophomore year interest shifted entirely to the varsity activities. 
In all branches of athletics and non-athletics the class held its own. In the 
contests with the freshmen we were not so fortunate as during our own freshman 
year. Such seems to be the fate of all sophomore classes. 



57 



In this our junior year we have not slackened. In the line-up against Tufts 
on the gridiron six of the team were from '23. The hockey and basketball 
squads show a good percentage of ''iS men in their ranks. The number of men 
who have fallen by the wayside because of scholastic standing has been re- 
markably low during our freshman and sophomore years. 

The class believes the old but nevertheless true saying that he gets most 
out of college life who puts most into it, yet it is not an altogether selfish motive 
that has prompted the class of 1923 to take such an active part in college affairs. 
It is the desire to "Boost Old Aggie," and we truly feel that the sky is the limit, 
nothing less. It is the desire to be loyal sons of our beloved Alma Mater whom 
we hold most dear. 




58 



tKregcott Supper Sftcle 

"ABE" 

"While words of learned length and thundering xoynd 

Amazed the gazing rustics ranged round." 
Quincy Qiiincy High School 

1901; Animal Husbandry; Six-man Rope Pull (1, 2); 
Class Track (1. 2); Class Vice-President (1); Class 
Basketball (1, 2); Banquet Scrap Committee (2;) 
Squib (1, 2, 3); Varsity Football (2, 3); Theta Chi. 

Dignified, deliberate, serious, methodical, yet loyal 
and enthusiastic, this tall youth can be depended on 
to impart wisdom or to use muscle, according to the 
occasion. "Abe" is in his element when deliveiing his 
opinion to an attentive audience. He choses his 
words with much care and little haste, and the very 
gods on Olympus cease their armorous quarrels in 
order to hear young Stentor get the argument across. 
"Abe" is a pretty fair student and is not very well ac- 
quainted with the dean's board. 

SBonalb JSriggsi ^Icxanber 

"ALEX" 
"And many a night we've merry been 
And many may we hope to be." 
Roxbury Roxbury High School 

1898; Landscape Gardening; Manager Class Foot- 
bau (1); Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); Class 
Track; Varsity Basketball (2); Varsity Baseball (2); 
Sophomore-Senior Hop Committee; Informal Commit- 
tee; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

"Alex" is said to have the most perfect form of any 
boy at Aggie. It matters not whether he is partici- 
pating in athletics or shining as a social light, he is 
always conspicuous for his perfect form. Many a fair 
one has been thrilled by watching him on the court, 
pivoted, ready to toss in a basket, or on the diamond 
with his arm drawn back ready to throw a man out at 
second. Be that as it is, Alex is always popular 
wherever he goes on account of his happy ways, his 
syncopated expressions, and his witticisms. 

i¥la£ion MliUiam£( ^\Qtt 

"MASK" 

"Hot Dog" 

West Bridgewater, Mass. Howard High School 

1900; Animal Husbandry; Class Basketball (1, 2); 
Class Football (1); Varsity Football (2, 3); Class Ser- 
geant-at-Arms (2); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

This youth is sure to make a success of life, for he 
possesses that much-coveted faculty of winning his way 
to the heart of the fair one per se. Mase's supreme 
achievement thus far is the successful passing of Fresh- 
man English, even though h-o-r-s-e was never pro- 
nounced "hoss" and never will be. He is a hard worker 
for what he gets, be it in the classroom or in a fray. 
(Ask the five men it took to get him in the banquet 
scrap.) Co-education at Aggie and Mason are supple- 
mentary to each other, for no real party at the Abbey is 
complete without him. 




59 




ILutfjcr Pailep ^rrington 

'ARRY' 

'■// icorsl comes to tvorst, let it be roses." 
Florence Northampton High School 

1902; Floriculture; Collegian (1, 2, 3); Class His- 
torian (1); 1923 Index; Glee Club (2, 3); Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

Though slightly under normal stature, this auburn- 
haired lad from Florence is up to the mark and a little 
over in brains. His favorite hymn is "Napoleon,"" and 
one can hear him warbling, "And I take after 'Nap,' 
melodiously and often. When not absorbing knowledge 
from our learned profs, "'Arrie" manufactures news for 
the Collegian or swells the volume of sound frequently 
heard emanating from Glee Club headquarters. 



J^otnarb JSafeer 

"BAKE" 
Marshfield Dean Academy 

1901; Entomology; Class Baseball (1); Manager 
Class Tennis (1); Manager Class Baseball (2); Class 
Hockey (2); Index (3); Class Treasurer (3); Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

This smiling, yet quiet and demure youth is doing his 
best to uphold the reputation of Marshfield which was 
established by Daniel Webster. It seems as though 
he had inherited a goodly portion of the Webster wis- 
dom, judging by the faculty he has for getting out of 
finals. He comes to us via Dean Academy, a place 
from which everyone normally enters Tufts, but for- 
tunately for us, however, he did not drop his bag at 
Medford, but hiked right on to Amherst. One thing 
we are sure of, wherever Bake goes he will sure have a 
host of friends. 



Marrcn ILeilit JSartlett 

"LES" 

"/ .s7(«// ne'er beware of mine own wit till I breali my shins 

against it." 
Roslindale West Roxbury High School 

1902; Chemistry; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Believing as we do that charity becometh a man bet- 
ter than good looks or a strong pipe, we pass over the 
infirmities and weaknesses of this cynical child-jester 
and will attempt to dig out the few gleaming points of 
excellence in his character, points that sparkle like 
diamonds in a bed of asphalt. ."V quick tongue, a ready 
answer, wonderful faith in the benevolence of Lady 
Fatima and her narcotic sisters, intellectuality hidden 
in the depths of frivolity ,a knock-'em-dead air when 
nobody else is present, fleet-footed when danger is nigh, 
etc., etc., are the main points of this raw-boned, 
emaciated individual from the rural section of Boston. 



60 



Clcanor llillarlj JSatcman 

"BATIE" 

Arlington Arlington High School 

1902; Animal Husbandry; Freshman Show (1): 
Roister Doisters (2, 3); Girls' Orchestra and Glee Club; 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

This Mellen's Food baby came from Arlington to add 
to the list of athletes from that town; but as the co-eds 
had no organized games, Batie found no outlet for her 
abilities along this line. However, she has shown other 
abilities which range anywhere from acting to conduct- 
ing the class in "Phyzzie Ed." Batie is always on the 
spot if anything is said about "bumming it" to a game. 
She is planning to hike to Boston some vacation and 
she will certainly get there. Baties future is rather 
doubtful. She may settle down on a farm, but we 
doubt it. 



Ilotoarb Slates 

"INDIAN" 

"What's in a name'i" 
Cohasset Cohasset High School 

1899; Pomology; Six-Man Rope Pull (1); Class Foot- 
ball (2); Varsity Football (2); Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Howard has done little to earn his savage title, for 
he is not at all bloodthirsty, unless it be in a banquet 
scrap or on the football field. He boasts proudly of 
the ancient history of his home town and of the sur- 
rounding country. If you want to know how Miles 
Standish felt when John Alden put one over on him, 
Howard has all the inside "dope" on it, and on any 
other kindred matter. This loyal supporter of our 
class and college threatens to become a farmer after 
graduation. 



Robert ?@rooti£{ ?@ate« 

"BOB" 

"There was nothing left that he devoured not." 
West Springfield West Springfield High School 

1901; Agriculture; Varsity Rifle Team (2); Class 
Rifle Team (2); Class Track (2); Varsity Track (3); 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

What's the use of worrying — it never was worth 
while! This might well be the motto of R. B., tor the 
blues are apparently unknown to his young life. He 
does not believe in wasting time, even in the mere 
matter of studying, in which pastime he often indulges 
before final week. Bob has tried various means of 
exercise to reduce weight, always followed by a shortage 
of food at "Ye Famous Hashhouse. " But although 
he believes heartily in the value of his 10 o'clock beauty 
sleep, when it comes to a midnight excursion around 
Prexy's Hill, Bob is right there, bag and baggage. 




61 





3nmt& ^Ucn JScal 

•JIMMIF/' 

Abington Abington High School 

1898; Entomolog,y; Class Football (1); Class Bas- 
ketball (1); Class Treasurer (1); Interclass Athletic- 
Council (1); Class President (2, S); Class Rifle Team 
(2): Class Vice-President (2); Varsity Football (2, 3); 
Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Interfraternity Conference 
(2, 3); Informal Committee (3); Senate (3); Kappa 
Sigma. 

Jimmie's quiet but forceful personality was first felt 
when Abington sent its S. A. T. C. quota to Aggie. 
Just glance at our "White Hope," and you will agree 
with Prexy, that the "rural community is surely the 
seed bed of the nation." Being more or less of an in- 
vestigator, he un.successfully attempted to prove spon- 
taneous combustion a fake, and was amply rewarded 
with a collection of scorched sleeping apparel. Jim 
sure likes to swim and "wrastle," but most of his atten- 
tion is devoted to football and basketball. His stern 
eye at a Senate meeting points out the straight and 
narrow path to many an unruly frosh. 

HIamesi ^tanlep JBtnnttt 

"BENNIE" 

"Who art thou, so fast adrifty" 
South Meriden, Conn. Meriden High School 

1898; Poultry Husbandry; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

Stan started here at Aggie by the S. A. T. C. route, 
but being of a delicate nature didn't get over the re- 
sults of his training for two years when he again felt 
the call to Aggie and struck 1923. As a true "jazz 
hound," this youth is of the advanced school. He is a 
regular second baseman on the Glee Club, where his 
batting average is of the highest. He is noted for mak- 
ing at least one hit after every concert. His winning 
ways and eagerness to be in the thick of things, whether 
it be a banquet scrap or a Soph-Senior Hop, have won 
him a host of friends both on and off the campus. 
Stanley holds an enviable record — "fussing in 57 var- 
eties." 



3n?a a. ?ioleg 



Dorchester Girls' High School, Boston 

1898: Floriculture; Women's Student Council (2, 3); 
Roister Doisters (2, 3); Freshman Show (1); Class 
Secretary (1); Delta Phi Gamma. 

We would have thought Inza would have been more 
dignified than to bob her hair, "things being as they 
be." She came up to Aggie to get a good general edu- 
cation and hoped to avoid the agricultural courses. 
However, she is now majoring in Floriculture and seems 
to like it. At times, she wishes she was going back to 
work in the Chem. lab., but the present Chem. building 
has destroyed most of her desires in that direction. 
Inza has appeared quite often on the .\ggie stage. 
Over games, dances, and (?) Inza becomes quite en- 
thusiastic. 



6'2 



JWelbin |gen)amin ISorgcgon 

"BORGE" 

Worcester Worcester North High School 

1897; Landscape Gardening: Captain Freshman 
Rifle Team (1); Interfraternity Conference (2, 3); 
Captain Sophomore Rifle Team (2); Landscape Art 
Club; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

After shaking from his feet the alkali dust of Texas 
and the mud of Flanders collected in certain little en- 
counters with Villa and Kaiser Bill, respectivelj', this 
jovial faced individual from the "Heart of the Com- 
monwealth'' turned his footsteps toward Aggie. Altho 
running into a snag or two in Billj's Physics and Abe's 
Agronomy, Mel is still with us. A certain feminine 
magnet irresistably draws him back to Worcester each 
and every week-end. 



(garbner l^unt Jgrctoer 

"MIKE" 

"There is nothing like being used to a thing." 
Upton Upton High School 

1902; Animal Husbandry; Commons Club. 

Brewer hails from Upton, and bravely upholds the 
honor of his home town against numerous attacks. 
Although he claims it to be a thriving metropolis, it 
has been insinuated by some that the inhabitants come 
down to civilization in buckboards. Modern slang 
can not be in use there, for Brewer has only one exclama- 
tion, "Great Scott," which serves his every need. In 
Upton he follows farming as an occupation, being 
owner, we are told, of fine Holstein cattle. We expect 
that in the future he will leave Upton for Kansas, and 
become a thriving stockman there. 



ILatorencc JF. JSrobericfe 

"BROD " 

"With his wild harp swung behind him" 
Hyde Park Hyde Park High School 

1902; General Agriculture; Glee Club (2); Roister 
Doisters (2); Catholic Club; Commons Club. 

Science teaches us that the piano is an exaggerated 
form of harp, but we must not conclude from this that 
"Brody " resembles a piano in anything except the 
ability to pro\ide music. The denizens of North Col- 
lege are often kept awake till the wee sma' hours by 
the eerie sounds produced by him and his companion in 
crime — Faneuf. We believe that McCormack heaved 
a sigh of relief when informed that our hero's vocation 
was to be agriculture instead of opera. He expects 
however, to conduct experiments in the effect of music 
upon the milk flow and will install a phonograph in 
each of his henhouses. 





jFrancig (Ebtoarb JSucblcj' 

"BUCK" 

Xatick Natick High School 

1900; Landscape Gardening; Soph-Senior Hop 
Committee (2); Manager Varsity Baseball (3); Land- 
scape Art Club ; Kappa Sigma. 

In spite (if the charms which Wellesley had to offer. 
Buck deciilcil there was more opportunity in entering 
Aggie, and studying feminine character about Amherst. 
His art as a "land-scraper" serves only to impregnate 
his popularity as a smooth-looking boy, and incidentally 
won him a place on the Hop Committee. After hiber- 
nating in our quiet town for one winter, Buck modestly 
developed managerial aspirations, and now sits on a 
commanding pinnacle as varsity baseball manager. 
His great love for Physics gave him the unique distinc- 
tion of serving for one term in the A-men corner. 



^oetpi) Jlobaarb Purbecfe 

"JOE" 

".4 serene mind cornea from a quiet life.'^ 
Peabody Peabody High School 

1898; Class Football (2); Forestry; Sigma Phi 
Eps'lon. 

A mild mannered man if there ever was one, and 
gifted with a cheerful disposition. Just note the lack 
of worry on that beaming countenance, and put it 
down in your mind that there's a man who knows how 
to drive dull care away. Joe has made many friends 
among the rural folk of our valley. North Amherst, 
Holyoke, "Hamp," and Pelham all number among 
their noted citizens friends of Joe's. Even the children 
up at North Amherst call him by his first name. A 
roaming spirit, Joe frequently makes nocturnal visits 
to distant points, either alone or with kindred spirits^ 



Cbmunli William ?@urfec 

"ED" 

"7 shall be as secret as the grave." 
Watertown Watertown High School 

1900; Microbiology; Sqm'h (2, 3); Commons Club. 

In spite of his illustrious namesake, this young man 
is not a gifted orator, as "Bull" Prince sadly convinced 
him. He has literary abilities, however, and has 
written several poems, but none of his works have 
escaped from North College. Tho a poet, Burke is a 
man to whom wine, women, and song do not appeal. 
Youthful frivolities call forth from him cynical com- 
ments, much as the idle gambols of youth amuse an 
aged father. Like all cynics, Burke is inclined to be 
distrustful of mankind, but to those who have won his 
confidence, he is a firm and fast friend. 



64 



^aul Cofjcn 

"SOL" 

"Gang-ioay\" 

Dorchester English High, Boston 

1902; Chemistry; Collegian (2, 3); Varsity Football 
(3). 

"Sol" maintains that the old proverb was really 
meant to read: "Silence is silver; speech is golden." 
Result: you dont have to see "Sol" to know he's 
present — you merely have to hear him. His wide 
acquaintanceship combined with his uncanny ability 
to store away facts and to keep them fresh, has brought 
him the distinction of being the "Class-Book-of-Sta- 
tistics. ' If it's any information about the members 
of '23, look up "Sol ". Known also as "The Pied-piper 
of North College," he has lured many a man into his 
room with his jazzy flights on the violin. 



ISonallr Hcitf) CoUinK 

"DINNY" 

Rockland Rockland High School 

1901; Animal Husbandry; Theta Chi. 

"Dinny " is one of the Rockland contingent. As a 
boy he spent his summers on his father's farm in 
MarshBeld which includes a part of the Daniel Webster 
estate. Here "Dinny " was wont to play around the 
great statesman's gravestone, and it is said that the 
dry Yankee humor, for which the great statesman is 
famous, oozed from his bones and entered our hero. 
"Dinny" is quiet and self-effacing and only those who 
know him intimately have the opportunity of enjoying 
his witty comments. Each summer "Dinny " makes 
practical applications of his lessons in Animal Husban- 
dry on his farm at Marshfield, and, so far, none of the 
cows have died. 



Paul Corasil) 



"A still small voice." 
Worcester Classical High School 

1902; Animal Husbandry; Index; Menorah Society; 
Delta Phi Alpha. 

We pause with pen in air before depicting the true 
characteristics of this classmate, for we know he'll not 
become peeved, whatever be said. An "An Hus" 
man, one would naturally presume Paul to be a Mexi- 
can athlete as well. Far from it. He exceeds the well 
known mouse in his ability to keep still. A soldier par 
excellence, he recommends padded breeches for cavalry 
if one is not allowed to lead the horse. 




65 




ILtinii €bcrctt Mckinion, HTr. 

"DICK" 

"There's many a rough neck that needs a little polish." 
Holyoke Holyoke High School 

1901; Chemistry; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Var- 
sity Track (2, 3); Roister Doisters (2, 3); Commons 
Club. 

It has always been our policy to do our best to ruin a 
man's character in so far as we are able; but as we pen 
these lines on the type-writer we are nearing the end of 
the book and the close of a perfect day. Therefore we 
feel charitably disposed. Let us pass over the harrow- 
ing details of Dicks past and consider on the fact that 
the boy is now striving nobly to redeem himself in the 
eyes of his fellow students. He has forsaken the women, 
at least temporarily, and given up that agrarian pursuit 
known as "raising cane. " Give him a few more years 
on our inspiring campus and he may come out all right. 

pt)tltp Perrp liotoben 

"PHIL" 

"The mildest manners, and the gentlest heart." 
Sandwich Sandwich High School 

1901; Entomology: Class Basketball (1); Manager 
Class Baseball (1); Manager Class Football (2); Class 
Tennis (2); Class Vice President (2); Varsity Football 
(3); Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball (3); Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

In "Phil" we have the only representative in "23 
from that far-famed spot known as "the Cape." How- 
ever. "Phil" is a true representative of "the Cape" in 
that he upholds all of its traditions even to the famous 
"berry." When "Phil" finishes college, he hopes that 
his study of entomology will enable him to return to 
the cape and chase the bugs from the bogs. However, 
he does not confine himself to the limits of Amherst 
during all of his spare hours, for he is a favorite at 
Smith and Mount Holyoke, as his election as class 
master of the "terpsichorean art" signifies. 

BcucI Mtii Clbrcbge 

"STICK" 
Winchester Winchester High School 

1896; Agricultural F,conomics; Glee Club (3); 
Kappa Sigma. 

Early in the fall of '16 a quiet little lad from Win- 
chester entered Aggie among the pea-green ranks of 
1920. This no-less personage was Reuel Eldredge, whom 
we now reverently acknowledge as our class parson. 
Finding college rather uninteresting, he retired to man- 
age the Tei. and Tel., but was later called back to the 
ranks of 1923, as religious adviser. "Stick" has ac- 
cepted his calling most faithfully, and his well-worn 
p:illi over the ri\er has had a pronounced affect on the 
young<T set. His prowess as a singer of ability in the 
(ilee Club serves only to augment his chances of man- 
aging the hash-house in some distant future. 



G6 



3Ioj)n i@cncbict jFancuf 

" Hark from, the tombs a mournful sound." 
West Warren Warren High School 

1903; Chemistry; Class Baseball (1, 2); Glee Club 
(1, 2, 3); Chem Club (1); Mandolin Club (2); Catholic 
Club (1, 2, 3); Commons Club. 

Music comes as naturally to him as gum to a sten- 
ographer, and he is as much at home behind the bat 
as in the ancestral domicile at West Warren. Very 
early in life he awoke the echoes of the surrounding 
hills with the contrasting notes of two tin whistles 
blown at the same time. His ambition in life is to own 
a saxophone, altho we understand that his days are 
spent in the pursuit of the elusive atoms that find their 
place away in the dark nooks and crannies of the an- 
cient "chem lab." He is an inveterate collector of 
aged and decrepit musical instruments, and few are 
the pawnshops he has missed during his summer per- 
ambulations in the interests of "Pictorial Review." 



ILto Josicpf) jFitjpatricb 

"FITZ" 
"A mind not to be changed by place or time." 
Brockton Brockton High School 

1900; General Agriculture; Commons Club. 

Leo is one of the most sober and studious members 
of the class of "23, much of his time being spent in 
meditation upon the rural problem, and similar weighty 
matters. He possesses considerable oratorical prowess, 
especially in an ability to render a remarkable imita- 
tion of our famous Colonel Walker. On the whole, 
however, he does not force himself much upon the pub- 
lic, except, perhaps, when he is disturbed while study- 
ing. He then ousts in rapid succession the intruders. 
Leo's greatest virtue is his dogged perseverance in 
whatever he undertakes. 



©\atn Cugene jFoISom 

"SKINNY" 
" Yon Cassins hath a lean and hungry look." 
Roslindale West Roxbury High School 

1902; Agricultural Economics; Freshman Play (1); 
Collegian (1, 2, 3); Manager Six-man Rope Pull (2); 
Soph-Senior Hop (2); Index (3); Junior Prom Com- 
mittee (3); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

We predict a bright future in the business world for 
Skinny. He has shown considerable ability in several 
managerial positions; and the financial success of this 
Index is traceable directly to his managership, which 
he developed by trying to control a flivver. He has 
been known to take recreation at both Smith and Mt. 
Holyoke, and our informal funds have frequently been 
swelled by his support. We are not worrying for his 
safety, however, for he still thinks "girl" in the plural. 




67 




l^ogcr JSopnton Jfrienb 

"ROG" 

"Never was found so true a deviocrat" 
Dorchester Dorchester High School 

1896; Animal Husbandry; Class President (1, 2); 
Honor Council (1, 2, 3); Varsity Cross Country (2); 
Class Hockey (2); Roister Doisters (2, 3); Varsity 
Track (2, 3); Senate (3); Index (3); Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

Roger was well named, as to the number of his 
friends. He is not always as serious as the accom- 
panying picture might indicate; once you hear that 
contagious chuckle you might as well make up your 
mind to laugh, too. He has a never-failing store of in- 
teresting anecdotes for every occasion, and "Did you 
ever hear this one?" is sure to be followed by a good 
story. We often wonder how such a man could be 
unsusceptible to the fair sex in Amherst and vicinity, 
but now we know that the answer may be found some- 
where back in the old home town. 

Bofacrt Bonalb jFuUcr 

"BOB" 

"A maker of sweet notes." 
Woburn, Mass. Woburn High School 

1000; Floriculture; Band (1, 2); Mandolin Club 
(1, 2); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Q. T. V. 

Bob selected Aggie for his Alma Mater chiefly be- 
cause he had to pick cranberries by hand back at the 
Woburn homestead. He hopes to cross cranberries 
with sugar beets and harvest the sauce crop with a 
canning machine before many years pass by. However, 
cranberries make a sour subject, so Bob turns to sweet- 
ness for a counteracting influence. Sweet notes from 
both his clarinet and from his "one-and-only" serve to 
enlighten the existence of his comrades and himself. 
On occasion he trips the light fantastic at an informal. 
He has intentions of becoming a florist some day, but 
will have to quit giving away bouquets to make the 
business pay. 

^Benjamin (gam?uc 

"BENNIE" 

"Thank God for teal" 
Holyoke Holyoke High School 

1900; Agricultural Education; Delta Phi Alpha. 

This blithesome youth arrived fresh on our campus 
from that charming village, Holyoke-on-the-Connect- 
icut. Noted for the shyness and gentleness of its in- 
habitants, the one beautiful spot in our valley lives up 
to its reputation in this its latest progeny. It is be- 
yond our imagination to picture "Bennie" in any great- 
er roughneck brawl than "Hide-and-go-seek" or "Who's 
got the button?" He spends many precious hours in 
investigating that phenomenon of nature: — all fish do 
not swim in the water. At times he rhapsodizes on 
"Strange Bits of Fashion I Have Worn," "Owed to the 
Hash-House," etc. Otherwise he is normal. 



G8 




Jgcttram ilrbing #etrp 

"BERT" 

"Full well they laughed . . at all his jokes." 
Peabody, Mass. Peabody High School 

1896; Entomology: Dormant (1, 2, 3); Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

This worthy son of old Peabody wandered here direct 
from Uncle Sam, and for want of something better to 
do, started studying. He has been studying ever since, 
more or less. Bert has never been quite the same since 
he passed Billy's Physics — the surprise was too great! 
If you try to get the better of him in wit and humor, 
look out! As a dispenser of the blues he can't be beat. 
Bert modestly admits that wine, women, and song 
aren't conducive to a successful career, but his only kick 
about the Soph-Senior Hop is that it is not a monthly 
affair. 



jWarp llatijerine #iHiemei£ftcr 

Belchertown Central High School, San ,Iuan, P. R. 

1898; Pomology; Girls' Glee Club (2, 3); Delta Phi 
Gamma. 

After a year of becoming acclimated here, Mary 
bought a farm in Belchertown on which she might 
practice some of the theories which are given us. 
Farming is a great life, if you just want to exist, but 
Mary is more ambitious. She is trying to decide which 
will pay best on her land — poultry, pom., or general ag. 
Mary may go back to Porto Rico and manage her farm 
there and teach agriculture at the same time. She is 
very serious about her studies but she has been known 
to be in some of the wild times at the "Abbie. " 



Clifton Jforrefit <3ilt& 

"CLIFF" 

"The pleasure of love is in loving" 
Newtonville Newton High School 

1899; Pomology; Varsity Cross Country (1); Class 
Baseball (1, 2); Class Hockey (2); Class Basketball (2); 
Varsity Football (2, 3); Pomology Club; Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. 

Between frequent visits to New .lersey, Clifton may 
be seen waiting for "Creeper. " As a result of his 
courses in Pomology, he is a good judge of "peaches, " 
which accounts for his three letters a day and a special 
delivery on Sunday, with an occasional package thrown 
in for good measure. In direct contrast to his tender 
tendencies. Cliff plays a mean position at half-back on 
the eleven, especially after the receipt of the much- 
looked-for epistle. Clifton is a retiring soul and craves 
seclusion. 




69 




"PHIL" 

"So young a bod)/ with so old a head." 
Roxbury Salem High School 

1901; Pomology; Glee Club (3); Index; Delta Phi 
Alpha. 

Phil's first choice was Harvard. Believing that only 
fools never change their minds, he bumped over a hun- 
dred miles of B. & M. roadbed to reach M. A. C, and 
enrolled in 1923. He keeps fairly quiet on our campus, 
whether from desire to shield an unsavory past or 
merely because it is natural, we do not know. He is 
going to grow apples, — and he swears there'll be no 
serpents in the orchard to tempt anybody to steal em. 

I^otijarb l^epnolbs #orbon 

"DOC" 

"^-1 merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." 
Ipswich, Mass. Manning High, Ipswich 

1899; Pomology; Captain Class Hockey (1); Class 
Baseball (1); Varsity Baseball (2); Soph-Senior Hop 
Committee (2); Six-Man Rope Pull (2); Varsity Hockey 
(2, 3); Interfraternity Conference (2, 3); Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

A living example of the fact that fame does not al- 
ways introduce itself with a blare of trumpets. This 
scion of the apple orchards of Ipswich was as quiet a Frosh 
as ever attached himself to old Aggie, but when Hockey 
and Baseball seasons came, it quickly became evident 
that Doc had something to show the campus besides a 
friendly smile. Brought up in the town where most 
of our insect pests were introduced, and in an at- 
mosphere replete with drumlins and other strange 
geological formations. Doc had quite an environmental 
education in his youth, and bids fair to win high scho- 
lastic honors at Aggie. 

(©eorgc (grabesi 

"Wisdom in better than rubies." 
Granville, Ohio New London, Ohio, High School 

1900; Landscape Gardening; Theta Chi. 

After two years at Dennison University, Ohio, 
George ran away to New York to see the tall buildings. 
Fascinated by a Broadway chorus girl, he decided to 
stay. With his "Pepsodent " smile as capital, he secur- 
ed work from a landscape gardener and became an in- 
stant success. From behind his tortoise shell glasses, 
George could assure timorous maiden ladies or hard- 
headed business magnates that the evergreens (White 
pines from Norway, Maine, 25c each) which he planted 
on their estates were rare specimens of Pinus strobus 
imported from Scandinavia, bargains at $98. each. 
His fortune made, "Gravey " came to M. A. C. to learn 
new tricks from Prof. Waugh and give an agricultural 
polish to his Dennison education. 



70 



3^apmont> l&enrp (grapfion 

"DAME" 

"Treat 'em rough and tell 'em nothing." 
Milford Milford High School 

1901; Dairying; Class Football (1); Class Captain 
(1); Class Sergeant-at-arms (1); Class Basketball 
(1, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2); Smoker Committee (2, 3); 
Varsity Football (2, 3,); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

As far as we know, the only famous thing in Milford 
is the Grayson family. "Dame" inherited the end 
position on the varsity eleven from his older brothers, 
just as he presumably used to inherit their "trou" in 
days gone by. A fast man on the basketball floor and 
a steady back stop on the diamond. Dame is apparently 
equally clever with the ladies. As a "heavy" in the 
banquet scraps he has won fame and inspired fear. 

f oJjn ^tancHK l^ale 

"JOHNNIE" 

"Oh, how difficult to moralize the politicians'." 
Glastonbury, Connecticut Glastonbury High School 
1902; Pomology; Class Basketball (1); Manager 
Six-Man Rope Pull (1); Class Treasurer (1); Freshman 
Play (1); Assistant Manager Baseball (^); Varsity 
Basketball (2, 3); Vice-President Pomology Club (3); 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

"Johnnie" hails from a little uncharted community in 
Connecticut called Glastonbury, which boasts of shaving 
soap and Hale peaches. We have a faint suspicion that 
the fact of the close proximity of Smith and Mt. Hol- 
yoke was the bait that landed "Johnnie" at Aggie. 
Whatever the inducement, we are glad that he is here. 
He has made a name for himself as a basketball artist, 
winning his letter as a sophomore. "Johnnie" has 
transferred some of his affections from Mt. Holyoke to 
the"Abbie ' lately, and says that the co-eds have one ad- 
vantage; the distance one has to travel to visit them. 
Ask him! 

IfleHjin Jlernarb J^allctt 

"MEL" 

"His conduct still right, with his argumenl strong." 
Rockland Rockland High School 

1898; Agricultural Economics; Class Relay (1, 2); 
Freshman Show (1); Cross Country (2); Index (3); In- 
terfraternitj Conference; Theta Chi. 

After a year at Ohio Northern, a year with '21, and a 
few months in the S. A. T. C. "Mel" decided to try his 
luck with '23. He has tried various activities on our 
campus, and literary leanings have conquered to the 
extent that he puts most of his endeavors into the Aggie 
Index. For excitement he holds down a generalship 
in the R. O. T. C. and in this capacity has won 
considerable notoriety, it being darkly hinted that he 
has occasionally "flunked " a man in drill. His good 
humor prevents the army life from ruining his repu- 
tation. 




71 




"SHERM" 

" Hence vain dehiding joys." 
Littleton Littleton High School 

1902; Pomology; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity 
Football (3); Six- Man Rope Pull (1); Class Hockey 
(1); Varsity Hockey (2); Class Captain (1); Class 
Sergeant-at-Arms (3); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

When the mayor of Littleton saw "Sherm" walk down 
the main thorofare he ordered the sidewalks widened 
another foot. "Sherm" swings those shoulders like a 
"jazz queen" with a strangle hold on the neck of a 
cadaverous individual while the orchestra rocks 'em 
to sleep down in Kentucky. Maybe he acquired the 
habit under similar conditions. "Sherm" is generally 
fairly quiet and meets all adversity with a cheerful 
and disarming grin. For recreation he chases the pig- 
skin and puck. 



