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OCT . 

UNIV. 0? Mr* 

llnnnij. mmm 


Alfred F. Gay Editor-in-Chief 

Richard B. Smith Business Manager ^ 

lliterarp department 

Victor H. Cahahine Editor 

Robert M. Darhng Chauncy V. Perry 

Wallace F. Pratt John G. Read 

Srt department ^ftotograpljp department 

Russell Noycs .... Editor William W. Wood . . Editor 

AViliard C. Frost Samuel H. White 

^tatisticg department 

Frederick S. Bartlett Editor 

George E. Emery 

Puginesg department 

Frederick Brunner, Jr. . . . Advertising Manager 

Alexander Grieve 
Clifford L. Belden Sales Manager 

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3Br, llenrp Corsiep Jfernalb 



Ct)i^ Ijoofe i'S affectionately bebicateb 

tjp t|)e clagsilof 





®r. i|enrj> ^ox^tv jFernalb 

DR. FERNALD is a descendant of an old New England family, which was 
established in this country bj' Dr. Reginald Fernald, the physician of the 
Piscataqua Colony, founded in Portsmouth, New Hampshire, in 1630. 
Dr. Reginald Fernald's descendants settled in Maine, where the Fernald family 
played an important role in the development of the State, to which it has given a 
governor, and numerous statesmen, clergymen, college presidents, educators, and 
other citizens of ability and distinction. Of such a lineage one may well be proud, 
and it is a pleasure to record that Dr. H. T. Fernald has measured up to the high 
standard and traditions of his family in every way. 

Dr. Fernald was born in Litchfield, Maine, on the .seventeenth of April, 1866. 
His early childhood was spent in the town of Houlton, Maine, where his surroundings 
were exceptionally attractive for the study of natural history; and the foundation 
of his keenness of observation of insects in the field, and his skill and enthusiasm as 
a collector were laid in his boyhood expeditions to river and woods, in the pursuit 
of his favorite pastime. 

As a student at the State College at Orono, Maine (from which he received 
the degree of Bachelor of Science in 1885), he maintained his keen interest in the 
study of Entomology, and his first research problem — the thesis which brought 
him the degree of Ma.ster of Science from the State College in 1888 — dealt with 
insect histology. 

Li 1885 he began his graduate work at Wesleyan, but finding the facilities for 
research in his chosen field unsatisfactory there, he transferred to the Johns Hopkins 
University in 1886, and after three years of study in that institution, interrupted by 
a year of study as Research Fellow in the tropical laboratory established by the 
University in the Bahama Islands, he received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy 
from the Johns Hopkins University in 1890. The subject of his Doctor's thesis 
was the "Relationships of Arthropods," and true to his lifelong interest in insects, 
he laid particular stress upon the entomological phase of the subject in this investi- 
gation, which is one of the earliest and most important studies of the origin and 
relationships of insects. 

After leaving the Johns Hopkins University, Dr. Fernald was Professor of 
Zoology in the Pennsylvania State College from 1890 to 1899, and during the last 
year and a half of this period, he also served as State Zoologist — a position for 
which he was exceptionally well fitted through his broad knowledge and training. 

Since 1899, Dr. Fernald has been connected with the Ma.ssachusetts Agricultural 
College in various capacities, such as Professor of Entofttology, State Nursery 
In.spector, of the Experiment Station, etc.; and, as Head of the 
Division of Science, Head of the Department of Entomology, Chairman of various 
committees, etc., his eft'orts and influence have always been exerted to the utmost 

toward the maintenance of a high standard of scholarship and training in the 
scientific departments of this institution. 

Because of his able and enthusiastic leadership in the struggle to maintain the 
high ideals of a broad training and high standard of scholarship in the four-year 
courses of our college, when the commission for investigating the possibilities of 
developing higher education in Massachusetts visited M. A. C, Dr. Fernald was 
chosen by President Butterfield to present to the committee a statement of what 
this College is prepared to do in the way of education outside of applied agriculture, 
in case the commission should recommend the utilization of these facilities. His 
clear-cut, logical and convincing presentation of the facts and arguments in favor 
of the establishing of a state university here, created a very favorable impression 
among the members of the commission, and if our college should be so fortunate as 
to receive the support of the Legislature in developing into a state university, no 
small share of the credit for the achievement should be given to Dr. Fernald. 

Dr. Fernald's professional reputation has been founded largely upon the work 
which he has carried out during the period of his association with this college, and 
on this account M. A. C. has always occupied the highest place in his interest and 
affection, as is clearly demonstrated by his sending his only son to college here. 
Of the work he has done here, his treatises on the Digger Wasps of North America 
(which are standard works of reference in this subject), are perhaps the best known 
to his fellow entomologists, although his Textbook of Applied Entomology, which 
represents the culmination of his researches in the field of Economic Entomology, 
will doubtless be more widely known among students at large, since it is now used 
as a textbook in many colleges and universities of the country, and is generally 
acknowledged to be the best book available for the purpose. 

Although a man's publications make him known to the world at large, his 
ideals, character, personality and ability as a teacher have far more weight among 
his students and those associated with him personally; and we are more than for- 
tunate in having as Head of the Department of Entomology a man of Dr. Fernald's 
sterling worth, breadth of vision, and sympathetic spirit of helpfulness in his re- 
lations with those associated with him here. Dr. Fernald's exceptional ability as a 
teacher, his poise, facility of expression, and ability to impart his ideas clearly, 
forcefully, and concisely, have made his courses among the most popular electives 
on the campus. His unswerving loyalty and untiring efforts to maintain a high 
standard of scholarship at M. A. C. have earned for him the deep gratitude of all 
who have the best interests of our college at heart; and his scholarly attainments, 
broad vision, high ideals, and sympathetic attitude toward the work of the mem- 
bers of his department, have endeared him to those of us who have been so fortunate 
as to be associated with him here. That we shall continue to keep in positions of 
influence and authority, men of his caliber, vision and devotion to high ideals is the 
earnest hope of every well-wisher of M. A. C. 



^^itijin 8! a 



experiment Station 


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

Sidney B. Haskell, B.Sc. . 

Joseph B. LindseJ^ Ph.D. 

Fred C. Kenney 

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

President of the College 





department of Agricultural (Economics! 

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

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

department of Agriculture 

William P. Brooks, Ph.D. 
Edwin F. Gaskill, M.Sc. 
Robert L. Coffin 

Consulting Agriculturalist 

Assistarit Research Professor of Agriculture 

Investigator in Agriculture 

department of Agronomy 

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

department of Animal l^usffeantirp 

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

department of ISotanp 

Professor of Botany 

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. AVallace, M.A. 

Professor of Botany 

Assistant Professor of Botany 

Assistat2t Research Professor of Botany 

Laboratory Assistant, Botany 

Curator, Department of Botany 

department of Bairp iHanufacturc 

Henry F. Judkins, B.Sc. 

Professor of Dairying 

department of Cntomologp 

Henry T. Fernald, Ph.D. ...... Professor of Entomology 

Arthur I. Bourne, B.A. . . Assistant Research Professor of Entomology 

Harlan N. Worthley, B.Sc. . . . Investigator in Entomology 

department of jFarm Jlanagement 

James A. Foord, M.Sc. Agr. . Professor of Farm Management 



department of ^horticultural iWanufatturcs! 

Walter W. Chenoweth, M.Sc. . . Profe.i.wr of Horticidtural Manjifacfiires 

department of JWeteorologp 

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

department of JWicrofaiologp 

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

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

department of ^lant anb Animal Cfjemigtrp 


Research Professor of Chemistry 

Research Professor of Chemistry 

Assistant Research Professor of Chemistry 

Assistant Research Professor of Chemistry 

Investigator in Chemistry 

Laboratory Assistant 

Assistant in Animal Xutrition 

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

department of ^omologp 

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

Jacob K. Shaw, Ph.D. ..... Research Professor of Pomology 

department of ^oultrp l^ugfianbrp 

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

Frank A. Hays, Ph.D. . . . Research Professor of Poultry Husbandry 

Ruby Sanborn, A.B. .... Investigator in Poultry Husbandry 

department of 3Rural (JEngineering 

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

department of ^^eterinarp g>cience anb Animal Patfjologp 

George E. Gage, Ph.D. . . . Professor of Veterinary Science 

Norman J. Pyle, D.V.M. . . Assistant Research Professor of Avian Pathology 

Cranfaerrp Station 

Henry J. Franklin, Ph.D. . Research Professor in Charge of Cranberry iStation 

iHlarbet #arbcn Jfielb Station 

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



0iiictii^ of General ^bminisitration 

Kenyon L. Butterfield, A.M., LL.D President ".s 

President of the College 

Born in 1868. B.Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1891. Assistant Secretary. Micliigan Agri- 
cultural College, 1891-2. Editor of ihe Michigan Grange Vi.iitor, 1892-5. Editor Grange Department 
Michigan Fanner, 1895-1903. Superintendent Michigan Farmers" Institutes, 1865-99. Field Agent. 
Michigan Agricultural College, 1896-99. Graduate Student, University of Michigan, 1900-02. KM.. 
University of Michigan, 1902. Instructor of Rural Sociology, University of Michigan, 1902-0.'i. Presi- 
dent of Rhode Island College of Agriculture and Mechanics Arts, 1903-06. President of Massachusetts 
Agricultural College since 1906. LL.D., Amherst College, 1910. Member U. S. Country Life Com- 
mission, Y. M. C. A. Overseas, 1918-19. North American Board of Foreign Mission Commissions for 
investigating Conditions in China 1921-22. * K <I>. 

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

Librarian of the College 

Philip B. Hasbroiick, B.Sc 31 Fearing Street 

Registrar of the College 

Sidney B. Haskell, B.Sc Mount Plea.sant 

Director of the Experiment Station 

Fred C. Kenney Mount Pleasant 

Treasurer of the College 

William L. Machmer 29 Amity Street 

Acting Dean of the College 

Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D. 44 Sunset Avenue 

Director of the Graduate School 

Richard A. Mellen, B.Sc North Amherst 

Field Agent 

John Phelan, A.M 3 Mount Pleasant 

Director of Short Courses 

Ralph J. Watts, B.Sc 101 Butterfield Terrace 

Secretary of the College 

John D. Willard, B.A. 31 Lincoln Avenue 

Director of the Extension Service 

Margaret Hamlin, B.A 12 North East Street 

Agricultural Counsellor for Women 


Max F. Abell, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Farm Management. 

B.Sc, Cornell University, 1914. Graduate Assistant, Ohio State University, 1914-15. Graduate 
Assistant, Cornell University, 1915-17. Instructor in Farm Management, Connecticut Agricultural 
College, 1917-18. Assistant Professor in Farm Management, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1918-19. 
Assistant Professor in Farm Management, M. A C, 1920-. 

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

Born 1898. A.B., Williams College, 1921. Member American Physical Society. Instructor in 
Physics, M. A. C, 1921-. 

Charles P. Alexander, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Entomology. 

Born 1889. B.Sc, Cornell University, 1913. Ph.D., 1918. Assistant in Biology and Limnology, 
Cornell, 1911-13. Instructor in Natural History, Cornell, 1913-17. Curator, The Snow Entomological 
Collections, University of Kansas, 1917-19. Systematic Entomologist of the Illinois State Natural 
History Survey and Instructor at the University of Illinois, 1919-22. Fellow Entomological Societies of 
America and Lqndon. Member of the Entomological Society of France. Assistant Professor of Ento- 
mology, M. A. C., 1922-. A r P, 2 E. 

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

Born 1880. A.B., Brown University, 1903. Instructor in German, Brown, 1903-06. A.M., Brown 
University, 19q4. Student in Heidelburg University, 1906-07. Instructor in German, Bates College 
1907-08. Instri<ctor in German, M. A. C, 1908-11. Assistant Professor, 1911-15. Associate Professor, 
1915-20. Professor, 1920-. X V, <I> B K, * K <I>. 

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

Born 1886. B.Sc, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1913, M.Sc, M. A. C, 1922. Graduate 
Assistant in Miprobiology, 1914-20. Instructor in Microbiology, M. A. C, 1921-. 

Luther Ban);a, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 

B.Sc, Cornell University, 1915. Head of the Department of Poultry Husbandry, New York State 
School of Agriculture, 1915-18. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 1918-20. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 1920-. 2 11. 

Mary A. Bartley, Instructor hi Home Economics. 

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, 1909-11. Teacher of Science and Agriculture and Head of the 
Department, Oregon Normal School, 1911-13. Graduate Student and Assistant in the Department of 
Soil Technology, 1913-17. Assistant Professor of Agronomy and Acting Head of the Department, 
M. A. C, 1917-19. Professor of Agronomy and Head of the Department, 1919-. Acacia. S X, <I> K 4>. 

Carl M. Biigholt, B.Se., Instructor in English. 

Born 1896. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1921. Instructor in English, M. A. C, 1921-. Q. T. V. 



-^rjin|'lt;:e J 9 

Thomas Brady, Jr., Captain, Cavalry, U. S. A., Assista?it Professor Military Science 
and Tactics. 

Born 1891. Private Headquarters Troop; Sergeant Major, Troop B, Cavalry, R. I. N. G., 1916. 
Second Lieutenant, Cavalry, Second Officers Reserve Corps, 1917. First Lieutenant (temporary), 
1917. First Lieutenant, 1918. Assigned to 10th Cavalry, 1919. Captain, 1920. Assistant Professor 
Military Science and Tactics, M. A. C, 192I-. 

Alexander E. Cance, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Economics and Head of the 

Born 1874. B.A., Macalester College. Graduate Certificate. State Normal .Scliool. Oshkosli, 
M.A., L'niversity of Wisconsin. Professor of Greek and Literature, Avalon College, 1897-99. Principal 
Asheville Industrial School, 1901-04. Supervisor of Practice, First Pennsylvania State Normal School, 
1904-05. Fellow in Economics, LTniversity of Wisconsin, 1906-08. Ph.D., L'niversity of Wisconsin, 1908. 
Instructor, 1908-10. Assistant Professor, 1910-12. .Associate Professor, 1912-1.5. Professor of Agri- 
cultural Economics, M. A. C., 191.5-. U. S. Army Educational Corps. .\. E. F. France. ^ K 4>. 

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

Born 1870. B.Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 1890. M.Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 1892- 
Instructor in Chemistry, Iowa Agricultural College, 1894-97. Ph.D. Johns Hopkins L'niversity, 1899. 
Instructor in Chemistry, Oberlin College, 1899-01. Research Assistant to Professor Ira Rerassen, Johns 
Hopkins LTniversity, 1901. Chemist in the LTnited States Department of Agriculture, 1901-09. 
Chief of Cattle Food and Grain Investigation Laboratory, Bureau of Chemistry, 1907-09. 
Student at University of Berlin, 1909. Associate Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chem- 
istry, 1909-1,"?. Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry, M. A. C, 1913-. Ameri- 
can Chemical Society. Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Washington 
Academy of Science. <!> B K, * K <I>. 

Walter W. Chenoweth, A.B., M.Sc. Agr., Head of the Department and Profc.s.sor of 
Horticultural Manufactures. 

Born 1872. A.B., Valparaiso University, 1902. A.ssistant in Botany, Valparaiso LTniversity, 1902- 
OS. Head of the Department of Science, Chillicothe Normal School, Mis.souri, 1903-10. Secretary of 
the Missouri State Board of Horticulture, 1912. M.Sc, University of Missouri, 1912. Instructor in 
Pomology, M. A. C, 1912. Associate Professor of Pomology, M. A. C, 1915-18. Professor in Horti- 
cultural Manufactures, M. A. C, 1918. A Z, S E, $ K *. 

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

Born 1887. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1908. Teacher of Natural Science, Ethical Culture School, New York 
City, 1908-10. Student at Columbia LTniversity, 1909-10. Studied at LTniversity of Rostock, Germany, 
1910-11; at the LTniversity of Munchen, 1911; and Assistant in Botany, University of Strassburg, 1912- 
13. Assistant Physiologist, M. .4. C. Experiment Station, 1913-. Assistant Professor of Botany, 
M. A. C, 1915-. "i'S K. 

Herbert L. Collins, B.Sc, Instructor in Physical Education. 

Born 1899. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1922. Varsity Coach of Hockey and Baseball, 1922-23. Instructor in 
Physical Education, M. A. C, 1922-23. S * E. 

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

Born 1881. A.B., Princeton University, 1904. M.S., Harvard, 1921. M.A., Cornell, 1905. Student 
at Freiburg and Munich, 1907. Ph.D., Berlin LTniversity, 1908. Instructor in Biology, Princeton 
University, 1908-10. Professor in Entomology and Zoology, South Carolina State Agricultural College, 
1910-11. Assistant Professor of Entomology, M. A. C, 1911-15. Professor of Insect Morphology, 
M. A. C, 1915-. $ B K, * K *. 



snn] m^f 

William H. Davis, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. 

Pd.B., New York State Teachers' College. A.B., Cornell University. M.A. and Ph.D., Wisconsin 
University.. Assistant in Science, New York State Normal College and Cornell. Professor of Botany 
and Agriculture, Iowa State Teachers' College. Assistant Professor of Botany. M. A. C, 1922. 

Llewellyn L. Derby, Instrvctor in Physical Education. 

Born 189,3. Unclassified Student, M. A. C, 1915-16. 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 of Track, 1921-. 

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 Pro- 
fessor of Pomology, M. A. C, 1919-. $ K "!>. 

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. M.Sc, University of Maine, 1888. Graduate Student at 
Wesleyan University, 1885-86. Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins University, 1887-90. Laboratory 
Instructor, Johns Hopkins University, 1890. Professor of Zoology, Pennsylvania State College, 1890- 
99. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1890. Professor of Entomology, M. A. C, 1899-. Associate 
Entomolgist, M. A. C. Experiment Station, 191 0-. Entomologist, M. A. C. Experiment Station, 1910-. 
Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Member of the Association of 
Economic Entomologists, Entomological Society of America, and the Boston Society of Natural History, 
Massachusetts Nursery Inspector, 1902-18. B H, $ K <I>. 

James A. Foord, M.S. A., Head, of Division of Agricxdture and Professor of Farm 
Born 1872. B.Sc, New Hampshire State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1898. M. S- 
A., Cornell University, 1902. Assistant at Cornell University Agricultural Experiment Station, 1900- 
03. Professor of Agriculture, Delaware College, 1903-06. Associate Professor of Agronomy, Ohio 
State University, 1906-07. Associate Professor of Agronomy, M. A. C, 1907-08. Professor of Farm 
Management, M. A. C, 1908-. K 2, S E, * K *. 

Philip E. Foss, B.Sc., Instrvctor in Zoology. 

Born 1896. B.Sc, Bowdoin, 1922. U. S. Army, 1917-19. Instructor in Zoology, M. A. C, 1922-. 
X T. 

Willard K. French, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Pomology. 

B.Sc, M. A. C, 1919. Assistant Professor in Pomology, M. A. C, 1921-. Q. T. V. <I> K *. 

George Edward Gage, Ph.D., Professor of Animal Pathology and Head of the De- 
partment of Veterinary Science and Animal Pathology. 
Born 1884. B.A., Clark University, 1906. A.M., Yale University, 1907. Physiological 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, MarNliind Experiment Station, in charge of Patho- 
logical Investigation. Assistant Professor of Animal Patliolcigy, M. A. C, 1913-20. U. S. Army, 
January to June 1918. Head of the Department of Serology, Central Department Laboratory, A. E. F., 
France, 1918-19. Professor of Animal Pathology and Head of the Department of Veterinary Science and 
Animal Pathology, M. A. G., 1920-. K *, * K *. 


— #^-i'ii 

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

Born 1896. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1919. Temporary Instructor in Microbiology, M. A. C, 1921-. 

Guy V. Glatfelter, M.Sc, Assistant Professor in Animal Husbandry. 

Born 1893. B.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1919. M.Sc, Iowa State College, 1920. Assistant 
Professor in Animal Husbandry, M. A. C, 1921-. K S. 

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

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; Brother Philip; and a small book of poems, A Score of Lays. 
Member of the Pen and Brush club of New York. Assistant in English, M. A. C, 1910-14. Instructor 
in English, M. A. C, 1914-. 

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

Born 1876. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1901. C. S. C. Student Clark University, Summer Sessions, 1901-03. 
B.Sc, Boston University, 1903. Instructor, Cushing Academy, 1901-04. Graduate Student in Geology 
and Zoology, Columbia University, 1904-05. A.M., Columbia University, 1905. Instructor in Geology. 
Columbia University, Summer Session 1905. University Fellow in Geology, Columbia University, 
1905-06. Assistant Professor of Geology and Zoology, M. A. C, 1906-12. Ph.D., Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1911. Associate Professor in Zoology and Geology, M. A. C, 1912. Professor in Zoology and 
Geology. M. A. C, 1912-. S H, * K <l>. 

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

Born 1891. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1913. Assistant in Physical Education, M. A. C, 1913-16. Instructor 
1916. Harvard Summer School of Phj'sical Education, 1916. Assistant Professor of Physical Education, 
M. A. C, 1917-. Plattsburg Officers' Training Camp, 1917. Commissioned First Lieutenant in Infan- 
try, November 22, 1917. American E.Kpeditionary Forces, 18th Infantry, 1918. Returned to M. A. C. 
January 1919. Varsity Coach of Football, Basketball, and Baseball, 1919-. Q. T. V. 

Charles H. Gould, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Pomology. 

B.Sc, M. A. C, 1916. Assistant County Agent, Hampshire County Bureau, 1917-19. Instructor 
in Pomology, M. A. C, 1920-. 

John C. Graham, B.ScAgr., Professor of Poultry Husbandry and Head of the 

Born 1868. Milwaukee State Normal College, 1894. Student at Chicago University, Summers of 
1894-98. Teaching in Institute Work in Wisconsin, 1894-1907. B.Sc. Agr., University of Wisconsin 
Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 1911-14. Member of the American Association 
on Investigators and Instructors in Poultry Husbandry. Professor in Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 
1914-. Organizer and Conductor of the Agriculture Department of the Red Cross for the Training 
of Blinded Soldiers, 1919-20. 

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

B.Sc, M. A. C, 1917. Instructor in Physical Education, M. A. C, 1919-. Athletic Director of the 
Two Year Course, 1918-. AS*. 



#^^1111 111;: 8 1 a 

Laurence E. Grose, A.B., M.F., Professor of Forestry and Head of the Department. 

A.B., Brown University, 1907. A.M., Columbia University, 1909. M.F., Harvard University, 1916. 
Instructor in English, Brown University, 1909-1.3. Instructor in Forestry, Harvard, 1916-17. Instructor 
in Forestry, Bates College, 1917-20. Professor in Forestry, M. A. C, 1920-. 

Christian I. Gunness, B.Sc., Professor of Rural Engineering and Head of the 
Born 1882. B.Sc, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, 
North Dakota Agricultural College, 1912-17. Superintendent of School of Tractioneering, LaPorte, 
Ind., 1912-14. Professor of Rural Engineering, M. A. C, 1914-. <I> K >!>. 

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

Elmer A. Harrington, Ph.D., Professor of Phy.ncs. 

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, M. A. C, 1920-. 

Roy D. Harris, B.Sc., Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening. 

B.Sc, Middlebury College, 1917. Graduate Student, M. A. C, 1919-20. Instructor in Vegetable 
Gardening, M. A. C, 1920-. K. D. P. 

Arthur K. Harrison, Assi.stant Profes.sor of Landscape GardeTiini/. 

Born 1872. With Warren II. Manning, Landscape Designer, Boston, acting at various times in 
charge of the Surveying and Krigiiiccring Departments, and of the Drafting Rooms 1898-11. In- 
structor in Landscape (iardoiiing, M. .\. ('., 1911-1;?. Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening, 
M. A. C, 1913-. 

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

B.L., Iowa State Law School, 1880. A.B., University of Nebraska, 1900. Department of Psychol- 
ogy and Education in the Nebraska State Normal School at Peru, Nebraska, 1901-07. Professor of 
Agricultural Education, M. A. C, 1907-. 

Philip B. Hasbrouck, B.Sc, Professor and Head of the Department of Physics and 
Registrar of the College. 
Born 1870. B.Sc, Rutgers College, 1893. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. M. A. C, 1895-02- 
Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1902-11. Registrar of the College, 1905-. Professor of Physics- 
M. A. C, 191 1-. Member of American Association of Collegiate Registrars. X ^V, N E, <I> K *. 

Curry S. Hicks, B.Pd., Profes.sor of Physical Education and Hygiene, and Head of 
the Department. 
Born 1885. Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-03. B.Pd., Michigan State Normal College, 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, M. A. C, 1911-14; Associate Professor, 1914-16; 
Professor, 19 16-. 



#-^^■'111 1'l I! a. 

Mrs. Curry S. Hicks, Instructor in Physical Education for Wome7i. 
Graduate of Michigan State Normal College, 1909. 

Araoltano, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Microbiology. 

Born 1888. B.Sc., Michigan Agricultural College, 1913. Ph.D., M. A. C, 1916. Assistant 
Chemist, Michigan Agricultural E.xperiment Station, 1912-13. Assistant Bacteriologist. Michigan 
Agricultural College, 1912-13. Graduate Assistant, M. A. C, 1913-14. Student Copenhagen, 
Denmark, 1914-15. Assistant in Microbiology, M. A. C, 1915-16. Instructor in Microbiology, 
M. A. C, 1916. General Investigator at Woods Hole, 1916. Assistant Professor in Microbi- 
ology, M. A. C, 1917-. American Association for the Advancement of Science, Society of American 
Bacteriologists. "J) K $. 

Henry F. Judkins, B.Sc, Professor of Dairying and Acting Head of the Department. 

Born 1890. B.Sc, New Hampshire State College, 1911. Instructor in Dairying, New Hampshire 
State College, 1911-12. Assistant State Gypsy Moth Agent, New Hampshire, 1912. Instructor in 
Dairying, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1913-16. .'\ssociate Professor Dairying. Connecticut 
Agricultural College. 1916-18. Associate Professor of Dairying, Iowa State College, 1918. Asso- 
ciate Professor of Dairying, M. A. C, 1919-20. Professor of Dairying and Acting Head of the De- 
partment, 1920. 

Arthur N. JuUan, 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 German, M. A. C, 
1911-19. Assistant Professor of German, M. A. C, 1919-. * B K, ^ K *. 

Charles W. Kemp, B.Sc., Field Professor in Teacher Training. 

B.Sc, New Hampshire State College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts, 1911. Instructor in 
Agriculture, Proctor Academy, Andover, N. H., 1911-12. Submaster and Instructor of Agriculture, 
Colebrook Academy, N. H., 1912-14. Principal and Instructor in Agriculture, Colebrook Academy, 
N. H., 1914-15. Instructor in Agronomy, Theodore N. Vail School, Lyndonville, Vt., 1915-16. Director, 
Weymouth Branch of the Norfolk County Agricultural School, 1916-18. Farm Manager and in charge of 
Agricultural Teaching, Riggs School, Lakeville, Conn., 1918-19. Director of the Weymouth Branch of 
the Norfolk County Agricultural School, 1919-22. Field Professor in Teacher Training, M. A. C, 
1922-. A Z, X. 

Herman Kobbe, Major, Cavalry, U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 
Born 1883. Cadet, 1904. Second Lieutenant, 1st Cavalry, 1908. First Lieutenant, 1st Cavalry, 
1915. Captain, 25th Cavalry, 1917. Major, January 1918. Transferred to 1,3th Cavalry, 1919. Assist- 
ant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. A. C, 1921. Professor of Military Science and 
Tactics, M. A. C, 1922. 

Marshall O. Lamphear, B.Sc, Instructor in Agronomy. 

Born 1894. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1918. Instructor in Agriculture, Mount Hermon, 1919 Instructor in 
Agronomy, M. A. C, 1921-. K S, <I) K <i>. 

John B. Lentz, A.B., V.M.D., y4.s.«'rfan< Prof e.'isor of Veterinary Science and College 

Born 1887. A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1908. D. M. D., School of Veterinary Medicine, 
University of Pennsylvania, 1914. Teaching and Coaching at Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1908-11. 
Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science and College Veterinarian, M. A. C, 1922-. $ S K. 



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

the Division of Humanities. 

Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph.D., Goessinann Professor of AgricidturaJ Clicinistri/ a)id Head 
of the Department. 

Born 1862. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1883. Chemist, Massachusetts State Agricultural Experiment 
Station, 1883-85. Chemist, L.B. Darling Fertilizer Co., Pawtucket, R. I., 1885-89. Student at the 
University of Gottingen, 1889-92. M.A., Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 1891. Student at Zurich 
Polytechnic Institute, 1892. Associate Chemist, Massachusetts State E.xperiment Station, 1892-95. 
In charge of the Department of Feeds and Feeding, Hatch Experiment Station, 1895-97. Head of the 
Department of Chemistry and Goessmann Professor of Chemistry, M. A. C, 191 1-. Member of the 
American Chemical Society. Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science. 
A S <i>, * K -I). 

William L. Machmer, M.A., Profes.'ior of Mathematics and As.iistant Dean. 

Born 1883. Graduate of Keystone State Normal School, 1901. Teacher in Public Schools, 1901-04. 
A.B., Franklin and Marshall College. 1907. Head of the Department of Mathematics, Franklin and 
Marshall Academy, 1907-11. A.M., Franklin and Marshall College, 1911. Instructor in Mathematics, 
M. A. C, 1911-13. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, M. A. C, 1913-19. Federal Demonstration 
Agent in Marketing, 1918-19. Associate Professor of Mathematics, M. A. C, 1919-20. Professor of 
Mathematics and Assistant Dean, M. A. C, 1920-. Acting Dean, M. A. C, 1922-23. <t> B K, <i> K $, 

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

Born 1878. A.B., Princeton University, 1906. Boudinot Fellow in Modern Languages, 1906-07. 
Instructor in French, Colchester Academy, Truro, Nova Scotia, 1906-08. Instructor in French and 
Spanish, M. A. C, 1908-11. Assistant Professor of French, M. A. C, 1911-15. A.M., Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1914. AssociateProfessor of French, 1915-19; Professor of French, M. A. C, 1919-. Studied in 
Spain in 1922. Received the Diploma de Competencia Centro de Estudius Historicos, Madrid. K F <I>, 
* B K, <!> K *. 

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

Born 1895. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1920. Instructor in Agricultural Economics, M. A. C, 1920-. AS*. 

Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D., Professor of Microbiology and Head of the Department. 

Born 1866. Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1895. Assistant Bacteriologist, Michigan Agricultiu'al 
College, 1893-96. Jorgensen's Laboratory, Copenhagen, 1898. Professor of Bacteriology and Hygiene, 
Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-12. Pasteur's Institute, Paris, and Ostertag's Laboratory, Berlin, 
1902. Koch's Laboratory, Berlin, 1912. Scientific and Vice Director, Michigan Experiment Station, 
1908-12. Director of the Graduate School andProfessor of Microbiology, M.A. C, 1912-. A Z, * K * 

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

Born 1888. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1911. Graduate Work, M. A. C, 1911-15. .\ssistant in Botany, 
M. A. C, 1914. Student at Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, summer of 1914. Graduate 
Work, University of Chicago, 1916-17. Instructor in Botany, 1917-19; Assistant Professor in Botany, 
M. A. C, 1919-. K S. 



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

Born 1884. B.Sc, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1909. M.Sc, University of Wisconsin, 1912. 
Graduate Assistant University of Wisconsin, 1909-12. Professor of Agriculture and Head of the Depart- 
ment, State Normal and Industrial School, South Dakota, 1912-16. Director of the Extension Service, 
South Dakota, 1916. Director of the Extension Service, Montana, 1917-18. Assistant Cooperative 
Agent, North Dakota, 1920. Assistant Professor of Agronomy, M. A. C, 1921-. 

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

A.B., Dartmouth College, 1902. Graduate Assistant, Dartmouth College, 1902-03. Instructor in 
Mathematics, Dartmouth, 1906-09. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, New Hampshire State, 
1909-17. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, M. A. C, 1917-. X >F. 

Richard T. Muller, M.Sc. A,ssistant Professor of Floriculture. 

Born 1893. B.Sc, Cornell, 1916. Instructor in Horticulture, University of Maine, 1916-18. Assis' 
tant Professor of Horticulture, University of Maine ,1918. In charge of Horticulture, Hampton Institure, 
1918. M.Sc, U. of Maine, 1921. Assistant Professor of Floriculture, M. A. C, 1921-. * U A, * K *. 

John B. Newlon, Instructor in Rural Engineering. 

Born 1884. Instructor in Forge Work, M. A. C, 1919-. Special at Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology, 1921. 

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

Born 1884. Graduate of State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. B.Sc, M. A. C. County 
Superintendent of Schools, Brown County, Wisconsin, 1909-15. Teacher, State Normal School, 
(Summer), Oconto, Wisconsin, 1911-15. Assistant in Rural Sociology, M. A. C, 1916-20. Instructor 
in Rural Sociology, M. A. C, 1920-. Training Assistant, Co-ordinator, U. S. Veteran's Bureau at 
M. A. C, 1920. 

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

Born 1880. B.Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College, 1900. Assistant, Storrs Agricultural 
Experiment Station, 1900-02. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1903; M.Sc, M. A. C, 1905. Assistant in Botany, 
1903-05. Instructor in Botany, 1905-07. Assistant Professor of Botany, M. A. C, 1914-16. Acting 
Head of the Department of Botany, M. A. C. and Experiment Station, 1914-16. Professor of Botany and 
Head of the Department, M. A. C, 1916-. Q. T. V., $ K (i>. 

John E. Ostrander, A.M., C.E., Professor of Mathematics and Head of the Department. 
Born 1865. B.A. and C.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. Assistant in Engineer- 
ing Departments, New York State Canals, 1888-91. Instructor in Civil Engineering, Lehigh University, 
1891-92. Engineering Contractor for Alton Bridge Company, summer of 1892. Professor of Civil 
Engineering and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho, 1892-97. Professor of Mathematics and Civil 
Engineering, and Meteorologist at Experiment Station, M. A. C, 1897-. Member of Committee 6, 
International Commission on Teaching Mathematics, 1900-11. $ K $. 

Laurence H. Parker, A.B., Professor of Citizenship and Acting Head of the Depart- 
ment of Economics and Sociology. 
Born 1878. A.B., Tufts College. Graduate Work in History and Mathematics, Wesleyau, Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology, University of Grenoble, and University of Paris. Principal West 
Hartford High School, 1906-07. Instructor and Associate Professor, Amherst College, 1907-19. In- 
structor in Mathematics, M. A. C, 1919-20. Assistant Professor of Citizenship, M. A. C, 1920-. 
Acting Head of the Department of Economics and Sociology, M. A. C, 1920-. A Y", <3> K <l>. 


^^^ni"' Bs 

Charles H. Patterson, A.M., Professor of Enqlish. 

A.B., Tufts College, 1887. A.M., Tufts College, 1893. Professor of English, West Virginia Uni- 
versity, 12 years. Assistant Professor of English, M. A. C, 1916. Professor of English, M. A. C, 1919. 
Acting Dean of the College, 1918-19. Assistant Dean of the College, 1919. $ K *, <I> B K, A X. 

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

Born 1891. B.Sc., M. A. C, 1915. Instructor in Dairying, M. A. C, 1920. 

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

Born 1875. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1897. B.Sc, Boston University, 1897. Assistant in Chemistry, 
M. A. C, 1897-98. Graduate in Chemistry laboratory, Yale University, 1899-01. Ph.D., 1901. 
Professor of Chemistry, Head of the Department, University of Idaho, 1901-09. Student at the Uni- 
versity of Berlin, 1908-10. Exchange Teacher, Friedrichs Werdersche Oberrealschule, 1909-10. Grad- 
uate School, Yale University, 1910-11. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, M. A. C, 
1911-12. Associate Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry M. A.C., 1912-16. Professor of Inorganic 
and Soil Chemistry, M. A. C, 1916-. A S "F, I! E, * K *. "^ 

John Phelan, A.M., Professor of Rural Sociology and Head of the Department. 

Born 1879. Graduate State Normal School, Kalamazoo, Mich. A.B. and A.M.. University of 
Michigan. Assistant, Department of Economics, Universitj' of Michigan, 1909-10. Acting Director, 
Rural School Department, State Normal School, Stevens Point, Wisconsin, 1912-15. Professor of Rural 
Sociology, M. A. C, 1915-. Director of Short Courses, 1919-. 

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

Born 1894. B.Sc, Alleghany College, 1916. Graduate School, Pennsylvania State College, 1916-17. 
Assistant Professor of Beekeeping, M. A. C, 1921-. 

Wayland R. Porter, B.Sc, Ijistructor in Mathematics. 

Born 1895. B.Sc, Carnegie Institute of Technology, 1920. United States Army 1917-19. In- 
structor in Mathematics, M. A. C, 1921-. B K *. 

Walter E. Prince, A.M., Assistant Professor of English. 

Born 1881. Ph. B., Brown University, 1904. A.M., Brown University, 1905. Instructor in English, 
University of Maine, 1905-12. Instructor, 1912-15. Assistant Professor in English and Public Speak- 
ing, M. A. C, 1915-. 

George F. Pushee, Instructor in Rural Engineering . . 

I. C. S., 1906. Teachers Training Class, Springfield, 1914-15. Assistant Foreman and Millwright, 
Mt. Tom Sulfide Pulp Mill, 1915-16. Instructor in Rural Engineering. M. A. C, 1916-. 

Frank Prentice Rand, A.M., Assistant Profes.sor of English. 

Born 1889. A.B., Williams College, 1912. A.M., Amherst College 1915. Instructor in English, 
University of Maine, 191.S-14. Edilor of Plii Sigma Kappa Signet, 1914. U. S. Army, 1918. Instructor 
in EnglLsh, M. A. C, 1914-21. Grand Sccrelary of Phi Sigma Kappa, 1919-. Faculty Manager of Non- 
Athletics, 1919-. Assistant Professor of English, M. A. C, 1921-. A :!: P, * :i; K. 



' »-r^riiii!:;es s 

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

Born 1890. B.Sc, North Carolina State College, 1917. Farm Manager, 1910-12. Swine Specialist 
for State of Massachusetts, 1916-19. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, M. A. C, 1919-. 

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

B.Sc., M. A. C, 1920. Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures, M. A. C, 1921-. K T *. 

Roland W. Roger.s, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Horticulture. 

B.Sc, M. A. C, 1917. Assistant Professor of Horticulture, M. A. C, 1921-. K T *, <I> K <J>. 

Schyler M. Salisbury, Professor of Animal H iishandry and Head of the Department- 

B.Sc, Ohio State University, 1913. Instructor in Animal Husbandry and Dairying, North Carolina, 
A. and M. College, 1913-1.5. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying, N. C. A. and M. 
College, 1913. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, Ohio State, 1915-18. Professor of Animal 
Husbandry, M. A. C, 1920-. 

William C. Sanctuary, B.Sc, Professor of Poultry Husbandry. 

Born 1888. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1912. Morrisville, New York State School of Agriculture, 1913-18. 
U. S. Army 1917-18. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 1921-. X. 

Donald W' . Sawtelle, M.Sc, Assistant Profa-.i-or of Agricultural Economics. 

B.Sc, University of Maine, 1913. M.Sc, University of Wisconsin, 1915. Assistant in Agricultural 
Economics, University of Wisconsin, 1915-17. Fellow in Political Economy, 1917-18. Instructor in 
Agricultural Economics, M. A. C, 1918-21. Assistant Professor, 1921-. A Z, * K *. 

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

Born 1866. B.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1892. Assistant Horticulturalist at Kansas E.v- 
periment Station, 1892-97. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1896. Professor of Horticulture, 
•Utah Agricultural 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, M. A. C, 1907-. * K *. 

Paul Serex, Jr., M.Sc, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 

Born 1890. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1913. M.Sc, M. A. C, 1916. Graduate Assistant in Chemistry, 
M. A. C, 1913-15. Chemist, New Hampshire State College, 1915. Assistant in Chemistry, M. A. C, 
1916-17. Member of American Chemical Society. Instructor in Chemistry, M. A. C, 1917-20. As- 
sistant Professor of Chemistry, M. A. C, 1920-. $ K *. 

James V. V. Shufelt, B.Sc, Captain, Cavalry, U. S. A.. Assistant Professor of Mili- 
tary Science and Tactics. 
Born 1891. B.Sc, Syracuse University, 1915. 2nd Lieutenant, Engineers, 1917. 2nd Lieutenant 
Cavalry, 1917. 1st Lieutenant in Cavalry, 1917. Captain, Cavalry, 1920. Assistant Professor of 
Military Science and Tactics, M. A. C, 1921-. 

Newell L. Sims, Ph.D., Professor of Rurcd Sociology. 

A.B., Tristate College, Ind. Transylvania University and Transylvania Theological Seminary, 
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 of Rural Sociology, M. A. C, 1920-. Professor of Sociology, Columbia University (Summer) 

Edna L. Skinner, B. Sc. Profefisor of Home Economics, Head of Department, Adviser 
of Women. 