3^obcrt 3o!)n l^arrington 

"BOB" 

"/ would dwell far from haunts of man." 
Holyoke, Mass. Rosary High School 

1899; Entomology; Class Baseball (1, 2); Varsity 
Baseball (2); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

"Bob" is a model of quietness and reclusiveness on 
the campus, but down in the home town he takes life 
differently. When he is known to be in Holyoke, the 
riot squad sleeps nights in uniform and accoutred for a 
sudden call. If you want to see "Bob" in action, get 
out on the diamond when the varsity is practising. 



aUan 3Fap ?^eatt) 



''Alfho 1 am a pious 
Newfane, Vermont 



/ am not the less a man." 
Leland and Gray Seminary 
1902; Animal Husbandry; Animal Husbandry Club; 
Band (3); Commons Club. 

Allan is noted as an incorrigible student, and as a 
man who takes great pride in his native city. Begin- 
ning away back in the early freshman days, he went 
lifter the books with a grim determination common 
only to men of great erudition. Although compelled 
to lose considerable time in his freshman year because 
of sickness, his chances for Phi Kappa Phi are still 
excellent. Ordinarily a man of peaceful disposition, 
there are certain respects in which he can not be trifled 
with. This fact has been proved several times by cer- 
tain unfortunate gentlemen who made derogatory re- 
marks about the bustling city of Newfane, Vt., and 
lived to regret it. 



72 



i^orman Jiouglas l^ilparb 

•NORM' 

"/ live and love, what would you do more?" 
Detroit, Mich. Beverly High School 

1900; Agricultural Economics; Class Football (1); 
Manager Class Basketball (1); Freshman Show (1); 
Varsity Baseball (1), Chairman Banquet Committee 
(1); Class Vice-President {i, 3); Interfraternity Con- 
ference (2, 3);Q. T. V. 

This versatile classmate has played a fast game at 
halfback on the freshman eleven, put in a successful 
season at "short" on the varsity baseball squad, "shot 
biscuits'" for "Ma" Goodwin, and won the lady. He 
has many other things to his credit, but he assures us 
that winning the fair one was by far the most difficult 
of his enterprises. Most of the rushing was done 
during leap year. 

iWarsifjal Sinclair l^obsfbon 

"HODS" 

" Hew to the line, let the quips where they may." 
Melrose Highlands Melrose High School 

1901; Pomology; Six-Man Rope Pull (1); Class 
Hockey (1); Class Treasurer (1); Class Secretary (2); 
Varsity Hockey (2); Varsity Football (3); Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 

The preponderating propensities of this peculiar 
personality are providentially prudence, and persistency, 
which promote a particularly promising prospective 
future. That is, "Hods'" will probably provide a pass- 
ingly fair income for himself and family it he sticks to it. 
The fact that he is well liked by our demure and shy 
coeds may prove disastrous to his future, for men have 
misgivings about those whom ladies adore. Why the 
adoration.' We know not. His looks wouldn"t get 
him beyond the gate at a stevedores" picnic. However, 
let bygones be bygones and give the boy a chance, he 
may come out all right in spite of his college training, 
and he is developing as a "shin-buster"" on the ice. 

(georgc <gilfacrt ^ollcp 

"GEORGE" 
"But there is no joy in Mudville — mighty Casey has 

struclc out." 
Fiskdale, Mass. Hitchcock Free Academy 

1897; Landscape Gardening; Class Baseball (1); 
Class Football (1, 2); Six-Man Rope Pull (1, 2); Varsity 
Baseball (2); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Look carefully, dear sir, at the photo to the right, 
and see if you can see any resemblance in that deeply 
carved and pathetic rustic countenance to some well- 
known country. "Ireland?"" Right the first time. 
Done in indelicate shades of brown and red rather than 
green, to be sure, but unmistakable. George has the 
face of a wild Irisher but the temper of an angel. Try 
to rattle him in the pitcher"s box, and see. Razzing 
doesn't bother this lad a mite, and we expect that he 
will yet pitch some games for old Aggie with the same 
success that he had in the Soph-Frosh game last year. 

73 





jFcebcricb ^Ucn li^oUii 

"FRED" 

"Give me with gay folly to live." 
Charlton Charlton High School 

1902; General Agriculture; Rifle Team (2); Varsity 
Football (3); R. O. T. C. Pistol Team. 

Sublimely indiff'erent to the ways of the world, and 
not caring a "continental" about the "great unwashed," 
Fred wends his way unconcernedly through this vale of 
tears. He follows his own ideas in an absolutely orig- 
■•^ inal manner, and his training stunt before the banquet 
'^ scrap made him famous. Although adorned with eye- 
glasses, he shoots a pistol with the best. His one great 
fault lies in his habit of ringing the chapel bell too early. 
It you want a loyal '23 man, look up Fred. 



"LEE" 

"/ am no orator as Brutus is 
But you know me all, a -plain blunt man.'' 
Pleasantville, New York Westtown, Pennsylvania 

1901; Pomology; Class Basketball (1, 2); Theta Chi. 

Henry "s calling is not agriculture, his imagination is 
too fertile, and it frequently runs riot if one may judge 
by the stories he tells. Swimming the Hellespont is not 
his brand of athletics, he plays basketball; and under 
the basket he resembles Cap'n Eri on the lookout for a 
ship. A remarkable knight of the road, he pays no 
railroad fares when he travels. 



(gilbert l^cnrp Srislj 

"GIL" 

"The Eternal Saki from that bowl has poured 
Millions of bubbles like ?/.s, and will pour." 
Turner, Maine Leavitt Institute 

1898; Pomology; Varsity Track (1, 2, 3); Freshman 
Show (1); Banquet Committee (1); Class Secretary (1); 
Varsity Cross Country (2); Index (3); Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

"Gil" holds many and varied interests in life. Social- 
ism, sociology, photography, athletics, literature, and 
even botany absorb his hours. He generally rises too 
"late for breakfast and retires too late for honest men. 
When so inclined, he studies; otherwise, he gives the 
prof an extemporaneous "line," fluency being one of his 
strong points. "Gil" likes to roam, and some day he 
is going to persuade Prof. Novitski to outflt him with 
a butler, a negro chauffeur, and a limousine in order 
that he may properly tour the U. S. 



74 



€prlc #raj» 3fol)ns(on 

"JOHNNY" 

"My name is legion 
"The woods are full of them." 
Dorchester Dorchester High School 

1901- Agricultural Economics; Class Baseball (1); 
Mgr. Class Basketball (2); Class Rifle Team (1); Var- 
sity Baseball (2); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Jazz" hove into Aggie with intentions of becoming 
a chemist, but on discovering the proximity of Mt. 
Holyoke, found analyzing the youthful feminine a more 
interesting pursuit. He took "Fussing 51" the very 
first term of his Freshman year; and after a post- 
graduate under "Deac" Randall of '22 in shooting a line 
he is now a familiar figure on the Mount Holyoke 
Campus, being equally useful as a dancer or camou- 
flaged as an umbrella stand. Johnny is always in 
strict training for the College Fussing Team, and feels 
that with his record, he has a good chance against 
"Stan" Bennett and "Bert" Gerry for next year's 
Captain. 



Ckon JSancroft Jofjnfion 

"C. B." 

"Give me again my hollow tree, 
A critst of bread, and liberty." 
Ipswich Manning High School 

1900; Chemistry; Roister Doisters (2, 3); Commons 
Club. 

The famous witch of Ipswich flies no longer, because 
her broom-stick has become endowed with life and is 
now with us. "C. B. " is so tall that it requires two 
pairs of socks to reach to his trousers. The famous 
rule that a man's legs must be long enough to reach to 
the ground is proven by this exception. He was ex- 
cused from the R. O. T. C. because, even though placed 
in the rear rank, the officers kept falling over his feet. 
He is a hard, conscientious worker, with the proverbial 
Yankee eye for the main chance. Aside from Amherst 
and Ipswich his main habitat is Framingham. "There's 
a reason." 



Cltfforb lloobtoortl) Heitij 

"CLIFF" 

"A god could hardly love and be loise." 
Providence, R. I. Providence Technical High School 
1901; Agricultural Economics; Theta Chi. 

Altho one would never suspect the fact, this "Beau 
Brummel" is the star blacksmith of the class. He 
learned all they could teach him at R. I. State in one 
year and then transferred to M. A. C. to major in rural 
engineering. After managing to pass Ag. Ec. 26, 
"Cliff " decided to become one of "Doc " Cances pro- 
teges. He sometimes sings, but in most cases prefers 
to break in rather than get the key. 




75 




3^0£!e Jfloremc ILabrobitj 

Amherst Amherst High School 

1900; Agricultural Education; Delta Phi Gamma. 

The class of "23 collected several co-eds from the 
town of Amherst and Rose was one of them. Rose soon 
became known among us for her ability in jazzing at 
the piano. She wanted to major in Home Economics, 
but as there is no such major, she has had to content 
herself with taking all the cooking and sewing courses 
she can and filling in with .\ggie Ed. In a few years we 
may find Rose teaching the culinary science for the 
Home Economics Department. It has always puzzled 
us how she ever gets to chapel on time, but she does it. 



jMollp lit Paton Hetois! 

•MOLLY" 
Jamaica Plain Girls" Latin School 

1902; Animal Husbandry; Women"s Student Council 
(3); Delta Phi Gamma. 

"Mass! Mass! Massachusetts! Rah-Rah-Rah-Rah 
Massachusetts! Team! Team! Team!"" shouts Molly 
from the side lines. Molly was always disappointed 
that she wasn't a boy so she tries to console herself by 
doing her bit by "taking it up" to those unfortunate 
ones on the field. Molly is happy when planning an 
all-night trip in a bumpity auto truck to a neighboring 
state college to see our team come off victorious. For 
a week ahead all studying is abandoned and her pent 
up energy lets off explosions in noisy hours at the 
"Abbie"' with "What are we going to do to Vermont.'"' 

Our light-haired girl with the stride will some day be 
on the dairy farm that she has been dreaming of so 
long, and we know that she will make a success of it. 



<@us(taf Clmer IRictarti ILinlisifeoQ 

"GUS" 

"The vulgar boil, the learned roast, an egg." 
lloxbury Boston English High School 

1903; Botany; Squib (1); Chem. Club (1); Class 
Basketball (2); Manager Roister Doisters (3); Com- 
mons Club. 

"Gus"' is the sort of a fellow that is an asset to any 
class; he is a first-rate student and yet as fond of a 
good time as the next man. He has a remarkable con- 
.slitution, for he survived a 500-mile trip to Burlington 
in Putnam's "Rolls Rough. " He is greatly interested 
in the materialistic theory, which states that the human 
soul weighs three ounces. He is sure that his own soul, 
weighs at least six ounces, and he wants to know 
whether it will go up or down when it is relieved. 



76 



jFranfe Bcnnisfon Hubbington 

•LUDD' 

"Disciplined inaction." 
Hamden, Connecticut New Haven High School 

1900; Landscape Gardening; Class Football (1, 2); 
Commons Club. 

The leading products of the Nutmeg state are brass 
goods, dollar watches, and Big Six Luddington. He 
led a cop over the line by eight inches and decided upon 
a four years' residence at M. A. C, where he is one of 
the permanent adornments of Billies Amen Corner. 
After this Physical calamity he changed his major 
and now hopes to become a gardener of the rare or 
Landscape variety, specializing in the extermination of 
the festive mosquito in his home city of New Haven. 
His caricatures of prominent people are notorious and 
although he has an extra dry sense of humor, only those 
of superior pugilistic ability dare call him the "Count."' 

IBonalb €ugcne jWacCreabp 

"MAC " 

"The world is wrong." 
Elizabeth, New Jersey Battin High School 

1900; Pomology; Class Cross-Country (1); Class 
Track (1); Cla.ss Tennis (1, 2); Varsity Track (1, 2, 3); 
Varsity Relay (2) ; Varsity Cross-Country (2) ; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

One would think that a native of a place of such re- 
pute as "Macs" home state would cheer up and smile 
while basking in the rare and inspiring air of our valley. 
Not so. "Mac" sticks to his native Scotch pessimism, 
and just to run true to form, he remains perverse and 
obstinate to the last ditch. A friend of his owed "Mac" 
ten dollars, and meeting him one day held out a bill 
marked X with the words "Take this." "Mac" is so 
dawg-gone used to refusing to do things that he told 
his friend to go chase himself. By the time the other 
side of "Mac's " Scotch nature had asserted itself, 
friend and cash were gone. AVe would do our friend an 
injustice if we did not mention his running ability. 
Naturally inclined to fall over himself while walking, 
on the track "Mac " becomes imbued with considerable 
speed, and has run many good races for M. A. C. 

aicxanber Jlorca JlargljaU 

"AL" 
"He that hath knowledge spareth his word.'i." 
Greenwich, Conn. Maryville College Prep. Dept. 

1894; Landscape Gardening; Theta Chi. 

This quiet, unobtrusive gentleman from the home of 
wooden nutmegs is so reclusive that we hesitate to 
malign him for fear of injuring a fairly good character, 
as characters go. He is not the shadow of his boon 
companion. Hunter, but a distinct individual. He 
handles handcuffs like a Holyoke "cop, " as several 
freshmen will testify. 




77 




Wilbur l^oracc Mati^man 

"WILLIE" 

Springfield Springfield Central High School 

1900; Pomology; Class Basketball (1); Class Tennis 
(1); Class Baseball (1); Varsity Football (2, 3); 
Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Varsity Baseball (2); Class 
President (2); Senate (3); Kappa Sigma. 

With the firm belief that the fresh cool breezes of our 
licautiful campus would make an athlete par excellence, 
Springfield sent one of its best to Aggie. Our home- 
city boy has more than upheld his reputation as an 
athlete, as pictures and write-ups in the dailies will 
amply testify. When Willie is not pulling down for- 
wards, shooting baskets, or running bases, he is busy 
with committees and yet, — as the saying goes: "he is a 
scholar as well as an athlete." Willie has a rare, fine 
personality which has won for him not only class honors, 
but also the distinction of being a member of the Senate. 



Jfrancesi Barbara jllarttn 

"FANNY" 
Amherst Amherst High School 

1902; Agricultural Economics; Roister Doisters (2, 3); 
Freshman Show (1); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Her parents did not dare allow Fanny outside of the 
town, so she came to Aggie to grow older. We cannot 
see that she has changed much in this respect. Fanny 
lias made good on the Aggie stage ever since her fresh- 
man year. Sometime, perhaps, we will see her on the 
real stage. Fannies major is Aggie Ec. but we wonder 
what she will do with all the knowledge she has re- 
( eived. Time will tell! In the meantime, go to it. 
Fan! 



d^obttt Jf it?=3^anbolpf) iHattin 

"BOB" 

"For, even tho ranqui.ihed, he could argue stilt." 
Amherst Technical High School, Springfield 

1900; Agricultural Economics; Soph-Frosh debate 
(1); Glee Club (2, 3); Roister Doisters (2, 3); Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

A very businesslike and precise individual indeed! 
Kven to rushing into first class exactly 4J'2 minutes late 
alidut two mornings out of three. As a debater, he 
liMs ever upheld the class of '23 in this field, for he is a 
man free of speech and firm of convictions. Moreover, 
lie was born to be an actor, and each year sees him tak- 
ing a bigger share in the success of dramatics. Bob is 
still tolerated in the Glee Club, although he has written 
various poetical sketches about the "lowing of cattle," 
etc. He likes to keep the profs guessing; a talent 
which he has found useful more than once. 



78 



Clina iWatfjcr 

Amherst Moss House High School, \\ hitefield, England 
1896; Chemistry; Delta Phi Gamma. 

When Edna first appeared in our midst, she was very 
dignified and sedate, but the rest of the co-eds were too 
much for her and she became quite expert in the art of 
"acting up." She still remains a student, however, 
and she believes in taking maximum credits and then 
some. Edna says she is majoring in Chemistry, but 
as her time is about evenly divided between the Chem. 
lab. and the Botany lab., we may expect to find her in 
either line of work in the future. Although she says 
little, we will always find in Edna a sturdy supporter 
of Aggie. 



^agccr JMofjamcbi 

"MO' 

"/ shook the dust of home from my sandals and roamed 
afar." 

Bombay, India St. Xavier's High School 

Chemistry; Cosmopolitan Club. 

Far-off India must have decided that she ought to be 
represented in the class of '23, for in September, 1921, 
we find this worthy son of hers leaving Harvard, into 
which he had at first strayed, and "bumping " his way 
to old "Aggie. " "Mo" proceeded at once to put the 
Indian sign on a staggering array of studies. His 
books know him better than most of his classmates. 
He has found time, however, to make a number of 
steadfast friends, to whom he has endeared himself by his 
sterling character, his never-failing optimism, and his 
cheering wit. 



^Robert bc^aleg jHoJjor 

"BOB" 
"His bark is worse than his bite." 
Newton Centre Newton High School 

1900; Agricultural Economics; Class Football (1); 
Six-Man Rope Pull (1); Class Sergeant-at-arms (1); 
Class Captain (2); Varsity Football (2, 3); Class Smok- 
er Committee (2, 3); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Aggie is indebted to Newton for sending Bob up here. 
He made good at football as soon as he arrived, making 
the Freshman Team, and then making his M in his 
sophomore year. In any kind of a fight Bob is in his 
element. In all the class scraps he has been one of our 
strong-arms. It is rumored that he liked especially 
the last banquet scrap (refreshments were served). 
Bob is a mainstay of the 1923 smoker committee and 
can use the old clay pipe in true "French " style. We 
understand that he knows Holyoke almost as well as the 
mayor. 




79 




"Vernon Bobincr jWubgett 

"RED" 

" His enemies shall lick the dust." 
Lancaster, Mass. Lancaster High School 

1902; Animal Husbandry; Class Football (1); Var- 
sity Football (2, 3); An. Hus. Club (2, 3); Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

Ye Gods! Did one ever see so much child in one 
piece.' This fiery-topped Hercules rolls down the foot- 
ball field with the irresistible force and about the same 
grace as a war tank. He has a fearful habit of skidding 
down the gridiron on the tip of his nose, but woe be to 
the opponent who attempts to hinder him in his little 
pastime. Husky holds medals for bumming. He has 
merely to step out into the road to be invited for a ride, 
and he turns up his well-skun nose at the idea of wasting 
hard-earned cash on the railroads while freight cars 
are in existence. 

aaicfjarb Carll jBtefcoeU 

"DICK" 

"Cut and come again." 
West Springfield West Springfield High School 

1902; Floriculture; Class Cross Country (1); Var- 
sity Track Manager (3); Class Track Manager (1, 2); 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Nursing pet stock in floricultural lines and sore mus- 
cles of track athletes have kept "Dick" busy since his 
advent on the campus. He was once a good boy, but 
since leaving home how he has changed! Some de- 
signing female hypnotized him with her eloquent eyes 
one day when en route from home. Dick hit the to- 
boggan and has been rapidly sliding ever since. He 
cheerfully informs us he is taking in all the sights on 
the way down, so why stop? We hate to dwell so 
much on the eternal feminine in these pages, but the 
eternal one cuts some figure in the life and sight of 
"Poor Richard." 

Harrp Cecil iBtorcrosisi 

"HARRY" 

"^4 closed mouth catches no flies." 
Brimfield, Mass. Technical High, Springfield 

1895; Agricultural Economics; Mandolin Club (2); 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Harry is not what you would call unduly loquacious, 
but while he lacks in chin music, he sure can talk it up 
on the violin. Probably not many damsels have wig- 
gled thru the latest steps in Bashful Harry's arms, but 
many a fair maid in someone else's arms, has laid her- 
self open to criticism, trying to follow the sweet strains 
of Harry's fiddle. But don't think, dear reader, that 
our hero spends all his time emulating the Pied Piper, 
and endeavoring to lead our Collegiate youth, with his 
ecstatic music, to the depths of Hades via the dance 
hall floor. He is sure death to Aggie Ec, and also 
swings a mean pen in all the various types of quizzes 
that the diabolical ingenuity of our profs can invent. 



80 



©onalb (gilforb i^otocrs 



Danvers, Mass. 

1896; Landscape Gardening 



"DON" 

A very valiant trencher man." 
IS. Cushing Academy 

Class president (1); 
Six-Man Rope Piill (1); Glee Club (1); Varsity Foot- 
ball (3); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

A social possibility despite his uncouth dimensions. 
Look him over, girls! An elephant so delicately trained 
that he can serve afternoon tea with either hand. A 
landscape gardener and football player by day and a 
nursemaid in North Amherst at night. Where else can 
you find such versatility? Don has one of these over- 
grown violins, brought to its present condition by a diet 
of monkey glands, which he handles with considerable 
dexterity. His cello (pronounced with the same h that is 
left out in 'banana") is a big factor in the "2.3 orchestra. 

iiaUace €acl ^abbock 

■EARL" 

" Yon heat your pate, and fancy wit will come. 
Knock as yon please, there's nobody at home." 
Worcester, Mass. Classical High School 

1901; Pomology; Varsity Track (2, 3); Class Treas- 
urer (2): Pistol Team (2); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Be pleased to meet, gentle reader, a representative 
of the "second city" of New England. But, all kidding 
aside, shouldn't we have the deepest respect for one 
brought up in the slums of Worcester, who will extricate 
his feet from the dirt and degradation of that mighty 
metropolis and come to Amherst to breathe God's green 
air, and to learn to be a pomologist. Earl has two allied 
avocations: playing the piano and pole-vaulting. He 
is said to be quite a fusser in his native haunts, but ap- 
parently can't see anything in the skirt line around here 
worth his attention. 

Clpbe i^asJl) Partington 

"PART" 

"The world i.v bnt an oy.^ter, and I've an opener in every 

pocket." 
Medford Medford High School 

1902; Pomology; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

It would be utterly futile to attempt to set forth in a 
mere paragraph all the charms, abilities and vast assort- 
ment of hair-raising experiences of Mr. Partington; 
and how useless, when Clyde is always ready to tell you 
the whole story himself, in a much more lurid and de- 
tailed manner than is herewithin either practicable or 
possible. 

"Part" spent two years at New Hampshire State 
College, and having exhausted the supply of listeners, 
spent a year as a Professional Hobo, with a box-car as 
his parlor and a straw-stack for a hatrack; and then 
came down to startle Aggie with tales of adventure. 
Notwithstanding his many faults, Clyde has a gentle 
heart and a strong arm. He expects to take up as a life 
work hunting truffles with a pet pig; the poor sucker of a 
hawg doing all the work, and Clyde pocketing the profits. 




81 




Cftarlesf jFrancig picatii 

"PICK" 

"For thy sake, tobacco, I 
Would do anything but die." 
Plymouth Plymouth High School 

1900; Chemistry; Commons Club. 

Charles rolled into town with his well-known nautical 
swagger, and after a cursory examination of the place, 
decided to drop his dunnage sack and "lay to" for a 
while. "Charlie's" mind is far above the petty cares 
of ordinary mortals, and his brow is as yet unwrinkled. 
When driven to desperation by impending finals he 
has been known to study far into the night, and up to 
date has had admirable success in avoiding the Dean's 
Board. It must not be supposed, however, that study- 
ing is his only dissipation, for he may often be seen of a 
Friday evening with all sails set for "Hamp," where it 
is rumored that he is the idol of the season's debutantes. 

€rncfit tKaplor ^utnam 

"PUT" 

"Another flood oj words'. A very torrent'." 
Greenfield Hempstead High School, Long Island 

1897; Agricultural Economics; Class Historian (1); 
Assistant Manager Hockey (3); Commons Club. 

Two weeks after college opened in the fall of '19, our 
class was honored by the appearance of "William Jen- 
nings" Putman. As his name implies, he proved him- 
self somewhat of an orator. The members of "24 shud- 
der, even now, when reminded of the speech given them 
by "Put" before the nightshirt parade. In spite of his 
physical disabilities he has done his share for the college 
by bossing the freshmen around the hocke,y rink. 
"Put " believes in "business before pleasure. " There- 
fore his stamp business must come before his studies. 
Even so he can make the "profs " think he is overloaded 
with information. "Put" is a man of strong character. 
He is an orator, and a gentleman, but we hesitate to 
call him a scholar. 

Momtt Jflint 3Ricftarbs! 

"RICH" 

"My only books 
Were woman's looks. 
And folly's all they've taught me." 
Reading Exeter Academy 

1898; Vegetable Gardening; Glee Club (2, 3); Flori- 
culture Club (a); Theta Chi. 

Homer is a very serious-minded young man. It 
is difficult to conceive how such a mature individual 
should be interested in growing pansies and singing 
in the Glee Club. Suffice it to say, he is one of our 
valued song-birds. "Rich" started to major in flori- 
culture as soon as he arrived on the campus, but later 
decided that the plebeian cabbage was more profitable 
and more in his class. 



82 




iJlarfe ilorton 3^uf)arti£!on 

" No man is born wise." 
West Brookfield Leicester Academy 

1901; Pomology; Theta Chi. 

Much talk is made of the salesman who can sell gold 
bricks. This gentleman can sell red bricks for $5.00 
apiece, such is his fluency. Now that he manages the 
college store, we expect soon to see published a booklet 
explaining how to obtain a college degree with a mini- 
mum of work. When business is slack, Mark chases 
the elusive pill in scrub games. 



artfjur Milliam Hoberis 

"ROBBIE" 
"Let the world slide, let the world go; 
A fig for care, and a fig for woel 
If I can't pay, why — / can owe." 
Hyde Park Hyde Park High School 

1902; Chemistry; Class Basketball (1); Class Relay 
(2); Class Baseball (2); Class Football (2); Class 
Hockey (2); Varsity Football (3); Theta Chi. 

Despite his various activities and the fact that he 
successfully negotiates Chem courses, "Robbie" has 
tried without avail to attain the honor of being the 
cleverest loafer in college. He graces many of our 
class athletic teams and is ever ready for any pool, 
whist, and "buUfesting" tournaments that may occur. 
Out of season he keeps in training by making "Jeff" 
Smith behave. 



Cijarleg Jfrancis laugjfcll 

"RUSS" 

"America's smoothest smoke." 

Murdock Academy Winchendon, Mass. 

1897; Animal Husbandry; Animal Husbandry Club; 

Glee Club (2, 3); Stock Judging Team (3); Lambda Chi 

Alpha. 

A true and loyal supporter of Old Aggie and the to- 
bacco industry. Science has made it a cinch to get rid 
of one's appendix, easier now than having a tooth 
pulled — but research has not yet gone far enough to 
discover a way of separating Charlie from his cigarette. 
This butt-burning product of Toytown is planning to 
be a professor, and palm off to a future generation 
some of the same brand of hot applesauce that he is 
having ladled to him here. 




83 




^Icxanbcr ^anbotu 

"SANDY" 

"The world is a comedy to those ivho think." 
Pittsfield Morningside High School 

1901: Chemistry; Glee Club (1, 3); Banquet Scrap 
Committee (1); Debating Team (1); Menorah Society; 
Delta Phi Alpha. 

Sandy gets really loquacious only when something 
"riles" him, being normally quiescent. In the "chem 
lab" he juggles the alkalis and acids, decants the super- 
natant liquids, rants, roars and curses profanely. These 
are his excited moments. On the tennis court he fre- 
quently goes as far as "Oh, gee!" after netting three in 
a row. When it comes to written English, we doff our 
chapeaux in acknowledging a superior writer. 

l^icfjmonb l^olmcg Sargent 

"HUCK" 

"Fair weather cometh out of the North." 
Buxton, Maine Thornton Academy, Saco, Maine 

1897; Animal Husbandry; Class Football (J); Class 
Baseball (1); Class Rifle Team (1); Class Basketball 
(1, 2); Band (1, 2); Class Captain (1, 3); Varsity 
Baseball (2); Varsity Football (2, 3) ; Chairman Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee (2); Informal Committee (3); 
Glee Club (3); Kappa Sigma. 

After serving abroad with the "heavies," Huck ob- 
streperously entered Aggie with the good fold of 1923, 
and since then has been bombarding his way to fame 
on the gridiron. Last spring in attempting to rival the 
episodes of the great Bambino, Huck broke his leg and 
was unable to establish a new home-run record. He is 
a typical minister's son, and from habitual practice 
pumping the organ back at Buxton, he has developed a 
keen ear for music, and incidentally a position behind a 
French Horn in the Aggie Band. Huck has entered the 
fusser's league with advanced standing, and now calmly 
awaits the zero hour. 

jFreb <©rant ^carsi, Sr. 

"FREDDIE" 

"Books mu.^t be studied, and a woman is but a walking 

petticoat." 
Dalton Dalton High School 

1901; Pomology; Mandolin Club (1, 2); Orchestra 
(3); Glee Club (3); Pomology Club; Soph-Senior Hop 
Committee (2); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Believe us, life is a serious proposition. One should 
not deviate from the path for the sake of what is simply 
trivial, frivolous, or whimsical. If you don't believe us, 
ask Fred. This calloused individual is susceptible to 
neither vamps nor moonlight. His emotional center is a 
violin, and it is a pretty safe bet that nothing else ever 
tickled his chin. We might continue more along the 
same strain, but if he ever acquires that indescribable 
bit of absolute delight known as "my girl," this stuff 
would give "Freddie" too good a reputation. 



84 



CfjarlejJ #ertner ^tjarpe 

"Who has no will but bi/ her high permission. 
Who has not sixpence but in her possession.'' 
Blandford, Mass. Robbins High School, Norfolk, Conn. 
1887; Agricultural Education. 

This grave, subdued benedict joined us in our sopho- 
more year. Being old in experience, his words carry 
weight in argument. He can discourse profoundly on 
either the surpassing beauty of the neck of Venus de 
Milo or the variations in the price of sugar, his versatile 
brain passing quickly from one sweet thing to another. 
He has pushed a perambulator some few parasangs, 
and he claims that shock absorbers are more efficient 
than air cushions. We cannot as yet commit ourselves 
on this point. 



tEfjomag jFranciJf ^fjea 

"TOM" 
Holyoke Holyoke High School 

1899: Chemistry; Catholic Club; Kappa Gamma 
Phi. 

This intellectual young man one would never suspect 
was brought up in the nearby city of Holyoke, unless 
one should happen to hear him pronounce the letter 
"H." Then the fact would be proven without a doubt. 
The city holds certain attractions for Tommy other 
than the place of his birth, the Holyoke Street Railway 
being supported by his semi-weekly visits. He much 
prefers the Chem. Lab with its peculiar stench to any 
other part of the campus and intends to become an 
honest to goodness chemist. 



"WID" 

"That man that hath a tongne, I say, is no man 
If with his tongue he cannot win a woman." 
Chelsea Chelsea High School 

1901: Agricultural Economics; Freshman Play (1); 
Song Leader (1, 2, 3) ; Glee Club (1, 2, 3) ; Class Secretary 
(1, 3); Class Historian (2); Y. M. C. A. (2); Collegian 
(2, 3); Index (3); Kappa Sigma. 

"Irv" made his official debut on the Aggie stage as a 
singer in the 1923 Freshman Play, captivating the au- 
dience, and since then has developed his fascinating 
charms with forcible effect at every Glee Club Concert. 
Though residing at No. 96, his mail is delivered at the 
library, where "Widie" may be found deeply engrossed 
either in Aggie Ec. or in planning a design for his Phi 
Kappa Phi key. "Irv" likes the beautiful in more 
ways than one, for besides his artistic appreciation of 
the great outdoors, he has an as yet insatiable desire to 
study chickens, both at Stockbridge and at Smith. 




85 




Icfferp ^oole ^mitfj 

"JEFF" 

"Judge not according to the appearance." 
West Roxbury, Mass. Boston English High School 

1902; Pomology; Class Hockey ('2) ; Class Treasurer 
(2); Interclass Athletic Board (2); Commons Club. 

An inborn aversion towards stiff collars and white 
shirts, and all the other frills of high society, probably 
accounts for Jeff's position as "high-muck-a-muck" of 
that gang famous throughout North College in Fresh- 
man days as the "Hobo Rest Society." For this lordly 
position the modern Wop which he has picked up in his 
ditch-digging experience ser\ed him in good stead. 
Jeff still maintains his influential sway over North 
College, for besides being able to hand out free informa- 
tion on any subject whatever, he has acted as banker 
and pawnbroker to many a busted comrade. However, 
he is, after all, but a common ordinary mortal — a good 
fellow and a pleasant companion. 