Michigan Agricultural College, 1901. B.Sc, Columbia University, 1908. Instructor at Teachers 
College, Columbia University, 1908-12. Milliken University, 1912-18. Professor of Home Economics 
and Head of the Department, M. A. C, 1919-. 

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

Born 1898. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1921. Instructor in Dairying, M. A. C, 1921-. Q. T. V., * K *. 

Grant B. Snyder, B.Sc. Agr., Instructor in Vegetable Gardening. 

B.S.A., Ontario Agricultural College, Guelph, Out., 1922. Toronto University. Assistant Plant 
Hyludist at Ontario Agricultural College, 1919-21. Graduate Student, M. A. C, 1921-23. 

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

Born 1889. B.Sc, Cornell, 1912. M.Sc, Cornell, 1913. Instructor in Rural Engineering, Cornell, 
1912-17. Assistant Professor of Rural Engineering, Cornell, 1917-19. Assistant Professor of Rural 
Engineering, M. A. C, 1920-. Acacia. 

Lewis W. Taylor, B.Sc, In.ifructor in Poultry Hu.'^bandry. 

Born 1900. B.Sc, University of Wisconsin, 1922. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 
1922-. A Z. 

Charles H. Thayer, Instructor in Agronomy. 

Born 1884. Assistant in Short Courses, M. A. C, 1910-18. Instructor in Agronomy, M. A. C, 

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

Born 1890. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1913. Graduate Work in Floriculture and Plant Breeding, Cornel' 
University, 1913-14. Instructor in Floriculture, Cornell University, 1914-19. Instructor in Flori" 
culture, M. A. C, Spring Term, 1917. Associate Professor of Floriculture, M. A. C, 1919-20. Pro- 
fessor of Floriculture and Head of the Department, M. A. C, 1920-. ATP, * K >I>. 

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

B.Sc, M. A. C, 1920. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, M. A. C, 1920-. K U *. 

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

B.Sc, South Dakota Agricultural College, 1920. Instructor in Agronomy, M. A. C, 1920-. 

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

A.B., Tufts College, 1921. Instructor in French, M. A. C, 1921-. * A. 

Charles H. Thompson, M.Sc, As.nstant Profes-^or of Horticulture. 

Born 1870. B.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1893. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1898- 
Field Agent, U. S. D. A., Division of Botany, 1893. Instructor in Botany, Washington University, 
St. Louis, Mo., 189.5-99. Forestry Service, United States Department of the Interior, 1900. Grad- 
uate Student, Leiand 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 Plants of arid regions of America and Mexico, 1909-11. Assistant 
Professor of Horticulture, M. A. C, 1915-. K U *. 


-^zzjW'V-^^ s 

Harold F. Tompson, B.Sc, Professor of Vegetable Gardening a7id Head of the De- 
Born 1885. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1905. Teacher of Horticulture, Mt. Hermon Scliool, 1906-07. In- 
structor of Vegetable Gardening and Superintendent of Gardens and Orchards, 1907-10. Market 
Gardener, Seekonk, Mass., since 1910. Professor of Market Gardening and Head of the Department, 
M. A. C, 1915-. State Extension Specialist, M. A. C., 1918-. In charge of Market Garden Field 
Station at Lexington. Elected to Vegetable Growers' Association of America, 1922-. 

Ray E. Torrey, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. 

Born 1887. B.Sc, M. A. C, 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, M. A. C, 1919-21. Instructor in Botany, Harvard Summer School, 1919-. Assistant Professor 
of Botany, M. A. C, 1921-. 

Paul W. Viets, Supervisor of Placement Training. 

Special Course, Massachusetts Institute of Technologj'. Director of Mechanic Arts, Lancaster. 
Mass., 1915-16. Industrial Superintendent, Grenfel Association, Labrador, 1917. U. S. A., 1917-20- 
Student Advisor, Federal Board Staff, M. A. C, 1920. Supervisor of Farm Placement Training, M. A- 
C, 1921-. 

Frank A. Waugh, M.Sc, Professor of Landscape Gardening and Head of the De- 

Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. Editor Agricultural Department, Topeka Capital, 
1891-92. Editor of Montana Farm and Stock Journal, 1892. Editor, Demer Field and Farm, 1892-93. 
M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1893. Professor of Horticulture, Oklahoma A. and M. College, 
and Horticulturalist of the Experiment Station, 1893-95. Graduate Student, Cornell LTniversity, 
1898-99. Professor of Horticulture, University of Vermont and State Agricultural College, and Hor- 
ticulturalist of the Experiment Station, 1895-02. Horticultural Editor of The Country Gentleman, 
1898-11. Hospitant in the Koenigliche Gaertner-Lehranstalt, Dahlera, Berlin, Germany, 1910. Pro- 
fessor of Horticulture and Landscape Gardening and Head of the Department, M. A. C, and Horti- 
culturalist of the Hatch Experiment Station, 1902-. Captain, Sanitary Corps, Surgeon General's 
Office, 1918-19. K S, * K *. 

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

Born 1875. Illinois State Normal University, 1897. B.Sc, University of Illinois, 1901. Public 
School Teacher and City Superintendent, 1897-07. Graduate Work, University of Illinois, 1901, and 
Harvard, 1905. Teacher of Biology and Agriculture. State Normal School, River Falls, Wisconsin, 
1907-1912. Director, School of Educational Agriculture, State Normal School, Rivers Falls, Wise, 
1912-19. State Supervisor, Vocational Agricultural Education for Wisconsin, 1917-19. Professor of 
Agricultural Education, M. A. C, 1919-. S $ E. 

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

Born 1853. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1873. Graduate Student in Chemistry, M. A. C, 1873-76. Assistant 
Chemist, U. S. D. A., 1876. Student, University of Virginia, 1876-77. First Assistant Chemist, U. S. 
D. A., 1877-82. Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 1885. Associate Professor of Chemistry, M. A. C, 
1885-1907. Professor of Chemistry, M. A. C, 1907-. K S, * K <i>. 

Themistocles G. Yaxis, B.Sc, Assistant Profes.sor 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, 1917-18. Junior Professor 
in charge of Dairying, Georgia State College, 1918-19. Assistant Professor of Dairying, M. A. C, 
1920-. K S. 



■^^in|i:i;:B! a. 

Jamesi iirecfeenribge j^aige 


JAMES BRECKENRIDGE PAIGE was born in Prescott, December 28, 
1861, the youngest of a family of ten. On his father's side his great-grand- 
father was one of the Minute-men at Lexington, on his mother's his great- 
great-grandfather served in the Revolutionary army for seven years and died at 
Valley Forge. When the boy was five years old, the family moved to Amherst 
and remained seven years. Here he got his elementary schooling. Returning to 
the farm at Prescott, he attended the district school, and there prepared for college. 
He entered M. A. C. with the class of 1882, and from that time till his death he was 
intimately connected with the life of the college. 

As a student he entered into the life of the campus with zest. He was a member 
of the Q. T. V. fraternity. In all the years since he has been a moving spirit in the 
fraternity, and in later years its most influential member. The life of the campus 
was then much closer-knit than now. The majority of the students lived in the 
dormitories, the number of teachers was small, and relations between students and 
teachers were very intimate. Boyish pranks were much in evidence, and "Jim" 
was never the hindermost in them. College athletics were strong though in their 
infancy. In junior and senior years Dr. Paige played in the class baseball and the 
"varsity" football teams. 

After graduation he returned to the farm where, with his father, he continued 
farming for two years. He married Ada Russell. They had one daughter. Beryl. 
While on the farm he was continually called in by neighbors to care for sick or in- 
jured animals, and he decided to seek training along that line at Montreal School of 
Veterinary Science, the school with the highest reputation in America at that time. 
He graduated in 1888. Subsequently the Montreal School was amalgamated with 
McGill University, and the graduates of the earlier school received degrees from 
both institutions. 

He practiced two years in Northampton and came to the college as a teacher in 
July, 1890. In the summer of 1891 he again went to Montreal where he studied 
Bacteriology under Wyatt Johnson, through whom he became acquainted with 
the work of Teodor Kitt of Munich. In 1895-6 he studied under the latter and 
also visited the great veterinary schools of Germany, Austria and France. 

Returning to the college, his life thereafter is a very active one. He built up 
an important department. He personally superintended the building of the Vet- 
erinary Laboratory and Hospital, and also that of the next large building. Draper 
Hall, so that with his efforts and those of President Goodell, begins the building 
development of the college and has continued to the present. He served two 

terms as representative in the Massachusetts House of Representatives. In 1911 
he was acting Dean during a protracted illness of Dean Mills. 

While he did not publish a great deal, he did most important scientific work 
along several lines. He was the pioneer in tliis state in the use of tuberculin. Be- 
tween 1892 and 1895 he published articles on tuberculosis and its eradication. He 
was also a pioneer in the treatment of black-leg in cattle and of hog-cholera. Per- 
haps his most important piece of scientific investigation was done in collaboration 
with C. G. Paige and L. Frothingham on a disease in horses — epizootic lymphagi- 
tis — in which he was successful in isolating and propagating the specific germ of 
the disease. He was an authority on Animal Hygiene, particularly on Stable 

As a lecturer for Farmers' Institutes he was greatly in demand. His shrewd 
knowledge of human nature, his dry Yankee humor, and his faculty for drawing 
illustrations from his wide experience made even his technical lectures a delight 
to his hearers. In addition to his lectures on Horses and Cattle, he frequently 
lectured on Poultry and Bees. When the first Bee Courses were given at the college 
in 1903 by his great friend, Jim Wood of Prescott, it was in his apiary in his back- 
yard that the students got their practice. 

He was Secretary of the Alumni Association for twelve years. Probably no 
teacher on the campus knew the alumni body as well as he. He initiated the College 
and Alumni News in 1903, and edited the first three niunbers. 

As student, alumnus, teacher, investigator, administrator, he spent his life 
for M. A. C. We knew him best as a teacher. In this he made his best and finest 
contribution to his Alma Mater. In the class-room he was a great deal more than 
an authority in the subject of which he was teaching. He had a great many talents 
but the greatest was his ability to read human character. A great asset to him in 
his technical work was his mechanical ability. He was very skilful with his hands. 
In the basement of his laboratory and in his home, he had workshops where he 
turned out all sorts of articles in wood and metal. He was especially fond in these 
later years of collecting and restoring anticiue furniture. In his last illness he 
learned the art of modelling in clay and produced some pieces exquisite in form 
and color. 

He died October 5, 1922. 

We miss most his great heart. He made friends, men, women, children, ani- 
mals, even the plants. Only his intimates realized how keenly he felt. He was 
always self-restrained, and presented a calm front. In his work he seemed leis- 
urely, but few men accomplished so much. He loved to see this same self-control in 
his students. 

Every student of his has his story of some principle driven home so that he 
can never forget it. The college has lost a great teacher who taught by precept and 





September "20-23, Wednesday-Saturday — Entrance Examinations. 
September 27, Wednesday, 1.30 P. M. — Fall term begins; Assembly. 
October 12, Thursday — Holiday — Columbus Day. 
November 29-December 4, Wednesday-Monday — Thanksgiving recess. 
December 22, Friday — Fall term ends. 


January 2, Tuesday — Winter term begins. 

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

March 23, Friday — Winter term ends. 

March 26, Monday — Spring term begins. 

April 19, Thursday — Holiday — Patriots' Day. 

May 30, Wednesday — Holiday — Memorial Day. 

June 9-11, Saturday -Monday — Commencement. 

June 14-16, Thursday-Saturday — Entrance Examinations. 

September 19-22, Wednesday -Saturday — Entrance Examinations. 

September 26, Wednesday — Fall term begins. 

^ ~-^^^^~'^zz •"'"^'i ' *"" ° f '"^ " "I ,^ JM — jjrx jyj VLi^ftV 

Iggie ilen m ''WW^ ^i)o" 1922=1923 

Adams. Richard Laban 3 Park Place, Oakland, Calif. 

Agriculturist; 1905; M.S., U. of ("aiif., 1010. Author of books on farm 

management. Prof, of Farm Management, U. of Calif, since 1919. 
Allen, Edwin West 1923 Biltmore St., Washington, D. C. 

Editor; 188.5; Ph.D., U. of Gottingen, 1890: Ed.-in-chief Expt. Sta. Record. 

U. S. D. A. Author of papers of agrl. chem. and on work of Expt. Stas. 
^YRBS, Winfield Stamford, Conn. 

Surgeon; 1886; M.D., Bellevue Hosp. Med. Coll., 1893. Now genito- 
urinary surgeon to N. V. Radium Sanatorium. Memljer N. Y. nied. 

Bond, Henry Brattleboro, Vt. 

Retired; 187C; formerly Piuxhasing Agl. Am. Waltliam Watch Co., asst. 

mgr. Pierce Plant, Am. Rad. Co.; now director Am. Rad. Co. 
Brooks, AVilliam Penn Amherst, Mass. 

Agriculturist; 187.5; Ph.D., Halle. 1897. Been prof. agr. and hot., M. A. C. 

Imperial Coll. of Agr., Japan, 1880-87; rec. hon. degree Nogaku Hakushi, 

Japan Dept. Edn. Consulting agric. since 1918. 
Burgess, Albert Franklin Melrose Highlands, Mass. 

Entomologist; 1895; M.S., 1897; ])ul). annual rejiortsand bulls, on nursery 

and orchard inspection, sci. arts, on ent. Phi Sigma Kappa. 
CooLEY, Robert Allen 42 Bozemau, Mont. 

Entomologist; 1895; prof. ent. and zoo., Mont. Coll. and State Ent. 
Cutter, John Ashburton 120 Broadway, N. Y. 

Physician; 1882; M.D. Albany Med. ('oil., 1880. General med. ])ractise 

in New York since 1880; sijec. in chronic complaints. Phi Sigma Kai)])a. 
Felt, Charles Frederick W. 5344 Hyde Park Boul., Chicago, 111. 

Civil Eng. ; 1886; been levelman, axnian, rodman, In'idge eng.. transitman, 

and chief engineer of various railroads. 
Felt, Ephraim Porter State Mu.seum, Albany, N. Y. 

Entomologist; 1891 ; State Ent. of N. Y since Dec. 1898. Pub. an extended 

work on park and woodland in.sects; articles in hort. and sci. jours. 
Fletcher, Stevenson Whitcomb State College, Pa. 

Agriculturist; 1896; M.S., 1898; Ph.D. Cornell, 1900. Been prof. hort. 

and horticulturist of various agrl. colls, and expt. stas. Phi Kappa Phi. 
Gilbert, Arthur Witter 48 Stone Rd., Belmont, Mass. 

Agronomist; 1904; M.S. in Agr., Cornell, 1905; Ph.D.. 1909. Com. Agr. 

Mass. since 1919. Author agrl. books. Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Sigma 



^r^'ni'i e J a 

GoLDTHWAiT, JoEL Ernest 372 Marlboro St., Boston, Mass* 

Surgeon; 1885; M.D., Harvard, 1890. Practising in Boston; also instructor 
orthopaedic surgery. Harvard Med. Sch. Phi Beta Kappa. 

Gregg, John William Berkeley, Calif. 

Landscape architecture; 1904. Prof. land. gard. and flor., U. of Calif, 
since 1913. Pres. Park Commn., Berkeley. Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Hall, Josiah Newhall 1344 Elizabeth St., Denver, Col. 

Physician; 1878; M.D., Harvard 1882. Practised med. in Denver since 
1892. Contbr. to Am. med. jours, arts, on diseases of heart and lungs. 

Hartwell, Burt Laws Kingston, R. L 

Chemist; 1899; M.S. 1900; Ph.D., U. of Pa., 1903. Chemist, director and 
agronomist, R. I. Expt. sta. ; prof. chem. at Coll. Phi Kappa Phi. 

Halligan, James Edward John Wade & Sons, Inc., Memphis, Tenn. 

Chemist; 1900. Referee on sugar products. Author books on agr., stock 
feeding, fertility and fertilizers. Kappa Sigma. 

Hemenway, Herbert Daniel Holden, Mass. 

Lecturer; 1895. Expert engaged in landscape community development 
work and food production gardens since 1916. Author gard. books. 

Hills, Joseph Lawrence Burlington, Vt. 

College dean; 1881. Prof, agron., U. of Vt., since 1893. Dean Coll. of 
Agr. since 1898. Author expt. sta. reports. Kappa Sigma. 

Howe, Charles Sumner 11125 Bellflower Rd., Cleveland, O. 

College president; 1878; Ph.D., U. of Wooster, Chicago, 1887. LL.D. 
Mt Union Coll., Ohio. Pres. Case Sch. Applied Sci. since 1903. 

Lamson, George Herbert, Jr. Storrs, Conn. 

Prof, zoology; 1903; C. A. C, 1902; M.S., Yale, 1905. Prof, zoo., C. A. C. 

Lewis, Claude Isaac Masonic Bldg., Salem, Mass. 

Horticulturist; 1902; M. S. A. Cornell, 1906. Asso. ed. Am. Fruit Grower. 
Writer of several buls. on orchard econ., handling fruit, etc. 

LiNDSEY, Joseph Bridgeo Amherst, Mass. 

Chemist; 1883; Ph.D., U. of Gottingen, 1891. Head dept. chem. and Goess- 
mann prof. agrl. chem. at M. A. C. since 1911. 

Merrill, Frederick Augustus Dept. Agr., Washington, D. C. 

Author; 1889. Author several nature and geographical books. 

Monahan, Arthur Coleman Surg. General's Off., Washington, D. C. 

Educational expert; 1900. Director bureau of edn. Nat. Catholic Welfare 
Council since 1921. Lecturer on sch. admin, and edn. 

Morrill, Austin Winfield 382 W. Av. 53 Los Angeles, Calif. 

Entomologist; 1900; Ph.D., 1903. Orig. fumigation tent. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Myrick, Herbert Wilbraham, Mass. 

Publisher, editor; 1882. Pres. Phelps Pub. Co. and of other pub. com- 
panies. Reputed father Fed. Loan Act of 1916. Lecturer and author. 

Notes, Henry Alfred 27 Cottage St., Westfield, N. Y. 

Bacteriologist; 1912; M.S. 1914. In cliarge res. dept. Welch Grape Juice 

Co. Contbr. to prof, jours, on bacteriol. and chem. Phi Kappa Phi. 
Parmenter, George Freeman Waterville, Maine 

Chemist; 1900; M.A. 1903; Ph.D. Brown, 190,3. Prof. chem. and head 

of dept. at Colby since 1904. Author Colby lab. expts. Phi Sigma Kappa. 
Plumb, Charles Sumner 1980 Indianola Ave., Columbus, O. 

University professor; 1882; prof. an. hus., Ohio State Univ., since 1902. 

Author "Types and Breeds of Farm Animals" and other an. hus. books. 
Staples, Henry Franklin 3654 Somerton Rd., Cleveland, O. 

Physician; 1893; M.D. Cleveland U. of Med. and Surg., 1896. M.D. in 

Cleveland since 1902. Alpha Sigma Phi. 
Stockbridge, Horace Edward 116 E. Hunter St., Atlanta, Ga. 

Agrl.; 1878; Ph.D., U. of Gottingen, 1884. Chief chem. Jap. Gov. 

1887-89. Writer agrl and sci. reports and arts. Kappa Sigma. 
Stone, George Edward Amherst, Mass. 

Botanist; 1884; Ph.D., Leipzig, 1893. Formerly botanist Mass. Bd. Agr. 
TucKERMAN, FREDERICK Amherst, Mass. 

Anatomist; 1878; M.D., Harvard, 1882; A.M. Ph.D. Heidelberg, 1894. 

With others. Life of Chas. Anthony Goessmann, 1917. Papers on anatomy. 
Washburn, John Hosea Buckingham, Pa. 

Agriculturist; 1878; studied at Brown; A.M., Ph.D., U. of Gottingen, 1889 

Sec.-treas. Am. Assn. Agrl. Colls, and Expt. Stas. 
Webb, James Henry County Court House, New Haven, Conn. 

Judge; 1873; LL.B. (cum laude) Yale 1877; admitted to bar 1877. Judge 

Sup. Ct. of Conn, since 1914. Mem. bar Supreme Ct. of U. S. 
Wellington, Charles Amherst, Mass. 

Chemist; 1873; Ph.D., Gottingen, 188,5. Prof. chem. M. A. C. since 1885. 
Wheeler, Homer Jay Newton Center, 

Agricuhural chemist; 1883; A.M., Ph.D., U. of Gottingen, 1889. Now 

with Am. Agrl. Chem. Co Author "Manures and Fertilizers." 
White, Edward Albert The Parkway, Ithaca, N Y. 

c'rofessor horticulture; 1895. Head Dept. Flor., Cornell, since 1913. 

Author "Principles of Floriculture." Phi Kappa Phi. 
Whitney, William Channing 17 E. 24th St., Minneapolis, Minn. 

Architect; 1872; architect in Minneapolis. Pres. Minn. Soc. Arch. 
Wilder, John Emery 1622 Forest Pla., Evanston, 111. 

Tanner, merchant; 1882. Vice-pres. of Wilder & Co., tanners and leather 

merchants. Trustee Beloit Coll. Dir. Nat. City Bank, Chicago. 

(^rabuate ^tubentsi anb (ilrabuate a^siigtantg 

Ali, MoIiiirmI . 
Airliil)(il.l, J..lin G. . 
Avci-v. l!oy C. 
Buiirioll. Anna \". . 
Brase, HoriiKiii II. 
Bromley, Slaiilf,\- W. 
Budianan. Walter (!. 
Campbell, Walter J. 
Cliao, Chung-ting . 
Chase, Eleanor F. 
Dickinson, Lawrence S 
Dooley, Tliomas P. 
Epstein, Nathan I. 
Flikkcma, Rcn?A' E. 
Flint, Oliver S. 
Frellick, Ralph S. . 
French, Arthur P. . 
Garvey, Mary E. M. 
Glover, Theodore W. 
Godbout, J. Adelard 
Gray, Thomas D. 
Hall, Mervin P. 
Harris, Hoy D. 
Higgin, Albert S. 
Hodgdon, Julia P. 
Julian, Arthur N. 
Lowe, C. Hiram 
Merritt, L. A. 
Meserve, Charles A. 

Mooncy, Raymond A. 
Morgan, Ezra L. 
Morin, Adrien 
Mnilor, Richard T. 
O'Miien. Daniel W. 
Parker, J. R. . 
Potter, David 
Rice, Victor A. 
Robertson, William F 
Rogers, Roland W. . 
Sanborn, Joseph R. 
Serex, Paul, Jr. 
Snyder, Grant B. 
Thelin, Guy 
Tietz, Harrison M. 
Tipple, Esther W. . 
Verder, Bessie C. 
\'inten, Charles Raymond 
West, Guy C. 
Willanl, .John D. 
Worthley. Harlan N 
Yount, ilubert W. , 



R.A., Inlcriialional College, Smyrna 

B.S.A., Ontario Agricultural College. Toronto University 

B.Sc, Connecticut Agricultural College 

A.B., Mount Holyoke College 

B.A., New York I'liiversity 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricvdtnral College 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College 

A.B., M.A., Princeton University 

B.Sc, College of Agriculture, University of Nanking 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

A.B., Hope College 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College 

B.Sc, Franklin College 

B.Sc, Ohio State University 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College 

., B.S..\.. Ecole d'Agriculture de Ste. Anne de la Pocatiere 

B.Sc, Maryland Agricullnral College 

A. B., Amherst College 

B.Sc, Jliddlebury College 

B.Sc, Massachusetts .Vgricultural College 

B.A., Smith College 

,B..\., Northwestern University 

B..\., Pekin University; B.Sc. Univer.sily of Illinois 

B.Sc, Trinity College 

tute of Technology; Ph.D., University of Erlangen, Bavaria 
B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College 
A.B., McKendree College; M.A., University of Wisconsin 
B.S.A., Ecole d'Agriculture de Ste. Anne de la Pocatiere 
. B.S., Cornell University; M.S.. University of Maine 
B.Sc, Massa'clni.sells .\g^i(■nllnral(■ollege 
B.Sc., Massaclui,><ells .\grienllnral College 
B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricullnral College 
B.Sc, North Carolina Stale College 
B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College 
B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricullnral College 
B.Sc, Massachusetts .\gricuUnral College 
B.Sc, M.Sc, Massaclui.sells .Vgricultural College 
U.S.A., Ontario Agricultural College liiiversily of Toronto 
B.Sc, Soiilli Dakota Slate College 
B.Sc, Ma.s.saclin,selts Agricnilund College 
U.S., Teachers College Columbia University 
B.S., Milddebury College; M.A., Brown I'niversity 
B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College 
B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College 

B.A., Audierst College 

B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricullnral College 
B.ScAgr., Ohio Stale University 

tE:j)e SPagsiing of tfje 0lh Cfjemigtrp Jluiltring 

(The old chrmiMry hiiildlnf/ iras de.tlroyed hi/ fire on Sepi. G, 192'2) 

Early, that fall morning tlie people of Amjierst were aroused by the clang 
of the fire bell. The staccato explosions of the fire trnek, dashing up North 
Pleasant street, brought the curious to the windows. 

"Where's the fire?" 

"Looks as though it might be near the Aggies." 

"It is! See the smoke!" 

"Wonder what building. Let's see." 

So said the curious. Some went back to bed. Others arrived at our campus in 
time to see the old chemistry building belching smoke and flames. They saw the 
fire department fighting the fire as best they coidd with a limited water supply. 
Disheveled men ran up and down ladders, frantically striving to rescue all they 
niiglit of valuable books and records and apparatus. Practically the whole chemis- 
try department was there, working with the firemen to bring from the flames what- 
ever could be saved. The books of the library, some materials from the offices and 
some apparatus from the cellar were safely brought out. Before the ravages of tlie 
destroyer were checked, all of the west wing and the top two stoi-ies of the main ]>art 
were gone. The origin of the fire is unknown. It is thouglit that nitric acid, 
spilled on the old, dry wood of the building started the conflagration. The loss of 
the building itself was unim])ortant, it probably would have been torn down anyway. 
Some valuable equipment, valued at about thirteen thousand dollars or so, was 
licked up by the hungry flames. Materially it was no great loss. Many of us were 
glad to be rid of this "stench obscene," this "barn," this "relic of the past" that 
was disflgiu'ing our beautiful campus. Many a student heart is gladdened by tlie 
thought that no more will he have to climb the worn and rickety stairs to stifle 
in the accumulated smells of the years. Probably the old building had outlived its 
usefulness, but to the lover of Old Aggie's hi.story and traditions there was a hint of 
tragedy in that violent end. 

What was lost in that crackling, hissing, flaming hell.^ Was it good American 
dollars, in the shape of costly equipment? Was it the weather-worn and seamed 
wood of the building? No, the loss was not material. It was more like the burial of 
a dear old friend who had lived with and heljied us through days of adversity, of 
whose help we were no longer in need, with whose plainness and decrepitude we were 
frankly out of patience. But when he had gone — an aching emptiness in om- 
hearts as we viewed his grave. So it was with the "old barn." Its grave is marked 


^:_'n|i'i li a 

by granite foundations. Its spirit can only live in our hearts. In our imaginations 
those old, worn stairways that made such good fuel still echo to the determined 
tread of the men who made known the name of M. A. C. throughout the world. We 
cannot help thinking of the earliest days of our college when the renowned "Faculty 
of Four" and their friends were struggling against opposition and ridicule from all 
sides, struggling that our dear Alma Mater might be what she is today. And the 
old structure, now gone, played an all-important part in that struggle. Could 
there be a more fitting time than now to look back upon our early history, now that 
one of the reminders of that history is lost? 

It was before the Civil War that the idea of a college whose purpose would be 
the teaching of Agriculture in Massachusetts was conceived. In 1848, there was 
some interest in a private institute to be called the "Massachusetts Agricultural 
Institute." The next year Hon. Marshal P. Wilder (for whom Wilder Hall is 
named) delivered an address on "Agricultural Education." This address started 
the movement that finally resulted in the establishment of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. During President Lincoln's administration, in 1862, a bill 
was passed giving to each state of the Union a portion of government land which 
should be donated to the endowment of a college to teach "such branches of learn- 
ing as are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts." After much discussion and 
indecision, Amherst was chosen as the site of the Massachusetts College. This 
college was opened to the first class of forty-seven members on October 17th, 1867. 
The faculty then consisted of four men, that "Faculty of Four" which won such 
renown. This faculty was composed of Levi Stockbridge, President Clark, Ebe- 
nezer Snell, (later replaced by Dr. Charles A. Goessman), and Henry H. Goodell. 
The History of M. A. C. written by L. B. Caswell says, "The buildings that 
were erected when the first students appeared upon the college premises were: 
the south dormitory; a boarding house, on the north side of the ravine; a Chemical 
laboratory which presented a barn-like appearance and a part of which was used at 
first as a gymnasium, was fifty-seven by forty-six feet and two stories in height." 
Here we first see mention of the chemistry building. Next year, 1868, when Dr. 
Charles A. Goessman came to assume the duties of professor of chemistry, the 
original building received an addition and was called "College Hall " From the 
same historian we read: "It is a wooden structure, sixty by ninety -seven feet and 
when first erected was occupied as follows: in the first story was a chapel sixty by 
forty feet, and four rooms occupied by students in practical chemistry; in the 
second story was a hall for drawing, also used as a recitation and lecture room by the 
professor of mathematics and engineering, a chemical lecture room, office and the 
private laboratory and apparatus room of the professor of chemistry; in the third 
story was the military drill hall and armory . . . The old chemical laboratory was 
incorporated in this new edifice." There it was, much as we knew it yesterday. At 
first not entirely devoted to chemistry, this wooden structure housed many of the 
activities of the college. Names and events dear to the hearts of old alumni were 


^'n|!ifB» a 

irrevocably bound up with that liiiilding. But the history of the old chemical 
building is the great history of our college, and space is limited, so we must pass to 
the present. 

Today the department of chemistry is scattered arovuid the camjius. Working 
under serious handicaps, it is awaiting the completion of the new building near 
Draper Hall. Tomorrow the department will be in that splendid new Goessman 
Building. The new home will \\R\e the latest and most improved equipment. 
Capacious laboratories and lecture rooms will probably attract more students who 
are interested in chemistry. In a few years a new generation of students will 
probably rarely stop to think that there ever was any othei- chemistry laboratory. 
New professors will teach facts and theories far advanced from ours, even as ours 
have advanced from those of 1867. But in devotion to the Alma Mater and to the 
cause of education and learning, there could be no advance over those men of tlie 
early days who taught and were taught, those men on whose life-works the fame of 
M. A. C. is founded. The new generation of faculty and students may well be 
proud of their building, but if they arc to keep alive the spirit of Old Aggie, they 
must never forget the old. The name of "Goe.ssman" over Hie entrance should 
help to keep alive remembrances of the ]]ast. For forty years this leader 
in the field of science and education was head of the chemistry department. For all 
the years that he was in Amherst, he was an active participant in the affairs of 
the college, and a man well loved by all with whom he came in contact No other 
name could .serve as his to keep ever fresh in future minds tlie accom|)]isiiinents and 
examples of Old Aggie. 

The old building is gone. Its usefulness outlived, its ugliness des|)i.sed, its 
spirit loved. Let us stop in the rush of progress to pay it the tribute that is its due. 
As we puss its site let us think of tlie traditions, of the sacrifices, of the grandeur, of 
the spirit of self-sacrificing service to humanity through which that building lived. 

^-^^^^S^^^Flll '^ ^ffii |^;;;i -JJ'^J3j fiA 


George H. Chapman 
Emory E. Grayson 
William L. Machmer 
Marshall 0. Lanphear 

Roger B. Friend 
Owen E. Folsom 
Raymond H. Grayson 

JHcnifaerg in tfjc JfacuUp 

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

Wilbur H. ]\Lirshman, Prefiident 

James A. Beal 
Richmond H. Sargent 
Irving W. Slade 


^^inini 8 J B 






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§, :4 

.vx . ■ fe §;; : ^ M "^ t. 

tli:i)e Senate 

senior Mtmhtti 

James A. Beal 
Owen E. Folsom 
Roger B. Friend 

Roger B. Friend, President 

Raymond H. Grayson 
Wilbur H. Marshman 
Richmond H. Sargent 

Edward L. Bike 
Sterling Myrick 

f unior Mtmhtx& 

Charles J. Tewhill 
Robert H. Woodworth 






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^WWP|Rii,^l^Mi^iP^gF " 


Womtn'^ ^tubent Council 

Established March, 1919 

Inza A. Boles, '23, President Molly L. Lewis, '23, Vice-President 

Doris Hubbard, '24, Secretary 
Dorothy V. Turner, '23 Emily G. Smith, '25 

Martha B. S. Epps, '24 Beatrice Kleyla, 2 yr. 


Jlonor Council 

Rooer B. Friend, '"23 . 
William W. Wood, '24 

Trescott T. Allele, '^.S 
Mason W. Alger, '2,S 
Harold D. Stevenson, '24 
Milton W. Taylor, '25 
James Bower, '2() 



;8 ti n 

;^111"1:;B J'B, 


President . 
Secretary . 
Treasurer . 
Historian . 

W:\)t Senior Clasisi 


Philip B. Dowden 

Luther B. Arrington 

Gilbert H. Irish 

Melvin B. Hallett 

Eleanor W. Bateman 

Vernon D. Mudgett 

Howard Bates 

^te Claims llisitorp 

IN the early fall of 1919 we, as unsophisticated Freshman, came to Aggie's 
campus and immediately started forth to introduce ourselves. We did, of 
course, go through the pond but the class of '22 was kept on the alert through- 
out the year, and more than once felt strongly our presence. The freshman athletic 
teams gave glory to the class and the show was such a success that no freshman 
class since has dared attempt to entertain the college for a whole evening. 

With a slight sense of dignity we assumed the responsibilities of the sophomore 
year and tendered our respects to the incoming class. With greeting similar to 
that we ourselves had received, the newcomers stirred up the muddy pond. Physics, 
Zoology, and Botany played us hard the fall term as did Aggie Ec in the winter, 
but we managed to keep our heads above water through them all. The celebration 
of the semi-centennial anniversary of M. A. C. took place in June, combined with 
the commencement exercises of our brother class. The Memorial Building dedicated 
at this time was the scene of the Soph-Senior Hop, the first college event to take 
place there. 

Junior year came and went with the usual happenings. Aggie was left in 
Dean Lewis's care while President Butterfield studied agricultural conditions in 

This year we were the onlookers of the Freshman-Sophomore events and we 
tried to study and practice the behavior of the Seniors, to what success we our- 
selves cannot judge. 

Now, Seniors, we will all too soon leave Aggie, our home for nearly four years, 
but with confidence of returning often. The class of 1923 has filled many positions 
on the varsity teams and has also played a large part in non-athletic activities. 
We sincerely hope our humble contributions may have added to Aggie's fame and 
that our interest and loyalty will hold us close to M. A. C. 


^^^n|T'i::B! S 

Abele, 'fresco It Tii])])er Quincy 

]901; Quincy High School; Aniuuil TIiisli.iiich\; Tliol:! CliI; (1:is.s 'I'nick (1. 2. ;5): Six Man Rope 
Pull (1, 2); Class Football (1, 2i; Cl^iss U.-iskclliall (1. 21; \arsilv FooLball (2. 3, -t); Aggie 
Squib (i, % 3, 4) ; Editor in Chief of. s'</«//< i li; Class Viee-l'n-sideni (1, 3). 

Alexander, Donald Briggs Boston 

1898; Boston English High School; Landscape Cardening: Sigma Phi Epsilon; Manager Fresh- 
man Fodlliall ( li; Class Basketball (1); Class Relay ( 1 1; Class Baseball (1); Class President (1); 
Varsil.N- Baski-lball (2, 3); Varsity Baseball (2. .'ii; Soph-Senior Hop Committee (21; InFonnal 
Committee (3); Interfraternity Conference i;i, 4i. 

Alger, Mason Williams West Bridgewaler 

1900; Howard High School; Animal Husbandry; Alpha Gamma Rho; Varsity Football (9, 3, 4); 
Senate (4); Honor Council (4); Class Captain (3); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Class Sergeant-at- 
arms (1, 2). 

Arrington, Luther Bailey Florence 

1902; Northampton High School; FloricuUnxe; Alpha (iamma Rho; Colla/iaii (1, 2, 3. 4); 
Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Index (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinel (-!•); Manager Class Baseball (1, 3); 
Class Secretary (3); Class Historian (2); Floiieullnre (Jlub (3, 4). 

Baker, Howard M;irslificld 

1901; Dean Academy; Entomology; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Manager Class Tennis f I);C'lass Base- 
ball (1, 2. 3); Manager Class Baseball i'2); Class Hocke.y (2); Indkx (3); Class Treasurer (3); 
^■arsity Hockey (3, 4). 

Batenian, Eleanor Willard Arlington Heiglils 

1902; Arlington High School; Animal Husbandry: Delta Phi Gamma: Freshman Show (1); 
Girls' Musical Clubs; Roister Doisters. 

Bates, Howard CoJiasset 

1899; Cohasset High School; Pomologv; Kap|)a llamma Phi; Six :\laii Rope I'lill (1); Class 
Football (2); \'arsity Football (2). 

Bates, Robert Brooks \\cst Hi)ringlield 

1901; West Springfield High School; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma lili.i; \arsitv Rifle Team (2); 
Class Rifle 'I earn (2); Class Track (2); \'arsity Track (3). 

Beal, Janics Allen Al)ingloii 

1898; Abinglon High Sri I; Entomology; Kappa Sigma; Class Foolball (1 1; ( lass liaskclball 

(1); \arsity Foolball (2, 3, 4); \'arsity Basketball (2, 3); Class Treasm-cr III; Class \ icr-Presi- 
dent (2) ; Class i-'resident (2J ; Interclass Athletic Council (1 ) ; IiUerl'ra Icniily ( onl'crenee ( 2, 3, 4 1 ; 
Informal Committee (3, 4); Senate (3, 4); Adelphia.. 

Bciniett, James Stanley SOiilli Meriilcn, Coiin. 

1898; Meriden High School; Poultry Husbandi-y; Al|ilia Gamma liho; Glee Club ( I. 2, 3. 4i; 
Roister Doisters (3, 4); Interfraternity Conference (4). 

Boles, Inza A. Dorchester 

1898; Girls' High School; Floriculture; Delta Phi Gamma; Class Secretary (1); Roister Doisters; 
(2); Women's Student Council (2, 3, 4); Freshman Show (1). 


Borgeson, Melvin Benjamin Worcester 

1897; Worcester North High School; Landscape Gardening; Kappa Gamma Phi; Captain Class 
llifle Team (1, 2); Interfraternity Conference (-t); Landscape Club. 

Brewer, Gardner Hunt Upton 

1902; Upton High School; Animal Husbandry; Kappa Epsilon; Dairy Cattle Judging Team; 
Dairy Products Judging Team. 

Broderick, Lawrence Francis Hyde Park 

1902; Hyde Park High School; Farm Management; Kappa Epsilon; Glee Club (2, 4); Roister 

Buckley, Francis Edward Natick 

1900; Natick High School; Lansdcape Gardening; Kappa Sigma; Manager Baseball (3); Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee (2); Informal Committee (4); Class Treasurer (.S). 

Burbeck, Joseph Howard Peabody 

1898; Peabody High School; Landscape Gardening; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Football (2); 
Varsity Football (4). 

Burke, Edmund William Watertown 

1900; Watertown High School; Microbiology; Kappa Epsilon; Squih (2, 3). 

Cohen, Saul Dorchester 

1902; Boston English High School; Chemistry; Collegian (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Index (3) ; Varsity Football 
(3, 4); Class Hockey (2); Band (2). 

Collins, Donald Keith Rockland 

1901; Rockland High School; Animal Husbandry; Theta Chi. 

Cook, Frederick Belcher Niantic, Conn. 

1901; Crosby High School; Rural Sociology: Kappa Epsilon; Class Football (1); Class Rifle Team 
(1,2); Varsity Rifle Team (2) ; Honor Council ( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Christian Association Cabinet (3, 4) ; 
President C. A. (4). 

Corash, Paul Worcester 

1902; Classical High School; Animal Husbandry; Delta Phi Alpha; Index (3); Livestock Judging 
Team (4) . 

Dickinson, Lewis Everett, Jr. Holyoke 

1901; Holyoke High School; Chemistry; Kappa Epsilon; Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Track (2) ; 
Manager Class Track (3); Roister Doisters (2); Varsity Basketball (3); Interfraternity 
Conference (4); Secretary Roister Doisters (3). 

Dowden, Philip Berry Sandwich 

1901; Sandwich High School; Entomology; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Basketball (1); Manager 
Class Baseball (1); Manager Class Football (2); Manager Varsity Basketball (4); Varsity 
Football (3, 4); Class Vice-President (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Informal Committee (4); 
Class President (4). 