Cfjomas! Hatljrop ^noto 

"TOM" 

"Wilt thou keep the old way 
Which wicked men have trodden?" 
Greenfield, Mass. Greenfield High School 

1900; Pomology; Assistant Manager Musical Clubs 
(3); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Although Tom was not elected class roughhouser, we 
are sure the vote was close. And as for his boisterous 
manners, wow! However, he is known better to his 
classmates for his perseverance in finishing well what- 
ever he undertakes. As a loyal supporter of all college 
activities and a generous friend to all, Tom's rating is 
A No. 1. Of the various sister colleges in the vicinity, 
he favors Mrs. Smith's School, otherwise known as 
Smith College, with particular leanings towards winter 
sports there. As an experienced guide to the campus 
there, he is second to none. 

Cbtuin banner 

"EDDIE" 

"Care to ovr coffin adds a nail, no doubt. 
And every grin so merry draws one out." 
Worcester Worcester High School 

1901; Microbiology; Class Debating (1); Cross 
Country (1, 2); Varsity Track (2); Class Track (1, 2); 
Declamation (1, 2); Commons Club. 

Proof against any of the ordinary knocks of the cold, 
cruel world, Eddie's cheerful grin always prevails. He 
leads a carefree life, usually appearing about 11:30 
P. M., with a casual query of, "What's the lesson for to- 
morrow? " He possesses a love for travel, which he 
])r(ili:ibly acquired in his wanderings in quest of sub- 
scriptions for the "Pictorial Review," He is never 
daunted for means of transportation, for if he cannot 
liire a ride, he does not hesitate to "bum " one. As a 
last resort he has a pair of legs which, tho short, are not 
to be despised, as numerous opponents on the track will 
testify. 



86 



James! #orbon tEaxt 

"J. G." 

"When I had spoken half an hour, I had told them every- 
thing I knew in the world." 
Everett Everett High School 

1901: Agricultural Economics; Freshman Show (1); 
Class Hockey (2); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Everett lost its star pool and card shark when J. 
Gordon decided to enter M. A. C; for be it known that 
he pegs a mean cribbage board, and also that his prow- 
ess with the wood and ivory on the green covered table 
has led to much favorable comment in the pool salons 
of Amherst. He is, however, a peaceful soul, and in 
his lucid moments rattles the ivories with considerable 
success. 

CbtDarb i^orman tKisliale 

"TIZ" 

"In youth and beauty, wisdom is but rare" 
"And lo, a 'goose egg' shall be thine." 

Medfield, Mass. Brockton and Medfield High 

1902; Pomology; Manager Class Hockey (1); Class 

Track (1); Class Cross Country (1); Varsity Track (3); 

Assistant Cheer Leader (3); Y. M. C. A. (3); Pomology 

Club; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Truly a sweet little thing. Eddie got thru his Fresh- 
man year with his nose under water most of the time, 
but it was in Physics 25 that the flower of his youth 
wilted under the hot and withering blasts of Billy's 
irony. Sometimes down but never out, Tiz would 
have been a big man if so much of his legs hadn't been 
turned under to make his feet. This little cuteness is 
a popular guy over the Mountain, where the girls think 
he is too young to be dangerous. Eddie is taking up 
Pom; not because he wants to be an orchardist, but 
because he wants to graduate from dear old Aggie. 

Miarren J^annaforii l^oinne 

"TOWNIE" 

"Wedding is destiny and hanging likewise." 
Cambridge Rindge Technical School 

1901; Animal Husbandry; Class Cross-Country (1, 
2); Varsity Track (1, 2); Animal Husbandry Club; 
Commons Club. 

This species has not yet been properly classified as 
it is not seen often enough for scientific observation. 
Its chief habitat is North College, but it is often report- 
ed in the vicinity of Hallock Street, and also of the 
Methodist Church. Its range is limited, it seldom be- 
ing seen north of the Hash House. Said to summer in 
Cambridge, where it hibernated under the elms for 
seventeen years, and acquired an academic outlook up- 
on life that is seemingly contradicted by its activities 
at M. A. C, which are chiefly devoted to cattle. Des- 
pite this constant haunting of the barns it is not be- 
lieved to be of the same genus as the Cow Bird. 




87 




Carroll saibcn tKotone 

"Stately and tall he mores in the hall 

The chief of a thousand for grace." 

Auburndale Loomis Institution 

1901; Landscape Gardening; Mandolin Club (1, 2); 
Sqyib (1, 2, 3); Roister Bolsters (2); Index (3); Orches- 
tra (3); Q. T. V. 

Carrol resembles a lighthouse when the stage lights 
shimmer and glisten on those blonde locks during a 
musical club's concert. He strums a mandolin in a man- 
ner that inspires one's soul to the utmost jazz altitudes. 
A clever manipulator of the pen, the art work in this 
Index is evidence of his ability. Blessed with an 
artistic temperament, he gracefully cuts classes, fusses, 
and becomes profane. That he leaves no trail of muti- 
lated feminine hearts, sobbing breasts, and inundated 
eyes behind him is due to his diplomacy and good 
nature. 

iHlaUomb Cbtoarb ®umcj> 

"ED" 

" How I hare hated instruction." 
Deerfield Deerfield Academy and High School 

1898; Pomology; Class Football (1); Class Baseball 
(1); Captain Class Basketball (1, 2); Varsity Football 
(2, 3); Varsity Basketball (3); Q. T. V. 

"Ed" rushed in one day from Deerfield Academy, and 
he has been going fast ever since. The Drill Hall is 
the headquarters of this athletically inclined youth. 
He bucks the line or dribbles the basketball with equal 
skill and vigor. In our banquet scraps he was always 
a mainstay. He plugs as hard at the books as in 
athletics. "Billy," who has greased the skids of many 
a promising youth, and "Doc " Torrey, who occasion- 
ally throws sand in the gears, both stopped Ed tem- 
porarily, but he came back strong. 

3iorotj)i» ^anl^oben burner 

"DOT" 

Washington, D. C. Amherst High School 

1901; Agricultural Economics; Class Historian (2); 
Girl's Orchestra (2, 3); Girl's Glee Club (2, 3); Delta 
Phi Gamma. 

Dot believes in a change of atmosphere every few 
years. She started her career in Dorchester, but as she 
grew older (and wiser) she realized that she needed the 
breadth and freedom of country life. Consequently 
she stopped for a while in the little settlement of Nor- 
wottuck, which may be better known to some of us 
under the name of South Amherst. Although her 
home is now in Washington, D. C, Dot still stays with 
us at Aggie. We hope that the wanderlust will not 
come to her again until it strikes us all. She seems to 
think that the position of County Agent or Home 
Demonstrator will give her a varied and interesting 
life, so we may see her whizzing about in her flivver in 
a few years telling the boys and girls how to feed a pig 
or the mothers how to make a cake. Dot is always 
ready for a good time and adds to one with her man- 
dolin. 



88 



l^tctiarti (gootitDin Henbell 

"DICK" 

"If you could sec his comely gait and pretty face's smites.' ' 
Belmont Belmont High School 

1902; Pomology; Mandolin Club (1, 2); Burnham 
Declamation (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Class Hockey 
(2); Orchestra (3); Pomology Club (3); Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 

Dick puts a great deal of energy into non-athletics. 
The Glee and Mandolin Clubs, oratory, and debates 
all claim his efforts, and success has been his reward. 
Dick is a good student and should soon wear a Phi 
Kappa Phi key. We have heard that he used to be a 
confirmed member of the bachelor's club, but every 
year is leap year with some young ladies. He is quite 
an artist at the piano, and he plays the organ so well 
that Mr. Watts has given him the privilege of attending 
every chapel in order to play a selection while the rest 
of us finish our breakfasts after a wild dash from the 
"hash house." 

^o\ben mWaktx 

"WHIT" 

"But fill me urith the old familiar juice, 

Methinks I might recover by and by." 

Newton Highlands, Mass. Newton High School 

1900; Agricultural Economics; Class Hockey (1); 
Class Baseball (1, i); Collegian (1, 2, 3); Varsity Hockey 
(2, 3); Q. T. V. 

Newton is responsible for Whit, tho the town vigor- 
ously denies it. He has an uncanny ability for fooling 
our respected profs, and difficult courses hardly seem 
to rouse him from his lethargy. Ordinarily the epitome 
of laziness, once the boy grasps a hockey stick, he 
"snaps out of it" in a startling manner. Baseball has 
a similar effect, but we cannot say the same for "Aggie 
Ec." 



"WHIT" 



lt)ittier 



"Sigh no more, ladies, .ngh no morel 
Men were deceivers ever." 
Brookline Everett High School 

1901; Agricultural Economics; Freshman Play (1); 
Collegian (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Manager Class 
Hockey (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Assistant Mana- 
ger Varsity Football (2, 3) ; Kappa Sigma. 

Which goes in first, the yeast or the raisins.' No 
matter, results count, and this tyro goes after results, 
believing that the end justifies the means. To catch 
"Whit" in action, watch him on a horse during cav- 
alry drill. Perhaps hanging on to the leather now 
and then, or ever and anon entwining his arms fondly 
around his stead's neck, he personifies action, frantic 
action. No argument is complete without his personal 
opinion, and he is very frank in expressing this opinion. 
Altho a busy man, "Whit" finds time to worship 
at that shrine "over the river." 




89 




Jforrcgt €arl Milliams: 

"DOOLEV 

"Better be joctind with the fruitful Orape 
Thau sadder after none, or bitter Fruit." 
Sunderland, Mass. Deerfield Academy 

1902; Pomology; Six-Man Rope Pull (2); Football 
1-2); Captain Pistol Team (2); Index (3); Q. T. V. 

This embryo onion baron came down to us from the 
north. The question is, did inherited instincts or de- 
sire for closer connections with Smith and Mount 
Holyoke induce "Dooley" to matriculate at Aggie.' 
He manages his courses in good style, and fills the role 
of a cavalry officer in like manner. As captain of the 
pistol team he is perforating bull's-eyes with rapidity 
and precision. When the occasion has demanded, he 
has donned a football uniform and creditably upheld 
the class reputation. His muscular strength can easily 
be traced to the onions of his native hamlet. 

Conrab IL. Mirti) 

•CONNIE" 

"Strive mightily, but eat and drink as friends." 
Minneapolis, Minnesota 

St. John's Military Academj', Delafield, Wis. 

1899; Landscape Gardening; Class Football (1, 2); 
Class Basketball (1, 2); "Varsity Football (3); Cheer- 
leader (3); Kappa Sigma. 

Taking the good advice of his father to "Go East, 
Young Man," Connie started from far-off Minneapolis 
and now actually sees before him the dim outline of a 
college diploma. He early showed possibilities as a 
military rival of Colonel Walker, but "still yet," foot- 
ball and Freshman English are a little more along his 
line. When it comes to pep, just look for Connie. 
There is one thing he can do, and that is cheer; there is 
one thing he cannot do, and that is sing. Besides 
dashing out on the basketball floor now and then Con- 
nie dashes into high society at stated inter\als, and 
makes out well, so he says. 

TLt'oevttt ^teatng iSoobbJortJ) 

"WOODY" 

"7'// pnt a girdle round about the earth in forty minutes." 
Newton, Mass. Newton High School. 

1896; Botany; Banquet Committee (1); Class Cross 
Country (1); Class Relay (1); 'Varsity Track (1, 2, 3); 
Varsity Cross Country (2) ; Varsity Relay (2) ; Senate 
(3); Honor Council (3); Class President (3); Interclass 
Athletic Board (3); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

We thought Woodys middle initial stood for speed 
until \vc looked up the matter. If you want to see some 
real Hglitinfj' lilood in action, watch Woody come down 
ovei the hurdles when the competition is keen. More 
than one hurdler has seen himself beaten in the last 
ten yards of the race. Woody is the most dependable 
man on the track squad and can be relied on in almost 
any event. However, his good work is not confined 
to athletics, for Phi Kappa Phi seems within his grasp. 
Rumor has it that he aspires to a happy family. Woody 
usually gets what he is after. 



90 



"GOLDIE" 

"Good cheer is the be.it oil for one'x gear." 

Roxbury Salem High School 

1899; Agricultural Economics; Delta Phi Alpha. ■ 

"Goldie" and "incorrigible optimist" have become 
synonymous terms in South College. This optimism 
is endowed with a wide range — it has a sweep from 
quiet serenity and cheerfulness at one extreme to bois- 
terous joviality at the other. Perhaps we can explain 
this phenomenon by saying that Goldie's optimism 
varies with the varying moods of his pipe, which has 
become almost a necessary part of his facial makeup. 
Aggie Ec. 78 has taken a strong hold on our optimistic 
youth, for he will not consider, countenance, or embrace 
any new proposition unless he is duly presented with 
"the facts and figures," and "logic is logic." His 
hair, by the way, is not the source of his nickname. 

Jobn M- Minn, Jr. 

"JACK" 

"Sleep my tittle one — Sleep my pretty one — Sleep." 
Plain%)lle, Connecticut Cheshire School 

1896; Farm Management; Kappa Sigma. 

Jack has the old comeback spirit and though original- 
ly of the class of '18 decided to return and cast his lot 
with '23. While a mustache is a privilege of a married 
man, yet one must obey senior customs, and with pre- 
vious experience. Jack knows already how to train it for 
next year. They say old timers are never the same, but 
to see him on the basketball floor playing on the class 
team, would dispel all such fallacies. Jack plans to 
announce his candidacy for the shot-put this spring 
because of the wicked muscle developed in pushing 
about his wicker perambulator. More power to you 
Jack! 




91 




9 2 3 mm I N D E X 



€x=l923 

Ames, Nathaniel Jackson 
Arnold, Isaak Alexander 
Atkins, Cecil Everett 
Baker, George Eugene 
Bock, Erwin Jardine 
Buell, Robert Allyn 
Davis, Frank Langdon 
Dimock, Walter Lewis 
Dowd, Henry Clement 
Farwell, Charles Austin 
Fitzgerald, David Francis 
Gay, Alfred FuUick 
Graves, James Addison 
Groves, Alan Marston 
Hooper, Oliver Furbish 
Isaac, Carl Frederick 
Jones, Alan 
Latour, Oliver Page 
Lewis, Bert Morton 
Malley, Joseph Anthony 
McCabe, Raymond Saulter 
McKenzie, David Hamilton 
Midgley, William Bancroft 
Mitsui, Takasada 
Morris, Walter Markley 
Newton, Payson Taft 
Perry, Chauncey Valentine 
Phelps, Harley Proctor 
Ribero, Edwin Francis 
Smith, Richard Burr 
Sullivan, Catherine Elizabeth 
Tarplin, Allan Sebastian 
Tileston, Roger Gordon 
Wilson, Albert Arthur 
Wilson, John James 



0Hittvi of 1924 




President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Captain . 

Sergeant-at-A rins 



Arthur C. Nicoll 

William W. Wood 

Charles J. Tewhill 

Albert E. Waugh 

Alice E. Thompson 

Sterling Mj^rick 

Edward L. Bike 



^opljomore Clasps; i^isitorp 



Now that youve turned the pages o'er, 

Read of the class of '24. 

And thus far in play and work 

Our illustrious class has failed to shirk. 

We were christened with a muddy bath, 

Then wearing off our rising wrath, 

In the Six-man Rope-pull, trimmed the Sophs. 

To them we gave the football score. 

But took it back on the B. B. floor. 

In the Freshman-Sophomore hockey game, 

"24 lived up to her glorious name. 

In our victorious Banquet Scrap 

The co-eds put themselves on the map, 

Our Banquet feast was the best one yet. 

And 'tis not one we'll soon forget. 



This ,vear we learned Sophomores 

Returned to Aggie's open doors. 

Beneath our rule the Freshmen quake; 

Them — 'tis our lot to educate. 

We paddled them and paraded them. 

Stole their night-shirts and imprisoned them. 

Of swimming are the green ones fond. 

And so we pulled them through the pond. 

The football boys, with might and main. 

Played and won the football game. 

The Six-man Rope-pull men once more 

Brought victory home to '24. 

And now, dear friends, just a parting word. 

The worthwhile things are always heard. 

So listen thou, as times pass o'er. 

To the fame of the class of '24. 



95 



9 




INDEX 



Clasisi of 1924 



Arangelovitch, Danitza 

Belgrade Gymnasium; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Atkins, Harold Kent 

Dickinson High School; 1902; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Ball, Kenneth Moore 

Bloomfield High School; 1901; Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Belgrade, Serbia 

Weehawken, N. J. 

Bloomfield, N. J. 



Barrows, Robert Arthur Quiney, Mass. 

Quincy High School; Lambda Chi Alpha; Class Football (2); Class Basketball (1); Class 
Baseball (1). 

Barteaux, Frank Everett Framingham, Mass. 

Framingham High School; 1900; Kappa Gamma Phi; Class Tennis. 

Bartlett, Frederick Sheldon Westfield, Mass. 

Westfield High School; 1902; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); 
Class Nominating Committee. 

Bartlett, Perry Goodell Holyoke, Mass. 

Holyoke High School; 1903; Lambda Chi Alpha; Class Football (1, 2); Class Basketball, 
Varsity Football (2); Assistant Manager Baseball. 

Belden, Clifford Luce Hatfield, Mass. 

Smith Academy; 1902; Kappa Sigma; Collegian (1, 2); Banquet Committee (1). 

Bike, Edward Louis Westfield, Mass. 

Westfield High School; 1902; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Captain Class Basketball (1); Class 
Baseball (1); Varsity Football (2); Sergeant-at-Arms. 

Bliss, Elisha French, Jr. Springfield, Mass. 

Technical High School; 1901; Alpha Sigma Phi; Collegian (1, 2). 



Bowes, Charles Atwell 

Classical High School; 1901; Q. T. V.; Squib (2). 



Worcester, Mass. 



Brunner, Fred, Jr. New York City 

Peddle Institute; 1901; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Baseball (1); Varsity Baseball (1); Rope 
Pull (1). 

Cahalane, Victor Harrison Charlestown, N. H. 

Charlestown High School; 1901; .Alpha Sigma Phi; Manager Class Baseball (1). 

Carpenter, Earle Stanton Rehobeth, Mass. 

Moses Brown School; 1902; Alpha Sigma Phi; Manager Class Football. 

Chase, Theodore Martin Milton, Mass. 

Milton High School; 1901; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Football (1, 2). 

96 



Shelbourne, Mass. 

Cambridge, Mass. 

Brockton, Mass. 

Amherst, Mass. 

Oxford, Mass. 

Harford, Penn. 

Leominster, Mass. 

Summit, N. J. 

Marlborougii, Mass. 



Cromack, Earl Augustus 

Mount Hermon School; 1896; Theta Chi; Student Band (1, 2). 

Darling, Robert Martin 

Cambridge High School; 1903; Q. T. V.; Roister Bolsters (1, 2). 

Davis, Howard Halsey 

Brockton High School; 1902; Lambda Chi .^Ipha. 

Duel, Charles Frederick 

Amherst High School; 1900; Andover Academy; Q. T. V. 

Dimock, Walter Lewis 

Oxford High School; 1901; Theta Chi. 

Dixon, William Quinlan 

Harford High School; 1901. 

Dresser, Allan Lucius 

Leominster High School; 1901; Q. T. V. 

Elliot, James Alexander 

Mount Hermon; 1887; Commons Club. 

Emory, George Edward 

Marlborough High School ; 1904 ; Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Class Football (1 ) . 

Epps, Martha Scott Wilbraham, Mass. 

Central High School; Springfield, Mass.; 1901; Delta Phi Gamma; Secretary Y. W. C. A.; 
Women's Student Council; Nominating Committee. 

Fenton, John Michael Amherst, Mass. 

.\mherst High School; 1901; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Fernald, Leland Hoyt Bedford, Mass. 

Lexington High School; 1902; Lambda Chi .Alpha; Rope Pull (1); Nominating Committee. 

Flint, Ruth Guild Allston, Mass. 

Girl's Latin School; 1901; Boston; Delta Phi Gamma; Y. W. C. A. 

Frost, Sherman Clark Province Lake, N. H. 

Cambridge High and Latin School; 1900; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Track. 

Frost, Willard Chamberlain Milford, Mass. 

Milford High School; 190,3; Theta Chi; Glee Club; Orchestra; Dramatics. 

Gadsby, James Herbert North Adams, Mass. 

Downy High .School; 1895; Q. T. V. 

Garretson, Alfred Corwin Bound Brook, N. J. 

Bound Brook High School; 1902; Phi Sigma Kappa; Track. 

Gay, Alfred FuUick Groton, Mass. 

Groton High School; 1901; Theta Chi; Track. 



97 



Geiger, Aimee Suzanne Pepperell, Mass. 

Pepperell High School; 1903; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Gifford, Richard Smith South Westport, Mass. 

Moses Brown School; 1903; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Baseball (1); Class Basketball (1). 

Goldsmith, Eliot Gray Brookline, Mass. 

Brookline High School; 1901; Kappa Sigma; Class Hockey (1); Nominating Committee. 

Grieve, Alexander Watson Dorchester, Mass. 

George Stevens Academy; 1899; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Gryzwacz, Patrick Lewis Ware, Mass. 

Ware High School; 1902; Class Football (2); Varsity Football (2); Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Haskell, Malcolm Rawson Lebanon, N. H. 

Lebanon High School; 1903; Kappa Sigma. 

Hayden, Luther Leonard Brookville, Mass. 

Sumner High School, Holbrook; 1901. 

Hayes, William Bointon South Deerfield, Mass. 

Deerfield Academy; 1900; Alpha Sigma Phi; Track. 

Hill, Carroll Victor Worcester, Mass. 

High School of Commerce; 1901; Lambda Chi Alpha; Track; Basketball. 

Holteen, John Gunnar Quincy, Mass. 

Quincy High School; 1902; Kappa Gamma Phi; Baseball. 

Holway, Clarence Warren Putnam, Vt. 

Holden High School; 1903; Alpha Sigma Phi; Rope Pull. 

Hubbard, Doris Newton, Mass. 

Miss McClintock's School; Boston; 1901; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Isaac, Carl Frederick Brighton, Mass. 

Brighton High School; 1903; Track (1,2); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Kane, Edward Anthony Westfield, Mass. 

Westfield High School; 1901; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); Rope Pull; Q. T. V. 

Kennedy, Lowell Francis Cambridge, Mass. 

Cambridge High and Latin School; 1900; Q. T. V.; Orchestra; Glee Club (1, 2). 

Kilbourne, James Sheldon Cambridge, Mass. 

Cambridge High School; 1902; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Hockey (1); Varsity Foot- 
ball (2); Class Football (2). 

King, Rosewell Howard Millville, Mass. 

Dean Academy; 1902; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Kopleman, Barry Salem, Mass. 

Salem High School; 1902. 

98 



9 



INDEX 



Lamb, Eric Franklin Waban, Mass. 

Newton High School; 1902; Theta Chi; Squib; Mandolin Club; Class Hockey (1). 



Fitchburg, Mass. 
East Bridgewater, Mass. 



Lane, Wilfred Craig 

Fitchburg High School; 1901; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Leland, Allen Sanford 

East Bridgewater High School; 1901; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Loring, Kenneth Stockwell Melrose Highlands, Mass. 

Melrose High School; 1902; Lambda Chi Alpha; Cross Country; Class Hockey (1); Track; 
Class Rifle Team (1); Class Tennis (1); Class Song Leader (1). 

MacAfee, Norman Hoar 

Rindge Technical High School; 1902; .\lpha Gamma Rho. 

Marlowe, George Alexander 

St. Michael's High School; 1902. 

Miller, Edwin Clark 

Northampton High School; 1903. 



Somerville, Mass. 

Northampton, Mass. 

Northampton, Mass. 

Philadelphia, Penn. 

Longmeadow, Mass. 



Morris, Walter Markley 

Mercersburg Academy; 1900. 

Myrick, Sterling 

Springfield Technical High School; 1902; Lambda Chi Alpha; Class Captain; Class Foot- 
ball (1, 2); Varsity Football (2). 

Nelson, Carl Olaf Gloucester, Mass. 

Gloucester High School; 1901; Class Football (1); Band; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Nicoll, Arthur Chester Quincy, Mass. 

Quincy High School; 1902; Baseball (1); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Noyes, Russell Newtonville, Mass. 

Newton High School; 1901; Theta Chi; Squib; Band; Glee Club; Orchestra; Class Foot- 
ball (1); Class Baseball (1). 

Nutting, Raymond Edwin Fitchburg, Mass. 

Fitchburg High School; 190-t; Cross Country; Track; Tennis (1); Kappa Gamma Phi. 



Pearson, John Cleary 

Cambridge High and Latin School; 1902. 

Pierce, Arthur Edwin 

Newton High School; 1896; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Percival, Gordon Pettinger 

Medford High School; 1902; Track (1). 

Poey, Frederick 

Institute de la Habana; 1899; iVlpha Sigma Phi. 



Cambridge, Mass. 

Newton, Mass. 

Medford, Mass. 

Havana, Cuba 




Forges, Nandor " Hyde Park, Mass. 

Hyde Park High School; 1902; Delta Phi Alpha; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity Foot- 
ball (2); Class Track (1); Class Baseball (1); Band (1). 

Pratt, Wallace Francis North Hanover, Mass. 

Rockland High School; 1901; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Read, John Gammons Springfield, Mass. 

Springfield Technical High School; 1902; Alpha Sigma Phi; Track. 

Regan, Leon Ashley Walpole, Mass. 

Norfolk County Agricultural School; 1902; Track; Catholic Club; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Reynolds, Joseph Sagar Attleboro, Mass. 

Pawtucket High School; 1896. 

Rhodes, Winthrop Gordon Waban, Mass. 

Newton High School; 1902; Theta Chi; Varsity Football (2); Class Football (2); Sqvib. 

Ricker, Chester Sewell Worcester, Mass. 

South High School; 1902; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Roeder, Frank Richason Turners Falls, Mass. 

Turners Falls High School; 1902. 

Rowell, Elwyn Joseph Amherst, Mass. 

Amherst High School; 1900; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Rowell, Winston Hale Hudson, Mass. 

Hudson High School; 1901. 

Salman, Kenneth Allen Needham, Mass. 

Needham High School; 1901; Lambda Chi .\lpha; Class Football (1); Varsity Football 
(2); Class President (1). 

Schaffer, Carlton Hill Ashfield, Mass. 

Sanderson Academy; 1901; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Sellers, Wendell Folsom Melrose, Mass. 

Melrose High School; 1903; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Shepard, Harold Henry Phillipston, Mass. 

1898; Commons Club. 

Sherman, Willis Whitney Boston, Mass. 

Dorchester High School; 1901. 

Sims, Kenneth Wallace South Boston, Mass. 

Mechanics .\rts High School; 1900; Class Football (1); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Slack, Marion Florence Allston, Mass. 

Hyde Park High School; 1903; Delta Phi Gamma; Roister Doisters; Y. W. C. A.; Girl's 
Glee Club. 

100 



Smith, Richard Burr Greenfield, Mass. 

Brattleboro High School, Vt.; 1900; Phi Sigma Kappa; Manager Rope Pull (1, 2). 

Smith, Vera Irene Amherst, Mass. 

Amherst High School; Delta Phi Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Girl's Orchestra (1, 2). 

Staebner, Alfred Porter Wilhmantic, Conn. 

Windham High School; 1901; Kappa Sigma; Class Football (1, 2); Class Track (1); Var- 
sity Football (2); Class President (1); Honor Council. 

Steele, Charles Wasser Marblehead, Mass. 

Marblehead High School; 1902; Lambda Chi Alpha; Class Treasurer (1) ;Assistant 
Track Manager. 

Steere, Robert Ernest Chepaehet, R. I. 

Moses Brown School; 1902; Kappa Sigma; Collegian. 

Stevenson, Harold Dudley Camden, Maine 

Camden High School; 1901; Alpha Gamma Rho; Track. 

Tarplin, Allan Sebastian BrookHne, Mass. 

Boston Latin School; 1903; Delta Phi Alpha; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity Football (2); 
Class Hockey (1); Class Track (1); Class Baseball (1). 

Tewhill, Charles James Florence, Mass. 

Northampton High School; 1899; .\lpha Gamma Rho; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity 
Football (2); Captain Class Hockey; Class Dramatics; Class Secretary. 

Thompson, Alice Elizabeth Amherst, Mass. 

Amherst High School; 1902; Delta Phi Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Girl's Glee Club. 

Thornton, Clarence Percy Pelham, Mass. 

Amherst High School; 1903; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Tobey, Charles Sylvester Belmont, Mass. 

Arlington High School; 1902; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Varnum, Thomas, Jr. Lowell, Mass. 

Lowell High School; 1901; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Walker, Judson Newcombe Marlboro, N. H. 

Marlboro High School; 1892. 

Waugh, Albert Edward Amherst, Mass. 

Amherst High School; 1902; Kappa Sigma; Smoker Committee; Class Treasurer (2). 

Weatherwax, Howard Erie Greenfield, Mass. 

Greenfield High School; 1899; Theta Chi; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball {I); Squib; 
Roister Doisters; Smoker Committee. 

White, Samuel Henry Orange, Mass. 

Orange High School; 1902; Lambda Chi Alpha; Manager Class Hockey (1). 

101 



Whitman, Chester Edgerly SufBeld, Conn. 

Suffield School; 1903; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Whitney, Richard Augustine Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Fitchburg High School; 1900; Kappa Sigma. 

Whitney, William Alva Taunton, Mass. 

Taunton High School; 1902. 

Wilson, Albert Arthur Dorchester, Mass. 

Boston English High School; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity Football (2). 

Williams, James Lowell Sunderland, Mass_ 

Pinkerton Academy; 1901; Q. T. V.; Class Football (1); Class Treasurer (1); Roister 
Doisters; Glee Club. 

Witt, Earl Maynard Belchertown, Mass. 

Belchertown High School; 1901; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Wood, Ruth Millicent North Andover, Mass. 

1903; Delta Phi Gamma; Y. W. C. A. 

Wood, William Wilson Barre Plains, Mass. 

Barre High School; 1902; Theta Chi; Honor Council; Vice President; Banquet 
Committee. 

Woodworth, Robert Hugo Newton, Mass. 

Newton High School; 1904; Phi Sigma Kappa; Track; Class Football (2); Musical Clubs. 



102 



€x4924 

Armstrong, Bradford 
Barker, John Stuart 
Blanchard, Norman Harris 
Bowers, Frank Henry 
Bowes, Curtis Glover 
Clark, Charles O'Reilly 
Collins, Oscar Ernest 
Davis, Stanley Whitcomb 
DuBois, Martin Lee 
Ferranti, Edmund Tony 
Groves, Alan Marston 
Hairston, Joseph Jester 
Hopkins, David 
Hutchins, Osburne Amos 
Lyons, Mildred Harris 
Mader, Russell Curtis 
Manchester, Philip 
Merrick, Charles Llewellyn 
Merrick, Stuart Halliwell 
Miller, Warwick Baise 
Morse, Alfred Bullard 
Nutting, Raymond Edwin 
Oklobdzia, Boris 
Palmer, Harold Conwell 
Root, Frank Edson 
Sime, Arnold Jay 
Stone, George Leroy 
Wilhelm, George Henry 



103 



(Biiittv^ of 1925 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Captain . 