Faneuf , John Benedict West Warren 

1903; Warren High School; Chemi.stry; Kappa Epsilon; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Class Baseball (1); 
Varsity Baseball (3). 


fr!^'^ ^_ ■>>b;^39//_ ; 

Fitzpatrick, Leo Joseph Brockton 

1900; Brockton High School; Agriculture; Kappu Epsilon; Animal Husbandry Club (2, 3, 4); 
Pomology Club (."S. 4). 

Folsom, Owen Eugene Roslindale 

1902; West Roxbury High School; Agricultural Economics; Phi Sigma Kappa; Freshman 
Show (1); Collegian (1, 2, 3); Business Manager Collegian (4); Manager Six Man Rope Pull (2); 
Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Business Manager Index (3); Chairman Junior Prom Com- 
mittee (3); President Interfraternity Conference (4); Senate (4); Adelphia (4); Chairman 
Informal Committee (4). 

Friend, Roger Boynton Dorchester 

189C; Dorchester High School, Entomology; Alpha Gamma Rho; Track (2, 3); Editor-in- 
Chief Index (3); President of Senate, Honor Council; Adelphia. 

Fuller, Robert Donald Woburn 

1900; Woburn High School; Floriculture; Q T V Band (1, 2); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee (2); Class Show Committee (1, 2). 

Gamzue, Benjamin Holyoke 

1900; Holyoke High School; Agricultural Education; Delta Phi Alpha, Burnham Declamation 
Contest (1, 2); Varsity Debating Team (3). 

Cerry, Bertram Irving Peabody 

1896; Peabody High School; Entomology; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

C ildemeister, Mary Katherine Belchertown 

1898; Central High School, San Juan, P.R.; Pomology; Delta Phi Gamma; Girls' Clubs (2, 3, 4); 
Pomology Club (4). 

Giles, Clifton Forrest Newtonville 

1899; Newton High School; Pomology; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Varsity football (2, 3, 4); Class 
Football (2); Varsity Cross Country (1); Class Baseball (1, 2. 3); Class Basketball (2); 
Hockey (»). 

Gold, Philip Lynn 

1901; Salem High School; Agricultural Education; Delta Phi Alpha; Index (3); Glee Clubs (3). 

Goldstein, Joseph Lynn 

1899; Lynn English High School; Dairying; Delta Phi Alpha; Dairy Products Judging Team. 

Gordon, Howard Reynolds Ipswich 

1899; Manning High, Ipswich; Pomology; Lambda Chi Alpha; \arsity Baseball (2, 3, 4); 
Varsity Hockey (2, 3); Captain of Hockey (4); Class Baseball (1); Captain Class Hockey (1); 
Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Six Man Rope Pull (2). 

Graves, George Granville, Ohio 

1900; New London, Ohio, Ilig'i School; Lantlscape Gardening; Theta Chi. 

Grayson, Raymond Henry Milford 

1901; Milfdi-fl High School;' Agricultural Economics; Alpha Sigma Phi; Captain Class Football 
(\): Class liaskclbiill (1); Class liiisebiill (1); Class Captain (1); Class Sergeant-at-arms (1); 
\arsily l-'nolhall (2. 3, 4'; Caplaiu of Kootball (4); Class Smoker Committee (2); Junior 
Prom CommiUcc Ci); Senate (3, 4); Adelphia (4). 


Hale, John Stancliffe Glastonbury, Conn. 

1902; Glastonbury High School: Pomology; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Basketball (1); Class 
Treasurer (1); Six Man Rope Pull (1); Freshman Show (1); Varsity Basketball (2, 3); President 
Pomology Club (i). 

Hallett, Melvin Bernard Rockland 

18!)S; Rockland High School; Agricultural Economics; Theta Chi; Class Relay (1, 2, 3); 
Cross Country (i); Index (3); Interfraternity Conference (3, 4). 

Harrington, Robert John Holyoke 

1899; Rosary High School; Entomology; Alpha Sigma Phi; Class Baseball (1, 2); Varsity 
Baseball (2, 3). 

Heath, Allan Jay Newfane, Vt. 

1902; Leland and Gray Seminary; Animal Husbandry; Kappa Epsilon; Dairy Stock Judging 
Team; Dairy Products Judging Team. 

Hilyard, Norman Douglas Beverly 

1900; Beverly High School; Agricultural Economics; Q.T. V.; Class Football (1); Manager 
Class Basketball ( 1 ) ; Freshman Show ( 1 ) ; Class Vice-President (2, 3) ; Varsity Baseball ( 1, 3, 4) ; 
V'arsity Hockey (3, 4); Interfraternity Conference (3, 4). 

Hodsdon, Marshall Sinclair Melrose Highlands 

1901; Melrose High School; Pomology; Phi Sigma Kappa; Six Man Rope Pull (1); Class 
Hockey (1); Class Treasurer (1); Class Secretary (2); Varsity Hockey (2, 3); Varsity Football 

HoUey, George Gilbert Fiskdale 

1897; Hitchcock Free .Academy; Landscape Gardening; Lambda Chi Alpha; Six Man Rope 
Pull (2); Class Football (2); Class Baseball (1); Varsity Baseball (2, 3) 

HoUis, Frederick Allen Charlton 

1902; Charlton High School; Farm Management; Rifle Team (2); Varsity Football (3, 4). 

Hunter, Henry Leander Pleasantville, N. Y. 

1901; Westown, Pennsylvania; Pomology; Theta Chi. 

Irish, Gilbert Henry Turner, Maine 

1898; Leavitt Institute; Pomology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Class Secretary (1); Class Banquet 
Committee (1); Freshman Show (1); Varsity Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Index (3); Varsity Cross 
Country (2). 

Johnson, Cleon Bancroft Ipswich 

1900; Manning High School; Chemistry; Kappa Epsilon; Roister Doisters (2, 3, 4). 

Johnson, Eyrie Gray Mattapan 

1901; Dorchester High School; Agricultural Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Class Rifle Team 
(1); Manager Class Basketball (2); Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Varsity Rifle Team (3). 

Lewis, Molly LeBaron Jamaica Plain 

1902; Girls' Latin School; Animal Husbandry; Delta Phi Gamma; Women's Student Council 
(3, 4); Animal Husbandry Club. 

Lindskog, Gustaf Elmer Richard Roxbury 

1903; Boston English High School; Botany; Kappa Epsilon; Squib (1); Class Basketball (2); 
Manager Roister Doisters (3, 4); Academic Activities Board (3, 4); Phi Kappa Phi. 

Luddington, Frank Dennisoii Hamden, Conn. 

1900; New Haven High School; Lanscape Gardening; Kappa Epsilon; Class Football (1, 2); 
Varsity Football (3). 

MacCready, Donald Eugene Elizabeth, N. J. 

1900; Battin High School: Pomology; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Cross Country (1, 2); Varsity 
Cross Country (2, 4); Captain Cross Country (4); Class Track (1, 2, 3); Varsity Track (1, 2, 
3, 4); Class Tennis (1, 2); Varsity Relay (2, 3, 4); Captain Relay (4). 

Marshall, Alexander Borea Greenwich, Conn. 

1894; Maryville College Prep. Dept.; Landscape Gardening: Theta Chi. 

Marshman, Wilbur Horace Springfield 

1900; Springfield Central High School; Pomology; Kappa Sigma; Class Basketball (1); Captain 
Class Baseball (1); Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Basketball (2, 3, 4); Captain Varsity 
Basketball (4) : Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; Vice-President of Senate; President of Adelphia; Inter- 
class Athletic Board; Junior Prom Committee (3). 

Martin, Frances Barbara Amherst 

1902; Amherst High School; Agricultural Economics: Delta Phi Gamma; Roister Doisters 

(3, 4). 

Martin, Robert Fitz-Randolph Spring-field 

1900; Springfield Technical High School; Agricultural Economics; Alpha Gamma Rho; Fresh- 
man-Sophomore Debate (1); Rifle Team (1, 3); Roister Doisters (2, 3, 4); Glee Clubs (2, 3); 
Class Vice-President (3). 

Mather, Edna 

1896; Moss House High School, Whitefield, England; Chemistry. 

Minor, John B., Jr. 

1896; Cheshire School; Chemistry; Kappa Sigma. 

Mohamedi, Sageer 

1900; Saint Xaviers High School; Pomology; Cosmopolitan Club. 


Plainville, Conn 

Bombay, India 

Mohor, Robert de Sales Newton Centre 

1900; Newton High School; Agricultural Economics; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Football (1); 
Six Man Rope Pull (1); Class Sergeant-at-arms (1); Class Captain (2); Varsity Football 
(2, 3, 4). 

Mudgett, Vernon Downer Lancaster 

1902; Lancaster High School; .\nimal Husbandry; Lambda Chi .\lpha: Class Football (1, 2); 
Varsity Football (3, 4); Class Basketball; President Animal Husbandry Club; Dairy Stock 
Judging Team. 

Newell, Richard C;irll S|)ringfield 

1902: West SprinKfi<ld High School; Floriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho; Class Cross Couiilry 
(1); Class Track Manager (1, 2); Assistant Manager of Varsity Track (2); Manager \'arsity 
Track (3); Floriculture Club. 

Norcross. Tlarry Cecil Brimfield 

189."); Springfield Technical High School; .Agricultural Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee 
(;luli (I, 2); Orchestra (1, 2); .Aggie Revue (1, 2); Agricultural Economics Club (2). 


m ..^^^ 


Nowers, Donald Gilford Danvers 

1896; Gushing Academy; Landscape Gardening; Lambda Chi Alpha; Six-Man Rope Pull (1); 
Varsity Football (3, 4); Class President (1); Glee Club (3, 4); Orchestra (3, 4). 

Paddock, Wallace Earl Worcester 

Classical High School, Pomology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Varsity Track (2, 3); Class Treasurer 
(2); Pistol Team (2, 3); Sqiiih (2, 3, 4). 

Picard, Charles Francis Plymouth 

1901; Plymouth High School; Chemistry; Kappa Epsilon. 

Putnam, Ernest Taylor Greenfield 

1897; "Hempstead," Long Island; Agricultural Economics; Kappa Epsilon; Class Historian 
(1); Manager Varsity Hockey (4). 

Richardson, Mark Morton West Brookfield 

1896; Leicester Academy; Pomology; Theta Chi; Pomology Club 

Roberts, Arthur William Hyde Park 

1902; Hyde Park High School; Chemistry; Theta Chi; Class Track (2, 3); Varsity Football 
(3, 4); Class Football (2); Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (2, 3) 

Russell, Charles Francis Winchendon 

1897; Murdock Academy; Animal Husbandry; Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Stock Judging Team (3); 
Animal Husbandry Club. 

Sandow, Alexander Pittsfield 

1901 ;Morningside High School; Microbiology; Delta Phi Alpha; Banquet Scrap Committee (1); 
Captain Class Debating Team (1); Glee Clubs (1, 3, 4); Captain Varsity Debating Team (3); 
Manager Varsity Debating Team (4); Academic Activities Committee (4). 

Sargent, Richmond Holmes Winthrop, Maine 

1897; Thornton Academy, Saco, Maine; Animal Husbandry; Kappa Sigma; Class Football (1); 
Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); Variity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4); 
Captain of Varsity Baseball (4); Chairman Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Junior Prom 
Committee (3); Informal Committee (3); Adelphia (4); Class Captain (1, 2); Senate (4). 

Sears, Fred Grant, Jr. Dalton 

1901; Dalton High School; Pomology; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Secretary (1); Orchestra 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (2, 3); Class Rifle Team (2) ; Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2). 

Sharpe, Charles Gertner Amherst 

1887; Robbins High School, Norfolk, Conn.; .Agricultural Education. 

Shea, Thomas Francis Holyoke 

1899; Holyoke High School; Chemistry; Kappa Gamma Phi; Catholic Club. 

Slade, Irving Woodman Chelsea 

1901; Chelsea High School; Agricultural Economics; Kappa Sigma; Freshman Show (1); 
Student Vaudeville (2); Aggie Revue (3); Class Historian (2); Class Secretary (1, 3); Glee 
Clubs (1, 2, 3, 4); Leader of Glee Clubs (4); Index (3); Collegian (2, 3, 4); Editor-in-chief of 
Collegian (4); Adelphia; Phi Kappa Phi. 

Smith, Jeffrey Poole West Roxbury 

1902; Boston English High School; Pomology; Kappa Epsilon; Class Hockey (2). 



Snow, Thomas Lathrop Greenfield 

1900; Greenfield High School; Pomologv; Alpha Gamma Rho; Index (3); Manager Musical 
Clubs (4). 

Tanner, Edwin Worcester 

1901; Worcester South High School; Microbiology; Kappa Epsilon; Cross Country (1, 3, 4); 
Track (3); Burnham Declamation Contest (1, 2); Class DebatingTeam (1). 

Tarr, James Gordon Everett 

1901; Everett High School; Agricultural Economics; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Freshman Show (1); 
Class Hockey (2); Varsity Hockey (3). 

Tisdale, Edward Norman Medfield 

1902; Medfield High School; Pomologv; Lambda Chi Alpha; Cross Country (1, 2, 3); Manager 
Class Hockey (1); Y. M. C. A. (2, 3, '4); Assistant Cheer Leader (3); Spring Track (1, 2, 3); 
Pomology Club (3, 4). 

Towne, Carroll Alden Auburndale 

1901; Loomis Institute; Landscape Gardening; Q. T. V.; Musical Clubs (1, 2, 3, 4); Roister 
Doisters (2); Index (3); Squib (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Towne, Warren Hannaford Cambridge 

1901; Rindge Technical School; Animal Husbandry; Kappa Epsilon; Varsity Track (1, 2, 3); 
Cross Country (1, 2); Animal Husbandry Judging Team (4). 

Tumey, Malcolm Edward Deerfield 

1898; Deerfield Academy; Pomology; Q. T. V.; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Basketball 
(3, 4); Track (3); Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Football (1, 2). 

Turner, Dorothy VanHoven Washington, D. C. 

1901; Amherst High School; Agricultural Economics; Delta Phi Gamma; Women's Student 
Council (4); Class Historian (2, 4). 

Wendell, Richard Goodwm Belmont 

1902; Belmont High School; Pomology; Phi Sigma Kappa; Mandolin Club (1, 2); Glee Clubs 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Orchestra (3, 4); Leader of Orchestra (4); Burnham Declamation Contest (1, 2); 
Flint Oratorical Contest (3). 

Whitaker, Holden Newton Highlands 

1900; Newton High School. Agricultural Economics; Q. T. V.; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class 
Hockey (1, 2); Collegian (1, 2, 3); Varsity Hockey (2, 3, 4). 

Whittier, John McKay Brookline 

1901; Everett High School; Agricultural Economics; Kappa Sigma; Manager Varsity Football 
(4); Glee Clubs (1, 2, 3, i);Collegian (1, 2, 3, 4); Index (3); Manager Class Hockey (2); Fresh- 
man Show (1); Aggie Revue (3). 

Williams, Forrest Earl Sunderland 

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

Wirth, Conrad L. Minneapolis, Minn. 

1899; St. John's Military Academv, Delafield, Wise; Landscape Gardening; Kappa Sigma; 
Class Football (1); Class Basketball (I, 2, 3); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (1, 2); Varsity Football 
(2, 3); Class Basketball Manager (3); Varsity Cheer Leader (4); President Landscape Club (4). 




^1111 111 «S B 

trije f unior ClagsJ 



Vice-Presiden t 




Captain . 


Charles J. Tewhill 

Edward L. Bike 

Richard B. Smith 

Edward Kane 

Ruth M. Wood 

Kenneth Salman 

Chester Whitman 

^\)t ClaiSg ||igtorj> 

THE opening day of college, September 29, 1920, one hundred twenty slightly 
bewildered and very eager Freshmen met together as a class for the first 
time at assembly in Bowker Auditorium. How imposing the Auditorium 
appeared to us that day, and how large seemed the student body of which we, 
at least, were a part! Long will that first assembly with President Butterfield's 
speech of welcome and afterwards the singing of "Sons of Old Massachusetts" 
remain vivid in our memories. Each one of us thrilled to the promise of that song 
and responded deep in our hearts to the call of our chosen college. 

Our first year at Aggie was a great year in her history, for she was celebrating 
the Fiftieth Anniversary of the graduation of her first class. The dedication of the 
first women's dormitory. The Abigail Adams; the holding of many national con- 
ferences on agriculture and country life, which brought groups of noted people to 
the campus at frequent intervals; the completion and dedication of the Memorial 
Hall; and then the splendid week of the Fiftieth Anniversary Commencement, con- 
tributed to make a glorious year for the college, and a most inspiring year for us, 
the youngest class. 




Our Freshman year brought a full share of class triumphs. The Freshman- 
Sophomore hockey and basketball games went to us. In a lively banquet scrap we 
achieved victory again over the class of '23. The encounter took place behind the 
cold storage plant, after our class had spent the night crowded into some aban- 
doned chicken coops. We tied and handcuffed practically all of the Sophomore 
Class and imprisoned them in the Drill Hall. The girls for the first (and probably 
the last) time in the history of the college had a part in that battle to the extent of 
keeping the Sophomore girls locked all night in a room at the Abbey, by using a 
fire hose and ruining part of the food prepared for the Sophomore men. 

Our girls have done much to develop college life, for members of our class as 
Freshmen took a major share in launching the Y. W. C. A., and they have also had 
an active part in the dramatic and literary activities of the campus. 

A long series of interclass victories came to us our Sophomore year. We won 
both rope pulls, the Freshman-Sophomore debate, the numeral games in football, 
hockey, basketball, and baseball. One event which stands out sharplj' in our 
memories was the night before March 17 when the Freshmen got together at mid- 
night and attempted to burn their Frosh caps on the ground of Wilder Hall. Then 
came a second triumphant banquet scrap, when we captured almost every Fresh- 
man in a brief hand-to-hand fight upon the hill below the orchard. To complete the 
victory we succeeded in finding and taking all but two of their officers. 

As Juniors we have settled down to a program of earnest study in our major 
courses, yet we are supporting with keen interest and effort all the interclass and 
varsity activities. One more year remains to us at Aggie before we must leave its 
shelter and its happy comradeships. When the time comes to part from our well- 
loved college we shall face bravely the task of carrying its teachings out with us into 
the world. 

Jfrcgfjman ^ear 

Kenneth A. Salman 

Needham, Mass. 

^opfjomorc gear 

Arthur C. NicoU 
Robert H. Woodworlh 

Quincy, Mass. 
Newton, Mass. 


Quincy Quincy High, Thayer Academy 

1902; Pomology; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); Class 
Sergeant-at-Arms (I); Class Football (2): Varsity Basketball (2) 
Varsity Baseball (2): Varsity Football (3); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Bobby is one of our numerous and established athletes and you've 
got to hand it to him that he's done well in all he's undertaken. He's 
always full of "vim, vigor and vitality" and for this reason has fea 
tured in many class and college activities. There is just one thing 
Bobb,y needs to make his fortune and that is to cultivate his "walk' 
and go into the movies in direct competition with Senor Chaplin 
Oh, it's a beaut! Bobby used to be a great favorite with the co-eds 
but spends his spare times in other regions. Stick with 'em, Robert, 
we're all behind you. 


Westfield Westfield High School 

1902; Chemistry; Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2); 
Statistics Editor 1924 Index; Rifle Team (2); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

The real Fred is hidden behind a mask, blase and careless. His 
best friends alone know the man as he is. They remain his best 
friends — what more may be said of any man.' More than a little, 
a humorist and raconteur, Fred can delight anyone when he chooses. 
Also when he chooses he can surprise his professors with evidences of 
a very good intellect. Fred is an active and well liked member of his 
class and college. The list of activities in which he has made good 
tell their own story; he gave the best that was in him. 

"P. G." 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

igO.S; Chemistry; Class Football (1, 2); Class Basketball (1); 
Varsity Football (2, 3); Manager of Varsity Baseball (3); Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee (2) ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Once upon a time there was a man who was a star on the class 
firmament, but with the advent of the class of '26, fell abruptl.y 
and was soon no more. Yet the little frogs in the pond were heard to 
say at 10 P. M. most every day, "Here comes 'P. G.' again — he is 
going home from somewhere." 

And this on top of football in the fall and the cares and responsi- 
bilities of managing a varsity baseball team. Perry's star has changed 
into an electric light. 





Smith Academy 

1902; Agricultural Economics; Freshman Banquet Committee; 
Collegian (1, 2, 3); Assistant Manager Musical Clubs; 1924 Index 
Circulation Manager; Kappa Sigma. 

Kip is a product of the onion fields oF Hatfield. Hearing the echoes 
of the activities on the Aggie Campus resounding from the 
surrounding hills, he decided that Aggie must have something of 
interest for him. Kip was one of the early disturbers of the peace- 
fulness of the campus pond. His greatest regret since coming on the 
campus is that drill is required onh' two years here, for he especially 
enjoyed the 7.30 A. M. drill during his freshman year. Kip delights 
in gut courses; he is flipping coins with Doc. Cance at present, ^ 
Aggie Ec. is his Major. 


W estfield Westfield High School 

1902; Agricultural Economics; Class Basketball (1); Class Base- 
ball (1, 2); Class Football (2); Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Football (2, 3); 
Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Class Vice-President (3); Senate (3); 
Inter-class Athletic Council (2); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

"Eddie" joined our ranks from the fighting city of Westfield and 
ever since his arrival he has been holding up her reputation. Don't 
mistake me though, and expect to find his picture one of the pug- 
nosed variety for "Eddie" possesses his share of good looks. On the 
basketball floor we find "Eddie" in his prime. He started out on the 
class team freshman year, but our sophomore year found him on the 
varsity quintet and playing a mighty good game. "Eddie" has 
elected to spend the rest of his college career in the library and as 
long as he stays out from under the clutches of "Doc" Cance, he will 
be among "Aggie's" best athletes. 



Northfield Plymouth High Scliool 

]902; Poultry Husbandry. 

One of our latest arrivals and consequently spared the slurring pen 
of those rising young authors on the Board. Why he left Dartmouth 
is purely problematical, but the chances are 10-1 it was because he 
wanted to. We trust that "Bit" will enjoy his next years with us 
and we hope to know him betber. He is accomplished in the art of 
sleeping in .\ssenilily wilh his eyes open. They say he passes many 
hours at the Micro buildiii!;-. Well, there are two or three attractions 
there, but one should naturally assume that it was his studies that 
he was attending to. As they s.Ty at Harvard "Press on, men", 
we're sure you'll make out all right. 


■'33 «;^ 
a Ei fS 

jiti|r,l;;B J a... 


Worcester Worcester Classical Higli School 

1901; Asricullunil Education; Squib (I, 2, 3); Q. T. V. 

A com tort a I lie Wall Street Broker; a head-waiter out for a stroll; a 
successful landscape architect — any of these might be represented by 
"Bowes, C. A. " He is a fellow of opposites — while one of the class- 
iest dressers, he claims to be always down at the heel as far as his 
finances are concerned. He looks like a great admirer of the co-eds, 
but, oh, to hear him criticise! Always leisurely, he is nevertheless 
one of the Squib's best shekel-chasers. And even passing for a meti- 
culous correct young man in all details, he can talk like a New "Yoick" 
East-sider. He comes from Worcester, which probably explains it 


New York Citv 

Peddle Institute 

]!)(l(): Agricultural Economics; Squib (1, 2); Literary Editor of 
S,,iiih: Uope Pull (I); Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2); 
Baseball (1, 2); Index (,S); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

"Freddie" comes from the famous knickerbocker city and if you 
want to start him talking, just mention New York City; you will get 
an ear full. He came here from that famous prep school called 
Peddle, and what Fred didn't do down there nobody else could do. 
lie has shown his versatility by trying a little bit of everything except 
football, and has been quite a success. "Freddie" doesn't seem to 
like work very well, but outside of this one failing he gets along 
fairly well. 


Charlestown, New Hampshire St. John's Preparatory School 

1901; Landscape Gardening; Manager Class Baseball (1 ); Literary 
Editor Index (.S); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Along in the winter of the Sophomore year, Vic crawled out of his 
cave long enough to capture the Literary Editorship of the Index 
and crawled back again, to emerge only when work was to be done. 
As he spends his school time worshipping trees, and his summers doc- 
toring them, he has grown like one of them, sturdy, silent, with the 
calmness that asks for perfect confidence and earns it bv action. 
The pine tree is the prototype of this man. "Some girl will get him 
yet, — if he don't watch out!" 


— i^n|"l::g8 B 


Rehoboth Moses Brown School '20 

1902; Floriculture; Freshman Football Manager (1); Manager 
Varsity Football (2, 3); Interfraternity Conference (3); Floriculture 
Club (3); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Carpenter in knickers scurrying along the edge of the football 
field lugging a bag as big as himself; Carpenter bustling up fraternity 
row looking for somebody or something; Carpenter going somewhere 
in a hurry! Enough energy is sewn up in this little Football Manager 
of ours to run two or three linesmen on the field — and who shall 
say "Carp"" is not as important? Withal, he is as mild as new cheese 
and as sweet! 



Milton, Mass. 

Milton High School 

1901; Animal Husbandry; Class Football (1, 2); Class Hockey (1, 2); 
Class Secretary (1); Hockey (2); Track (2); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Ted"s first tooth kept him awake all one night. He has never 
caught up on that sleep yet. "S-funney, but these sleepy people are 
usually good natured, and you would think Ted would be. He is! 

On Ted's tombstone will be written: "He loved his college and 
fought to stay in her; he came back to all class reunions, and his 
four sons are now guarding his college spirit in M. A. C. He was a 

And his motto: "Yea — Fight!" 



Shelburne Falls 

Mount Hermon School 

1896; Rural Sociology; Y. M. C. A. (3); Theta Chi. 

It is a good thing that Earl was in the army, for he must have been 
"hardened" enough to make him tough eating. This may save his 
being served up as supper to a cannibal chief, for he intends to be a 

Although he is quiet, he has that which is called "latent fire", 
and will indubitably find a place where he will help others, which is 
every man's true purpose in life. It is to be hoped that he will not 
try to divide his sermons into as fine details as he does his questions 
in class, for if he does, heaven help his congregation! 


* !ll1|ll!':g8 a 


Cambridge Cambridge Higli and Latin School 

1903; Agricultural Economics; Roister Doisters (1, 2, 3); Class 
Baseball (2) ; Index (3) ; Glee Club (3) ; Quartette (3) ; Q. T. V. 

All Hank needs is a red-hot stove and a sawdust box to make him 
happy. No, that's a joke, but doesn't he look it? Lank and lazy, yet 
he is one of the cleverest stage artists since the advent of Shakespeare. 

With a shape and face that were made for a Darwin or a Wells, he 
dabbles in charts and statistics. 

He will be a bachelor, for who could ever stand the ceaseless grind 
of puns if he had to go home at night to have his dear wife call him by 
no more affectionate appellation than his last name.' 




Brockton High School 

1902; Animal Husbandrv; Animal Husbandry Club; Lambda Chi 

Right from one of the greatest shoe manufacturing cities in the 
country; but "Dave's" heart is not in the industrial world, for he'd 
rather survey his work from the back of a high-stepping horse than 
from behind a mahogany desk. His learning has not all come from 
between the covers of textbooks or out of the mouths of profs; but 
rather from wanderings over the country and reading of the endless 
streams of literature. If you want to know the shortest and best way 
to get to any place and the best places to stop on the way, ask him, 
because he has been there, and knows. 


Amherst Andover Academy 

1900; Agricultural Economics; Q. T. V. 

After attending Andover Academy for a while "Chick" decided to 
finish his schooling in his home town so we find him in the class of '24. 
Since "Chick" is a native he seems to get along well with all the 
Profs, whether he has a pull or not, we don't dare say. "Chick" 
doesn't like to get up very early, so quite often we see him come in 
after the bell has rung. He took a course as candidate for manager 
under "Put" out on the hockey rink, but even though he didn't 
land the job, we all think he can talk a bit faster than before. 


^:^'111|l!l;:B! 5 




Oxford High School 

1901; Animal Husbandry: Debating (2); Animal Husbandry Club; 
Class debate (2); Assistant Manager Debating (3); Theta Chi. 

Like a ground-hog in his burrow, Walt hibernates in the basement 
of the Memorial Building, coming to the surface only when necessary 
to attend classes. To the patrons of the College Store he is well 
known. Walt is a fluent and convincing talker and can sell stale 
candy, and convince the purchaser that he is buying ambrosia. 
For obvious reasons he has been attracted into debating; for less obvious 
reasons he is majoring in animal husbandry. Perhaps because he is 
so successful in training and drilling freshmen, he thought he would 
do equally as well raising other kinds of animals. 


North Amherst Leominster High School 

1901; Agricultural Education; Assistant Manager of Roister 
Doisters; Q. T. V. 

Here is an enigma. Just what to make of him his classmates find 
it hard to decide. A neat vagueness of appearance and an ever cour- 
teous reserve keep Al somewhat apart from his fellows. Those who 
know him well maintain him to be the salt of the earth, but alas, 
not all of us are granted that privilege. AVe hear though that Al is an 
adept in the gentle art of "fussing", he even has the reputation of 
being quite a Don Juan, though a very discreet one. Al is very much the 
gentleman. Perhaps that is why he does not "mix"' with many of us. 



Summit, New Jersey 

Mount Hcrnion 

1887; Pomology; Kappa Epsilon. 

"Old Man Elliott" is an enthusiastic supporter of 192-1 both in 
the class-room and outside. His jerky "E-excuse me, but I don't 
quite see that", has brought many a Prof immersed in his intricacies 
Geology, Math or Physics, from full speed ahead to a dead stop. 
To watch liiiu at a class n:\me would make one sure that a few .years of 
age can easily ilisiip])i':ir, and in our minds that idea was fixed by 
him in our freshman lian(|uet scrap, when, rain running both ways off 
his shoulders, he helped to escort to the Drill Hall the be-wired, be- 
chained, but still husky Mudgett. 


Marlboro Marlboro High School 

1904; Entomology; Class Football (1); Manager Class Football 
(2) ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

"Red" is the college pepper as well as the mocking-bird's ankles. 
His ease of motion is graceful and voluptuous and at his command the 
whole student body will rise as one. We might add, that as cheer- 
leader we see born anew in him the spell of Hooper. Red has offered 
us more amusement than anyone else in college and always at the 
most unexpected times. For a quiet guy, "Red, " .you certainly create 
an awful stir. Here's hoping we may all thrill or hide behind our 
fans, at your inventive, imitative ingenuity many times before the 
college loses your insignificant impressiveness. 


Wilbraham Central High School, Springfield 

1901; Agricultural Economics; Class Treasurer (2); Nominating 
Committee (2) ; Secretary Y. W. C. A. (3) ; Women's Student Coun- 
cil (.3): Delta Phi Gamma. 

Martha never was very boisterous. She came to us as a normal, 
liealthy lass, exxeedingly demure outwardly, but bubbling over with 
fun and enthusiasm inwardly. And then — she "bobbed" her hair 
and for a long time we were not permitted the sight of her — I can't 
say light, golden, or wavy, so I'll simply say — hair. It was some 
time before she finally recovered, and when she did the little Tam 
o' Shanter came ofi' and the smile returned. If Martha's heart is as 
big as her handwriting there is certainly room for us all there. Like 
the rest of our worthy co-eds Martha is studiously inclined. 


Amherst Amherst High School 

1901; Agricultural Economics; Class Football (1, 2); Inter-frater- 
uity Conference; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

"Jack" might be called "the fighting lad". Ever since he carrle here 
from the high school he has been fighting to stay here. "Jack" is 
beginning to believe that the Profs do not appreciate local talent, 
but just the same he always comes back with a grin. He is our star 
first baseman on the class team and has ambitions towards the var- 
sity, but still the axe stands ready and the Profs are bound to clip 
his wings. 





Lexington High Scliool 

1902; Pomology; Six Man Rope Pull (1); Relay (2, 3); Lambda 
Chi Alpha. tt • i i i 

Lee Fernald blew into M. A. C. from Arlington. He either blew 
ill, or was wafted in on his own wind, for Lee's is a breezy disposition. 
l$e that as it may, it was surely no ill wind. Any class needs just 
such cheery lads as Lee to keep up the general morale, and to keep 
things moving. Despite his extremely studious appearance, he has 
an elf-like grace and speed that enable him to perform equally well 
at a dance or on the relay track. Lee is very likely to be successful in 
whatever he attempts after leaving M. A. C, if he overcomes a tend- 
ency to hide his light beneath a bushel. 



Girls' Latin School 


1901; Pomology; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (3); Delta Phi Gamma. 

One of the most loyal of our co-eds is Flintie, as she showed early 
in our history. 

Once, back in the days of 1924's strife, when we rose and trampled 
192.3 in the Banquet scrap, one there was who came leading the co-eds 
of that 1924 to class meeting to give us support — and later, on the 
dread night, eats. 

When the class had passed into maturity, and the stage was cleared 
for new dramas, she took part with another in a play, "Us Two". 




Worcester Classical High School 

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

Mary is a late arrival in the class of '24, having made her first 
.ippearance in our sophomore year, transferring from Jackson Col- 
lege Mary has licen very diligent since her arrival upon the campus. 
riiMl Mary was iiilciidcd for the agriiuUiiral industry may be readily 
.-iccii from her size and liealtliy appearance. We sometimes wonder 
how the other girls fare when Mary gets rougli-housing at the Abbey. 




Province Lake, N. H. Cambridge High and Latin 

1900; Pomology; Literclass Track (1); Class Football (2); Cross 
Country; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

A college man with true dignity of character is, sad to say, an ex- 
ception to the general rule. Sherm is one of the exceptions of whom 
M. A. C. may boast. In a quiet, efficient way he has been going 
about, acquiring at this institution just what he wants, and it is 
safe to say that, unlike many of us, he knows exactly what he- is 
after. No one ever said of Sherm that he was a "good mixer". A 
strong sense of modesty combined with a reserved nature prevent 
many of us from knowing him as he is. He is respected and liked by 
all who do have the chance of being admitted within his circle of 




Milford High School 

190.S; Landscape Gardening; Orchestra (2); Glee Club (2, 3); 
Quartette (2); Dramatics (1); Index (3); Landscape Club; Theta 

A dervish clawing the soul from a piano, a player jazzing the latest 
musical hit in a pulsing rhythm that starts even the chairs to dancing 
— that is one's first impression of Bud. But when he is his normal 
self, how different — a debonair, likable chap with a smile and a good 
word for everyone. Bud is staying with us with the evident intent of 
being a landscape architect. He surely should be a good one, if 
ability and artistic taste have anything to do with it. He may be 
lured from the vocation which he is now studj'ing, though. We would 
not be surprised to see him some day bring an orchestra of his own to 
play for a future M. A. C. Junior Prom. 


North Adams Drury High School 

1895; Landscape Gardening; Q. T. V. 

Doc, being a man of more mature years and a survivor of that 
scrap around 1917, never says much around the campus. But, if you 
ever get him engaged in a conversation you will be informed with the 
new ideas on nearly every subject conceivable. Herbert lives on 
the theory that one hour of sleep in the morning is worth four hours 
of it at night. He tried out for a "slightly edged" part in the Prom 
show and did it so naturally that they thought he was a little " boiled" 
and would not give it to him. By a process of deduction it is inferred 
that Doc enjoyed his two years at Illinois, before the war, for when 
the Dean spoke here, he knew Doc immediately and called him by 




Bound Bruok, N. J. 

Bound Brook High School 

1902; Animal Husbandry; Class Baseball; Class Relay; Class 
Secretary (2); Class Football; Six Man Rope Pull; Banquet Com- 
mittee; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

The class mystery! So quiet, yet so in the limelight. As a hockey 
player he is a perfect broom; as a trackman he can't be passed, and as 
a fusser they say he's there. Garry never says much unless it is to 
bolster up class spirit or to make a date. We have him at the making 
of the date, for the rest of the evening is a mustery. Garry, we enjoy 
your endeavors for the class and we hope you will continue them 
throughout your remaining stay in college. 


Groton Groton High School 

1901; Pomology; Editor-in-Chief 1924 Index; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; Vice-President Pomology Club; Theta Chi. 

"Al" came here as a member of '23, but during his second year he 
made a lengthy stay at the Infirmary. Result; he is now one of the 
"strong men and true" of '24. 

Al is a quiet fellow and one with whom it is hard to become ac- 
quainted. Succeed, and you have a true-blue friend. This year he 
has been busy acting as Editor-in-Chief of the Index, and rushing 
the Abbey. We think everyone will agree, when the Index appears, 
that he has succeeded in the former; we know he has made a "decided" 
success of the latter. 


Pepperell Pepperell High School 

1903; Floriculture; Roister Bolsters (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

As a Yankee co-cd H()lib.\- is some Irish maid. This great honor 
will not be denied her ))\' anyone who saw the Prom show of 1922. 
She certainly made a lot of us long for the "Auld Counthry ". Bobby 
is another "little sinner" who bobbed her hair, l)ut i'x])crieucc(l no 
outward chagrin and therefore is only to be pilied. She is full of 
pep and ginger, coming from a town where our bcsl Massacliuselts 
".soft drinks" are buttled. She (•crtainly is liked by all who come in 
i-ont:Ht with Ikm-. liobby's chief inloresis here is Floriculture. Good 
luck, Uobhy, and may your baby talk never reach its teens! 


;itl|lll;:B J a 


South Westport Moses Brown School 

1903; Agricultural Economics; Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Base- 
ball (1, 2); Class Relay (2); Fresh-Soph Debate (2); Chairman 
Soph-Senior Hop Committee; Baseball (2); Interfraternity Confer- 
ence (3); Varsity Cross-Country (3); Relay (3); Junior Prom Com- 
mittee (3) ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

"And then, forsooth, came up from the salt marshes one knighted 
Sir Richard, and he was exceedingly good to look upon. And often- 
times while in the pursuit of learning did he disappear from his accus- 
tomed haunts and attend a prom or hop, in order that his feet should 
not lose their skill in the dance, nor his line its potency. 

"And if it so happened that those who were known as 'Frosh' went 
on a tear, then was Sir Dick there with his trusty paddle. And his 
coat-of-arms was inscribed with Loyalty, Friendsliip and Speed, 
with a Bull above and a Heart below. Also were his friends man\' 
on the campi, but most on the campus called Aggie, for he had many 
in his comrades-in-arms." 


Brookline Brookline High School 

1901; Agricultural Economics; Class Hockey (1, 2); Varsity 
Hockey (2); Soph-Senior Hop Committee; Kappa Sigma. 

Slick, smooth and snaky — the perfect chorus man. Proms, hops, 
house dances and informals are all graced with his presence. His 
evenings are spent answering letters from his sixty-odd (no, the 
accent is on the sixty) girls, and his days in parting his hair. But if 
he can show a mean heel on the dance floor, he can show a meaner 
one on skates, for he plays a wicked game on the varsity. All that he 
needs now to complete his happiness is the ability to grow a mustache. 
Perhaps by his senior jear he will. And then won't he be just won- 
derful, girls? 


Dorchester George Stevens Academy 

1899; Floriculture; Manager Class Basketball (2); Track (2); 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Alex's first adventure on the campus was in the Two Year Course, 
but he soon decided that the joys of college life should be of longer 
duration. In spite of the fact that "Billy" caught him in his snare, 
Alex is proceeding under the coaching of Prof. Thayer, determined 
some day to "Say it with Flowers". Alex practices what he preaches. 
His advice is "work from the bottom up"; he began as a plumber's 
assistant last summer. 


JEi U 





Ware High Rcliool 

1902; Chemistry; Class Football (2); Football (2, 3); Kappa 
Gamma Phi. 

On a still night you can hear Pat's laugh in North Amherst. But 
at that, it seems to be attractive. Before he had been in town a week 
he was stepping out seven nights a week and three afternoons — the 
other four he played football. 

Collegiate is a mild word when describing Pat's clothes. He is the 
male super-8apper. Ware wakes up when he goes home for the town 
is his — he says so himself. 


Lebanon, N. H. Lebanon High School 

1902; Chemistry; Freshman Baseball (2); Aggie Revue (2); Kappa 

Mac hails from Lebanon, N. H. His home town has been described 
by one who has been up there, as follows: — "W^at North Amherst 
is to Aggie, Lebanon is to Dartmouth." Mac's favorite winter sport 
is splashing through the slush with his goloshes flapping, never leaving 
his course for other people. So long as he can keep his pipe filled and 
his suit nicely pressed, Mike is at ease. Chemistry is his aim here, 
but it is often side-tracked for women; he has been known to travel 
far and wide to spend a few hours with the fair ones. 


Brookville Sumner High School 

1901; Animal Husbandry; Animal Husbandry Club (."!). 