Kenneth B. Craig 

Emery S. Loud 

. A. Rita Casey 

Leslie C. Ande son 

Donald C. Sullivan 



Sergeant-at-Arms Garabed K. Mouradian 




Jfregftman €U^^ J^isitorp 

SEPTEMBER twenty-eighth, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hun- 
dred and twenty-one, the hitherto unknown class of nineteen twenty-five 
sprang into existence one hundred and sixty strong. Soon after this appearance 
heralded by splendid weather, hostilities arose between the unappreciative class 
of twenty-four and the class of twenty-five. Of these hostilities, in the first, the 
poster scrap, the freshmen (such a misplaced name, for never did a more docile 
set of students ever enter college) were victorious, since the sophomores lost all 
their posters. In individual work the younger class showed a marked superiority, 
winning the boxing and wrestling matches. Then, after the "Sophs" had weak- 
ened the forces of the "Freshies" by paddling, the nightshirt parade took place. 
After the difficulties the Freshmen had been through it was to be expected that 
the self-appointed lords and masters of the class of nineteen twenty-five suc- 
ceeded in securing sixty per cent of the nightshirts. Hardly had the freshmen 
recovered from this when they were challenged by the sophomores to a sixty- 
man rope-pull. This challenge was immediately accepted by the dauntless 
class of nineteen twenty-five. In spite of the frantic entreaties and gestures 
of their loyal friends the Juniors, the sixty freshmen were dragged through the 
invigorating water of the pond. In the Freshman-Sophomore football game, 
the freshmen were unfortunate. They lost two of their best men, enabling 
the sophomore team to come out ahead, although not by a very big score. Then, 
to make the despair of the freshman class complete, they lost the six-man rope- 
pull, but not without good hard pulling on the part of the sturdj' team. Though 
the sophomores boast their laurels at present, other contests are yet to come. 



107 



Clasig of 1925 



Adams, Kathleen P. 

Worcester North High School. 

Aldrich, George S. 
Dean Academy. 

Allen, Edgar W. 

Mediield High School. 

Anderson, Leslie C. 

East Bridgewater High School. 

Anthony, Paul L. 

Saugus High School. 

Armstrong, Bradford 

Emerson Institute. 

Barker, John S. 

Howard High School. 

Barnes, Adrian D. 

Weymouth High School. 

Batal, James 

Lawrence High School. 

Benoit, Helen A. 

Williamsburg High School. 

Bilski, Francis P. 

Hopkins Academy. 

Binner, Roger S. 

Maiden High School. 

Blanchard, Norman H. 

Moses Brown. 

Blass, Louis, Jr. 

Boston English High School. 

Bonney, Philip 

New Bedford High School. 

Braun, Carl F. 

Turners Fidls High School. 

Bray, Ralph H. 

Framingham High School. 

Burhoe, Sumner O. 
Ashland High School. 



Worcester 

Millville 

Medfield 

East Bridgewater 

Saugus 

Kensington, Maryland 

West Bridgewater 

South Weymouth 

Lawrence 

Amherst 

Hadley 

Maiden 

Pittsfield 

Boston 

New Bedford 

Montague City 

Framingham 

Ashland 



108 



9 




INDEX 



Burt, Orin C. Jr. 

Williston Seminary. 

Cady, Harold A. 

Dalton High School. 

CahilL Carl W. 

Newburyport High School. 

Case, Gilbert E. 

Greenwich High School. 

Casey, A. Rita 

Durfee High School. 

Cassano, Joseph 

Essex County Agricultural School. 

Church, George L. 

Dorchester High School. 

Cleaves, Leighton G. 

Gardner High School. 

Connors, Daniel F. 

Dalton High School. 

Cook, Peter 

East Bridgewater High School. 

Cooke, Robert G. 

Pittsfield High School. 

Corwin, Emil J. 

East Boston High School. 

Craig, Kenneth B. 

West Roxbury High School. 

Crosby, John S. 

.Arlington High School. 

Currier, Leland L. 

Marblehead High School. 

Cutler, Walter L. 

Springfield High School. 

Davis, Osborne 

Belchertown High .School. 

Dean, Lecil W. 

Palm Beach High School. 

Dermon, Elise G. 

Framingham High School. 



Easthampton 

Worthington 

Newburyport 

Greenwich 

Fall River 

Groveland 

Dorchester 

Gardner 

Dalton 

East Bridgewater 

Richmond 

East Boston 

Jamaica Plain 

Arlington 

Marblehead 

Springfield, Vt. 

Belchertown 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

Framingham 



109 



DeVito, Dominick 

National Farm School. 

Drake, Dorothy M. 

North Lexington High School 

DuflFy, Leo F. 

Palmer High School. 

Eldredge, Stuart 

Winchester High School. 

Erickson, Emil L. 

Littleton High School. 

Farrington, Linwood H. 

Chauncey Hall School. 

Fifield, Osgood E. Jr. 

Springfield High School. 

Fish, Donald O. 

Amherst High School. 

Flexer, Carl S. 

AUentown Prep. School. 

Fuller, H. Elliot 

Melrose High School. 

Gahan, Laurence K. 

Holliston High School. 

Galbraith, Leo L. 

South Hadley High School. 

Gannon, William J. 

Medford High School. 

Gilbert, Chauncey M. 

Amherst High School. 

Gleason, Harold A. 

Pittsfield High School. 

Glidden, Wallace N. 

Barre High School. 

Goldstein, Sebastian 

Brockton High School. 

Gordon, Solomon 

Boston English High School. 

Grout, Helen M. 

Northfield High School. 



Philadelphia, Pa. 

North Lexington 

Palmer 

Winchester 

Littleton 

Chelmsford 

Springfield 

Amherst 

Allentown, Pa. 

Melrose 

Worcester 

South Hadley 

Arlington 

Amherst 

Chester 

Woodfords, Maine 

Brockton 

Boston 

Gill 



110 



9 




N D E X 



Grover, Walter C. 

Powers Institute. 

Guild, Everett J. 

Arlington High School. 

Guterman, Carl E. F. 

Central High School. 

Haeussler, Gilbert J. 

Technical High School. 

Hale, Laurence N. 

Glastonbury High School. 

Hanscomb, George W. 

Provincetown High School. 

Haworth, George G. 

Dalton High School. 

Heald, Theodore B. 

Amherst High School. 

Hobbs, Roger W. 

Fitchburg High School. 

Holbrook, Lester M. 

New Bedford High School. 

Hurley, Everett H. 

Northampton High School. 

Hutchins, Maurice D. 

Newton High School. 

Hyde, John W. 

Amherst High School. 

Icaza, Florencio 

Moses Brown School. 

Ingraham, Edward F. 
Millis High School. 

Jack, Melvin C. 

Lisbon Falls H. S., Maine. 

Jack, Ronald A. 

Amherst High School. 

Jones, Wendell A. 

West Roxbury High School. 

Jonsberg, Henry F. 
Newton High School. 



Bernardston 

Melrose Highlands 

Springfield 

Springfield 

So. Glastonbury, Conn. 

Boston 

Dalton 

Amherst 

Fitchburg 

New Bedford 

Northampton 

Auburndale 

Amherst 

Panama 

Millis 

Amherst 

Amherst 

Roslindale 

Hyannis 



111 




ill N D E X 



Kafafian, Sarkis 

Kars, Armenia. 

Kakavas, James C. 

Lowell High School. 

Keith, Lewis H. 

Bridgewater High School. 

Kelso, George 

Reading High School. 

Kingsbury, Amos C. 

Medfield High School. 

Kingston, Robert L. 

Hyde Park High School. 

Knowles, George A. 

Fryeburg Academy, Maine. 

Langenbacher, Robert F. 

Union Hill H. S., New Jersey. 

Lavalee, Lewis P. 

Worcester Academy. 

Lewis, Donald W. 
Mt. Hermon School. 

Logan, Hazel W. 

Arlington High School. 

Lord, John F. 

Methuen High School. 

Loud, Emery S. 

Rockland High School. 

Love, Andrew W. 

Worcester Classical H. S. 

Lovell, Hollis B. 

Cambridge Latin School. 

Lunt, Samuel W. 

Westbrook Seminary. 

Macauley, Donald F. 

Beverly High School. 

Mahoney, Walter F. 
MilUille High School. 

Malley, Frank H. 

Laconia H. S., N. H. 



Springfield 

Lowell 

Bridgewater 

Reading 

Medfield 

Boston 

Everett 

Weehawken, N. J. 

Worcester 

Stow 

Brockton 

Methuen 

Rockland 

South Worcester 

Falmouth 

West Cumberland Center, Maine 

Beverly 

Millville 

Brighton 



112 




Marx, Herbert J. 

Holyoke High School. 

McGeoch, Charles R. 

Mt. Heniion School. 

McGrath, Thomas E. 

Holyoke High School. 

Meserve, G. Donald 

Hudson High School. 

Miller, Paul 

Technical High School. 

Mouradian, Garabed K. 

Bridgewater High School. 

Moxon, David 

Holyoke High School. 

Needham, Basil A. 

Taunton High School. 

Nelson, Paul R. 

Holyoke High School. 

Nichols, Helen L. 

Northampton High School. 

Nolte, Whitney R. 

Weston High School. 

Nylen, J. Herbert 

East Boston High School. 

O'Connor, Arthur M. 

Huntington School. 

Oliver, Charles F. 

Brockton High School. 

Orentlickerman, Elsa R. 
Springfield High School. 

Parker, Donald L. 

Drury High School. 

Parsons, J. Gilbert 

Melrose High School. 

Pearman, Margaret G. 
Girl's Latin School. 

Peckham, Carlisle A. 

Deerficld Academy. 



Holyoke 

Providence, R. I. 

Holyoke 

Hudson 

Springfield 

Bridgewater 

Holyoke 

Taunton 

Holyoke 

Northampton 

Weston 

East Boston 

Revere 

Brockton 

Springfield 

North Adams 

Melrose Highlands 

Boston 

Melrose Highlands 



113 



Peirce, Veasey 

Boston Latin. 

Peltier, Xavier P. 

Spencer High School. 

Perry, John 

Waltham High School. 

Post, Frank 

Cambridge Latin. 

Raffa, John E. 

Smith Academy. 

Righter, Edwin M. 

Altamont High SchooL 

Root, Frank E. 

Powers Institute. 

Ross, Charles F. 
Lee High SchooL 

Ross, Donald E. 

Hudson High School. 

Rowley, Harold F. 

Wareham High School. 

Russell, May E. 

West Roxbury High School. 

Ryan, Charles W. 
Smith Academy. 

Sagemaster, James 

Boston English. 

Salmon, I. Chenery 

Turners Falls High School. 

Samuels, Samuel B. 

National Farm School. 

Sazama, Robert F. 

Northampton High School. 

Seaver, Russell B. 

East Bridgewater High School. 

Sheldon, C. Herbert 

Saugus High School. 

Sheridan, Irwin S. 

Mansfield High School. 



Dorchester 

Spencer 

Waltham 

Boston 

Hatfield 

Altamont, N. Y. 

Bernardston 

Lee 

Hudson 

West AVareham 

Jamaica Plain 

Hatfield 

Boston 

Turners Falls 

Bronx, N. Y. 

Northampton 

South Hanson 

Cliftondale 

Mansfield 



114 



Shumway, George F. 

Springfield Technical. 

Simmons, Carl 

Partridge Academy. 

Simpson, Gilbert 

Holyoke High School. 

Sinclair, Alma B. 

Holyoke High School. 

Slade, Wesley L. 

Chelsea High School. 

Slowen, William A. 

Shelburne Falls High Schocl. 

Smith, Emily G. 
Lee High School. 

Snow, Helen 

Arlington High School. 

Sprague, Dudley DeR. 

Melrose High School. 

Staniford, Duncan M. 

Reading High School. 

Stephan, Edith H. 

Lawrence High School. 

Stone, George L. 

Brockton High School. 

Strong, Homer B. 

Dalton High School. 

Sullivan, Donald C. 

Amherst High School. 

Taube, Gustave 

National Farm School. 

Taylor, Milton W. 

Phillips Exeter Academy. 

Templeton, Robert J. 

West Roxbury High School. 

Thompson, George H. 

Worcester North High School 

Tufts, Robert W. 

Weymouth High School. 



Monson 

Kingston 

Holyoke 

Smith's Ferry 

Chelsea 

Shelburne Falls 

Lee 

Arlington 

Melrose 

Reading 

Lawrence 

Montello 

Dalton 

Amherst 

New York City 

Chatham 

Jamaica Plain 

Worcester 

North Weymouth 



115 




Tuttle, Vernon B. 

Warren High School. 

Waite, Walter E. 

Oakside High School. 

Walsh, Philip B. 

Amherst High School. 

Ward, Gordon H. 

Englewood High School. 

White, Earl M. 

Abington High School. 

Whittum, Walter W. 
Springfield Central. 

Wilcox, Stanley D. 

Springfield Central. 

Wilder, Frank H. 

Leominster High School. 

Wolfe, Arlie F. 

Wolf Lake High School. 

Woodbury, S. Lawrence 

Springfield Central. 

Zinn, Arnold S. 

Brown High School. 

Zwisler, Frederick F. 

Holyoke High School. 



Warren 

Peekskill, N. Y. 

Amherst 

Englewood, N. J. 

Abington 

Springfield 

Springfield 

Sterling Junction 

Columbia City, Indiana 

Springfield 

New York City 

Holyoke 



Special ^tubentsi 



Anderson, Yerner Sixten 
Boles, Leila Emily 
Brennan, Joseph Edward 
Delaney, Rose Margaret 
Foley, Mary Joanna 
French, Ernest Jerome 



Wicklund, Carl John 



Hescock, Robert Eddy 
Kaiser, Armin Jacob 
Kelley, Rodney Fredric 
Lane, Russell Montgomery 
Loring, Frank Sumner, Jr. 
McCoy, Arthur Middleton 



116 



(Student 

uovernmeni 




STUDENT relations at M. A. C. have for many years been regulated, for the 
most part, by the students themselves. Student government is very largely 
in the hands of four organizations, the Senate, the Women's Student Council, the 
Honor Council, and Adelphia. The Senate is the executive body for all four 
year students, the Women's Student Council makes special regulations for the 
women students, Adelphia is the Senior Honorary Society, and the Honor 
Council has charge of all matters pertaining to the Honor System of Examina- 
tions. 

The SENATE is composed of eleven members, seven of these being Seniors, 
and four. Juniors. These are elected by the Student body from lists of nominees 
made by their respective classes. Upon the Senate rests the responsibility for 
the upholding of college traditions and customs. It is the Senate which lays 
down the rules for the especial guidance of "the wayward frosh," it is before this 
august and supreme body that the misguided culprit is brought for trial and is 
awarded a fitting punishment. In addition, members of the Senate act as 
referees in all Sophomore-Freshman contests. 

The origin of the Senate is lost in the dim and shadowy past. No record of 
its organization has been found. Apparently it passed thru no bottle-fed in- 
fancy nor timorous childhood; it was born a man-sized institution. Shortly 
after the dawn of recorded history, in 1899 to be precise, there appeared the 
first record of the Senate in a Student publication. In Aggie Life, for Oct. 4, 
1899, in a column conducted by the "Idlers," we find this terse statement regard- 
ing the Senate and its esteem: 

"this institution, will continue to be the ruling power, more to be feared 

than the secret Senate of Venice, more to be respected than the venerable 

Senate of the Roman people. The Idler extends caution to those who 

would tamper with the chained dog." 

The first mention of the Senate in an Index is in that of the class of 190'2. 
The Senate then consisted of eight members, the President being C. E. Gordon 
'01, none other than the present head of the Department of Geology and Zoology. 



118 



During the twenty or more years of its existence, the Senate has gained in 
prestige and power. It has maintained college ideals and customs and it has 
acted conservatively and wisely in student relations so that faculty action in 
such affairs is now a rare occurrence. Membership in the Senate is considered 
the highest honor that a student can attain at college. 

The WOMEN'S STUDENT COUNCIL was estabhshed in 1919. Its pur- 
pose is "to control all appropriate matters pertaining to the conduct of women 
students." It is composed of seven members, three seniors, three juniors, 
and one sophomore elected by all women students. The council has instituted 
rites and customs to be observed by the co-ed freshmen, it has made regulations 
for the conduct of all women students, and, most of all, it has served to bring 
the co-ed more into college life and activities. 

The HONOR COUNCIL. 'Tf I lose mine honor, I lose myself." With 
this as its watchword, the Honor System was introduced at M. A. C. by the 
class of 1921 in its freshman year. The Honor System remained a class institu- 
tion for two years, after which it was adopted by all the four-year classes. 

The Honor Council consists of seven members, three seniors, two juniors, 
one sophomore, and one freshman, elected by their classmates. Their duties 
are to have general charge of all matters pertaining to the Honor System, to 
interpret the Constitution and to try, and convict or acquit, any case of alleged 
dishonor that may come to its attention. The preamble of the Constitution 
of the Honor System reads: 

"We, the students of Massachusetts Agricultural College, believe that 

the goal of education is character. The man of character deals fairly 

with himself and with others, and would rather suffer failure than stoop 

to fraud. The Honor System stands for this attitude in all relations of 

the students with the faculty." 

Membership on the Honor Council is a certificate of character. 

ADELPHIA. There is a skeleton in the family closet and in the case 
of Adelphia, that skeleton is — horror of horrors! — 9NE! Theta Nu Epsilon, 
the arch enemy of justice and destroyer of character! An organization of fiends 
with no respect for student rules and less for those of the faculty! An organiza- 
tion outlawed, hunted and disgraced! Adelphia is a direct descendant of 9N E, 
a grandchild, in fact, and here is the story: 

For years, in the younger days of the college, there existed a subrosa chapter 
of the great 9NE, a national fraternity of doubtful character. The local or- 
ganization flourished, it initiated faculty members, and grew bolder until at 
length it threw off its cloak of secrecy, and its members admitted openly that 
they were members of the Eta Eta Chapter of Theta Nu Epsilon. 

To do justice to the departed, Theta Nu Epsilon at M. A. C. never exhibited 
any of the disagreeable characteristics which brought it into disfavor at other 

119 



institutions. The members of GNE were unquestionably the most popular 
men on the campus and the leaders in activities and its faculty members were 
the most respected, among them being Professors Hasbrouck, Sprague, Mac- 
kimmie and Hicks. The workings of the local chapter appeared to be perfectly 
honorable, and its ideal to help the college. Nationally, however, the fraternity 
acquired a far different reputation, and the local chapter could but suffer as a 
result. Faculty opposition, coupled with the refusal of other fraternities on 
the campus to permit its members to join, eventually forced the local chapter 
to disband. 

In the following year, 1913, two student honorary societies made their 
appearance — Karotid, among whose charter members was "Kid" Gore, and 
Thesides, which absorbed most of the former members of GNE. The existence 
of two honorary societies, each with similar ideals, working in competition with 
each other, led to the fusion of the two societies in the following year into the 
present honorary society, Adelphia. 

The members of Adelphia elect new members from the Junior Class near the 
end of the school year. Members of Adelphia are selected for all-round leader- 
ship and service in college, both in scholarship and activities. Adelphia conducts 
student forums, and seeks to encourage student activities, but has no legislative 
or executive powers. Membership in Adelphia is an honor surpassed only by 
membership in the Senate. 

These four organizations exercise all practical leadership of the student bodJ^ 
Adelphia helps to determine the sentiment of the classes towards college customs 
and to introduce new ideas, and altho it has no authority over the student bod^s 
its influence is nevertheless a powerful one. The Honor Council has proved its 
worth in the few years of its existence. The Honor System is no longer on trial; 
it is a pronounced success and a credit to M. A. C. The increasing number of 
women students is making the Women's Student Council an organization of 
increasing importance. It works in a quiet but capable and effective way. 
The Senate is the leading student organization. Altho it is granted no authority 
by the faculty, the right of the Senate to rule is unquestioned by the students. 
Efficient and capable work for many years has rewarded the Senate with the 
full and unqualified support of every student. Aggie's present and future rests 
secure in the qualities of leadership and character shown in these four organ- 
izations. 



120 



^belpljia 




Smith Collins Gowdy Vinten Lewandowski Jackson 



Membete in tfte Jfacultp 



George H. Chapman 
Emory E. Grayson 
William L. Machmer 
Elton J. Mansell 



Herbert L. Collins 
Albert W. Smith 
John N. Lewandowski 



Curry S. Hicks 
Harold M. Gore 
A. Anderson Mackimmie 
John J. Maginnis 



lactibc Mtmbtts 
Carlyle H. Gowdy, President 



Belding F. Jackson 
Charles R. Vinten 
Clarence F. Clark 



121 



)enate 




WijijiJWuuTii Heal Maksiiman AIu.siolev Fhienu 
Collins Gowdy Smith Levvandowski Vinten 



Clarence F. Clark 
Herbert L. Collins 
Carlyle H. Gowdy 

James A. Beal 
Roger B. Friend 



Senior jUlemfaetJS 

Albert W. Smith, President 



Junior ilWemfaerK 



John N. Lewandowski 
Henry S. Moseley 
C. Raymond Vinten 



Wilbur H. Marshman 
Leverett S. Woodworth 



1 9 2 




«I N D E X 



^onor Council 




Moody Friend Cook Vinten Woodworth 


Wood 


Kenneth W. Moody, '22 


. President 


Leverett S. Woodworth, '23 . 


. Secretary 


Frederick B. Cook, '22 




C. Raymond Vinten, '22 




Roger B. Friend, '23 




William W. Wood, '24 




Gilbert E. Case, '25 





123 



Women's; ^tubent Council 




Kpps Lewis Boles 

Norton Hurder Perry Pollard 



OTomen'g ^tubent Council 

Established March, 1919 

H. Margaret Perry, '22, President Inza A. Boles, '23, Vice-President 

Frances C. Norton, '22 2- Year Secretary 



Ruth A. Harder, '22 
Marjory Richardson, '22 



Molly L. Lewis, '23 
Martha B. S. Epps, '24 



124 



Jfraternitieg at iW. ^. C. 

COLLEGE fraternities are too closely related to the institutions with which 
they are associated to be considered without bringing into consideration the 
characteristics of those institutions. They cannot be treated apart from the 
college. In describing the fraternity situation at colleges the only practical 
method is to take the situation at each individual college. So, the conditions 
at M. A. C. do not necessarily apply to all other colleges, nor do the conditions 
at other colleges apply to M. A. C. That fraternities occupy an important place 
in our student life can be seen by the fact that in the 1920-1921 scholastic year 
eighty-six percent of the four-year student body were members of fraternal or- 
ganizations on the campus. Though much may be said about fraternities both 
pro and con, the majority of M. A. C. men are fraternity men. 

The first two fraternities to be formed at M. A. C. were the D. G. K. and the 
Q. T. v., both in 1869. The former became a chapter of Kappa Sigma in 1904. 
In 1873 Phi Sigma Kappa was organized. This is now a national fraternity with 
thirty chapters. In 1879 the College Shakesperian Club was formed as a non- 
secret organization which in 1913 became a chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi. In 
1909 Kappa Gamma Phi was organized, and in the following year Beta Kappa 
Phi came into being, this becoming a chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho in 1917. In 

1911 the Theta Chi fraternity established a chapter on the campus, followed in 

1912 by the Sigma Phi Epsilon and Lambda Chi Alpha fraternities. The Delta 
Phi Alpha fraternity made its appearance in 1916. In 1913 a chapter of the 
Commons Club was organized. The sorority. Delta Phi Gamma, was founded 
on the campus in 1915. This became an honorary sorority February 13, 1922. 
These are the fraternities now existing at the college. In the past others have 
been formed, but their life has been short. 

The first Interfraternity Conference was organized in 1903. Faculty mem- 
bers were at first among the members of the conference, but at present students 
comprise the entire group, although faculty members are admitted to the meet- 
ings. Each chapter has two representatives in the conference, and all chapters 
have equal voting powers. 

The question of the effect of fraternities on the student naturally arises. 
There are at M. A. C. about four hundred and fifty men taking a regular course 
leading to a degree. These men are eligible for fraternity membership. They 
naturally get together in several groups, as any large number of men would do 
under similar circumstances. The fraternity furnishes opportunities for these 
groups to form under the best conditions. The college interests are sponsored 
above all else; college spirit is fostered; congenial companions with diverse in- 
terests are afforded, the athlete becomes acquainted with the so-called grind; 
men are urged to participate in college life and to do their best. It would be 
impossible for four hundred and fifty men to have unity without the several small 

126 



parts of the entire number all striving for that unity. The fraternities have the 
interests of the college at heart, and new members have that interest instilled 
into them. 

A certain pride is taken in the fraternity. The desire on each member's part 
to make good is manifest. It is often asserted that the fraternities are not dem- 
ocratic. Such is not the case. When a fraternity looks up a prospective mem- 
ber, the only things considered are his present personal characteristics. Nothing 
can be more democratic. The fraternities at M. A. C. are a very definite force 
making towards better men and a better college. 

It has been sometimes asserted that the fraternities lower the scholastic 
standing of the college by diverting attention from studies. Such is obviously 
a mistaken idea. No fraternity wishes to damage its reputation by losing men 
because they have failed in their studies. At present there is a scholarship cup 
awarded each year to the fraternity having the highest scholarship average. 
The average last year of all the fraternities was between 76% and 77%, a fairly 
good standing. It has also been asserted that fraternities divide the student 
body into fraternity men on one side and non-fraternity men on the other. The 
only answer is that nearly all the men, 86%, are fraternity men. A perhaps 
just criticism is made that the men who need the fraternity most are most likely 
to be rejected by the fraternities. In the instinctive realization that only the 
fittest survive, the least fit are sometimes left in the lurch, and the best men, 
theoretically at least, are picked. However, the tendency is more and more 
towards taking in such men as are most benefitted by the fraternity, and if a 
man is judged solely by his character, this ideal is realized. Moreover, there 
are always men who have no desire to join a fraternity, and there will ever be 
such men. 

The relations between fraternities at M. A. C. are of the best. The Inter- 
fraternity Conference adjusts all interfraternity matters. Scholarship and 
baseball cups and a relay plaque are awarded in interfraternity contests. Rush- 
ing rules, which are adhered to with the best of spirit, are made by the conference. 

Many bitter arguments are held as to the good and bad points of fraternities. 
Most of the evils thought to be connected with fraternal life are pure imagination 
and are due to the fact that every time a fraternity man cuts a caper, the act 
receives wide publicity. As a force making for the best in college life the frater- 
nities hold a significant place. 



127 




HiLYARD Beal Spring Friend 
Alexander Sullivan Folsom Gordon Hallett Borgeson 
Murray Moseley Waugh Gowdy Kroeck Wentsch 



3nterfraternitp Conference 



0ilittv& 



Carlyle H. Gowdy 
Frederick V. Waugh 
Roger B. Friend . 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary- Treasurer 



128 




19 2 3 mm\ N D E X 



^nterfraternitp Conference 

(©. ®. "¥. 

Clarence F. Clark Norman D. Hilyard 

^f)t ^tgma llappa 

Julius Kroeck, Jr. Owen E. Folsoni 

i^appa ^igma 

Frederick V. Waugh James A. Beal 

llappa (gamma ^f)i 

Herbert E. Wentsch Melvin B. Borgeson 

tKftcta €i)i 

Harry A. Murray, Jr. Melvin B. Hallett 

^igma ^i)i Cpsftlon 

Carlyle H. Gowdy Donald B. Alexander 

^ambba Cfji ^Ipfja 

Stanley L. Freeman Howard R. Gordon 

^Ipfja ^igma ^fji 

Henry S. Moseley Raymond H. Grayson 

^IpJja #amma 3^\)o 

Joseph T. Sullivan Roger B. Friend 



129 




©. z. ^. 

Jfounbcb at illassacfjuscttg Agricultural College, Jflap 12, 1869 
Colors: White and Brown Floiver: White Carnation 



130 




a. ^.^. 







William R. Cole 
Willard K. French 
Harold M. Gore 
Carl M. Bogholt 



James E. Bement 
Lorin E. Ball 
Charles F. Deuel 
James E. Deuel 
Allen D. Farrar 

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

Robert Donald Fuller 
Norman Douglas Hilyard 
Carroll Alden Towne 

Charles Atwell Bowes 
Robert Martin Darling 
Charles Frederick Deuel 
Allen Lucius Dresser 

Bradford Armstrong 
Adrian Douglas Barnes 
Francis Paul Bilske 
Joseph Cassano 



iWemfaerg 
jFratrest in jfatultatc 



Richard W. Smith, Jr. 
jFratrcs in Wirbe 



A. Vincent Osmun 
James B. Paige 
David Potter 
Lawrence F. Pratt 



1922 



1923 



1924 



1925 



Henri D. Haskins 
Gerald D. Jones 
Albert C. McCloud 
Albert F. Parsons 
Frederick Tuckerman 

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

Malcomb Edward Tumey 
Holden Whitaker 
Forrest Earl Williams 

James Herbert Gadsby 
Edward Anthony Kane 
Lowell Francis Kennedy 
James Lowell Williams 

Donald Francis Macaulay 
Garabed Kevork Mouradian 
James Gilbert Parsons 
Vernon Bradford Tuttle 



131 



19 2 3 




INDEX 




Jfounbeb at iHasiEiatljusettg iHgritultural College, iHlartfj 15, 1873 

aipfja Cfjaptcr 

i^ational (J^rganijation 

Thirty-one Chapters 

Fourteen Alumni Clubs 

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



132 




mi 

^igma 
mappa 




William P. Brooks 
Orton L. Clark 
John B. Leiitz 



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



Philip Hall Haskins 
Julius Kroeck, Jr. 

Warren Leslie Bartlett 
Owen Eugene Folsom 
John Stancliff Hale 
Marshall Sinclair Hodsdon 



iUcmbcrsi 

Jfrafrcs in Jfacultate 



Ralph J. Watts 
Jfratreg in Wirbe 



Frank E. Thurston 
1922 



1923 



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



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



Paul Malcolm Reed 
Conrad Herman Roser 

Donald Eugene MacCready 
Robert de Sales Mohor 
Fred Grant Sears, Jr. 
Richard Goodwin Wendell 



Leverett Stearns Woodworth 



Kenneth Moore Ball 
Frederick Brunner, Jr. 
Theodore Martin Chase 
Alfred Corwin Garretson 
Arthur Edwin Pierce 

Gilbert Eugene Case 
Leighton Greenwood Cleaves 
John Samuel Crosby 
Walter Champion Grover 
Everett Joseph Guild 



1924 



1925 



Frank Harris Wilder 



Richard Burr Smith 
Charles Sylvester Tobey 
Thomas Varnum, Jr. 
Chester Edgerly Whitman 
Robert Hugo AVoodworth 

Laurence Newton Hale 
Whitney Roberts Nolte 
Carlisle Houghton Peckham 
Veasey Peirce 
Isaac Chenery Salmon 



133 




1 9 2 3lltl N D E X 




Jfounbeb at tfje BanibErgitp of Virginia, Metembtt 10, IS69 

<gamma Belta Cfjapter 
CstabligJjetr iHlap 18. 1904 

JIational C^rganijation 

Ninety-one Undergraduate Chapters 

Forty-one Alumni Clubs 

Publication: "The Caduceus" 

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



134 




mappa 
^isma 




Charles H. Abbott 
James A. Foord 
Guy V. Glatfelter 
William P. B. Lockwood 



John Gordon Lowery 



James Allen Beal 
Francis Edward Buckley 
Reuel West Eldredge 
Wilbur Horace Marshman 



Mtmhtti 
Jfratrefi in jfacuUate 



T. George Yaxis 

1922 

Carl Fales Whitaker 

1923 



1924 



Clifford Luce Belden 
Elliot Gray Goldsmith 
Malcolm Rawson Haskell 
Winston Hale Rowell 

1925 
Carl Winfield Cahill 
Stuart Eldredge 
Donald Otis Fish 
Carl Edward Frederick Guterman 
Gilbert Julius Haeussler 
Lewis Hayden Keith 
Robert Frederick Langenbacher 

Earl Martin White 



Frederick A. McLaughlin 
Frank A. Waugh 
Charles Wellington 
Joseph F. Whitney 



Frederick Vail Waugh 



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



Alfred Porter Staebner 
Robert Ernest Steere 
Albert Edmund Waugh 
Richard Augustine Whitney 



Samuel Wilde Lunt 
John Herbert Nylen 
Herbert Carl Sheldon 
Wesley Leland Slade 
Duncan Mooar Staniford 
Donald Clifford Sullivan 
Milton Wight Taylor 



135 




1 9 2 3lJfI N D E X 



^pjp.l 14^ 




■^^i''l' I-. N 


''^.. ^''\^^:^ :>'^>-'- ^. .■' ^ '^ 


H^l^^l 


■it "M^^"'-- 1 A^l 


^^f^r^r ^_ ^ 


^ar*^si''"''^j"*^ 



^appa #amma Pfji 



Jfounbeb at tlje iWasisadjufietts Agricultural College, ©ctober 28, 1909 
Colors: Orange and Black Flower: Tiger Lily 



l;56 



9 2 3 




INDEX 



^ 




^appa 
(§amma 

mi 




Alexander A. Mackimmie 



George Lewis Baker 
Edmund Thomas Carey 
Herbert Aloysius MacArdle 



Howard Bates 

Melvin Benjamin Borgeson 



Frank Everett Barteaux 
John Michael Fenton 



Kenneth Reeves Craig 
Leo Lake Galbraith 
Henry Francis Jonsberg 



ifWemfaers 
Jfratrefi in jFacuUatc 

Jfrater in Wivht 
Guy C. West 

1922 



1923 



1924 



1925 



Charles H. Thompson 



Arthur Lawrence Swift 
Harold Earle Wentsch 
George Edwin White 



Thomas Francis Shea 
John Leonard Walsh 



John Gunnar Holteen 
AVilfred Craig Lane 



Robert Warner Tufts 
Philip Baker Walsh 
Walter Willard Whittum 



Stanley Dewey Wilcox 



137 




i:f)eta Cfji 



Jfounbeli at i^ortoicl) WLniitttiity, april 10, 1856 

tKijcta Cfjaptcr 
CstafaUgbclr Bctemfacr 16, 19U 

iBtational ©rganijation 

Thirty-four Chapters 
Eight Alumni Chapters 
Publication: "The Rattle" 
Colors: Red and White 



Flower: Red Carnation 



138 








Charles Holt Gould 



Paul Lapham Burnett 



Mtmbtv& 

Jfratres in JfacuUatc 

William Croker Sanctuary 

Jfratrcs in HAtbt 

Howard Jenney Sampson 

1922 

Charles Raymond Vinten 

1923 



Enos James Montague 



Harrv Athol Murray, Jr. 



Trescott Tupper Abele 
Donald Keith Collins 
Melvin Bernard Hallett 
Henry Leander Hunter, Jr. 
George Graves 

Earl Augustus Cromaek 
Walter Lewis Dimock 
Willard Chamberlain Frost 
Alfred Fullick Gay 
Eric Franklin Lamb 

Wallace Newell Glidden 
Maurice Cressy Hutchins 



1924 



1925 



Emery Shaw Loud 



Clifford Woodworth Keith 
Alexander Borea Marshall 
Homer Flint Richards 
Mark Morton Richardson 
Arthur William Roberts 



Russell Noyes 
Chauncy Valentine Perry 
Winthrop Gordon Rhodes 
Howard Erie Weatherwax 
William Wilson Wood 



John Worthington Hyde 
George Artemas Knowles 



139 




^isma $f)i Cpsiilon 

Jfountieli at 3Ritf)monti College, i^obcnifaer I, 1901 

iWaggacfjugettg aipfja Cfjaptcr 
Cstafalififjeb ^fpril 27. 1912 

i^ational (J^rganijation 

Fifty Chapters 

Eighteen Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Journal" 



Color.i: Purple and Red 



Flowers: American Beauties and Violets 



140 




s>isma 

mi 

Cpsiilon 







Richard A. Mellen 

Herbert Laurence Collins 
George Asa Cotton 
Carlyle Hale Gowdy 



dUlcmbersf 

Jfrater in Jfacultate 
Winthrop S. Welles 

Jfratres in Urbe 
1922 



Donald Briggs Alexander 

Howard Baker 

Joseph Howard Burbeck 

Frederick Sheldon Bartlett 
Edward Louis Bike 
George Edward Emery 



Norman Harris Blanchard 
Philip Bonney 
Ralph Hastings Bray 
Harold Alden Cady 
Peter Cook 
Carl Seler Flexor 
William James Gannon 
George Goodman Haworth 
Everett Henry Hurley 



George Henry Thompson 
1923 



1924 



Harold Kent Atkins 
1925 



Charles 0. Dunbar 

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



Phillip Berry Dowden 
Clifton Forrest Giles 
James Gordon Tarr 

Sherman Clark Frost 
Richard Smith Gifford 
James Sheldon Kilbourn 



Edward Forster Ingraham 
Melvin Clifton Jack 
Ronald Augustus Jack 
George Kelso 
Amos Clark Kingsbury 
Basil Arthur Needham 
Donald Llewellyn Parker 
Charles Frederick Ross 
Homer Bicknell Strong 



141 



9 2 Tmmi N D E X 




Hamtiba Cfji mpfta 



jFounbel) at JSoston ?anibergitp, J^obcmfaer 2, 1909 

#amma Hcta Chapter 
(i£gtafaIigJ)Eb Jlap 18, 1912 

i^ational C^rgani^ation 

Fifty-nine Chapters 

Twenty-three Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Purple, Green, and Gold" 

Colors: Purple, Green, and Gold Floioer: Violet 



142 




Richard J. Drexel 
William A. Brown 

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

Howard Reynolds Gordon 
George Gilbert Holley 
Eyrie Gray Johnson 
Harry Cecil Norcross 
Donald Gilford Nowers 

Robert Arthur Barrows 
Perry Goodell Bartlett 
Howard Halsey Davis 
Leland Hoyt Fernald 
Carroll Victor Hill 



John Stuart Barker 
Emil Leonard Erickson 
George Wilmont Hanscomb 
Lester Morse Holbrook 
Edmund Tony Ferranti 



i^ambba 
^Ipta 



iilembcrg 
Jfratres in tHrhc 



1922 




1923 



1924 



Samuel Henry White 
1925 



Robert James Templeton 



Benjamin F. Wolfe 
Louis M. Lyons 

Earle Stanley Leonard 
Kenneth AVatts Moody 
Mj'ron George Murray 
William Henry Peck 
Kenneth Charles Randall 
Edwin Herbert Warren 
Clarence Milton Wood 

Clyde Nash Partington 
Edward Norman Tisdale 
Gilbert Henry Irish 
Vernon Downer Mudgett 
Wallace Earl Paddock 

Kenneth Stockwell Loring 
Sterling Myrick 
Arthur Chester Nicoll 
Kenneth Allen Salmon 
Charles Wasser Steele 



Robert Lawrence Kingston 
Donald Walter Lewis 
George Donald Meserve 
Charles Frank Oliver, Jr. 
Russell Bradford Seaver 



143 



19 2 3 




INDEX 




^Ipfja ^isma $f)i 



JfounbciJ at gale ^Hnibersiti), 1845 

#amma Cfjaptcr 

(ifstafaIi£(f)Eli 1913 

i^ational (J^rganijation 

Twenty-three Chapters 
Twenty-four Alumni Councils 

Nine Alumni Associations 

Puhlicaiion: "The Tomahawk" 

Colors: Cardinal and Stone Floioer: Cardinal Rose 



144 




^igma 

mi 




Alexander E. Cance 
Arthur L. Dacy 
Joseph B. Lindsey 



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



Jftatrcg in jFacultatc 



Jfratres in Witbt 



1922 



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

Philip Duane Walker 



Raymond Henry Grayson 



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



George Sidney Aldrich 
Orin Clark Burt, Jr. 
Robert Gordon Cooke 



1923 



1924 



Elwyn Joseph Rowell 
1925 



John Tuttle Perry 



John J. Maginnis 
William L. Machmer 
Charles A. Peters 



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



Albert Francis McGuinn 
Henry Samson Mosely 
Albert William Smith 
George Francis Tucker 



Robert John Harrington 



Rosewell Howard King 
Frederick Poey 
John Gammons Read 
Leon Ashley Regan 
Chester Sewelj Ricker 



John Frederic Lord 
Walter Francis Mahoney 
Robert Francis Sazama 



145 




Jfounbeb at tije Santbersitp of (!^f)io, Siptil 4, 1908 

Mn Cfjapter 
eitabliiifeb glpril 27. 1917 

i^attonal ©rganijation 

Eighteen Chapters 

Publication: "Sickle and Sheaf" 

Colors: Dark Green and Gold Floiver: Pink Rose 



146 





^lpt)a(^ammal^f)o 



Newton E. Lincoln 



Roger Melvin Acheson 
Stanley Willard Bromley 
Charles x\lfred Buck 



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



jfratrcg in Jfacultatc 

Clark L. Thayer 

Jfrater in Urfae 
Philip L. Robinson 

1922 

Luman Binney Conant 
Belding Francis Jackson 
Donald Sewall Lacroix 
Joseph Timothy Sullivan 

1923 

Roger Boynton Friend 
Bertram Irving Gerry 
Robert Fitz-Randolph Martin 
Richard Carl Newell 
Thomas Lathrop Snow 



1924 



Alexander Watson Grieve 
Carl Frederick Isaac 
Allan Sanford Leland 
Norman Hoar MacAfee 
Carl Olaf Nelson 
Wallace Francis Pratt 



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



Leland Little Currier 
Henry Elliot Fuller 
Andrew Wyllie Love 



Clarence Percy Thornton 

1925 

Frank Edson Root 
Donald Ernest Ross 
Irwin Scott Sheridan 
Samuel Lawrence Woodbury 



147 



19 2 3 




INDEX 




IBelta ^\^i ^Iplja 

Jfounbeti at tfje illafiSacbuEfetts agricultural College 1916 

Ptiblication: "Mogen David" 



Colors: Blue and White 



Flower: Aaeratum 



148 



T 



1 9 2 3 mm I N D E X 




Belta $i)i ^Iplja 

iHemtjerst 

jFrater in ?HrbE 

Edward B. Landis 

1922 
Abraham Krasker 



Paul Corasli 
Benjamin Gamzue 



Nandor Porges 



1923 

Alexander Sandow 
1924 

1925 



Sebastian Abraham Goldstein 
Solomon Gordon 



Philip Gold 
Joseph Goldstein 



Allan Sebastian Tarplin 



Samuel Bernhard Samuels 
Gustave Taube 



Arnold Stanhope Zinn 



149 



1 9 2 3mm I N D E X 



. .1 


.M ? 




[i *^ ■^' 


1 1 -f ^ 




^KMM 


I 1: fill 


^ '^* ^i^l 1^^ Aif 1^^ "^ •"■"^' *^^^ 



Commons Clutj 

jFounbcl) at Mesilcpan ^Unibergitp, 1899 

JMagsiacfjugettsi Cljaptcr 
Cstablisibcli jFehruatp I, 1913 

Reorganized as 

Kappa Epsilon Chapter 

October 15, 1921 

jBlational (2^rgani?ation 

Four Chapters 
Four Ahimni Clubs 



Colors: Garnet and Gray 



Floioer: Trailing Arbutus 



Publication: "The Chronicle" 



150 




Commonsi €{nh 



Paul J. Anderson 
Guy C. Crampton 
John C. Graham 
Arthur K. Harrison 
Arthur N. Julian 

William L. Dowd 



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

Gardner Hunter Brewer 
Lawrence Francis Broderick 
Edmund William Burke 
Lewis Everett Dickinson 
John Benedict Faneuf 
Leo Joseph Fitzpatrick 
Allan Jay Heath 



jfacuUp Mtmbeva 



3Rej(itient JJlemfaers 

Raymond W. Swift 
1922 



1923 



Fred C. Kenney 
John Phelan 
Harlow L. Pendleton 
Paul Serex, Jr. 
Allan C. Williams 



J. Raymond Sanborn 



Harry Gotfred Linquist 
Raymond Henry MacNulty 
Henry Nigro 
Ralph Russell 
Harry John Talmage 
Willis Tanner 



Cleon Bancroft Johnson 
Gustaf Elmer Lindskog 
Frank Dennison Luddington 
Charles Francis Picard 
Ernest Taylor Putnam 
Jeffrey Poole Smith 
Edwin Tanner 



Warren Hannaford Towne 



Harold Henry Shepard 



Leo Francis Duffy 
Herbert John Marx 
David Moxon, 2d 



1924 



1925 



James Alexander Elliot 



Charles Ryerson McGeoch 
George Leroy Stone 
Frederick Fisher Zwisler 



151 



19 2 3 




INDEX 




Selta $f)i #amma 



Jfounbeb at tl)e jUlasfsactjusetts Sfgricultural College, September 17, 1915 

Colors: White and Green Flowers: White Roses and Pine 



152 



9 




INDEX 



®elta $t)i #amma 

jfounbeli ag a ^ororttp at tfjc i{la£(£!acf)us(ett£i agricultural College, 
September 17. 1915 

<£itM\6\)eb ais an lionorarp ^otictp, Jfefaruarp 13, 1922 
Colors: White and Green Flowers: White Roses and Pine 



Helena T. Goessmann 
AdeHne E. Hicks 



jHemfaerg 

jFacultp Mtmhtxi 



Lorian P. Jefferson 
Edna L. Skinner 



Margaret Perry 



Ctiarter ilWemfacrEi 
1922 

Marjory Richardson 

1923 



Eleanor Willard Bateman 

Inza Almena Boles 

Mary Katherine Gildemeister 



Eleanor Frances Chase 



Rose Florence Labrovitz 
Molly LeBaron Lewis 
Frances Barbara Martin 



Dorothy VanHoven Turner 



Danitza Arangelovich 
Martha Belle Scott Epps 
Ruth Guild Flint 
Aimee Suzanne Geiger 



1924 



Ruth Millicent Wood 



Doris Hubbard 

Marion Florence Slack 

Vera Irene Smith 

Alice Elizabeth Thompson 



153 




$f)i Happa Mi 



SElcsibent Membtti in jfacuUp 



Edgar L. Ashley 
Arthur B. Beaumont 
William P. Brooks 
Kenyon L. Butterfield 
Alexander E. Cance 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
Walter W. Chenoweth 
G. Chester Crampton 
Arthur L. Dacy 
Henry T. Fernald 
James A. Foord 
Henry J. Franklin 
Williard K. French 
George E. Gage 
Clarence E. Gordon 
Christian I. Gunness 
Philip B. Hasbrouck 
Sidney B. Haskell 
Edward B. Holland 
Arao Itano 
Arthur N. Julian 
Edward M. Lewis 
Marshall 0. Lanphear 
Joseph B. Lindsey 
William L. Machmer 



C. F. Deuel 

Mrs. C. I. Gunness 

Raymond Stowe 



Stanley W. Bromley 



SRestitient jWlcmfaersf 



(l£lection£( 
Clasis of 1922 

William H. Peck 



A. Anderson Mackimmie 
Charles E. Marshall 
Richard A. Mellen 
Fred W. Morse 
Frank C. Moore 
Joseph Novitski 
A. Vincent Osmun 
John E. Ostrander 
James B. Paige 
Charles H. Patterson 
Charles A. Peters 
John Phelan 
Ralph W. Redman 
Roland W. Rogers 
Donald W. Sawtelle 
Fred C. Sears 
Paul Serex, Jr. 
Richard W. Smith, Jr. 
Clark L. Thayer 
Harold F. Thompson 
Ray E. Torrey 
Ralph J. Watts 
Frank A. Waugh 
Charles Wellington 
Harlan N. Worthley 

H. M. Thompson 
Olive M. Turner 
C. S. Walker 



Belding F. Jackson 



154 



Cosmopolitan Club 

The object of the Club is to cultivate the art of peace and to establish strong 
international friendship. 



President, Adrien Morin 
Vice-President, Mehmed Ali . 
Secretary, Prem Chand Lai 
Recording Secretary, Sageer Mohamedi 
Treasurer, Miss Danitza Arangelovich 



Canada 

Asia Minor 

India 

India 

Serbia 



President of the College 
Dean of the College 



l^onorarp Jlembersf 

Dr. Kenyon L. Butterfield 

Edward M. Lewis ..... 

Dr. Charles E. Marshall 

Dir. Graduate School and Head of Department of Microbiology 

Dr. Joseph S. Chamberlain Department of Chemistry 

Prof. Lawrence H. Parker 

Department of Sociology and Economics and Secretary World Agriculture Society 



Mtti'ot iWemberK 



Miss Eunice Marie Austin 

Richard T. Drexel 

Nicholas Peter Harrison 

Petros Sarkis Kafafian . 

John Neptumcen Lewandowski 

C. Hiram Lowe 

Bhavani S. Nirodi 

Ian Hamilton Ross 

John Stevenson 

Edwin Tanner 

Willis Tanner 



Miiotiatt illemberg 



Mr. Roy C. Avery 
Prof. Lincoln W. Barnes 
Prof. Arao Itano 



England 

Georgia 

England 

Armenia 

Poland 

China 

India 

England 

Poland 

Japan 

Japan 



Prof. A. N. Julian 
Prof. Guy Thelin 
Prof. T. George Yaxis 



155 





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i^eligioug %iit 



A COLLEGE education is deplorably small if it does not include the teaching 
of the heart along with the teaching of the mind. 

With this view of a real college education in mind, the importance of Aggie's 
religious institutions cannot be overestimated. They are powerful agents in 
our scheme of education. They broaden a man's vision; they provide opportuni- 
ties for self -development and a share in the development of others; they open 
up the treasures of serious friendship and world fellowship. The type of men 
graduated from Aggie bears testimony to the mighty work carried on by these 
institutions. 

The chapel services conducted in Bowker Auditorium play a big part in the 
religious development of the students. The speakers at these services are leaders 
in thought and service — men with important messages. 

The largest and most inclusive organization engaged in this vital religious 
work is the M. A. C. Christian Association. This body invites into its ranks 
all those who are in sympathy with its work. 

The annual program of the Association has on its list a large and widely 
diversified number of activities and offers splendid opportunities for valuable 
work. The activities are carried out both on and off the campus. Mission study 
classes, Bible study classes, and the general weekly meetings occupy the interest 
of the men on the campus. A series of "World Fellowship" classes, held weekly, 
aims to permeate the men with the spirit of world citizenship, and to acquaint 
them with the needs of other countries as well as with those of our own. The 
Association is ready to be of help to all students in countless ways, and is es- 
pecially anxious to aid Freshmen with their difficulties. 

The Y. W. C. A. binds the women of M. A. C. in closer fellowship and fills 
their religious needs. 

The Student Volunteer Band is composed of those students who have 
definitely decided to become foreign missionaries and are therefore desirovis 
of gaining a thorough preparation for their calling. M. A. C. is renowned in the 
Far East for the number and the quality of her men who have entered the mission 
field. 

The M. A. C. Catholic Club was founded in 1912. It has for its object the 
advancement of religion among the Catholic students. The principal feature 
of its meetings is an address by some prominent person of the Catholic faith. 
The Catholic Club does good work in caring for the religious needs of the Catholic 
students. 

In 191.5, a group of Jewish men established a Menorah Society at M. A. C. 
The object of this organization is to promote the study and advancement of 
Jewish culture and ideals. The Society provides lectures, discussions, and 
study circles on subjects of Jewish interest. Membership is open to men and 
women of all creeds and religions. The Menorah Society is doing remarkable 
work, especially for the Jewish students. 

The College authorities are in strong sympathy with all these activities and 
bend their efforts towards their success. They realize the value — yes, the 
necessity, of religion in a well-rounded education. 

157 






i^joK {.m 



PROFESSIONAL Clubs at M. A. C. are referred to as major clubs. These 
clubs are composed, for the most part, of students majoring in a certain 
branch of agriculture but interested underclassmen and short course students 
are generally admitted. Some of the leading major clubs are the Agricultural 
Economics Club, the Animal Husbandry Club, Florists and Gardeners Club, 
Pomology Club. Landscape Gardeners Club and Poultry Club. 

The Agricultural Economics Club is the largest organization. It holds bi- 
weekly meetings, the program generally consisting of an address by a successful 
business man, followed by a forum and social hour. The Animal Husbandry 
Club holds bi-weekly meetings in the form of a series of lectures by the leading 
practical breeders, veterinarians, and dairymen. The Florists and Gardeners 
Club gives one or more annual Flower Shows each year, and in addition to its 
regular meetings, it frequently holds joint meetings with the Florists and Garden- 
ers Clubs of Holyoke, Northampton, Hadley and vicinity. The Pomology Club 
gives several fruit exhibits each year and its members have achieved remarkable 
success for several years in their judging contests with other colleges. The 
smokers of the Landscape Gardeners Club are justly famous, and while this 
organization does not devote such a large part of its time to the study of the 
Landscape Art, as some of the other major clubs spend upon their hobbies, it is 
decidedly a live and useful organization where there is work to be done for the 
college. The Poultry Show in November, which was in charge of the Poultry 
Club, excited the most favorable comment and placed the Poultry Club on the 
list of clubs which are a decided asset to the institution. 

All of these clubs are of very ancient and honorable origin. Eve is said to 
be the charter member of the Pomology Club and Adam was the first initiate. 
Statistics taken by the Agricultural Economics Club tend to prove that all of the 
subsequent ills of mankind are the result, either directly or indirectly, of member- 
ship in the Pomological fraternity. Rivalry between the Florists and Gardeners 
Club and the Animal Husbandry Club has been intense since the beginning of 
history when Cain, first president of the Gardeners Club bounced a rock from 
the cranium of his brother Abel, at that time presiding officer of the Animal 
Husbandry organization. Justice to the Landscape Gardeners Club makes it 
necessary to state that its members did not design the Chemistry building, nor 
should the Poultry Club be confused with the Women's Student Council. 



158 




9^ 2 Flli'I N D E X 



ilajot Clutjg 



Animal Hu^banbrp Cjub 

©ffitcrsf 
Stanley L. Freeman, President Kenneth A. Barnard, Vice-President 

Roger W. Blakely, Secretary Richard E. Field, Treasurer 

ILanbscapc ^rt Club 

(0ffittti 
Charles R. Vinten, President George M. Thompson, Secretary 

Frederick E. Waugh, Secretary 

^omologp Clut) 

(BUittti 
William H. Peck, President John S. Hale, Vice-President 

Clarence M. Wood, Secretary Mathew J. Murdock, Treasurer 

Agricultural economic^ Club 

©ffiCEtSi 
James E. Dwyer, President Owen E. Folsom, Vice-President 

Frances B. Martin, Secretary-Treasurer 

^floriculture Club 

(0fiitex6 
Roger M. Acheson, President Richard C. Newell, Vice-President 

Katherine L. Powell, Secretary-Treasurer 



159 







1 :::/ 


Ivl; 1 




i; 


i 


m 




§ 


"^*?r|, 


^1 


w 


IpP 


W*t- 


^ ■■■•.,. 




<-.: 


1 i^ 


'^^%' %, 


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■F 


KT^ 


-^m-' 




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M 



Buckley Tucker Freeman Whittieb Newell 

Gore Osmun Lewis Hasbrouck McLaughlin IIicks 

Joint Committee on intercollegiate ^tl)letic£J 



Dean Edward M. Lewis 
Prof. Philip B. Hasbrouck 
Frederick A. McLaughlin 



0Uittti 



. President 

. Vice-President 

. Secretary 



jfacuUp Mtmbtti 
President Kenyon L. Butterfieid Physical Director Curry S. Hicks 

Dean Edward M. Lewis Prof. Philip B. Hasbrouck 



A. Vincent Osmun, '03 



aiumni jMcmbcrs 

Frederick A. McLaughlin, '11 
Harold M. Gore, '13 



^tubent itlanasertc 
Francis E. Buckley, Baseball Stanley L. Freeman, Basketball 

John M. Whittier, Football Francis S. Tucker, Hockey 

Richard C. Newell, Track 



162 



^tWetics; at Jl, ^, C. 



The career of athletics at M. A. C. was born as soon as the College began to receive its first 
students in 1869. Rowing and shell racing were immediately introduced and received with en- 
thusiasm; and soon a crew was formed which could vie with the best in the country. Amherst 
College was the first victim to fall before the crew's prowess, in a race on the Connecticut River at 
Hatfield. It was on July 21, 1871, however, at Ingleside, that the Aggie crew covered itself with 
glory and left an achievement for future Aggie generations to remember and admire. In a three- 
cornered race, with Harvard, Brown, and Aggie as the participants, the M. A. C. crew showed its 
superiority by a decisive triumph, winning over Harvard by the tremendous margin of fourteen 
boatlengths, and leaving the dejected Brown Bear trailing far behind. 

From rowing the first classes turned their attention to baseball. The sport at that time was 
in its infancy and did not arouse much interest. With its gradual development, however, and its 
rise to the title of "the great national sport," came similar progress at M. A. C. It was not long 
before a sound baseball organization was established and games arranged with many colleges. 
Nor was Aggie backward in adopting football, which, as time went on, became more fascinating 
and full of excitement, till it earned the title of "the king of college sports." As the game took on 
more of a scientific aspect, and competition became keener, M. A. C. followed the example of other 
colleges and perfected a coaching system. 

Hockey was first played at Aggie in 1909. It met with instantaneous popularity and success, 
and now ranks high as a varsity sport. 

Basketball was made a part of Aggie athletics in 1902. Every year it has gained in popularity 
until its success as a varsity sport is assured. 

In 1887, a Lawn Tennis Association was formed. The sport enjoyed varsity rating and more 
than mediocre success till 1913, when the falling off of material due to the transfer of interest to 
more thrilling sports caused tennis to be dropped from varsity rank. 

Track has always claimed much interest, and draws a host of ambitious men each year. The 
team competes annually in the Eastern Intercollegiate and New England Intercollegiate meets as 
well as in dual meets with other colleges. 

When the colleges of the country began to realize more clearly the value of athletics, Aggie de- 
cided to embark upon an intensive program, and invited Professor Hicks to be the guiding helms- 
man in its new adventure. Results show that Professor Hicks piloted a wonderful course. He 
reshaped the Physical Education Department and put it on a sound, active basis. Physical train- 
ing was made compulsory for the members of the Freshman and Sophomore classes, credits being 
awarded in the courses towards the degree. The coaching system was reorganized on a faculty 
basis in 1918 and in Harold M. ("Kid") Gore was vested control over varsity football, basketball, 
and baseball. Student interest and enthusiasm in athletics was brought to such a high pitch that 
the splendid new Alumni field was constructed solely by the students under the supervision of the 
director of athletics. The present Aggie athletic system is a busy, hardworking force, which merits 
one hundred per cent support. 

It may be pertinent now to bring to light some of the characteristics which have marked 
Aggie athletics from the very beginning: Aggie Athletics are clean. The motto has always been 
"Play the game and play it right." The reputation of Aggie in this respect has travelled far. 

Aggie athletics are honest. The college has not deviated one whit from the strict enforcement 
of eligibility rules and intercollegiate regulations. 

Aggie athletics are of the never-say-die spirit. The teams have signally demonstrated time and 
again that no matter how utterly overwhelmed they may be, they can work themselves up to a 
fighting spirit that takes their opponents completely by surprise. This trait has become a by-word 
for Aggie teams. 

Aggie athletics are popular. Three hundred and forty-seven men out of a total enrollment of 
less than seven hundred engaged in voluntary athletics in the spring of 1920 — a remarkable achieve- 
ment and a record of which to be proud. 

Aggie athletics enlist the loyalty and the whole-hearted support of the entire ■•itiident body. The 
numbers that follow the teams by hook-or-crook methods to the most distant games are ample 
testimony to the spirit of the student body. Aggie backs its teams as well through an unsuccessful 
season as through a jubilantly victorious .season. 
' The greatest tribute to Aggie athletics lies in the fact that they leave with the students not 

the remembrance of a jumble of victories and defeats, but the sacred realization of the things for 
which they stand and the spirit with which they are imbued. 

"Maroon and white has won the fight 
Her boys have played the game. ' 

163 




»earers; of tfje "il" 



Herbert L. Collins, '22 
Howard R. Gordon, '23 



Roger M. Acheson, "22 
Leslie D. Bent, '22 
Clarence F. Clark, '22 
Herbert L. Collins, '22 
George A. Cotton, '22 
Richard E. Field, '22 
M. Edward Tumev, "23 



John H. Andrews, '22 
Abraham Krasker, '22 



Roger M. Acheson, '22 
Gilbert H. Irish, '23 



Carlyle H. Gowdy, '22 
Conrad H. Roser, '22 



Herbert L. Collins, '22 



Julius Kroeck, Jr., '22 

Jfootball 

Stanley L. Freeman, '22 
James F. Leiand, Jr., '22 
John N. Lewandowski, '2! 
George B. Packer, '22 
William H, Peck, '22 
Mason W. Alger, '23 



E. Warren Chapin, '22 

Cracfe 

Joseph T. Sullivan, '22 



George H. Thompson, 
Albert W. Smith, '22 

165 



Henry S. Moseley, '22 
Norman D. Hilyard, '23 



James A. Beal, '23 
Raymond H. Grayson, '23 
Wilbur H. Marshman, '23 
Robert S. Mohor, '23 
Vernon D. Mudgett, '23 
Richmond H. Sargent, "23 
Kenneth A. Salmon, '24 



Lumen B. Conant, '22 
Henry Nigro, '22 



Roger B. Friend, '23 
Leverett S. Woodworth, 



John S. Hale, '23 
Wilbur H. Marshman, '23 



John J. Lyons, Jr., 



9 




I N D E X 








f 










.^Ji3»<^ '^«r5. .^ 



2>:1^Sl -l^.gLja^';*itattafer 



Efje tEcam 



Philip S. Newell, '21 . 
Clarence F. Clarke, '22 
Harold M. Gore, '13 . 

Herbert L. Collins, '22 

Catcher 
Philip S. Newell, '21 

Second Base 
Henry S. Moseley, '22 

Short Stop 
Donald A. Lent, '21 

Center Field 
Herbert L. Collins, '22 

Robert J. Harrino'ton, "23 



Roger C. Coombs, '21 
Arthur L. Nicoll, '24 



Captain 

. Manager 

Coach 



Pitchers 

John D. Brighani, '21 
Julius Kroeck, Jr., '22 

First Base 
Julius Kroeck, Jr., '22 

Third Base 
Orrin C. Davis, '21 

Left Field 
Lorin E. Ball, '21 

Right Field 
Howard R. Gordon, '23 



Snbsfitute Infielders 

Arthur L. Nicoll, '24 
Substitute Outfielders 



Wilbur H. Marshman, '23 



Richmond H. Sargent, '23 
Fred Brunner, Jr., '24 



166 




^easion of 1921 



Thirteen victories in seventeen games played is the record made by the 1921 
baseball team, in Aggie's most successful baseball season up-to-date. An en- 
viable record for any team! A further glimpse at the score card shows that this 
team scored 114 runs as against the 55 of its opponents. Some of the strongest 
nines of the East were on this schedule, games which showed Aggie to be well 
worthy of the position she has now taken in intercollegiate athletics. 

Of the four defeats, two were shutouts from the crack Harvard and Tufts 
nines. One of the games went to Brown, by the score of 4-3, in a sensational 14- 
inning tilt. The other defeat was to Amherst, in another thrilling game, when the 
winning tally came across in the 13th, due to an unfortunate error in judgment. 

The many large scores run up by the team show what hard hitters made up 
that 1921 aggregation, while several of the games went to the ninth inning before 
Aggie could come across with the winning count with well-bunched hits. Two 
of the most notable victories were over our old rivals, Springfield and Amherst. 
On Memorial Day the team enjoyed a 9- run batfest at the expense of three 
Springfield pitchers, while Brighani was in true form. 

The Commencement game with Amherst on Alumni Field, 4-2, was a suc- 
cessful climax for the season. The team got to Zink, Amherst star pitcher, and 
aided by several errors put across 4 runs, a lead which could not be overcome. 
Collins, pitching for Aggie, had almost perfect support and kept the visitors well 
in hand. The team got nearly everything that looked safe, and in the ninth with 
the bases full and one Amherst man scored, the last two men went down in style. 

Good teamwork as well as individual playing stood out in the team's success. 
The pitching staff was upheld mainly by Brigham, Kroeck, and Collins, all of 
whom featured in big games and split even on the honors. Captain Newell 
played a steady game behind the bat the whole season, handling his job in an 
experienced manner. The veteran infield, consisting of Davis, Lent, Mosely, 
and Kroeck, could not be beaten, and in their true form were an air-tight com- 
bination. The outfield was always sure of itself, and Ball, Collins, and Gordon 
made many sensational catches, robbing their opponents of almost sure hits. 
Gordon, replacing Sargent who was injured early in the season, proved himself to 
be one of the surest hitters in the line-up. Others who could be depended on to 
hit safely were Kroeck, Ball, and Moseley. 