The formulae for the energy given out by the standard electrical 
machines, the location of the duodenum of the cat, the origin of a 
drumlin — all these and everything else are eas\' to this prodigy. 
He eats 'em alive — escaped Billy's exam., which proves it. He's 
out to revolutionize Animal Ilusliinidry and liy evidence of his doings 
since he joined us, we believe he can do it. If knowledge is power, 
Hayden has the jump on most of us. 


}'n\V\:tiS ^ 

« ij ii f .'"SBS;. 




High School of Commerce 

1901; Landscape Gardening; Varsity Track (1, 2); Cross Country 
(3); Class Basketball (1, 2); Vice-President (1); Landscape Club; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Kike is a strong sponsor of psychology; he has been known to 
practice it with decided success in his track work. We wonder if he has 
ever tried it on his cute curl which so persistently maintains its own 
position regardless of comb, water and brush. Kike craves those 
trips to Worcester; there seems to be a strong reason on the other end. 
On the track team he may be seen tearing up the ground in the mile, 
running with cross-country boj's. or topping the hurdle bars. Kike 
aspires to be one of Professor Waugh's landscape artists. 


Putney, Vermont Holden, Mass., High School 

1903; Floriculture; Six Man Rope Pull (2); Football (2); Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

All hands and feet might be his name, but then you haven't looked 
very deeply. LTnder that chest is about as tine a heart as ever beat a 
tattoo when the girls came in. For Clarence seems to draw them 
around him like helpless chips to a whirlpool. 

It is only to be hoped that his honest and conscientious character 
will not get spoiled, for many a man, yea, even in his own class, has 
been known to slip, wave wildly once, and disappear into preconubial 
darkness. Yet Clarence will finish his work, no matter what he 
starts, and the best of luck to him. 


Newton Miss McClintock's School 

1901; Pomologj'; Secretary Women's Student Council; Y. W. C. A.; 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

If you ever see a Winton Six go floating by driven by a charming 
young lady of not so many summers, and one who looks neither to 
the right nor to the left, you will know that there is Doris. She never 
says much unless she is spoken to, but you never can blame her for 
that. She found it very hard to get a good apple around Boston so 
she has decided to grow them herself. Doris can evidently hold her 
own in a scrap, however, judging from the returns we got one fine 
spring morning. Don't be shocked; it was a part of the banquet 
season. Because of illness, she has been compelled to leave us once or 
twice but we always welcome her return, because it means that every- 
one but the Chemistry Department will be just a little bit happier. 


^zjn|''l;:BI S 


Brighton Brighton High School 

1903; Pomology; Varsity Track (1, 2); Class Track (2); Varsity 
Cross-Country (3); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Carl reminds us of champagne — those of us that can be reminded 
that way — he is dry and sort of exhilerating — what the college-bred 
man in his college-bred English would rise to remark as a "wise 
cracker'". He wields a wicked towel in the dining-hall and exercises 
his other extremities tearing madly over cow-paths like a calf in 
training for the near approach of summer — yes — cross-country. 
Even if he is only five feet four. 



West Bridgewater 

Brockton High School 

1897; Poultry Husbandry; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

After two years of study at M. I. T., Locke decided that .\ggie was 
the place for him. Whether or not proximity to the State Farm 
influenced him to seek the western part of the state is an unsettled 
problem. At any rate, Locke is here to enjoy the sights of the Con- 
necticut Valley with the rest of us. The charm of music is fully 
appreciated by this fellow; it becomes his chief source of joy. Locke's 
object here is poultry husbandry. He firmly believes that raising 
chicks does not in any way interfere with raising a family, for he has 
already made a marked progress in the latter. 




Westfield High School 

1901; Chemistry: Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1, 2); 
Six Man Rope Pull (1); Sergeant-at-Arms(l); Basketball (2); Base- 
ball (2); Q. T. V. 

Enter upon the scene of action Mr. Edward Kane, scientist, pugi- 
list, toreador, and Irishman. Some of thegreatest men on this campus 
have di.scovered tint Sug is a man who thinks scientifically, talks 
.scientifically, and plays scientifically. In basketball it is with infinite 
grace that he pounds his feet upon the floor and picks up splinters 
with his shins. In the ring Sug finds it very easy to bury his nose in 
the mat. It is only because of his implicit faith that he dares to 
bounce so carelessly from his opponent's glove to the ropes and back 
again. Yes, Sug is a glutton for punishment when it comes to a 
physical showdown, but in the new collegiate game of throwing the 
"liull", il is his adver.sarv Ihat nnisl suffer. 



Cambridge Cambridge High and Latin School 

1900; Animal Husbandry; Orchestra (1, 2) ; Glee Club (2) ; Collegian 
(1, 2, 3); Class Relay Team (2); Class Secretary (1); Q. T. V. 

Briefly "Ducky" is what is known as an "urban rustic": dreamy, 
musical, elite, and almost dangerously susceptible to the exterior 
charms of "flapperism". Yet from all these distinctions "Ducky" 
is a great "kid". There are just two times when "Ducky" has noth- 
ing on his mind; namely, when he is asleep and when he is in a class. 
However, you can't beat him for college spirit and volume of voice. 
He is everj'body's friend, partial to none, and if you don't know 
"Ducky" you don't know half the college. Give him a chance and 
he will ask the President of the United States for a "light", maybe. 


Millville Dean Academy 

1902; Animal Husbandry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Wlien Rosie arrived on the campus no one heard a sound, but 
when it came to that sixtj'-man rope pull, '2.3 felt an awful jerk. 
Ever since helping delay our bath in the Pond, Rosie has been on the 
"strong arm squad". He struck a slight snag in Public Speaking 
under Professor Patterson, but after getting over his fits of stage 
fright he soon became a speaker of note. Rosie doesn't have very 
much to say to many of us, but if you want to get him started, all 
you have to say is .something about An. Hus. and he will give you all 
the first-hand information asked for. 


Waban Newton Classical High School 

1902; Agricultural Economics; Mandolin Club (1); Squib (1, 2, ,S); 
Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2); Varsity Hockey 
(2, 3); Theta Chi. 

In order to "get him right", you have got to know Eric. He has 
the great failing of becoming indignant when anybody catches him up 
on anything that he is wrong about. Eric has a great future ahead of 
him, if the arguments and beatings he hands his hockey opponents 
is a basis of his future progress. He is somewhat of a fusser too, and 
if you have ever seen anj' of his choices, you will agree that he is some 
"picker". One great asset he has is that he is always eligible in spite 
of the sleepy hours he spends in class, and the woebegone expression 
he carries at such times. Out of the throes of studies, however, Eric 
is one of our brightest stars, and we wish him luck. 

^ '_'_ .Hi. ft 


Pitchburg Fitcliliurg High School 

1901; Pomology; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

When Tubby joined our ranks he soon cast his lot with two of our 
now ex-members, and it seemed as if Tubby was the "goat" of this 
trio, which soon became inseparable. We now find Tubby to be the 
only survivor of this group but, if Darwin was right, we still have the 
best of the bargain. In his lonesome hours now Tubbj' maj' be found 
in the pool room plaj'ing quite a few "free" games, for the.v say he is 
clever with the cue. When spring arrives and nature calls. Tubby 
pulls himself outdoors, and then we find him trotting ofl^ his extra 
weight on the tennis courts. 



East Bridgewater 

East Bridgewater High School 

1901; Animal Husbandry; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

A Cupid he, with rosy cheeks and manner mild, a boy of grace 
and blushes wild that blazon forth at every chance — he's never 
asked a girl to dance! 

Some day he'll wake, and then we'll know, that shyness there was 
but a fake; for many's the man who fools us all; this kind is oft the 
first to fall. 

Of farms he's fond and gentle cows, and hopes sometimes to see the 
rows of pure-breds in their cleanly stalls — for a farmer's life to 
Leland calls. 



Melrose Highlands 

Melrose High School 

IflOiJ; Rural Sociology; Cross Country (1); Spring Track (1, 2); 
(hiss Hockey (2); Y. M. C. A. Secretary (2); Musical Clubs (1, 2, 3); 
( 'lass Rifle Team (1); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Wlien Ken joined our class he brought along with him a good voice 
and fiddle. He has used his voice to good advantage by tutoring 
the frosh in the art of serenading and by making the Glee Club, and 
by using his fiddle in the orchestra. Ken has shown his heels to many 
on the track, and when on the rink he wields a big stick. Some say 
he goes visiting quite often too, and he has been seen at a few in- 
formals. Ken fills in his spare evenings by going on deputation trips 
and using his talent to entertain some of our neighboring farmers. 


58 Ei n 

'i111|l'l;: e S B,, 


Riadge Technical School 


1902; Dairying: Alpha Gamma Rho. 

What this fellow finds most boring about college life is that there is 
aways some studying to be done; he still has hopes there will be a 
term when no studying is required. Mac is majoring in Dair3'ing, 
although much of his time has been devoted to Botany 3. He de- 
serves credit for retaining his fraternity pin along with such regular 
attendance at the Abbey. Mac delights in throwing biscuits at 
some unsuspecting individual in the "hash house", and in keeping 
the head waiter busy. Informals are his choice diversion. 


Northampton High School 


1903; Chemistry. 

From Purdue he came to us. What sorrow there must have been 
at that college when they learned that "their Ed" was to leave them! 
But sorrow must be taken philosophically — one's gain is too often 
another's loss. So he is with us, a student of chemistry. Being a 
comrnuter, he cannot take such an active interest in college affairs as 
he might. Those of us who do know him, see him as a big, good- 
natured, lazy lad with an ever ready snappy story to brighten our 
dull existence. 


Philadelphia, Pa. Mercersburg Academy 

1900; Entomology; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Walter should never have been a student, but rather should be 
advisor to the faculty. There can be no doubt that the profs are 
riding him because they are envious of his great abilities. Walter is 
quiet in his appearance before the public, but as friend to friend, don't 
ever try to argue with him — you haven't got a prayer. There is a 
woman in the case and has been for three years. Ah! Walter, beware 
lest you meet your equal in fluency of speech and rapidity of thought, 
for therein hes your downfall! Don't worry too much, however, tor 
we will have confidence in you and will back you to the limit. 


Longmeadow Springfield Technical High School 

1902; Landscape Gardening; Class Football (1); Class Captain 
(1, 2); Varsity Football (2, 3); Senate (3); Junior Prom Committee; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

The boy with the "debutante slouch", who swings a wicked pair 
of shoulders on the football field and the informal floor. " 1924 " 
has depended upon "Pat" to lead them every time a scrap started, 
and he has done it well. Pat's reputation as a woman hater was re- 
cently shattered. Smith College draws him with a powerful bobbed- 
hair magnet, and he is fast becoming a chronic "fusser". To think of 
such a sturdy "he-man" in such straits. A nature that never gets 
soured on the world, that is always cheerful, and that is full of courage 
and stick-to-it-iveness is Pat's, and he is "sterling" clear through. 


Gloucester Gloucester High School 

1901 ; Pomology ; Class Football (1,2); Band ( 1) ; Spring track (1, 2) ; 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

This fair-haired youth sought the invigorating climate of Amherst 
to get away from the very thing that has made his home town famous, 
the traditional odor of Gloucester. If proximity to books could give 
a man an education Carl would be very learned; he spends much of 
his time at work in the college library. Trj' not your forensic abili- 
ties on this fellow if you would not argue in vain. Why Carl never 
went out for the varsity debating team is beyond the comprehension 
of many of us. Carl believes that there is something of value under 
the skin of the apple, so he has fallen in line with the pomologi.sts. 



Thayer Academy 
2); Hockey (2, 3); 


1902; Agricultural Economics; Baseball (1 
Class President (2); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

We have in our midst one of those clean-shaven, blue-eyed men you 
read about in story books. There are two unmistakable accomplish- 
ments that "Art" has, namely — he's a perfect gentleman and a 
sound sleeper. We can easily understand the first, but how can he 
unerringly sleep so late those beautiful cool mornings when the finances 
of the country are dependent upon his prompt attendance to " Money 
and Banking"? Indeed it is sad. However, once fully awake, "Art" 
is keen for work and he is forever cheerful, even if his heart-breaking 
smile is so sad. "Art" is a fusser too, but he covers it up with that 
sedate little manner of his. It would pay you to know Arthur, Uw lie 
is a warm friend and one of the strong points of the class. 







Mechanics Arts High School 

1896; Animal Husbandry. 

Howard found the confinement of the Maine woods too unbearable, 
so he abandoned Orono for the great open of Amherst. Being of a 
quiet nature, Howard has not emphasized his presence by any loud 
ejaculations. However, he has proved a wizard in passing military; 
he wore the drill uniform one day and in that time sufficiently con- 
vinced the Major that he knew enough about drill to require no more 
training. His objective here at M. A. C. is Poultry Husbandry; he 
seems to have a fondness for chickens and it appears that this fondness 
is not limited. 


Newton Centre Newton High School 

1901; Landscape Gardening; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1); 
\ice-President Class (1); Class Debate (2); Glee Club (2, 3); Band 
(1, 2, 3); Squib (l, 2, 3); Index (3); Interfraternity Conference (3); 
Orchestra (3); Theta Chi. 

Sometime years from now when you go to your books and choose 
one marked Index — 1924, and opening its magic pages you come to 
bold pen strokes, and shadings of brushes dipped in ink — then you 
will think of Russ. 

From his hand has come, for the major part of his college career, 
and will continue to come, the life of 1924 of M. A. C, living forever 
in his drawings. 

Irrepressible jollitj' in his Squib drawings, sober humor with the 
touch of a master of expression in his Index work: — "Russ" has 
given to us the soul of the best years we shall ever know. 


Cambridge Cambridge High and Latin School 

1902; Entomology. 

John rooms across from the Inn so that he can sleep five minutes 
later than the rest of the gang. Business through the day is so 
pressing that he needs every minute of sleep. 

John is going to be a second Henry Ford. He has the most in- 
ventive mind anywhere within radius of his battered ark, and really 
it is too bad that the days of horse swapping are gone. Pearson in 
action would be a sight for the gods. 


# — ■ ;'n|'i|i:8i a 



Medfield Medfield High School 

1902; Chemistry; Spring Track (1); Manager Class Track (2). 

Pat tries hard to live down his reputation as a chemist, but he 
can not fool us. His real and consuming interest in life is chemistry. 
Some recreation he does take, however, making a rule not to study 
much between meals, or before retiring. Occasionally Pat rears him- 
self from an intricate experiment or profound scientific discussion to 
tell a spicy tale, like the one about the girl who — but have Pat tell 
it. Good natured and obstreperous is Pat. We like him. 




Waltham High School 

1900; Microbiology; Freshman Rifle Team; Index; Theta Chi. 

12. And behold, there returned Valentine, bearing an air of su- 

\S. For his sojourn in the city had made him most worldy wise, 
in these things which he ought not to know, and ungodly dull in 
things which he should know. 

14. Be it known in Aggie, oh ye of twenty-four, that here is a man 
of unruffled placidity, who toils not but always reads the Saturday 
Eiening Post. 

15. Do not as he doeth, for if thou do as he does, and hath not his 
personality, thou wilt be a fool. 

16. But he is of the chosen friends of all. 


Waltham Waltham High School 

1897: Botany; Pomology Club (2, ;i); Poultry Club (2, 3); Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

"Bzz — bzz — bzz — you say that he drives a car, and m,v, 
isn't he good looking and so nice! Bzz — bzz — no! a wife and a 
little boy — isn't that extraordinary.' He looks so young. And you 
say he was overseas. Isn't he just great.' Yes. I know that he took 
lots of girls to ride when his sister was up here. " 

Above is the general line of talk when a Freshman co-ed sees John 
for the first time in chapel — for that's almost the only place anyone 
ever sees him. But who wouldn't go home if he could.^ 



Newton Newton High School 

1896; Pomology; Six Man Rope Pull ("2); Football (3); Phi Sigma 

Rough, tough, and likable is this happy sailorman, who sailed 
into our midst from the wilds of Dartmouth. 

Art is as touchy as the primer on a shell, and has to be handled 
"just so" or he will sputter and make the whole region about him a 
total loss. 

If ever anyone played in ha^^d luck it is he, and with a broken leg and 
an attack of appendicitis in his Junior year, it seems as if he was al- 
most "due for fair weather". 


Hyde Park Hyde Park High School 

1902; Chemistry; Class Football (1, 2); Football (2); Class Base- 
ball (1); Class Basketball (2); Band (1); Class Track (1, 2); Class 
Relay (2): Delta Phi Alpha. 

The old chem lab used to draw Porgy to its walls and now he feels 
lost. Of course, in the fall the football field is the magnet, but in the 
winter his skill at bullfesting must be renewed. Porgy is the only 
man who ever passed Doc Peters" course with only two experiments 
lacking. He will undoubtedly be a great chemist. "As the twig is 
bent — " 


North Hanover Rockland High School 

1901; Pomology; Sqvib (3); Index (,S); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

In spite of his small size Wally is not to be overlooked, as he passes 
most of his bigger brothers without half trying when it comes to 
studies. This does not insinuate that he is a terrible grind, for he is 
always on hand to cheer at Varsity games, and is ready to join in with 
the other fellows for a good time. Wally s greatest problem is to 
convince the monitors that he is in chapel, as his small size makes him 
so hard to see. By securing a bicycle he finally solved the difficulty 
of making his short legs cover the long distance between the En- 
tomology Building and Stockbridge Hall in ten minutes. 


^^1111"!;: J J 


Springfield Springfield Technical High School 

1902; Chemistry; Index ('2, 3); Collegian ('i, 3); Assistant Managing 
Editor of the Collegian (3); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Altho slight, Johnny is never lost in the crowd. He sees to that. 
He often feels that he will blow up if he cannot talk to someone. So 
wherever he is, there you may see him imparting his enthusiasm to 
some sj'mpathetic ear. Johnny's charming personalit}', his sense of 
humor, and imagination ensure him plenty of friends — he need 
never "blow up". If he has a fault it is a very common one — ro- 
mantic to the Hth degree. As a chemist though — his ambition is to 
be a writer of verse. 


Walpole Norfolk County Agricultural School 

1902; Agricultural Education; Assistant Manager Hockey (3); 
Baseball (2); Class Baseball (2); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

While the class of '2-1 was waging its freshman war upon the campus. 
Reg %vas peacefully looking on as a special student. Favorably im- 
pressed by our victorious year, Reg decided that it was a class after 
his own heart. Accordingly, the boy agriculturist, was, through his 
extended studies at Norfolk "Aggie", able to sign up as a sophomore. 
Reg immediately became one of the North Dorm celebrities and Room 
One has vibrated many a time with his piercing yells. 




Pawlucket High Scliool 

1896; Animal Husbandry; Tlieta Clii. 

The happiest fellow on the campus. Joe, with his wide grin and 
ever-ready joke can insure our speedy recovery from any glooms 
superinduced by disheartening contact with any of the gentlemen 
quite used to sending our spirits down with our averages. The 
"wisest cracks" need not be followed far for the author if Joe is in 
sight. His capacity for starting a "rough-house" is unlimited, but 
most of his time is spent at the Experiment Station or at the "M" 
building, bowling. 



AVaban Newton High School 

1902; Pomology; Football (2) ; Class Football (1,2); Squib (1, 2, 3) ; 
Theta Chi. 

"Shake on that — you bet I will — that sounds familiar — guess 
we had better investigate!" — Be it class or college, scrap or play, 
the limit may be the roof and than Win will take the roof off. — He 
is found inside a roped-off ring on Razoo night — Kid Gore is talking 
— "look him over — the fightingest featherweight quarterback that 
ever snapped a B team into a plugging varsity". One more lap 
Win — you'll get him — you've got him! 

Just glimpses of our class smile — "Win" Rhodes. 


Worcester South High School 

1902; Poultry Husbandry; Basketball (3); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

A demure youth scarcely out of his 'teens and a woman-hater! 
Gifted with all the accessories of a lady-killer. Chet, nevertheless, is 
one of those strange creatures who fight shy of the fair sex. That he 
has an interest in feathered chickens is a matter of fact, his endeavor 
here being to learn the "ins and outs" of the poultry business. You 
see, his dad owns a poultry farm, so Chet has something definite to 
work for. As a waiter at the Hash House, Chet can sling hash with 
the best of them. 


Amherst Amherst High School 

1900; Agricultural Economics; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

"Sorry, got a date" is Mike's stock phrase. Anybody that can 
forget his clipped terseness after talking with him does so only be- 
cause they remember he was in a hurry. Mike always has something 
else to do — and he always does it. 

Mike edits and revises the catalogues each year for Smith and Mt. 
Holyoke, and can furnish — after bumming a cigarette — informa- 
tion upon any girl within a radius of twelve miles. 