167 



The schedule with scores: — 





M. A. C. 


Opps. 




Stevens 


9 


1 


B. U. 


Brooklyn P. I. 


2 


1 


Clark 


Wore. Tech. 


4 


2 


Tufts 


R. I. State 


10 


1 


Amherst 


Bates 


5 


4 


Union 


Conn. Aggie 


5 





Springfield 


Brown 


3 


4 


B. U. 


Trinity (5 inn.) 


18 





Amherst 


Harvard 





6 





M. A. 

16 

15 



2 
4 



C. Opps. 



5 
11 
3 
3 
3 
1 
2 




168 




Wxatk 



On account of the early spring, the in'-21 track season began unusually early. 
Among the large number of candidates who came out to work under Coach Law- 
rence Dickinson '10 were many of the old men, as well as a large number of new 
men, especially from the under classes. Altho many of these new men gave 
promise of good work in the future, the old men remained the mainstay of the 
team. One of the greatest misfortunes of the year was the losing of Sullivan '22, 
dash man, who pulled a tendon just before the first meet. Without him we were 
lacking in experienced short distance men. 

The first meet of the season was with Amherst at Pratt Field on April 30. 
The lack of good material coupled with the loss of Sullivan greatly handicapped 
us. The final score was 93-15 in the favor of Amherst. Capt. Slate ran well in this 
meet, winning the mile and coming in second in the half mile. 

The next week. May 7, we journeyed to Rhode Island and were again defeat- 
ed this time the score being 63-53. MacCready was injured in this meet and was 
unable to run during the rest of the season. Capt. Slate ran in his usual form, 
winning the half-mile, mile, and the two-mile. 

The Eastern Intercollegiate meet came May 14. It rained most of the day 
and made the track too wet for any fast times. The team made eight points in 
this meet, which is more than any team from Aggie ever made before in any inter- 
collegiate meet. Capt. Slate, as expected, placed in the mile, getting second, be- 
ing beaten out by Doherty of Tufts on the home stretch. West obtained a fourth 
in the two-mile. Acheson came in fourth in the quarter mile in a close finish, the 
first four men being bunched. The surprise of the day was a second place by 
Woodworth in the low hurdles. 

The New England Intercollegiate meet came May 20 and 21. Slate, West, 
and Acheson went to this meet but were unable to score any points. 

The triangular meet, held at home, was the last and best meet of the season. 
New Hampshire won, scoring heavily in the field events. Several of the college 
records were broken in this meet. Capt. Slate broke the record for the two mile 
run, doing it in 10 mins. 14 1-5 sees. Woodworth broke the record for the low 
hurdles, being timed at 27 sees. The relay team established a new college record 



169 



1 9 




ria^ I N D ■ E X 




^t)e tTeam 



G. L. Slate, '21 . 

F. C. Gilbert, '22 

L. N. Dickinson, '10 

I. E. Gray 
P. J. Cascio 

G. C. West 

R. M. Acheson 
M. G. Murray 



L. S. Woodworth 

R. B. Friend 

D. E. MacCready 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



'21 

'22 

J. N. Lewandowski 
'23 

W. H. Towne 
'24 



K. S. Loring 
C. V. Hill 



J. W. Alger 
0. C. Davis 
S. M. King 

J. T. Sullivan 
J. Kroeck. Jr. 



G. H. Irish 
E. Tanner 
W. E. Paddock 



O. E. Collins 

R. H. Woodworth 



170 



for the mile relay, doing it in 3 mins. 34 sees. On the whole the meet was very 
satisfactory. 

This fall regular track work was installed instead of cross country. Many 
men showed up for practice, for there were many different events in which they 
could compete. Two interclass meets were held during the season. On Oct. 15th 
a novice meet was held for all men who had not won any points in intercollegiate 
competition. The class of 1923 won this meet, mainly because of the good show- 
ing of Kelly, who won three first places. On Nov. 5th a handicap meet was held, 
and again the class of IQ^S won. The showing the men made in these two meets 
has proved that fall track is of assistance in lining up the material for the spring 
season. 



Event 
25 yd. dash 
300 yd. dash 
600 yd. dash 

1000 yd. run 

1 mile run 

2 mile run 
High jump 
Pole vault 
Shot put 



Snboor 3^ccorbs( 

Record 

3 1-5 s. 
35 4-5 s. 

1 m. 21 2-5 s. 

2 m. 34 1-5 s. 

4 m. 52 2-5 s. 
10 m. 54 4-5 s. 

5 ft. 6 in. 

9 ft. 1-2 in. 
44 ft. 6 3-4 in. 



Holder 
T. Keegan, ex-' 17 
H. Monstrom, '16 
H. Monstrom, '16 
/ R. C. Barrows, '11 
\ D. G. Tower, '12 
H. Carpenter, '19 
E. S. Richards, '16 
S. P. Huntington, '13 
L. F. Whitney, '16 
S. D. Sampson, '13 



1280 yds. 
1408 yds. 
1560 yds. 
1760 yds. 
1852 yds. 



l^elap l^ccorbg 



2 m. 33 2-5 s. 

2 m. 49 2-5 s. 

3 m. 11 4-5 s. 

3 m. 42 s. 
3 m. 57 s. 



1917 team 
1917 team 
1910 team 
1916 team 
1921 team 



100 yd. dash 
220 yd. dash 
440 yd. dash 
880 yd. run 

1 mile run 

2 mile run 

120 yd. hurdles 
220 yd. hurdles 



C^utboor 3^ccorbs( 

10 1-5 s. 

22 4-5 s. 

53 3-5 s. 

2 m. 4 s. 

4 m. 34 4-5 s. 

10 m. 14 1-5 s. 

17 2-5 s. 

27 s. 



T. W. Nicolet, '14 
J. T. Sullivan, '22 

F. W. Whit-ney, '14 
H. Aiken, '16 

H. B. Carpenter, '19 

G. L. Slate, '21 

A. W. Meserve, '20 
L. S. Woodworth, '23 



171 



Event 
High jump 
Broad jump 
Pole vault 
Hammer throw 
Discus throw 
Shot put 
1 mile relay 



Record 
5 ft. 7 1-2 in. 
21 ft. 1-2 in. 
10 ft. 6 in. 
105 ft. 5 in. 
115 ft. 10 1-4 in. 
34 ft. 6 3-4 in. 
3 m. 34 2-5 s. 



Holder 
K. E. Gillett, '08 
T. W. Nieolet, '14 
B. Googins, '16 
J. L. Eisenhaus, '13 
J. D. Birehard, '17 
S. M. King, '21 
1921 team 




172 




Jfootball 



No better evidence of real college spirit could be shown than was evidenced 
last fall, when in spite of four straight losses, the student body backed the 1921 
football team every minute of the time and were well repaid by a victory over 
Tufts in the last contest of the season. 

There was an important change in this year's schedule, for a game with 
Amherst, on Pratt Field, was substituted for the annual contest which has been 
held for so many years with Springfield. 

Over forty players returned to college in the fall, ten days early, to start 
training for the football season, and the opening of college found our elevens 
working out on Alumni Field. A somewhat new idea was inaugurated by the 
establishment of a second team composed of seniors who had no chance of making 
the varsity, but who came out simply to help out the first team, and also of under- 
graduates who were climbing the ladder. The graduating seniors, who had been 
out for the varsity for three years, and played on the second team, were awarded 
in accordance with a new ruling by the Athletic committee, the aMa and sweaters, 
as a reward for their faithful service. 

The Pond Memorial medal, the greatest football honor which Aggie can be- 
stow upon a player was awarded to John N. Lewandowski, of Easthampton, full- 
back of the 1921 team and one of the greatest football men Aggie ever developed. 

The first game of the season found a light eleven lined up on Alumni Field 
against the much heavier Connecticut Aggie team. A touchdown and two field 
goals resulted in a 13-0 victory for the Maroon and White. 

The following week the team journeyed to Lewiston, Maine, and battled 
Bates to a scoreless tie. A rainy day and a high wind made good playing im- 
possible, with both teams waiting for the break that never came. 

The third game of the season resulted in a rather easy win over AVorcester 
Tech. Aggie scored but one touchdown in the first half, but came back strong 
in the third period, scoring four more touchdowns before the end of the game. 

The next week saw the M. A. C. eleven on Pratt field for the first football 
game with Amherst in fourteen years. About 5,000 people saw the game, the 
cleanest and one of the most bitterly contested contests ever played between 
the two institutions. Aggie was forced to return with a 13-0 defeat, but the score 
is little evidence of the comparative strength of the teams and of the way Captain 



173 




^i}t tKeam 



George A. Cotton, "22 . 
William H, Peck, '22 . 
Harold M. Gore, '13 . 
Robert P. Holmes, "20 
Albert D. Long, '21 
Victor A. Rice 
Elton J. Mansell, '21 . 

TEAM A 

Raymond H. Grayson, '23 
Wilbur H. Marshman, '23 



Right End 



Robert D. Mohor, '23 . 


Right Tackle 


Kenneth A. Salman, '24 


Right Guard 


Stanley L. Freeman, "22 


Center 


Mason W. Alger, "23 


Left Guard 


Vernon D. Miidgett, '23 




George A. Cotton, "22 . 


Left Tackle 


Roger M. Acheson, "22 . 


Left End 


Richmond H. Sargent. "23 


Quarterback 


Clarence F. Clark, '22 




James A. Real, '23 


Left Half Back 


Raymond H. Grayson, '23 


Right Half Back 


Malcomb E. Tumey, '23 




John N. Lewandowski, '22 


Full Back 




174 



Captain 
. Manager 
Head Coach 
Assistant Coach 
Assistant Coach 
Assistant Coach 
Freshman Coach 



TEAM B 

Conrad L. Wirth, "23 

. Sterling My rick, "24 

Richard E. Field, "22 

James F. Leland, '22 

Sherman K. Hardy, '23 

George B. Packer, '22 

Donald C. Nowers, '23 

Treseott T. Abele, '23 

Alfred P. Staebner, "24 

Nandor Porges, '24 

Perry G. Bartlett, "24 

. Leslie D. Bent, '22 
Charles J. Tewhill, '24 

Herbert L. ("ollins, '22 



Cotton's eleven fought to stave off defeat. Two goals from placement in the 
second quarter and an intercepted forward in the final period accounted for 
the Amherst scores. Captain Cotton and Lewandowski played a wonderful 
game, the latter's abilty standing second to none other on the entire field. This 
was the last game for "Hub" Collins, captain-elect of hockey and baseball, for 
he was forced to give up football because of appendicitis. 

The breaks the following week again went to our opponents and the team 
was defeated 14-7 on Alumni Field by Vermont. Though defeated, everyone 
realized that Aggie had a powerful team which outplayed their opponents almost 
every minute of the game, and were barely beaten by a very much heavier eleven. 

A costly fumble by Aggie which was snatched up for a 95 yard run again 
spelled defeat when Rhode Island in the next game beat their Bay State rivals 
7-2. The offensive work of Grayson and Lewandowski shone above all else, but 
to no avail. 

Things seemed to go from bad to worse, for the varsity received their fourth 
defeat of the season when they lost to New Hampshire State 56-7, at Durham. 
The Granite Staters were by far the stronger team, heavy and fast, and tearing 
almost at will up the soaked and slippery field. More than one hundred loyal 
supporters who had "bummed" their way to the game stood in a cold steady 
drizzle and cheered for the Aggie eleven which was running up against the best 
football team they had met all season. 

In the final game of the season the team came into its own and wound up 
the season by beating Tufts, Aggie's big rival by a 14-0 score. The victory 
brought a rosy tinge to a rather blue season, for the team had "come back" and 
redeemed itself in the last opportunity of the year. Every football team at 
Aggie receives at one time or another in the course of the season, a nickname, and 
the night before the Tufts game, Captain Cotton's eleven was christened the 
"White Rats," a name which they well lived up to by defeating the Tufts Jumbo, 
the following day. John Lewandowski, winner of the Pond Memorial Medal, 
ended his football career in a blaze of triumph by making one touchdown, punting 
wonderfully and carrying the ball for a gain on every attempt. 

The largest football banquet ever held, terminated the season and the follow- 
ing men were awarded their letters: 1922 — Captain Cotton, Lewandowski, 
Freeman, Acheson, Clark, Field, Packer, Collins, Leland, Bent, and Manager 
Peck; 1923 — Captain-elect Grayson, Sargent, Beal, Marshman, Mohor, Alger, 
Mudgett, Tumey; 1924— Salmon. 

The 1922 team will be led by Captain Raymond Grayson of Milford, and 
has the opportunity of playing the best and most comprehensive schedule ever 
arranged for an Aggie eleven. The team will play the first intersectional football 
game in Aggie history when it engages Michigan Agricultural College at East 
Lansing, Michigan on November 25. The only other change on the schedule is 
to be the game with Stevens which is to be played in Hoboken, N. J., on Nov. 11. 

175 



1921 ^cfjEbuIe 



October 


1 


Connecticut Aggies at home 


13- 


- 


October 


8 


Bates at Lewiston ..... 


0- 


- 


October 


15 


Worcester Tech at Worcester 


35- 


- 


October 


22 


Amherst at Amherst . . . 


0- 


-13 


October 


29 


Vermont at home ..... 


7- 


-14 


November 


5 


Rhode Island at Kingston .... 


2- 


- 7 


November 


12 


New Hampshire at Durham 


7- 


-56 


November 


19 


Tufts at home 

October 7 
October 14 
October 21 
October 28 
November 4 
November 11 
November 18 
November 25 


1922 ^cfjcbule 

C. A. C. at Storrs, Conn. 
Worcester P. I. at M. A. C. 
Amherst at M. A. C. 
N. H. State at M. A. C. 
Bates at M. A. C. 
Stevens at Hoboken, N. J. 
Tufts at Medford 
Mich. A. C. at E. Lansing, Mich. 


14- 


- 




17(i 





Ilocfeep 



Beginning the season with only two veterans from last year's fast team and 
with the hardest schedule ever arranged for an Aggie team before it, Aggie turned 
out what might be considered the best team that it has ever had. In all, eleven 
games were played, six of which were won and five were lost. 

The first game of the season resulted in a defeat by Dartmouth in a close and 
exciting game on our home rink. Then the team went on their first trip of the 
season in which they broke even, defeating Yale but losing to M. I. T. the follow- 
ing night, the team weakening in the last period, tired out after the hard game with 
Yale. After the game with Yale, one New Haven paper said, "Yale was out- 
skated and no Eli player approached the individual game put up by Collins and 
Lyons." Next, Amherst and Bates were defeated on the home rink, and then 
the team journeyed to New York where it was defeated by Cornell and Hamilton. 
It was after this trip that Captain Collins relieved Coach Mansell as coach of the 
hockey team, and it was here that the real success and prowess of the team began 
to show itself. The team now made another trip to New York, in which they 
gave West Point their first defeat of the season. Then about one week later the 
team journeyed to Philadelphia where they took on the fast St. Nicholas and 
Quaker City Hockey Club teams, two of the best in the east. It was in these 
two games that the teams surprised the Philadelphians, for they could not imagine 
an Agricultural College turning out such a team as they saw defeat the St. Nicks 
3-2, and then one night later hold the Quaker City team to an even score until 
within five minutes of the end of the game, when, tired out by the hard game of 
the night before, they could not make their skates respond to their will, and they 
lost 5-1. A few quotations taken from Philadelphia papers are as follows: — 
"Six young Massachusetts farmers defeated the St. Nicholas hockey team from 
New York City last night at the local Ice Palace, 3 goals to 2. It was a splendid 
team of players, this Massachusetts Agricultural College bunch. They played 
just about the best game seen here by any college this season." "Incidentally, 
Kroeck, the Aggie's goalkeeper, displayed some stickwork, the like of which is 
seldom seen at the local Ice Palace, and it was the general opinion that he rates 
as a wonderful goalkeeper." Also, "Their Captain, Collins, is one of the best 
defence players on the ice today." 

The season was successfully closed when Amherst was defeated for the second 
time in a close and exciting game by a 1-0 score. 

From the standpoint of games won and lost it might appear that the team did 
not have a very successful season, but when it is considered that every one of the 



177 




Jlotfeep 



Herbert L. Collins, '22 . 
Francis S. Tucker, '22 . 
Elton J. Manseil, '21 and Herbert L. Collins, 

Center 



'22 



Right Wing 
John J. Lyons 

Right Defence 
Marshall S. Hodsdon 



Philip H. Haskins 

Goal 
Julius Kroeck, Jr. 

g)ea£Jon of 1922 



January 14 Dartmouth at M. A. C. 

January 18 Yale at New Haven 

January 19 M. I. T. at Boston 

January 24 Amherst at M. A. C. 

January 26 Bates at M. A. C. 

January 27 Cornell at Ithaca, N. Y. 

January 28 Hamilton at Chnton, N. Y. 

February 1 West Point at West Point, N 

February 10 St. Nicholas at Philadelphia 

February 11 Quaker City at Philadelphia 

February 16 Amherst at Amherst 



Y. 





Captain 

. Manager 

Coaches 


Left Wing 
Howard R. Gordon 


Left Defence 
Herbert L. Collins 


M. A. C. OPP. 


1 3 




3 2 




6 




1 




2 




1 4 




3 5 




4 3 




3 2 




1 5 




1 



178 



teams played ranked with the best in the east and that three of the five losses 
came in the final minutes of play when the team was tired out as the result of 
previous hard games the night before, one eannot help but realize that the Aggie 
hockey team of 1922 was one of the best ever. 

Throughout the season Captain ColHns was the star of every game which the 
team played. In all the games he was ably assisted by Lyons and Gordon, for- 
wards, and Haskins, center. Lyons was, next to Captain Collins, the high scorer 
of the team. On the defence, Collins was assisted by Hodsdon at right defence 
and Kroeck at goal. Kroeck came out for the team for the first time this year 
and developed into one of the best goaltenders in the east. 









M 




9 


^--^ 


1 




r1 


// ' 




r 










1 


S 










■ 




J^'l 




M 




1 




T 


'If 


> ^^ 


n 


m 
1 



179 




tKftc Ccam 



Carlyle H. Gowdy, '22 . 
Stanley I-. Freeman, '22 
Philip B. Dowden, '23 . 
Harold M. Gore, '13 
Lorin E. Ball, '21 
M. Edward Tumey, '23 
Albert W. Smith, '22 . 
Wilbur H. Marshman, '23 
Edward I.. Bike, '24 . 
Carlyle H. Gowdy, '22 



Captain 

. Manager 

Assistant Manager 

Coach 

Freshman Coach 

Right Forward 

Left Forward 

Center 

Right Guard 

Left Guard 



Conrad H. Roser, '22 
George H. Thompson, '22 
James A. Beal, '23 



^fje ^ubfititutesi 



Raymond H. Grayson, '23 
Robert A. Barrows, '24 
Edward A. Kane, '24 



180 




^eagon of 1922 



Coach Gore's "All Valley Quintet" was a basketball team that hung up one 
of the most enviable records that has been made on the basketball court in Aggie's 
History. When the season closed with a 31-22 victory over Bates, the team had 
won eleven out of fifteen games, while every team on the schedule with the ex- 
ception of Harvard, with whom there was no return game, fell before the Maroon 
and White. 

The season opened with an exceptionally strong squad reporting for practice. 
Captain Gowdy, Smith, Roser, Thompson, Marshman and Hale were all letter 
men, while Tumey, Beal, Grayson, Bike, Barrows, and Kane completed a very 
strong nucleus. The team that started the season by winning the first game 
against the strong M. I. T. team — 22 to 9 — was Smith, left forward, Tumey 
right forward, Marshman center, Capt. Gowdy left guard and Bike right guard. 
These five regulars all hail from the Connecticut Valley within 20 miles of the 
Drill Hall and were known as the All Valley Five. 

The next game was played with Trinity and the team gained a decisive vic- 
tory of 28-18. The next four games were away from home and each one resulted 
in a defeat. Connecticut Aggie, Tufts, Harvard and M. I. T. all managing to 
gain the large end of the score. The M. I. T. game, however, was the team's 
last defeat and it was won in the last few seconds of play by a basket from mid- 
court which gave Tech the game by two points. Nine victories followed: — 
Boston University, Middlebury, Tufts, Connecticut Aggie, Wesleyan, Williams, 
Clark and Bates all going down to defeat. Every game was fast, clean and 
hard-fought and the M. A. C. team was known everywhere as having wonderful 
pass work, a strong offence and an almost impenetrable defence. 

iVlthough we are losing by graduation Captain Gowdy and Smith, two almost 
invaluable men, besides Thompson and Roser, the two first string subs who got 
into almost every game, the prospects look good for next year. There will be 
three of the original this year's team to start with next year as a nucleus. The 
Freshman team also had a good record winning 8 out of their 10 games, and there 
should be some good material available from the class of 1925 next year. 



181 




i:{)e ^caston of 1922 



M. 



January 


7 


January 


13 


January 


14 


January 


21 


January 


25 


January 


26 


January 


31 


February 


4 


February 


7 


February 


11 


Febr'uary 


18 


February 


25 


February 


28 


March 


1 


March 


4 



Massachusetts Institute of Technology at M. A. C. 

Trinity at M. A. C. 

Connecticut Agricultural College at Storrs 

Tufts at Medford 

Harvard at Cambridge 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology at Cambridge 

Boston University at Amherst 

Tufts at M. A. C. 

Middlebury at M. A. C. 

Connecticut Agricultural College at M. A. C. 

Northeastern at M. A. C. 

Williams at Williamstown 

Wesleyan at M. A. C. 

Clark at M. A. C. 

Bates at M. A. C. 



A. C. 


Opp 


22 


9 


28 


18 


13 


31 


19 


33 


20 


33 


18 


20 


34 


17 


26 


18 


27 


16 


30 


17 


30 


12 


24 


21 


34 


19 


35 


19 


31 


22 




182 



FE5HMAN 




.THLETIC5 



FRESHMAN athletics at M. A. C. form a large part of the athletic curriculum 
of the college, for through these Freshman teams the coaches and student 
body are able to select, at least in their mind's eye, the men who will make the 
Varsity the following years. The fact that the Athletic Management is careful 
to arrange a schedule, and hire a coach for the Freshmen, is proof enough that 
such teams are an advantage. 

The Freshman rule, as at work in the majority of the large Eastern colleges, 
is a great thing in the development of the undergraduate. In the first place the 
Freshman has a chance to get settled in college life, as class athletics do not take 
as much time as Varsity. In the second place class teams form a foundation 
which can be built upon, the Freshman is given a chance to compete with men 
of his own rating, not with those of many more years experience. Again, the 
men coming from different schools have been trained by different methods; the 
Freshman team enables them to be drilled according to the Aggie system. Final- 
ly, it promotes class spirit, "pep," and the essentials of a good college spirit. 

Freshmen teams, at least in the major sports, have a great advertising value. 
By going to near-by high schools, or by having the high school teams come to 
the college for games, the college is advertised. A team coming to a college, 
meeting a good, clean playing team, being well entertained, will go away with a 
favorable impression, and it will have a great influence upon the selection of an 
Alma Mater. Taking everything into consideration, a one-year rule would be 
a good thing in every college. 

Freshmen teams at Aggie with outside schedules comprise baseball, football, 
and basketball. 

19'24's baseball team of the spring of 1921, coached by John J. Maginnis, 
captained by "Art" Nicoll, and managed by "Vic" Cahalane, was a credit to 
the class and college. Playing a hard schedule of games the team came through 
with victory in more than their share of the contests. In spite of the fact that 
the Varsity used numerous men off and on, the team was a success. In the 
Sophomore game at Commencement, however, superior pitching was too much 
for them, and they lost the game 4-2. 

The football team of 1925 started out this fall with a fine looking eleven. 
With a vast amount of material and coached by "Sonny" Mansell, ex-Aggie 
end, the team has been a credit to all concerned. Ending the schedule with the 
defeat of our old rival Williston Academy, the team entered the Sophomore con- 
test confident of a win. Poor defense, coupled with injuries to one of their 
best men, enabled the Sophomores to win 20-14. 

1925's basketball team started with such a vast quantity of good material 
that Coach Gore promised a banquet if the season was gone through without a 
defeat. In spite of losing several good men through ineligibility, the team bids 
fair to complete its contract. With high scorers in Sullivan and Samuels, the 
team is beating the best preparatory schools in the valley. 



183 



Jfregijman pas!eljall==l924 




Jfregijman pas^etiaU ^eam 

Clasig of 1924 



Kane, Catcher 




F. Bartlett— r/izVrf Base 


Brunner, Weatherwax — Pitcher 




Noyes — Left Field 


Bike— First Base 




Hoi teen — Center Field 


Gifford — Second Base 




Weatherwax, Brunner— Right Field 


Barrows — Short Stop 




Cahalane — Manager 




tKfje ^cfjcbulc 


May 7 Monson Academy 


5— 1 


May 30 Sacred Heart H. S. 16—1 


May 11 Deerfield Academy 


5— 8 


June 1 Holyoke H. S. 4—2 


May 18 Northampton H. S. 


22—11 


June 4 Greenfield H. S. 3 — 4 


May 21 Dalton H. S. 


8— 3 


June 12 Sophomore 3 — 5 


May 27 Sacred Heart H. S. 


5— 1 





184 



Jfregljman Jfootl)aU==1925 




Jfresifjman Jfootljall 



Clasis; of 1925 



Donald C. SuUiv^an 
Lewis H. Keith 
Elton J. Mansell . 



Leighton G. Cleaves 

Garabed K. Mouradian . 

Harold A. Gleason 

Donald E. Ross, Joseph Cassano 

Herbert J. Marx 

George F. Shumway 

Milton W. Taylor . 

Donald C. Sullivan 

Stuart Eldridge 

Herbert C Sheldon 

Charles R. McGeoch 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



. Right End 

Right Tackle 

Right Guard 

Center 

. Left Guard 

Left Tackle 

Left End 

Quarter Back 

Right Half Back 

Left Half Back 

. Full Back 



185 



i 1 9" 





2 


3 1 


|#1 


N D E X 








^Ije ^ubgtituteg 




Laurence N. Hale 










Whitney R. Nolte 


Lester M. Holbrook 










John E. Raff a 


John F. Lord 










Dudlev R. Sprague 








Gordon H. Ward 










®f)e 


^ea£fon 




October 


8 


Fresh 


men 


25 


Dalton High 


October 


21 


Fresh 


nen 


13 


Northampton High 


October 


28 


Fresh 


men 


6 


Deerfield Academy 14 


November 


5 


Fresh 


men 


20 


Wilhston 


November 17 


Fresh 


men 


14 


Sophomores 20 



Jfresifjman pagfeetball 



ClasiS of 1925 



Donald C. Sullivan ..... 




Captain 


Wesley L. Slade . 




. Manager 


Lorin E. Ball, '21 




. . Coach 


tKfje tETeam 






Samuel B. Samuels ..... 




Right Forward 


Donald C. Sullivan 




Left Forward 


Carl L. Simmons ...... 




Center 


Russell B. Seaver ..... 




Right Guard 


Everett H. Hurley 




Left Guard 


^i)e ^nb^titutta 






Carl W. CahiU 




George W. Hanscomb 


Laurence N. Hale 




Lester M. Holbrook 


^t)e ^eagon 






Hopkins Academy 


31 


11 


Greenfield High 


18 


12 


Turners Falls High 


33 


5 


McLane Silk Company 


32 


13 


Amherst High 


40 


13 


Sacred Heart High 


14 


6 


Arms Academy 


4 


12 


Deerfield Academy 


21 


27 


Bridgewater High 


24 


12 


Williston Academy 


34 


19 



186 






"An you musnt sioear and curse, or you II only calch it worse, 
An we'll make you soldiers yetV 

Private Smith of the — th Infantry was one day patrolling his post, musing 
on the hardships of army life, the lack of gray matter in the heads of certain 
officers, the ways and means of improving the service in general, etc., etc. Gen- 
eral X — rode up to the guard and waited an instant for some sign of recognition 
on the part of Pvt. Smith. Smith ruminated his chewin' calmly. 

General: "Well.''" 

Smith: "Howdy." 

General: "Don't you salute officers?" 

Smith, mistaking the general's gold hat cord for cavalry yellow: "See here. 
Buddy, I may be a recruit, but I don't salute no damn cavalryman!" 

We have the above mentioned cavalrymen minus the epithet. If you see a 
youth equipped with boots and spurs, remember that the spurs are not for the 
purpose of keeping his feet from sliding off the desk. Seriously, we believe in 
cavalry drill at M. A. C, and after going through the grind of infantry training, 
cavalry arouses enthusiasm. Military training started at M. A. C. with the 
founding of the college in 1867. Professor Goodell, later president of the college, 
was the first instructor. He taught cavalry tactics and drill. In 1870 the federal 
government detailed Capt. H. E. Alvord, U. S. A., to the position of "Professor 
of Military Science and Tactics" at the college. An artillery unit was maintain- 
ed, the equipment being two brass field pieces besides small arms, etc. At times 
the cannon would be used to fire salutes on the town common. Other command- 
ants came to the college, and the drill was changed to infantry. Among the men 
who have been in charge was Lieut. W. M. Wright, Snd U. S. Infantry. He was 
at the college from 1896 to 1898 and during the recent war was made a major 
general. 

During the World War an S. A. T. C. unit was maintained at the college. 
This was reorganized in January of 1919 when Col. Walker established a cavalry 
unit. Cavalry proved immediately popular, and several juniors and seniors elected 



187 



drill. The unit is now in charge of Major F. E. Shnyder, 13th Cavalry, with 
Major Herman Kobbe, 13th Cavalry, in charge of equitation. Capt. V. V. Shu- 
feld, 13th Cavalry, assists Maj. Kobbe. Dismounted ecjuitation is in charge of 
Capt. Thomas Brady, Jr., 10th cavalry. The enlisted personnel consists of 
twenty-one men. A large stable has been built to house the sixty horses, the 
maximum now allowed the college. 

Aside from the routine drill, several other attractive features are connected 
with the military. In the spring of 19'21 the center of the High School Day pro- 
gram was the mounted demonstration. A polo team has been organized, the 
first one in the history of the college. This sport requires excellent horsemanship, 
coolness, good judgment, a keen eye, and skill with the mallet. Another feature, 
the pistol team, attracts considerable attention. During the last season the team 
out-shot the Harvard and Norwich marksmen, altho this was the first year of 
pistol shooting at the college. 

Military training develops men physically, morally, and mentally. It gives 
poise and self-control. Without question the cavalry drill is popular with the 
men. The beat of horses' hoofs on the road, the clink of sabers, the dull creak of 
leather, the feel of the horse underneath, — all stir the blood and quicken the 
spirit as does nothing else. M. A. C. is fortunate in having a mounted organiza- 
tion such as is now on the campus. 




188 




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Khasker Lindskog Folsom Weatherwax Buck 

LowERY Gould Lewis Machmer Worthley Rand 



i9on=^tf)letic ^ctibitiesi Poarb 



©ffittts 
William L. Machmer ...... 

Harlan N. Worthley ...... 

Richard A. Mellen 

Frank P. Rand 

Jfatultp Membtt6 
Acting Pres. Edward M. Lewis Frank P. Rand 

William L. Machmer Charles H. Gould 



. President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary 

General Manager 



Richard A. Mellen, '21 



aiumni Mtmbeti 

Harlan N. Worthley, '"20 



^tuiicnt iJIanagcrsf 
Charles A. Buck, '22, Collegian Charles R. Vinten, '22, Sqiiih 

Abraham Krasker, '22, Public Speaking Owen E. Folsom, '23, Index 
John G. Lowery, '22, Musical Clubs Gustaf E. R. Lmdskog,''i3, Roister Doi.ticr.s 



192 



Monm\}\ttic^ at iH. ^. €, 

NON-ATHLETICS at this college now include six principal activities, namely- 
The Musical Organizations, consisting of Glee Club and Orchestra, the Roister 
Doisters, the college dramatic society; the Collegian, published weekly; the 
Squib, the college humorist, appearing six times a year; the Index, the year- 
book, published each year by the Junior class; and the Debating Society, re- 
cently revived since the war. There is no limit as to the number of activities 
in which a man may take part; however the tendency is to encourage more to 
try out for one or two things than for a few to be engaged in many. The stu- 
dent body is well represented this year, as shown by the total number engaged 
in the activities — 109, out of a total of 136 positions. 

These organizations, though managed separately, are all supported by a 
student tax, paid at time of registration. They. are under the control of a central 
non-athletics board, whose supervision, however, is mostly of a financial nature. 
This board is composed of the President of the College, member ex-ofEcio, two 
members of the faculty, Profs. Machraer and Gould, two representatives from 
the Associate Alumni — Worthley '18, and Mellen '21, a general manager ap- 
pointed by the President — Prof. F. P. Rand, and one representative of each of 
the activities represented, usually the manager. 

The organization of this committee took place in 1915, bringing, so to speak, 
order out of chaos. Harold C. Robbins, until recently professor of physics at 
the college and always interested in non-athletics here, was instrumental in bring- 
ing this about. Up to 1919 he served as faculty manager, while Prof. Machmer 
has served as chairman of the board since the beginning. Much credit is also 
due Prof. Lockwood and Prof. Gould, '13 and Lawrence Dickinson '10, for the 
way in which they have always encouraged non-athletics at the college. 

Recently a credit system was instituted here, by which gold and silver medals 
are awarded annually to the leaders in non-athletic activities. These medals, 
in the form of a very neat watch charm, correspond in a way to our athletic M's. 
The custom was started in order that the men might receive some recognition 
for faithful service, a need which the non-athletic board felt was quite urgent. 
At the same time they wished the men not to lose sight of the fact that the real 
benefit from any activity comes from taking part in it, not from the recompense 
which one receives afterwards. 

Non-athletics is a broad subject and has been touched upon but very lightly 
here. These activities have a distinct place in college life, for they furnish the 
avocational training necessary to a liberal education. It is to be hoped that they 
will be supported in the future by workers as interested and as faithful as those 
men who have brought them into high repute in the past. 



193 



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AGGIE Musical Clubs have a reputation to uphold, built up by fifty years of 
creditable singing and loyalty to the college. Their work, although at 
first of a simple nature, has from the start been of the highest calibre. The suc- 
cess of the clubs has not always been what it might have been, however, due to 
several handicaps. Until recent years they have lacked a good experienced 
coach, and naturally enthusiasm was lacking, both in the clubs and in the whole 
student body. Then there has been the all-important financial question, which 
for a long time limited college activities along this, as along other, lines. 

The history of the musical clubs actually begins with the first class in college, 
that of 1871, and they have indeed passed through many interesting stages since 
then. Until recent years the College Choir, composed of from 6 to 12 men, was 
a regular college institution, for no matter what other singing the men did, the 
college fathers determined that they should not neglect Sunday Chapel. 

Another organization which has seemingly passed out of existence was that 
group of men known as the Clark Cadet Band. As early as 1890 this band 
made itself known, and from 25 to 35 was not an uncommon membership. Such 
was its reputation, in fact, that it was in demand not only for college functions, 
but also for many affairs in neighboring towns and cities. 

In 1906 comes the first semblance of any organization of the college music, 
when the M. A. C. Musical Association made its first appearance. Before this 
enthusiasm had been very lax, but with the production of the '06 minstrel show, 
the college was ready and eager for more musical activities. 

194 




The class of '13 was gifted with more than the average musical talent, and 
for four years in succession, under the leadership of Fred D. Griggs, they cap- 
tured first place in the interclass sing. To Griggs we also owe some of our better 
known college songs, as "Aggie Men Are Gathered," and "Dear Old Massa- 
chusetts." Through his influence musical activity took a new lease of life; and 
in the next year, 1913-14, it received another boom when Geo. Zabriskii 2nd '13, 
and some of the undergraduates, took it upon themselves to secure the services 
of Mr. John Bland, a New York choirmaster, who came from New York weekly 
to coach the clubs. 

The spring vacation of 1914 saw 24 men journeying to New York and New 
Jersey for their annual spring trip. Concerts were given at Rutherford and 
Suffern, N. J., three times in New York City, and twice in other places nearby. 
The clubs were royally received wherever they went, and the success which they 
achieved was due in large measure to the untiring efforts of Mr. Bland, in working 
with the clubs and giving them publicity. 

It was in the Christmas vacation of 1914 that the annual Christmas trip 
to Boston and vicinity was instituted. Again Mr. Bland turned out an A-1 
club, which was received by large audiences at Waltham and Hingham, as well 
as at three performances at the Somerville Theater. "Ed" Towne '15, was 
leader of the clubs this year, and Frank Anderson, '16, the manager. The 
latter was the author and composer of two songs which were the hits of the trip, 
while Worthley, '18, then a Freshman, proved to be a valuable soloist. 



195 




The next incursion into the regions of New York and New Jersey took place 
in the spring of '15, and included concerts at such places as Rutherford and 
Paterson, N. J., Huntington, L. I., and New York City. The trip was pronounced 
"A Great Social Success," but due to adverse weather conditions and counter- 
attractions by Billy Sunday, it left the clubs financially embarassed; in fact, so 
much so that a New York trip has not been made since then. 

The quartet that year, composed of Swan, Towne, Worthley, and Hildreth, 
proved to be one of the best which the college has produced. Besides adding 
much to the Glee Club program, these men gave a number of concerts during 
the year in this part of the country, and with their large variety of songs were 
prepared to meet any occasion. 

Mention should be made here of "Pluto's Daughter," that first and famous 
Musical Comedy of Aggie's, which put the 1915 Commencement Show in a class 
by itself. This production, in the Academy of Music, Northampton, was most 
enthusiastically received, from the scenes in the under world to the very latest 
styles in ladies' gowns. The play and lyrics were due to the clever pen of Sydney 
Masse, '15, while Hyde Smith, '15, and Anderson, '16, wrote some very catchy 
song hits. 

With Jimmie T. Nicholson, '16, and Kenneth B. Laird, '16, leaders of the 
Glee Club and Orchestra respectively, the clubs kept up their good work in the 
year 1915-16. The regular Boston trip was made, including six concerts in five 
days; and on this trip the first Boston Alumni concert was held at the Copley- 
Plaza Hotel. Frank Anderson was again manager of the Clubs this year, and, 
assisted by "Dave" Lipshires, '18, did much to give them the publicity which 
they attained. 

The following year Frank Edwards, '17, was elected leader of the Glee Club, 
but owing to injuries received in football was unable to fill the position, and 
Worthley was chosen to take his place. The Boston trip was even more than 
usually successful this year, as eight performances were given, and the clubs 
branched off to Falmouth and Providence, R. I. before returning home. Several 
other good trips had to be cancelled later in the season due to extreme war con- 
ditions. 

"Kid" Goff, '19, and "Eddie" Landis, '21, took charge of the Clubs very 
successfully last year. This season it was thought advisable to develop an or- 
chestra, without a mandolin club, and "Freddie" Waugh, '22, was elected to head 
this. "Freddie" and "Ray" Vinten, '22, Glee Club leader, have both taken an 
active interest in musical affairs while at the college, and have each written 
catchy songs which have been the hits of the trips so far this year. 

One of the most popular concerts with the men last year was the joint per- 
formance of the clubs with the Mt. Holyoke Clubs at South Hadley, at which 
each club sang the other's college song. Another good trip was the one to Hard- 
wick, Mass., last May. Although a small village, the men were entertained 
there with the best the people afforded. This has proven to be the case in- 
variably in the trips to the smaller towns throughout the state, where hospitality 
is the by-word. 

M. A. C. has been fortunate during the last ten years in having so many men 
who were musically talented, and who were willing to work to put Aggie on the 
map. They had the pep. They showed what Aggie musical clubs can do. The 
undergraduates shoidd be ready to keep up this reputation which they have 
made and to add to it. 

196 



Jilusiical Clutig 



December 

December 

December 

December 

December 

December 

January 

February 

February 

February 

George A. Cotton, '22 
C. Raymond Vinten, '22 



1921=1922 ^cf)EbuIe 

Congregational Church, Hatfield 
Town Hall, Hadley 
Knights of Columbus Hall, Peabody 
Hotel Brunswick, Boston 
Peabody Settlement House, Boston 
"Now and Then" Club, Salem 
The Elks Home, Northampton 
Bowker Auditorium, M. A. C. 
Deerfield Academy, Deerfield 
Town Hall, Amherst 



(©uartctte 



Harry C. Norcross, '23 



junior (!§uintette 

Richard G. Wendell, '23, Leader 
HJialins 

'Cello 
Donald C. Nowers, '23 

Clarinet 

Robert D. Fuller, '23 

mtt ciut) 



Willard C. Frost, '24 
James L. Williams, '24 



Fred G. Sears, '23 



C. Raymond Vinten, '22 

Hobart W. Spring, '22 
Reuel W. Eldridge, '23 
Donald C. Nowers, '23 
Willard C. Frost, '24 



Leader 



jfitit tienorsf 



^econb tlDenorsc 



Roger W. Blakely, '22 
Raymond S. Blanchard, '22 
Myron G. Murray, "22 
Homer F. Richards, '22 



Harold D. Stevenson, '24 
Bradford Armstrong, '25 
Ralph H. Bray, '25 
James G. Parsons, '25 

John B. Faneuf, '23 
Charles F. Russell, '23 
Fred G. Sears, '23 
Richard G. Wendell, '23 



James L. Williams, '24 



197 



jfitit M^isei 



Reginald M. Holman, '22 
Rowland P. Smith, '22 
Luther B. Arrington, '23 
Robert F. Martin, '23 



Harry C. Norcross, '23 
Irving W. Slade, '23 
Lowell F. Kennedy, '24 
Kenneth S. Loring, '24 



C. Raymond Vinten, '22 



George A. Cotton, '22 
J. Stanley Bennett, '23 
Philip Gold, '23 



^econb JSasscs 



Alexander Sandow, 
John M. Whittier, 

Russell Noyes, '24 



Frederick V. AVaugh, '21 
Richard G. Wendell, '23 

Frederick V. Waugh, '22 
Harry C. Norcross, '23 

Francis W. Hussey, '22 



Henry S. Moseley, '22 



#rcf)es!tra 

$iano 
Violin 

Panjo 

Robert H. Woodworth, '24 

Clarinet 
Robert D. Fuller, '23 

Cornet 

George S. Aldrich, '25 

Cello 
Donald G. Nowers, '23 

S>axopi)one 

Clarence M. Wood, '22 

tErombone 
Lowell F. Kennedy, '24 

ISrutng anb QCrapg 



Leader 
Donald L. Parker, '25 

Fred G. Sears, '23 
Kenneth S. Loring, '24 

Carroll A. Towne, '23 



Robert L. Kingston, '25 



198 



^\)t Eoigter Boigtersi 



THE history of the Roister Doisters is essentially the history of its productions 
and its members. The first dramatic organization at Aggie came into being 
in the spring of 1910 under the name of "The Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Dramatic Society," and the following season a farcical comedy, The Private 
Secretary, was presented in Amherst, Montague and Ware. 

In 1912 the name of the society was changed to "The Roister Doisters,'' 
after one of the first English comedies, Ralph Roister Doister. Under the leader- 
ship of George Zabriskie, 2nd, '13, the club presented in this season What Happen- 
ed to Jones, giving eight performances and taking it on tour in New York and 
New Jersey. The following season The New Boy, a farce, was given. 

In 1913-14, the custom of giving two plays a season was inaugurated, the 
plays being Mr. Kelly from Kalamazoo and Shakespeare's Comedy of Errors. 
The greatest activity before the war was reached in 1914-15. It was this season 
that Pluto's Daughter, a musical comedy written largely by Frank Anderson '16 
and S. M. Massie and Hyde Smith '15, and managed by Nicholson '16, was suc- 
cessfully presented in Northampton. Her Husband's Wife was also given this 
year. 

The following season two good plays. Under Cover and A Full House, were 
presented. At this time the club came under the supervision of the newly 
created Non-Athletic Activities Board. In 1916-17, soon after The Arrival of 
Kitty, WILT was declared. The club was re-established in 1919 and presented 
Officer 666 and Are You A Mason? 

In 1920, under the leadership of Charles Boardman '20, and Jonathan 
Smith '21, the club presented Nothing But the Truth, at Prom time. At com- 
mencement, Augustus Thomas' well known play. The Witching Hour, was given. 
It was in this play that girls first appeared in the cast, the new step greatly in- 
creasing the possibilities of the organization. 

Last season was a very successful one from every standpoint, with Carl 
Bogholt, Don Davidson and manager George Edman, all of '21, leading the way. 
Sheridan's classical play. The School for Scandal, was presented at Junior Prom, 
and was commented on very favorably by discriminating critics. During the 
Semi-Centennial celebration at commencement John Epps, a historical play of 
early days at M. A. C, written by Frank Prentice Rand of the English depart- 
ment of the college, was presented. This play met with immediate success, and 
was repeated a few nights after the first performance. Much of the credit for 
this most successful season is due Professor Rand, who acted as adviser, coach, 
and playwright. 

The history of the Roister Doisters is one of steady progress. Each year 
plays of higher rating and greater difficulty than those of the preceding year have 
been presented, until at the present time the club advocates absolutely the best 
in drama, and measures its success by the nearness of its approach to the achieve- 
ment of that ideal. To sum up, the Roister Doisters is a popular activity with 
the students, is self-supporting, advertises the college, and, most important of 
all, is doing an invaluable cultural work for M. A. C. 

199 



9 




INDEX 




3^ois;ter Boisitersi 



(Officers 



FciciiUy Manager . 






F. P. R 


and 


Student Manager ^ 






G. E. Lindskog. 


'i>3 


Aiini.stant Maiiager 






Allan L. Dresser, 


"24 


President 






F. V. AVaiich, 


'00 


Vice-President 






R. F. Martin, 


■•23 


Secretary 


Membevi 
1922 




L. E. Dickinson, 


'•23 


R. W. Hurder 




E. 


H. Warren 




Paul Reed 


C. F. Whittaker 
1923 


F. 


V. Waugh 




E. W. Bateman 




C 


B. Johnson 




I. A. Boles 




G 


E. Lindskog 




L. F. Broderick 




F. 


B. Martin 




L. E. Dickinson 




R 


F. Martin 




R. B. Friend 


1924 


C. 


A. Towne 




R. M. Darling 




H 


E. Weatherwax 




M. F. Slack 




J. 


L. Williams 





(200 



9 




N D E X 



Jfortp=^ixt() Annual purnfjam Reclamation 

Contes^t 

Bowker Auditorium, Friday, May 13, 1921 

Presiding Officer, Professor William L. Maclimer 

Won by Richard G. Wendell 

Second Prize, Alfred P. Staebner 

Speakers 

'"Poetry in Battle" ......... Frederick W. Robertson 

Robert E. Steere, '24 
"Truth and Victory" . . . . . . . . . . E. C. Scoeille 

Harold H. Shephard, '24 
"Toiissaint L'Ouverture" ...... 

Richard G. W'endell, 
"The Wreck" from "David Copperfield" 

Benjamin Gamzue, 'i 
"A Ballad of the Yukon" 

"Claudius and Cynthia" 

"Happiness and Liberty" 

Dr. Alexander E. Cance 



Alfred P. Staebner, '24 

Kenneth M. Ball, '24 

Edwin Tanner, '23 

Professor Lincoln Barnes 



- Wendell Phillips 

Charles Dickens 

Robert W. Service 

Maurice Thompson 

Robert G. Ingersoll 

Mr. Charles E. Gould 



l^toentp=iSmtf) Jflint (Oratorical Contest 

Social Union Rooms, Thursday, June 9, 1921 

Presiding Officer, Professor Walter E. Prince 

Won by Prem C. Lai 

Second Prize, Edward B. Newton 



Speakers! 



'Is There a Religious Question In Ireland?" . 
'The Interrelation of Eastern and Western Culture" 
'Our Left Hand Neighbor" .... 



lubges 



Professor N. D. Sims 



Professor A. N. Julian 



Lawrence F. Broderick, '23 

Prem C. Lai, '22 

Edward B. Newton, '21 



Mr. C. H. Davidson 



2(H 



public speaking 



PRIZE Speaking Contests at M. A. C are an old tradition. In the program 
of that memorable first commencement of 1871, mention is made of a 
declamation contest in which the members of the three lower classes took part. 
In 1873 the Farnsworth declamation contest was established. This was con- 
tinued for several years when it was replaced by the Burnham Declamation con- 
test, which was made possible through the generosity of Mr. T. O. H. P. Burn- 
ham of Boston, and has continued till the present time. 

The Flint Oratorical contest was established in 1881 by a gift of the late 
Charles S. Flint, a former trustee of the college. After his death the prizes were 
continued by a college appropriation for the purpose, and the contest has formed 
a part of the spring term activities since. 

During the spring of 1917, when the college, together with the nation, was 
mobilized, both the contests were discontinued. In 1918, the Burnham and 
Flint contests returned to a normal basis and the interest in them, which the 
war interrupted, is slowly returning. 



©eijatins 



IN times past Aggie established a high standard of debating, and a place on 
the debating team was by no means easily attained, for large numbers of 
men competed for the position. The students have always recognized the value 
of being able to express their ideas in a convincing manner, regardless of their 
field of endeavor. During the war debating received a setback from which it 
recovered more slowly than most of the other campus activities. The light 
was kept burning during the dark periods by the annual Freshman-Sophomore 
debates. As freshmen the class of 1923 defeated the class of 1921, but the follow- 
ing year the class of 1923 defeated 1922. These two class debates formed the 
nucleus for the further growth of debating. The varsity team returned to the 
stage in 1921 when the M. A. C. team and the Springfield team tied in a dual 
debate on the following question: "Resolved, that the U. S. government should 
own and operate the railroads." 

In 1922 a permanent triangular debating league including M. A. C, R. I. 
State, and Connecticut Agricultural College was organized. 

Debating has returned to M. A. C. and if the present is any guide to the 
future, the college will have some excellent teams. Much of the present success 
of debating is due to the efforts of Prof. Prince who maintains an unflagging in- 
terest in this activity. 



1 9 2 




INDEX 




Robert H. Beckwith 
Stanley L. Freeman 



Kenneth A. Barnard 



^tock Jubging Yearns! 
Jfat g)tocfe Sfubsing l^eam 



Albert W. Smith 
Schuyler M. Salisbury, Coach 

Batrp Cattle Sfubging Wmm 

Richard E. Field 
Schuyler M. Salisbury, Coach 



George A. Kemp 
Irving R. Knapp 



Roger W. Blakely 




Edgar A. Lyons 



^oultrp Suiigins tCeam 

Luther Banta, Coach 
Harold S. Davis 



John T. Perry 



204 



1 9 2 rM»I N D E X 




Kenneth A. Barnard 



William H. Peck 



jFruit ^acfeing i;eam 

Edwin H. Warren 
Charles H. Gould, Coach 

Jfruit f ubging tKeam 

Clarence M. Wood 
Brooks D. Drain, Coach 

205 



William H. Peck 



Edwin H. Warren 




ml N D E X 



.. 


1 M f 1 


f %. 


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Wm: ^f 


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^ ^ 




^t?* ■--;:;»,„ ■ .. .■ 




.s "'■•*>•'■' '"■ m 


■:ii:;;:^to...::;.?-^^Jf,:i,.v.-;;:.., *^^:■^.■:^^.;ysM^>...J;:X. ^^■^...■.^^i^■NiSi^ft^^^H■M 



CoUesian 

Cbitorial department 



Belding F. Jackson, '22 
Hobart W. Spring, '22 . 
Luther B. Arrington, '23 
Kenneth A. Barnard, '22 
John M. Whittier, '23 . 
Ruth M. Wood, '24 
Stanley W. Bromley, '22 
Irving W. Slade, '23 
Saul Cohen, '23 
Elisha F. Bliss, Jr., '24 . 



. Editor-in-Chief 

Managing Editor 

Assistant Managing Editor 

CompetitioTi Editor 

Athletic Editor 

. Exchange Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 



JSuginesfs; Bepartment 



Charles A. Buck, '22 . 
Myron G. Murray, '22 . 
Owen E. Folsom, '23 

Holden Whittaker, '23 



Robert E. Steere, '24 



Business Manager 
. Advertising Manager 
. Circulation Manager 

Clifford L. Belden, '24 



206 



i:f)e Collegian 



Two years after the opening of the Massachusetts Agricultural College in 
1867, there appeared the first college student publication, and now, after 
several radical changes and the lapse of over fifty years, we have the Massa- 
chusetts Collegian, a paper issued weekly by the undergraduates of Aggie. Dur- 
ing this period of time there have been six different papers edited, five of which 
were published by the students themselves, and one of these five by the old 
D. G. K. society. 

In 1869 came the first written expression of "Aggie" student wit, under the 
name of "The Grand Menagerie of the Massachusetts Agricultural College," 
but only a single volume ever appeared under this name. This same year THE 
INDEX also made its first appearance. 

THE REGISTER, edited by the college, appeared in 1871, and though not 
a student publication, it served as a calendar for the year, appearing regularly 
in June until 1878. 

The following year saw the publication of "The Cycle." This booklet was 
presented to the public by the D. G. K. society, and though it was a fraternity 
publication, nevertheless it contained, principally, items which were of interest 
to the entire student body, and very little fraternity news was printed. "The 
Cycle" contained about twenty-four pages and was published at Commencement 
time for ten years. 

Finally, on October first, 1890, appeared the first real Aggie newspaper, 
edited by the student body. It was the "Aggie Life," a three-column paper of 
eight pages, published bi-weekly, and about the same width as our present 
"Collegian," but a few inches shorter. The subscription price was one dollar 
a year and the first edition was sent to all friends and alumni of the College as 
a sample. In "Aggie Life" there was a wider discussion of subjects pertaining 
to agriculture, especially in regard to the agricultural demonstrations conducted 
here at the College. Thirty years ago last June was the Commencement number 
which contained Commencement Day poems and addresses. A slight change 
in policy was apparently adopted in 1892, for a two-column, twelve page edition 
was substituted for the size of the previous year. 

For some reason, the term "Aggie" became obnoxious to the ear of the 
M. A. C. undergraduate and also to many of the alumni. Therefore, in 1901, 
the student body voted 11,5-4 to exclude the term "Aggie" from all their publica- 
tions, and on November 6, 1901, the paper was forced to change its name from 
"The Aggie Life" to "The College Signal." The new form contained on the 
average about eighteen pages, with three columns to the page. 

In the first issue of 1909 a great advance came in the life of the paper, for it 
was changed to a weekly, of eight pages with four columns to the page. The 
present size of the COLLEGIAN was then adopted, as was also the general ar- 
rangement of the other material in the paper. 

The Massachusetts Collegian officially came into existence in 1914, and 
that name has probably come to stay through the future years. The policy 
of the paper is to serve both the alumni and the students to the fullest degree 
possible and keep uppermost in the minds of all, that watchword — Altogether 
for M. A. C. 

207 



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Charles B. Vinten, '22 

Trescott T. Abele, '23 

l.itcrarp department 

Beldintj F. Jackson, '22, Editor 
Charles A. Buck, '22 
Kenneth C. Randall, '22 
Harold E. Wentsch, '22 



Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 



Jiusiinesig department 



'24 



Howard E. Weatherwax 
George E. White, '22 
Eric F. Lamb, '24 
Rowland P. Smith, '22 
Charles A. Bowes, '24 
Howard H. Davis, '24 



Carroll A. Towne, '23, Editor 
Roger M. Acheson, '22 



John L. Walsh, '22 
Ellis W. Chapin, Jr., '22 
Edmund W. Burke, '23 
Fred Brunner, Jr., '24 



Manager 

. Exchanges 

Circulation 

. Adi^ertising Manager 

Asst. Adi'ertisi)ig Manager 



^rt department 



Julius Kroeck, Jr., '22 
Russell Noyes, '24 



208 



l^fje "^ggie ^quiti" 



I ^HIS year the Index Board takes pleasure in welcoming the "Aggie Squib" 
-*- to a place among the recognized campus activities. "Squibby" has been 
approved by the student body as the official outlet for the college humor, and 
the publication is proving a distinct asset to the college. 

Several humorous publications have appeared on the campus at various times, 
but the first of any permanence was the predecessor of the "Squib," a four page 
pamphlet called the "Friday War Cry," first published on October 23, 1914. 
The aim of the "War Cry," as its editors announced, briefly but pungently, in 
the first issue, was "to knock everyone in college at some time or other." In 
the third issue appeared this terse statement under the caption 'Superfluous 
Explanation': "The editors admit a lack of literary training." In the first issue 
the editors also ofl'ered a free copy to anyone whose name appeared in any edition. 
This ofl'er was accepted, according to the second edition, by all except George 
Washington and Tabby. The stafl^ of this venture was organized under "Sid" 
Masse, Editor-in-Chief. On May 7, 1915, a new board of editors was announced 
as a result of competition. The commencement number under this board was a 
more elaborate magazine of eighteen pages and, with this number, the "War 
Cry" became a monthly publication. 

With the first number of the following year, 1915-16, the magazine attained 
its present size and form, and the staff was reorganized. This issue was the 
"Name It" number, and the next issue appeared under the name of "The Aggie 
Squib." Under this and the succeeding board of editors, the Squib attained a 
high standard in both its art and literary departments and the publication was 
in every way a credit to the college. The war, however, caused "Squibby" to 
suspend publication, for its editors were among the first to enlist. Only one edi- 
tion appeared in 1917, this by a new board of editors, and then "Squibby" did 
not appear for two years. 

In November, 1919, an entirely new board of editors, headed by "Jack" 
Crawford '20, restored "The Squib" to its place on the campus. Too much credit 
cannot be given this board for their initiative and pluck. The following year the 
board organized with M. F. Webster as Editor-in-Chief, and under his leader- 
ship "Squibby" became more prosperous. C. Raymond Vinten, Managing 
Editor of last year's "Squib" succeeded to the position of Editor-in-Chief for 
the year 1921-22, aided by a staff that is both capable and experienced. 

"Squibby's" humor has always been of the best and the cleanest. The 
personal "razz" of the early numbers of the "War Cry" was very soon abandoned, 
and while "Squibby" is unmistakably an "Aggie" product, the type of humor 
it contains is such that it can be enjoyed as much by the public at large as by 
"Aggie" men and women. 

209 



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Roger B. Friend . 
Owen E. Folsom . 




. Editor-in-Chief 
Business Manager 


Luther B. Arrington 
Melvin B. Hallett 
Philip Gold 

Carroll A. Towne 


lliterarp department 
g(rt ISepartmcnt 


Editor 
John M. Whittier 
Saul Cohen 

Editor 


Gilbert H. Irish . 


$f)otograpi)p department 
Irving W. Slade 


Editor 


Howard Baker 

Robert B. Bates 


^tatisftits ISepartment 

Thomas L. Snow 


Editor 
Paul Corash 


Forest E. Williams 
Donald G. Nowers 


|@ugine£(£E department 


. Advertising Manager 
Sales Manager 



210 



trije iK. ^. C, 3nbex 



THE college yearbook or Index, as it is called, of which this meagre book is an 
example, has been published every year by the Junior Class since the founding 
of the college. It usually misses the things it should contain, it often contains 
some things it should not; but its perpetrators have always striven to make it 
as representative, as accurate, and as wholesomely interesting for the student 
body and for outsiders in general as was in their power possible. Whether or 
not it is appreciated as it appears year by year, it stands as a permanent record 
of the activities and the personnel of the college from the very beginning. 

Just why the Index is gotten out by the Juniors each year is still a cause for 
speculation. Nevertheless, along towards the end of its second year in college, 
each class finds itself facing the problematical question. Of course, everybody 
else is too busy to bother about preparing a lot of pages to form a book. The 
Freshman is kept busy dodging his Sophomore spies, while the Sophs in turn 
assume an uncalled-for importance in dogging their younger brothers about. 
The Senior spends most of his time in getting engaged or in trying to run college 
affairs, and what is left for the Junior? Not much, except to be a Junior and put 
out the Index. And a perilous undertaking it is sometimes, too. So far not many 
casualties have resulted from its publication, but we make no prophecies for the 
future. 

The first class in college, that of '71, brought forth their Index in 1870. An 
insignificant-looking pamphlet of 28 pages, paper-bound, devoid of advertising 
matter, it contains the class histories, lists of the trustees, faculty, and students, 
then 114 in number, the membership of the various activities, and a list of the 
books and papers to be found in the old reading room, then a distinctly important 
feature of the college. The number of siders, moustaches, full beards, burnsides, 
and "dusenberries" also totalled 114, according to a conspicuous list entitled 
"Qui a des Cheveux." 

Down through the ages from that first volume, the Aggie Index has found its 
wandering course. Soon there appeared larger, fancily-decorated booklets, and 
later the real cloth-bound books, as we now know them. There occurred occa- 
sionally in the older books one or two photographs of prominent faculty or stu- 
dents, and from this developed the custom of including individual pictures of the 
Juniors. This custom worked admirably until the book of 1910, when — lo and 
behold — there appeared baby pictures of the men besides the regular rogues'- 
gallery specimens. 

Like all other of the college activities, the publication of the Index has not 
always been a path strewn with roses. Nevertheless its development is interest- 
ing, as one finds by digging into the yellowed pages of old volumes, which are 
full of little items of interest in the college life of yesteryears. Until the writing 
of a much-needed M. A. C. history is undertaken by some ambitious soul, these 
Indexes will be one of the most valuable sources of information of the college 
which we now have. 

211 



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illcbals; ^tnarbeb in 1921 



Carl M. Bogholt, '21 
Donald G. Davidson, '21 
George W. Edman, '21 
Herbert L. Geer, "21 
Howard M. Goff, '21 



Russell D. Baker, '21 
Francis S. Fletcher, '21 



Frederic O. Howard, '21 
Robert L. Jones, '21 
Edward B. Landis, '21 
Laurence Martin, '21 
Jonathan H. Smith, '21 

B>ilbtt 

Emerson F. Halsem, '21 
Reginald N. Holman, '22 George R. Lockwood, '21 

Mtttale atnaibcb in 1922 



Charles A. Buck, '22 
Belding F. Jackson, '22 
John G. Lowery, '22 

Kenneth A. Barnard, '22 
Myron G. Murray, '22 
Luther B. Arrington, '23 
John B. Faneuf, '23 
Owen E. Folsom, '23 



^(Iber 



John M. Whittier, '23 
212 



Hobart W. Spring, '22 
Charles R. Vinten, '22 
Frederick V. Waugh, '22 

Roger B. Friend, '23 
Gustaf E. R. Lindskog, '23 
Robert F. Martin, '23 
Carroll A. Towne, '23 
Richard G. Wendell, '23 



©ancesf 



LEST the reader think that this is a thesis for a Ph.D. from a girls' seminary, 
let it be known that, when the occasion demands, our heroes of gridiron, 
court, rink, track and diamond can lay aside the attire of their more vigorous 
pastimes, clothe themselves in gorgeous raiment, and skillfully pilot soft, clinging, 
palpitating creations across the lubricated floor with that undulating movement 
that shows sangfroid, physique, perfect rhythm, and absolute mastery of the 
situation. Don't think that the athletes are the only ones that can effectually 
decorate the waxed plank. The rest of us are right there when it comes to a tight 
squeeze. 

Dances at this institute come under three classifications : 

(1) Informal: — That which costs but a few paltry shekels; occurs during 
the best part of the afternoon and the worst part of the evening; to which one may, 
with perfect propriety and an even chance of a successful outcome, take a girl 
one has never before seen or heard of but whose qualities are vouched for by a 
firm friend (never take a chance on the roommate of your friend's girl, she's the 
plumber of the two). 

(2) Junior Prom: — That which sets one back all one has plus all one can 
borrow, beg, or steal (total expense always exceeds total resources) ; endures 
seventy -two hours, no time out for eating and sleeping; begins with an all night 
dance and ends with a chapel service — which is going in the right direction; to 
which one takes either the girl one intends to tie up to for life or a girl who knows 
for sure that one is never going to seriously consider her; demands the type of 
uniform worn by a ward politician at a fireman's ball. 

(3) Sophomore-Senior Hop: — That which occurs at that season in the life 
of the average Senior when he is wondering whether dad is going to finance a trip 
through the mountains before he settles down to the grind of earning the price 
of a ham sandwich or he (Senior) must go out into the chilly blasts of a Labra- 
dorean world of rocks and icebergs which chills his boyish soul despite the fact 
that the temperature at midnight on Boston Common is permissive of sound 
slumber, when the "cops" are kind; costs a significant sum to the ordinary mortal, 
but let's not think of the base metal when all the world's gay; endures one night 
in fact but years in memory; necessitates that one consider long and thoughtfully 
before asking her to add to the pleasure of the occasion; demands white "pants" 
(in addition to the B. V. D.'s), and don't get "em too thin; if successful, winds 
up the college career in the most satisfactory manner. 

Last but not least a few words should be written regarding the attitude of 
the faculty toward the pastimes of youth, dancing in particular. Doc X is 
quoted from a reliable source as having stated that, physiologically speaking, 
dancing consisted in "wrastlin" 'round with a bunch of sweaty women." On the 
other hand. Doc Y, a "looper" at the art, went all the way from Cairo up to 
Constantinople to see the Whirling Dervishes perform. He says he knows they 
have perfect control physically because he himself saw every muscle in their 
bodies move. We have not been to Constantinople yet to verify this, but Doc is 
a man of unquestionable veracity. Altho these two scientists hold differing 
views, most of the faculty are tolerant if not actually enthusiastic. 



214 



19 2 3 




''INDEX 




Beal Spring Al-exander Sargent 

gowdy vinten thompson moseley 



Informal Committee 



0Uitex6 



Charles R. Vinten 
Carlyle H. Gowdy 




Chairman 
. Treasurer 


Carlyle H. Gowdy 
Hervey F. Law 
Henry S. Moseley 


Senior Mtmbexi 


Hobart W. Spring 
George H. Thompson 
Charles R. Vinten 


Donald B. Alexander 


junior Members 


James A. Beal 



Richmond H. Sargent 



215 



9 




m\ N D E X 




Hale Pclsom Grayson 

Marshman Dowden Sargent Eldredge 



Junior ^romenabe Committee 



Owen E. Folsom 



Chairman 



Philip B. Dowden 
Reuel W. Eldridge 
Owen E. Folsom 



iHlenttiers! 



Richmond H. Sarsent 



Raymond H. Grayson 

John S. Hale 

Wilbur H. Marshman 



216 




ml N D E X 




Fuller Folsom Gordon 
Sears Buckley Sargent Alexander 



^opf)omore=^enior ?|op Committee 



Richmond H. Sargent . 

Charles D. Kendall 

Donald B. Alexander 
Francis E. Buckley 
Owen E. Folsom 



Chairman 



Senior JHemberS 



^opfiotnare Membtri 



Fred G. Sears, Jr. 



Starr M. King 

Robert D. Fuller 
Howard R. Gordon 
Richmond H. Sargent 



217 





anil 




iMunani 



Semicentennial 



ALL that need be said of M. A. C.'s Semi-centennial is that it was as much 
a success as the Amherst Commencement game was, from Aggie's stand- 
point. We do not remember the error in the ninth inning which filled the bases; 
we can see only the players being carried off the field victorious. So neither do 
we keep in mind the fact that it rained on Monday, June 13, or that such and such 
a program was not carried out correctly. We look back on the whole and see 
it only as a glorious and fitting series of events, a veritable gem in Aggie's rich 
history. 

Our Semi-centennial was truly an Aggie undertaking, pushed by Aggie spirit 
and backed by Aggie loyalty. It fulfilled all hopes of those to whom it meant 
so much, and it was worthy of the work of the many faculty members, alumni and 
students whose co-operation made it what it was. This event had been looked 
forward to for a long time, and there was great disappointment that, on account 
of war conditions, the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the college was 
unable to be celebrated in 1917. However, it was resolved at that time to have, 
if possible, an even greater celebration to commemorate the graduation of Aggie's 
first class in 1871, and that resolution was carried out to the full. 

Coming as it did in a period of rebuilding, after the college had made such 
costly sacrifices in the world war, the event had a deep significance for Aggie men. 
With the thought of the great patriotic services which Aggie rendered in the war, 
what could be finer than to look back fifty years and trace its history and the 
steps by which it has developed from smallest beginnings? And then to look 
forward and plan for even finer deeds and higher ambitions.' 

Then, too, there was the new Memorial Building, just completed, the dedica- 
tion of which fitted in so appropriately with the other exercises of the semi- 
centennial. "This sepulchre in our garden," as it was termed by Dean Lewis 
in his dedication speech, stands as a permanent memorial to the fifty-one Aggie 
men who lost their lives in the war, and serves as a half-century milestone for 
the college on her road to successful achievement. It is now seeing good service 
as a center of student life on the campus. 

The building was at once opened to the public upon its completion, and 
pressed into service even before its dedication. It served as the headquarters 
for the alumni, different rooms being assigned to the various classes. The 
students immediately made use of the fine dance floor by holding the Sophomore- 
Senior Hop there on the last night of the celebration. Throughout the five days 
the building was thronged with admirers of its beauty and its serviceability. 

All those who were on the campus at Commencement last June helped in 
the successful carrying out of the Semi-centennial, in that theyadded to it their 
own spirit, a spirit which not one who attended could help but enter into. Esti- 

221 



mates place the total number of visitors at more than one thousand, with about 
forty percent of the total alumni of the college included in this figure. The whole 
affair was in the hands of a committee of some twenty men, faculty, students, 
and alumni, and the highest praise can be given to these for their untiring efforts. 

This was, for many alumni, their first return to the college since their grad- 
uation, and was by far the largest alumni reunion ever held here. Even the old 
campus seemed to catch the spirit and donned its best holiday attire to greet 
its sons, one and all. The spacious fields about the campus pond, the lawns 
and walks about the buildings, all were at their best. The trees seemed to cast 
down a benevolent shade as they smiled down upon their old friends, and with 
the stately Memorial Building in the center of it all, the picture was complete. 

The program of the semi-centennial covered only five days, June 10 to 15 
inclusive, but into these five days was crowded a series of events carefully planned 
out and executed by the committee in charge, so that they took place smoothlj', 
precisely, and without a mistake. Each day had a definite place in the cele- 
bration, and its activities were planned accordingly. 

The first day launched the anniversary program auspiciously. Friday, 
June 10, was observed as Citizen's Day, and exercises were held which were of 
special benefit to outside visitors. Addresses were made by His Excellency the 
Governor Channing H. Cox, Dr. Arthur W. Gilbert, '04, State Commissioner of 
Agriculture, and the Honorable Henry C. Wallace, Federal Secretary of Agri- 
culture. These men spoke about the general field of agriculture, why it should 
be taught and practiced more in New England, and what M. A. C. has done 
for the agriculture of the country. Among the other events of the day was the 
Faculty-Senior baseball game, won by the Faculty 7-6. The Faculty realized 
that this was their last chance to take a whack at the Seniors, and they certainly 
did a good job. The Interclass Sing was won by the Seniors. This sing is held 
annually during Commencement Week on the steps of Stockbridge Hall, and 
this year brought out some good talent and original songs and gave our visitors 
a true display of undergraduate spirit. 

"John Epps," the Commencement play, written by Prof. Frank Prentice 
Rand, and produced twice during the celebration by the Roister Doisters, was 
in complete harmony with the semi-centennial spirit. It depicted college life here 
during the early seventy's with the "Big Four," Profs. Clark, Stockbridge, Goess- 
mann, and Goodell as leaders of the institution. The plot centered about a 
young man, entering the college as a Freshman, and the whole play brought in 
numerous interesting scenes of campus life. The play was well received by its 
audiences, and added much to the success of the semi-centennial. 

By Saturday, the number of alumni back had reached a total of 750. This 
day was primarily for the alumni, and they certainly made their presence known 
all over the campus. After the more practical program of Citizen's Day, and 



A if''' 



NIUPbDI-AR TO PI*|-:SF.RVE 
l-llil;.RTIES OF MANKIND ' 



'JiAiiuii mi:ni'Y cj.ouch iv joiin Raymond moope 

WAI.TKH II'VIN'; CROSS 17 WHK7 FRANCIS SEXTON 

U»a> AUVI IN PARWEU. 17 WILFRED UVIUCSTONE TOO 



'AIIUABIIIUR URRAW.E II 

ALTON PALMER WOOD n 

Rl'lJ-l IRANCIS I ISIIOiOICK I 

WILI AHP HARRISON IIASEY 15 

WlBLRI BAKER llllTffllSON T; 

IIAI«II.I) wil; 

RAI.I1I 111(1 

( hahi.i-S maumi streeter ts 

RANCIS WH.LINCTOM WlilTNEY I 

BBAIILEY H 
. .™..,v,- ,„.„„IXHA1>0N M 
SAMllll KOPLOVITZ It 



..ARREN TIMOTHY HARRIS "17 
WILLIAM WALLACE THAYER 17 
ROIIERT- CLAYTON WESTMAN 17 
UIAHLES RAYMOND WlLliEU 17 

THOMAS EDWARD CARTER 18 
DAVID OLIVER NOIJRSE EDFJi 18 



EORREST DEAN JONES 18 

ARTHUR VICTOR PETIT 18 

liHOOHS WOCIDWORTH 13 

■ EDWIN PftlNCEiCOOLEY 19 

ELSTON ALMOND DAY 19 

IIIOMAS WHITTY DE.SMOND 19 

LAURENCE WASHBURN CAY 19 



RIJEN .SIDNEY HATHAW^Y 2f. 
'AN AND'REW ROBERTS i'l 
».m ROBY M'CORMACK 21 
RUEMAN EUGENE KILE 21 



IU.ASSIFIED STUDENTS 
aiL TEN IIAGEN BUCE 
lAM PATRICK FITZGE 
fHOLL EDWARD PULL 
JOHN EARRAR GILES 
;DWARD ASA HOOPER 



^.|,3^ 




before the solemn ceremonies of the dedication of the Memorial Building, the 
old Grads donned their colored costumes and frolicked from noon 'till late at 
night. The program was noticeably smooth and complete. The 4-1 baseball 
victory over Amherst in the afternoon filled the cup of joy to overflowing. It 
was a fine game, clean and hard fought, and the victory was well earned. The 
real program of the day concluded with a band concert in front of South College, 
after which the alumni went to their various houses for fraternity reuiiions. 

The Baccalaureate Sermon was delivered to the graduating class on Sunday, 
Dedication Day, and the subject was "Our College and the Common Weal." 
The crowning event of the whole Semi-centennial was the dedication of the Mem- 
orial Building. The dedication address, delivered by Dean Lewis, inspired the 
throngs of people, seated or standing on the big lawn in front of the building. 
Dr. Joel E. Goldthwaite cited some of his experiences in the Great War and 
extolled the courage of the American soldier. Messages were read from General 
W. M. W^right, who was unable to be present, and from Secretary of War John 
W. Weeks. The day ended quietly with class picnics and smokers, and informal 
groups in secluded spots on the campus. 

Anniversary and class day exercises occupied Monday, June 13, and the pro- 
gram was as scheduled, with the omission of cavalry drill. A notable event of 
the commencement was the formation of a Varsity Club by about fifty former 
athletes of the college, to support the athletic council and to hold together the 
athletic leadership that has graduated throughout the college's history. Senior 
Fence and Class Day exercises were held in front of South College, as is the 
regular custom, as was also the Junior Frolic, taking place later in the day. 
One of the most interesting of the meetings, at least for the alumni, was that 
held on Monday afternoon at which five M. A. C. men, three of them alumni, 
reviewed in detail aspects of Aggie college life during its fifty years of existence. 
The speakers were: — Professor F. A. Waugh, N. W. Gillette, '"21, W. A. Munson, 
'05, A. F. MacDougall, "13, and President Butterfield. 

On Tuesday, regular Commencement exercises were held in the big tent, 
with the awarding of prizes and conferring of degrees. An interesting feature of 
the graduation was the presentation of a parchment to each member of the 
class of fifty years ago, these men having seats of honor on the platform. The 
parchments, which contained words of greeting and congratulation, were signed 
by C. A. Gleason, president of the Board of Trustees, and were sealed with the 
college seal. 

The class of '75 was decreed the winner of the '09 reunion cup, with eleven 
of their twelve living members back for the semi-centennial. The 50-year 
class, that of '71, had practically as good a record, with twelve of their thirteen 
living members present. No little interest was centered about this little group 
of old grads, who were honored throughout the celebration. 

This whole Semi-centennial is an event to be looked back on with pride by all 

225 




who had any part in it. It certainly must have a distinct place in the lives 
of all those who were present. Aggie has reached a halfway mark after fifty years 
of upward climbing from the smallest beginnings. But she is not stopping here. 
It is merely an incentive to push on further, to do even greater things, to climb 
ever upwards to develop in realms yet unexplored. 




Cla£ig Cfjaracterg 



ACCORDING to the Honor Council, "the goal of education is character." 
This maxim being true, behold, on the following pages, some of 1923's 
most educated men! Of course all '23 men have character, but these individuals 
alone have been honored by the distinction of election as "the class characters" 
by their revering (?) classmates. 

The competition was keen. On the night of the election, the first class 
smoker of the year, Adonis combed his hair nine times, our Athlete wore all 
three of his "M" sweaters, the Bolshevik refused to shave for a week, and the 
Business Man came in loaded — with a list of the class debts. The Fusser smiled 
at our Most Popular Coed, giving the Optimist reason to display his widest grin. 
The Grind stopped for a moment with his wheel-barrow loaded full of books 
from the Library, and looked with awe at the Idler who reclined against a post 
listening to a campaign speech by the Politician. The Rustic rolled in, chewing 
a straw and clad in his baggiest trousers and flannel shirt. 

When the Orator started a speech, the Pessimist gnashed his teeth, where- 
upon the Peppiest member leaped from his chair and called for a long yell for the 
Terpsichorean who was exhibiting a few fancy steps to the Unsophisticated. At 
this stage of the meeting, the AVit told a raw one which nearly broke up the 
election. When order had been restored by our loyal classmate Dean Burns, 
everyone voted for the man whom he thought was most unfit for the position, 
and those who had the paper voted twice. Meanwhile the smoke clouds raised 
by the Smoker had become so thick that the votes could not be counted, so cider 
and doughnuts were passed around, everyone filled his pipe, the Parson pro- 
nounced benediction and everyone helped each other home. The next day the 
sweeper found some ballots on the floor, counted them and announced the elec- 
tions. Look them over! 




Politi 



Clan 




3cii 



er 



Bolshevik Rustic 





Terpaicnorean 



UJit 



'23 

npHE Class of 1923 has fared as well as, if not better than, any present class 
1 in class contests. The football game with 1922 was decisively won by 
Captain Grayson's team, by the score of 13-0. The next year, 1924 was beaten, 
our team winning by one touchdown. In the rope-pull we lost to '24, and won from 
'22. Both contests, however, were full of fireworks and replete with pep. In a 
close contest with the '22 quintet, the basketballers from '23 came out on the 
long end of the score, while the next winter found "24 wresting the numeral game 
from us by a few points. Both contests showed the real spirit of the class, and 
almost the whole class attended the games. In the Freshman-Sophomore Relay 
Race, 1923 was successful both times, while in the Annual Hockey game with 
1924, the latter nosed out our puck chasers by a single tally. In baseball, we 
again were victorious twice, the game with '24 being played during the Semi- 
centennial celebrations, and being witnessed by a great crowd of alumni besides 
members of 1923. Holley had all the 1924 hitters befuddled with his swift balls 
and tantahzing "drops," while good work by Hilyard, Faneuf, and the others on 
the offensive gave our team the bigger score at the end of the ninth inning. In 
the banquet scrap we did not fare very well, as being new to the ways of man- 
euvering in combat on a large scale, the men of '23 were completely outclassed 
by '22, although the latter had to resort to the use of automobiles inside the 
zone and cart off those whom they had captured, so that the Senate forfeited the 
issue to the class of 1923, and we held our sumptuous banquet that evening in 
the Hotel Bridgeway at Springfield, Mass. The next spring, Fortune again 




231 




frowned upon us by causing the night of the banquet scrap to be cloudy, and 
at about three A. M. it was raining "pitchforks," so that all our ingenious and cun- 
ning plans went for naught. We met the Freshmen the next morning in back of 
the Cold Storage plant, and there we made as good a stand against enormous 
odds as did any of the Hellenes who defended the pass of Thermopylae against 
the mighty hordes of Xerxes. Encouraged by the appearance of daylight, and 
by the small numbers of our valiant warriors, the Freshmen, outnumbering us 
about two to one, were easily victorious. 

In the only Freshman-Sophomore Debate participated in by our budding 
orators, 1922 was decisively defeated by Captain Sandow's team. In the other 
non-athletic activities on the Campus 1923 is well represented having some 
twelve men in the musical clubs and several men in the other activities. 

As soon as our men were eligible for Varsity sports, 1923 showed its mettle, 
Hilyard making a berth on the Baseball nine in his Freshman year, and the 
next fall Mohor, Grayson, Sargent, and Latour being awarded their "M"s', for 
being members of the Varsity Eleven. The next term, Marshman played 
Varsity Basketball, and Gordon Varsity Hockey, so that 1923, is very well 
represented in Aggie's athlete list, and has early demonstrated her worth as a 
true representative group at M. A. C. 




1923 Jfresibman IrTarsfitp Yearns; 



Jfootball 

October 11 Monson Academy at Monson 

October 25 Brattleboro High at Brattleboro 

November 1 Arms Academy at Amherst 

November 8 Williston Academy at Amherst 



Deerfield Academy at Amherst 
Northampton High at Amherst 
Orange High at Amherst 
Hartford High at Amherst 
Williston Academy at Amherst 



Jgafifeetball 



iBasfcfaall 



April 
May 
May 
June 
June 



19 

12 

19 

1 

3 



November 8 



Greenfield High at Greenfield 
Holyoke High at Holyoke 
Williston Academy at Williston 
Holyoke High at Amherst 
Orange High at Amherst 



Crofig Countrp 

Williston Academy at Amherst 



1923 


Opp 


57 





26 


14 


34 





14 


19 


131 


33 


18 


11 


24 


28 


61 


10 


16 


19 


6 


19 


119 


87 


16 


2 


6 


13 


2 


11 


3 


8 


4 


8 


31 


42 


26 


30 



1923 Jfregfjman Cla^sJ f^eamg 

Jfoottjall 

1923—13, 1922—0 

Siagfecrtall 

1923 Opp. 

1923 vs. 1921 13 20 

1923 vs. Two Year 12 9 

1923 vs. 1920 20 15 

1923 vs. 1922 16 17 

1923 vs. 1921 20 16 

1923 vs. Two Year 23 15 

1923 vs. 1920 21 12 
1923 vs. 1922 

(Numeral Game) 16 11 



235 



9 




INDEX 



1923—2, 1922—0 1923—479, 1922—476 

Crosf£f Countrp ^ix idlan 3^opt ^ull 

1923 finished one man in eighth place 1923 vs. 1922 Won by 1923 

Zvack 



1923 




31 




1921 




24 




1922 




17 




)23 ^opfjomore Clasisi ^ 


'earn 




Jfootball 






1923—7 


^asfketball 


1922-0 








1923 


Opp 


1923 vs. 1921 




20 


11 


1923 vs. 1924 




17 


8 


1923 vs. Two Year 


24 


20 


1923 vs. 1922 




13 


10 


1923 vs. 1924 (Numeral Game) 


14 


16 




J^ocbep 






1923 vs. 1921 




2 


3 


1923 vs. 1924 


Hiasfeball 





1 


1923 vs. 1924 


tKracfe 


5 


3 


1923 




34 




1924 




m 




Two Year 


17 




1921 




16 




1922 




9f 





Crosg Countrp 

1923 finished men in first, third, fourth, fifth, and sixth places 



l^iflc Wtam 



1923 vs. 1924 



1923 Opp. 

462 449 



^ix idlan IRopc ^uU 

1923 vs. 1924 Won by 1924 



1923 iSumeral illen 



Trescott T. Abele 
Donald B. Alexander 
Mason W. Alger 
Howard Baker 
Howard Bates 
James A. Beal 
Joseph H. Burbeck 
Lewis E. Dickinson 
Philip B. Dowden 
John B. Faneuf 
Howard R. Gordon 
Raymond H. Grayson 
John S. Hale 
Melvin B. Hallett 
Robert J. Harrington 
Norman D. Hilyard 
Marshall S. Hodsdon 
George G. Holley 



Henry L. Hunter 
Gilbert H. Irish 
Eryle G. Johnson 
Donald E. MacCready 
Wilbur H. Marshman 
Robert D. Mohor 
Vernon D. Mudgett 
Richard C. Newell 
Donald C. Nowers 
Arthur W. Roberts 
Richmond H. Sargent 
Edwin Tanner 
Edward N. Tisdale 
Malcomb E. Tumey 
Holden Whitaker 
Forrest E. Williams 
Conrad L. Wirth 
Leverett S. Woodworth 



237 




/^N the following pages are de- 
^^ scribed the wares of several 
gentlemen, and we believe it will be 
well worth your time to read for 
yourself what these men have to sell. 




Cobb, Bates & Yerxa Go 

Wholesale and Retail Grocers 

Bakers, Candy Makers, Coffee Roasters 

Makers of Delicatessen Products and Tobacconists 



Wholesale Warehouse and Main Office 
222 Summer Street, Boston 



INIanufacturing Department 
226 Summer Street, Boston 



Retail Stores: Boston, Maiden, Salem, 
Taunton and Fall River 

More than Fifty Years in the Grocery Business 



Use Snyder-Made Specialties 




Snyder-Made 

Sausage 

The flavor is distilled 
into the tender meats. 

This is a digestible, 
healthful dish. 

A loral produet. 

Made entirely of choic- 
est cuts of Pure Pork. 

Its excellence is uniform. 



Snyder Cured Hams and Bacon — Smoked with Corn Cobs 

A high-grade New England produet. 

"Snj'der Cure" means mild cure. 

Mildly cured Hams and Bacon require special care 
in preparation, and the manufacturer stands a shrink- 
age loss, but the results are well worth the extra trou- 
ble. It is the only way to preserve the tenderness of the 
meat, avoiding the excessively salt taste. 

If you prefer quality to quantity, try our Snyder 
Cure Hams and Bacon. 

MADE BY 

Batchelder & Snyder Company 

55 Blackstone Street, Boston, Mass. 



Wm. M. Flanders Go. 

are well known through their 

''Red Lily 

Brand 

of Canned Fruits and Vegetables 

and Friscilla Minuet 

Cocoa-Chocolate 

superior to all chocolate 

preparations. 



Hawley Street, Northampton 
India Street, Boston 



ESTABLISHED tats 





wimi/ 



%m^tmtvc^ ^tumwijitt^ 



THE LITTLE BUILDING 



MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTV'FOURTH STREET 
NEW YORK 

BOSTON 
LITTLE BUILDING: TREMONT COR. BOYLSTON 

Telephone Beach iliS 

FOR YOUNG MEN AND BOYS: 

Complete Outfittings for Every Occasion 

Ready made or to Measure 

For Day or Evening Wear 

For Travel, Motor or Outdoor Sport 

English Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery 

Fine Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps 

Trunks, Valises, Rugs, etc. 

Send for "Clothes and the Hour" 



Thomas F. Walsh 

College Outfitter 



Hickey-Freeman Clothes 

Custom - Made 

or 
Ready - to - Wear 




Fountain Pens 
Dunhill Pipes 
B B B Pipes 



Ever Sharp Pencils 



Deuel's Drag Store 



Victrolas and 
Records 



Kodaks and Photographic 
Supphes 




■ USE 

Baled Shavings 

For Bedding Cows 

The Modern Bedding Material 
cheaper, cleaner and more absorbent than 
straw. In use at the stables of all agricul- 
tural colleges in the east and by progressive 
dairymen and breeders. 

For delivered price in carload lots, write 

New England 
Baled Shavings Go. 

Albany, N. Y. 



Boyden's 

When Dining at 
Hamp. 



<jjw 



Special Dinners 

every Tuesday and 
Thursday Evening 



Show your good taste when 
taking her out for eats. 



Jackson & Cutler 


Everything in Hardware 


Dry and Fancy Goods 


also Plumbing, Heating 


Ready-to- Wear Notions 


and Sheet Metal 


Quality Goods 




Reasonable Prices 


f 


AT THE 




Domestic Bakery 




10 Main Street 




Is the place where all the 




College Lads and Lassies 


Mutual Plumbing 


buy their extra eats. 
W. B. DRURY 


and Heating 


Carpenter & 


Amherst 


Morehouse 


Book Store 


Book and Job 


M. A. C. Banners 
Pennants and 


PRINTERS 


Pillow Tops 




r^ 




College Seal Paper in 


[fTH 


three different styles and 


^4J 


prices. 




Popidar Novels and 




Sheet Music. 


The Amherst Record 


* 


Amherst, Mass. 


C. F. DYER 




y# OiienTmt , 

Registered Trade Mark 

Morandi- Proctor Go. 

Ranges, Steam Tables, Urns 

Cooking Utensils 
China, Glass and Silverware 
for Colleges, Schools and Hotels 

84-86 Washington St. 
Boston 



P. L. Burnett, '22 



H. A. Murray, '22 



New College Store 

Memorial Building 

M. M. Richardson, '23 

Manager 



T. T. Abele, '23 H. E. Weatherwax, '24 



Hardy Trees, Shrubs and Plants 
for all purposes 

Setid for Price List 

The New England 
Nurseries Co., 

Bedford, Mass. 



William A. Doe Go. 

Wholesale Dealers in 

Beef, Pork, Lamb, Veal, Poultry 

Fish, Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Oils, 
Olives, Jams, Jellies, Pickles 

Faneuil Hall Market, Boston 
Main Office, 34 Merchants Row 

Telephone, Congress 7072, all Departments 



''Where the Boys Meet" 



Marshman's Gigar Store 

Personally Conducted 



286 Main Street, Springfield, Mass. 
Next Bowles Lunch 



A. R. Marshman 



C. H. Marshman 



The Draper 

Northampton's Leading Hotel 

Dining Room and Lunch Room 
in Connection 

European Plan 

William H. Kimball 

Proprietor 



Walter R. Johnson 

Pianist 

Furnishes High-Class Colored Orchestras 

for occasions such as Weddings, 

Country Clubs, Tea Dansants, 

Balls and Private House 

Parties 



23 Rockland Avenue 
Roxbury 

Phone or send me a letter 

Roxbury 7324-AV 



Fruits and their Juices 

combined into 
The Universal Palate Ticklers 

Manhattan Club 

Jams and Jellies 

and C. & M. 

Pure Fruit Syrups 

For Family Use 



Logan- Johnson Limited 

Roston, Mass. 



United States Hotel 

LINCOLN, BEACH AND KINGSTON STREETS 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Roston Headquarters for all M. A. C. 

and many other college 

teams and clubs 

European Plan $2.00 Up 
Club Breakfasts and Special Luncheons and Dinners 

JAMES J. HICKEY, Manager G. W. HANLON, Asst. Manager 



V* AND ^^ 

CREAMERY 
EQUIPMENT 



Wright-ZieglerCo. 

12 SOUTH MARKET ST. 
BOSTON,- MASS. , 



^MILKING MACHINES i 
CORK BRICK 



Shoes Purchased here are 
backed by our reputa- 
tion of over Twenty 
Years of Fair 
Dealing with 
the public 



BOLLES 



AMHERST 



Special Rates from 
Hamp to Amherst 



Taxi Service 
Tel. Northampton 96- W 



City Taxicab Co. 

Draper Building 
JNorthampton, Mass. 



FRATERNITY 
BANQUETS 



CLASS 
SUPPERS 



The 

Davenport 

Telephone 440 



ALUMNI 
REUNIONS 



SPECIAL 
DINNERS 



Grange Store 

Dealers in 




Groceries 
Candies Fruit 

Mason A. Dickinson - Proj). 




FORBES & 
WALLACE 

SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 


The Surest Investment for 
Social Success is 

GOOD LAUNDRY 

It Pays 




Amherst Laundry 

Telephone 3-W 
Agent, Alexander Sandow, '23 






COLONIAL INN 


Kindly 
Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 


Everything Home Cooked 
in Southern Style 




We Serve in the 
Old Fashioned Way 



The 

Amherst Tavern 

European and American Plan 


Henry Adams 
& Company 

STATIONERY 

DRUGS 

SODA 

FOUNTAIN PENS 

CIGARS 

CANDY 

The Rexall Store 

ON THE CORNER 


Appetizing, Wholesome Meals 

Cooked under modern, sanitary 
conditions 

PRIVATE DINING ROOMS 

for "Frats" or Special Parties 

Bright, comfortable rooms, Single or 

Double, at reasonable rates for 

The Season 

COURTESY, CLEANLINESS, QUALITY, 
QUANTITY AND VARIETY 

Is Our Motto 

We cordially invite your patronage 


Dr. Edward M. Ryan 

Dentist 

Vitalized Air — Nitrous Oxide 
iVdministered 

Graduate Nurse in Attendance 

CAMPION BUILDING 

Tel. 384-M 


Carl H. Bolter 

Mens Outfitter 

CORRECT .... EXCLUSIVE 

Kuppenheimer Clothes 

Nettleton Shoes 

Holeproof Hosiery 

Stetson Hats 

Manhattan Shirts 

Keiser Cravats 

■f 

Amherst House Block 

AMHERST, MASS. 


Mrs. Williams 

Sets an Excellent Table 
for Students 

PRICE REASONABLE 

Handy to the Campus 




■I® 
Photographers 

Executive Offices /S^.., \/^r^,^ Laboratory 
1546 Broadway / 'EW YORK 220 W.42„=s Street 



A Friend 


Millet's 

the Leading Jewelry Store 

Watch Repairing 

Full line of luatches, rings, etc. 

rSjp 

Next to Post Office Building 


George Kotowicz 

Ladies' and GenVs Tailor 

Cleaning and Pressing 
Nash Block, Amherst, Mass. 

Telephone Connection 


A Friend 



Mitchell Belkin 

OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR 
Smith College, 1922 
Amherst Olio, 1923 

Situated at 

241 Main St., Northampton, Mass. 

TELEPHONE 1753 

with branches at 

172 Main St., Springfield, Mass. 

Telephone River 3553 
and 

465 Main St., Springfield, Mass. 

Telephone River 7282 




T^ QUIPPED with most modern apparatus 
to take care of fraternal and other group 
pictures, which enables us to give high grade 
work and prompt service. 

All sittings by appointment. Special rates 
to students. 



The Amherst Taxi Company 




Cadillac Cars to Rent by the Day, Hour, or Trip 
AGGIE! Phone 6— We'll do the rest 



Office, Main St., opp. Town Hall 



B. G. Torrence, Mgr. 



The Weldon Hotel 

at Greenfield, Mass. 

A delightful place to dine. Special 
attention given to Luncheon Parties, 
Dinners, Banquets, etc. Bountiful 
Table, Reasonable Prices. Why not 
plan your next party at the Weldon. 



Dinner Dance 

Every Saturday Evening in the Main 
Dining Room. Dinner 6 :30 to 9 :00 P. 
M. Dancing 7:30 to 11 :30 P.M. $1.25 
per plate. No charge for dancing. 

"// it is W ell-Done, it is Weldon." 

if 

J. TENNYSON SELLER, Mgr. 



Amherst 

Furniture and Carpet 

Rooms 

Always Novelties Not to be 
Found Elsewhere 

E. D. Marsh Est. 

F. F. Strickland, Manager 



The Adams House 

Boston's Home for 
College Men 

Washington Street 

near Boylston Street