Needham High School 

1901; Entomology; Class President (1); Class Football (1); Class 
Basketball (I, % 3); Varsity Football (2, 3); Class Captain (3); 
Interfraternity Conference (3) ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Ken is one of the best liked and most respected members in our 
class. Our feeling toward him is a natural tribute to the inherent 
qualities of the man. Large in size and personality, he always stands 
out from the ranks. Good natured, but of strong character, suc- 
cessful in what he undertakes, but unspoiled by success, leading, but 
not domineering — is there any wonder that he has been class presi- 
dent, and is next year's football captain? Surely, here is a man, a 
man of whom M. A. C. and '24 have the right to expect great things. 




Sanderson Academy 

1901; Entomology; Class Rifle Team (1, 2) ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Gaze upon the countenance of this North Dormite ! Carl has been a 
member of that illustrious group for three years, maintaining a 
status of dormancy, undisturbed by the changing tides of study. 
Should we ask this fellow for his motto he would reply: "Must I 
work? Oh, what a waste of time." If you want to know what a 
good scout "Billy" is, ask Carl; he has had intimate connections witli 
him. Through his skill in riding bucking broncos and his ability in 
dissecting insects Carl hopes to get his B.Sc. Degree. 


Melrose Melrose High Scliool 

1903; Entomology; Track (2); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

The wonder of the age! What lie doesn't know isn't worth knowing. 
He wears a pair of those studious looking goggles and always has a 
bag of books with him. Dare to get into an argument with him, and 
you're beaten before you start, and you're also liable to be the butt 
of his witty sayings. His spirit of stick-to-it-iveness is sure to get him 


Phillipston Templeton High School 

1898; Entomology; Burnham Declamation d); Track (2); Rifle 
Team (2); Kappa Epsilon. 

Trj'ing to absorb some of Professor Billy's line by osmosis, Shep 
had his home in the Physics Lab. 

He is going to be a bugologist, and lecture to M. A. C. students 
"a la P. B. H. " until he can perfect a new invention. You see, he is 
a crack rifle shot, and intends to patent a new rifle — "Shepard's 
Spray Gun — It gets the bugs." 

Shep will eventually have a string of degrees as long as the names 
of his beloved insects, and if in the meantime we will only wait, he 
will make the college, the class and himself famous. 


" Admir.\l" 

South Boston 

Mechanics Arts High School 

1900; Animal Husbandry; Freshman Football; Track (2); Foot- 
ball (2, .S); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

"Admiral" Sims descended upon us, his ticket stub reading "South 
Boston ", but his appearance indicating Toonerville. Ever since by 
his colorful, potent and heavy line, he has been convincing us that he 
hails from some .A-rena del Toreadors. Because of his activities at 
inter-class encounters, 1925 many times threatened to create him 
emperor of the college pond, but a water-wise admiral always suc- 
ceeded in warding off the enemy fleet. 


Greenfield Brattleboro High School 

1900; Agricultural Economics; Manager Six Man Rope Pull (1, 2); 
Business Manager 1924 Index; Assistant Manager Basketball (3); 
Interfraternity Conference (3); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

President: "Nominations for class manager are in order." 

Classmate: "I nominate Dick Smith." 

President: "All those in favor." Aye! "Those opposed — ' 

Although this has never happened in a class meeting, it might be a 
good plan, for as a manager Dick is right there. He started in as 
manager of our freshman rope pull and has ended up as manager of 
varsity basketball. Dick started in as a member of '23, but soon 
realized his mistake and fell in with '24, and we have kept him ever 






Marblehead High Scliool 

1902; Poultry Husbandry; Class Treasurer (I); Manager of Track 
(3) ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Charlie did a little pep work himself and certainly was becoming 
proficient at it. His ease of motion may be ascertained in his skill as 
a bowler. For many moons he held the record on the "M" building 
alleys. Charlie "ain't sayin' nothin' " most of the time, but all of 
the time he's mi.x'ed up in class and college functions. Your abilities 
lie in your confidence, and we have great confidence in you, Charles. 
How's for establishing that record, changing your sweater, or buying 
a pair of long trousers.'' No matter what radical changes you make 
we're all here to back them. 


Cliepachet, I?. I. Moses Brown School 

1902; Pomology; Collegian ("2, .'i); Kappa Sigma. 

Whether it is 7.29 (chapel at 7.30) or nearly midnight, little "cofl^ee 
and" can smile with your order as you lean over the counter at the 
Inn. Our model wooden soldier in the army, and business man de 
luxe of the Colleijian and the Inn, Bob nevertheless gets around to 
frivoling once in a -while, but usually goes home to do it, for college 
festivities see him very seldom. Maybe he is a woman hater. But 
so many of them are not exactly afraid of the girls, they are just 
careful. And Bob is nothing if not careful. 



Camden, Maine 

Camden High School 

1901; Landscape Gardening; Varsity Track (2); Glee Club (2); 
Y. M. C. A.; Honor Council (2); Varsity Cross Country (3); Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

This is a neat little parcel, well done up, and if he has not size, the 
quality is there. "Steve" may be little and compact, but maybe he 
hasn't speed. He wears out the track tearing around it, and is one of 
the hash-house's best waiters. While of a nature that is carefully 
boxed up with the lid on tight, when he really gets going he gets what 
he is after. Eventually he will break out of his shell and let us see 
him. It is a shame to keep such a good thing secluded and buried 
under books and C. A. duties. But then that kind always gives us 
the greatest surprise. We wait, we wait! 


^miM IS 9 

»8 ti f« ~i 

S ii II ^ i 


Florence Northampton High School 

1899; Chemistry; Class Secretary (I); Vice-President (2); Class 
Football (1, 2); Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Captain (1); Football (2); 
Hockey (2, 3); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Interfraternity 
Conference (3); Senate (3); Chairman Junior Prom Committee (3); 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

"Chick" just ran over from the toothbrush town to drop into the 
ranks of 1924 in order to round off a few of the rough corners. He 
spent his freshman year as a member of the "Farmhouse Quartet" 
and in spite of the many diversions surrounding that life he managed 
to escape several finals. Besides being a pretty good ivory artist, 
"Chick" has shown his value to both the football and hockey teams 
and he shows promise of a two-letter man for '24. Home seems to 
have a strong attraction for "Chick" on many week-ends, but we 
think it is some other family he visits. 




Amherst High School 

1903; Entomology; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

From yonder in the fields of Pelham, a mere boy came to swell the 
ranks of "24. Although he bore that famous name of Clarence we 
preferred to call him "Perk". The fact that he always liked drill is 
recognized by anyone who had the opportunity to hear his strong 
comments in ranks. Doc. Fernald's bug-chasing course last spring 
seems to have impressed Perk so favorably that he has decided to 
look into the make-up of these strange living things. Be careful. 
Perk, not to be mistaken for an insect yourself during your entomolog- 
ical examinations. 




Lowell High School 

1901; Floriculture; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

"Tom" is a ver,y quiet and sedite member of our illustrious class, 
but in spite of this characteristic he has had a few narrow escapes. 
These escapes have not been on the athletic field, but "Doc" Torrey 
seems to be the seat of the trouble. In spite of this we find that Tom 
is quite a shark on herbarium-making so we don't see why he should 
not be a successful florist. 


— ,in|ii' es a 

r sasjji 


Marlboro, N. H. 


Marlboro High School, N. H. 

1892; Poultry Husbandry. 

The "colonel" received his name from a well-loved contemporary. 
He is an ex-gob. Would-be hard-boiled.^ Wise line.^ Not in the 
least. One would never suspect a nautical past of this serious, hard- 
working, kindly soul. He is a man of determination and courage, ever 
ready to stand against the most ferocious of profs, ever ready to hurl 
question after question until he is satisfied that the professor does not 
know his business. We hope to see the "colonel" in the future con- 
quering the world of Poultry Husbandry with the same spirit that has 
enabled him to overcome all obstacles to his educational career at 
M. A. C. 


Amherst, Mass. 

Amherst High School 

1902; Pomology; Class Treasurer (2); Class Smoker Committee 
(2); Collegian Board (3); Kappa Sigma. 

Enter the Duke of the iron chin. We think Al must have visited an 
old museum while on one of his numerous Boston journeys, for his 
chin-in-hand pose certainly is reminiscent of the "Thinker". Don't 
ever let him get started on a topic or he will talk you blind. The facts 
are usually lacking, but there is no doubt he gets away; everything 
considered. Lucky Strike certainly struck a fortunate blow when 
they hit upon Al. I don't know his maximum number per day, but 
I'll bet he rakes off thirty wallops per, at least. Amherst is too small 
for you, Al. Strike out and conquer, for with your line you will en- 
circle the earth — on a freight car! 



:i field 

Greenfield High School 

1899; Landscape Gardening; Business Manager Sqm'b (2, 3); Class 
Baseball M, '-'); Class Basketball (1, 2); Chairman Class Smoker 
ConiTuillcc I'-'. ;!); Landscape Club; Roister Doisters (1, 2, ii); Acad- 
emic Activities Board (2. .S); Theta Chi. 

P. T. Barnum's line, P. T. Barnum's business sense; — but Barnum 
never could have stood this "Weather" — he would have gone down 
in a flood of words. As versatile as a weather-vane, as changeable as 
the New England climate, this superproduction of "Beating the 
World" has shown in many places. School, off to the Navy to get 
toughened up, then to college with a holystoned finish — only to 
have his armor pierced over the heart. His sign — "The College 
Store — Squibs on Sale Here"; E. Weatherwax, 1924. 


— pn|ii;;:ti 9 



Orange Higli School 

1902; Botany; Manager Class Hockey (1); Index (3); Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

A botanist we must have to complete our list, and, although toward 
the end of the book, Sammie is well toward the top when it comes to 
studies, and to a departmental list of our future professors. But 
won't the embryonic botanists of the future have a fine time taking 
notes from Sam's rapid-fire lectures.' Our money will be on our class- 
mate, even when pitted against a rapid-firer like Doc. Torrey. 


Milton, N. H. SufEeld School 

190.S; Pomology: Class Basketball (1, 2); Six Man Rope Pull (2); 
Class Football (2): Manager Class Baseball (2); Glee Club (3); 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

To know Chet is the only way to appreciate him. Whit has an 
abundant flow of rippling conversation and it is indeed a pleasure on a 
dreary day to walk across campus with him, drinking in his sunny 
words. He is mixed up in all class affairs, except co-eds, and much of 
the success of 1924 is due to "him and his pep ". You can't knock 
Whit in any respect, and we might console by saying "Cheer up, old 
man, a thirty-mile hike will make you knock-kneed at forty." 




Fitchburg High School 

1900; Entomology; Interfraternity Conference (3); Rifle Team (2); 
Kappa Sigma. 

Dick was a delayed entrant into the class of 1924, but joined us 
the latter part of our freshman year. He soon caught the eye of 
Colonel Walker, and with his former training as a coon hunter he 
became a frequent visitor to the rifle gallery. In our sophomore year 
he was a member of our crack rifle team, and now he has an rMt to 
adorn his chest. Dick has chosen "Ent." as his major and if his 
shooting eye keeps on improving the poor bugs will meet up with a 
sad fate. 




Taunton Taunton High School 

1902: Botany. 

One of the scientists of our distinguished college! Bill helped us 
through some of our difficulties in Botany 25, and the chances are 
good that he will create difficulties for the class of 193? in their 
tedious road through a future Botany. Self-possessed at all times, 
viewing the world with calm blue eyes and a lower lip thrust out in an 
attitude of making a microscopic and derogatory consideration — 
we hope that Bill will go easy on the ambitions of embryo botanists 
who mav later fall into his hands. 




Pinkerton Academy 

1901; Pomology; Football (1); Aggie Revue (1, 2); Roister 
Bolsters (1) Musical Clubs (2, 3); Quartette (2); Class Treasurer 
(1); Informal Committee (.S); Inter-Fraternity Conference (3); 
Rifle Team (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Q. f. V. 

Jim is one of our commuters, but where he commutes to or from 
we are only able to guess. He usually stays in the New England 
States, but New York can boast of his presence for at least one week- 
end out of twelve. Jim came here under the terrific handicap of hav- 
ing to uphold a reputation established by a list of ancestors that 
would make a genealogist gnash his teeth with envy. There can be 
no doubt that Jim has done his duty well, even outdoing his grand- 
father in the number of Informals attended. Jim has a voice and a face 
that are alike irresistible to the opposite sex, and he is able to hold 
his own with any "pulse quickener, ' be she ever so learned. 


Belchertown Belcliertown High School 

1901; Agricultural Education; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Belchertown sends another one of her sons to indulge in the agri- 
cultural mysteries. Heeding the call of the state for good teachers. 
Earl has had his name added to the Aggie Ed. roll. Should the edu- 
cational authorities establish a department of story telling in the 
public schools. Earl would have no reason to worr,v about employ- 
ment the rest of his life. If you want to hear some good, clean stories, 
go to this fellow. Once has he the smokestreaniing from his pipe, he 
can depict the whims and shams of life with singular ability. 



North Andover 


Essex County Agricultural School 

1903; Agricultural Education; CoUei/iaii (1, 2, 3); Class Historian 
(2, 3); President Y. W. C. A. (2); Chairman of the Religious Work 
Committee of Y. W. C. A.; Delta Phi Gamma. 

When anyone says that co-eds hurt the standards of the college, 
we wonder if he knows Ruth Wood. Ever since '24 made its ap- 
pearance upon the campus, Ruth has led her class in scholarship, and 
promises to earn a position in the ranks of Phi Kappa Phi. Having 
proven her ability as class historian in her freshman year, the class 
elected her to till the office permanently. Although "Billy" prides 
himself in "getting" the co-eds, Ruth fooled him and got out of his 
final. Her spare hours have been occupied as librarian. As a girl, 
Ruth is willing, friendly and accomplished. 

Barre Plains 



Barre High School 

1902; Pomology; Vice-President (1); Honor Council (2, 3); Chair- 
man Banquet Committee (1); Index (3); Glee Club (3); Pomology 
Club; Theta Chi. 

Serenity, tall, handsome, efficient and always cheerful, took up its 
abode in this modest young Greek statue, and has never found a better 
place. Anybody looking for a husband who has no visible faults, and 
is vouched for by the class of 1924 as the perfect mate, is referred to 
"Woody". He may have come from the "tight little isle", but 
never was a heart more generous, more loyal or more friendly. Surely 
he will be written as "one who loves his fellow-men". 


Newton Newton High School 

1902; Botany; Winter Track (1, 2); Spring Track (1, 2); Mandolin 
Clubs (1, 2); Interclass Athletic Council (1); Six Man Rope Pull 
(Capt.) (1); Class Relay (1); Class Football (2); Soph-Senior Hop 
Committee (2); Class President (2); Senate (3); Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

As mellow-natured as the notes of his saxophone, as pleasant as 
the sound of his banjo, and as snappy as his performance on traps or 
marimba — this is "Woody". A smile coupled with his natural 
catchy "line" keeps him welcome in every group. And a combination 
of music and cheerfulness have made him a necessity at college 
dances. He keeps his saxophone wind by going out for track every 

1 ^^V^T^^^KKA "'"'^ g sas -JI jlj. 


Arangelovitch, Danitza 
Atkins, Harold 
Barker, John S. 
Bilske, Francis P. 
Bliss, Elisha F., Jr. 
Bowes, C. Glover 
Collins, Oscar E. 
DuBois, Martin L. 
Groves, Alan M. 
Holteen, John G. 
Humphrey, L. E. 
Lyons, Mildred H. 
Mader, Russell C. 
Merrick, Charles L. 
Miller, Warwick B. 
Nutting, Raymond E. 
Roeder, Frank E. 
Sherman, W. W. 
Slack, Marion J. 
Staebner, Alfred P. 
Stone, George L. 
Tobey, Charles S. 

Armstrong, Bradford 
Ball, Kenneth M. 
Barteaux, Frank E. 
Blanchard, Norman H. 
Bowers, Frank H. 
Clark, C. O'R. 
Davis, Stanley W. 
Ferranti, Edmund T. 
Hairston, Joseph J. 
Hopkins, David 
Kilbourne, James S. 
Macauley, D. 
Manchester, Philip 
Merrick, Stuart H. 
Morse, Alfred B. 
Oklobdzia, Boris 
Rowell, W. 
Sime, Arnold J. 
Smith, Vera I. 
Sterling, Ann 
Thompson, Alice E. 
Turner, D. B. 

Wilhelm, G. H. 



tE^f)e ^opf)omore Clasisi 









John S. Crosby 

Russell B. Seaver 

Edward F. Ingraham 

Linwood H. Farrington 

Charles R. McGeoch 

Herbert J. Marx 

James Batal 

tKljE Class llistorp 

WHEN the present Sophomore class matriculated in September 19^21, the 
forecast was "unsettled, with variable winds." That forecast has 
materialized, for in drawing a retrospect of j^ester-year one transcending 
phenomenon enshrouds everything. This "phenomenon" was the gruesome har- 
vest reaped by the "scythes of knowledge." Of an original class membership of 
167, only 87 returned who had successfully conquered the ogre of botany, geology, 
and "math." 

Excepting the "poster scrap," "razoo" night, and the freshman cap bon-fire 
■\-ictories, the freshman year is also remembered by its numerous defeats in inter- 
class contests with 1924. 

September 1922 saw the return of a depleted class but possessed with a devout 
ambition to vindicate her freshman career. Once again 1925 won the poster scrap. 
1925's adherents of the Marquis of Queensbury rules humbled 1926's stalwart repre- 
sentatives at "razoo" night. Exposing its latent Herculean strength, the sopho- 
mores vanquished the ''plebeians" in the "night shirt parade." 

Although 1925 suffered its first reverse at the sixty-man rope-pull, yet it was 
not undaunted. Possessed with a renewed vigor and executing a master stroke of 
cunning strategy, its six-man rope-pull team easily won this event. Then with 
only a two days' preparation, the sophomore gridsters fought the "frosh" eleven in 
a hectic battle and renewed its glory by holding its well-seasoned opponents to a 
to score. 

1925 has done well in its struggle for vindication! It looks forward to the 
future with haughty ambition confident that it will continue the noble work which 
its standard bearers have so far accomplished. The "survival of the fittest" has 
worked wonders with its massacred ranks. With high hopes for the future, 1925 
will make M. A. C. proud of her, although at the present time she is the cynosure of 

I ,.,_ p^^mr il!t-^j^^\% e I a ." 1 "^B ii r-piia"» u4)JnljlBj tj>V 

tEtc Class 

Armstrong, Bradford Kensington, Maryland 

Emerson Institute; I90I; Q. T. V.; Glee Clubs (1). 

Atkins, Harold K. Wollaston, Mass. 

Dickinson High School; 1902; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Manager Class Basketball (1). 

Barnes, Adrian D. South Weymouth, Mass. 

Weymouth High School; 1903; Q. T. V. 

Batal, James Lawrence, Mass. 

LanTence High School; 1901; Kappa Epsilon; Varsity Debating (1, 2); Class Debating (1, 2); 
First Prize, Flint Oratorical Contest (1); Second Prize, Burnham Declamation Contest (1). 

Bean, Francis I. Bradford, Mass. 

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

Benoit, Helen A. Amherst, Mass. 

Williamsburg High School; 1904. 

Binner. Roger S. Maiden, Mass. 

Maiden High School; 189G. 

Bray, Ralph Hastings Framingham, Mass. 

Framingham High School; 1902; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Baseball (1); Class Relay (1). 

Burhoe, Sumner O. Ashland, Mass. 

Ashland High School; 1902; Track (1). 

Cahill, Carl W. Newburyport, Mass. 

Newburyport High School; 1902; Kappa Sigma; Varsity Baseball (I); Varsity Track (1). 

Casey, Alice R. Fall River, Mass. 

M. B. C. Durfee High School; 1902; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Cassano, Joseph Groveland. Mass. 

Essex County Agricultural School; 1900; Q. T. V.; Football (1). 

Church, George L. Dorchester. Mass. 

Dorchester High School; 1903; Alpha Gamma Rho; Burnham Declamation Contest (1); Roister 
Doisters (1); Collegian (2). 

Cleaves, Leighton G. Gardner, Mass. 

Gardner High School; 1904; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Football (1) ; Class Hockev f 1); Glee Clubs 


Cooke, Robert G. Richmond, Mass. 

Pittsfield High School; 1903; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Corwin. Emil J. East Boston, Mass. 

East Boston High School; 1903; Delta Phi Alpha; Collegian (1); Class Baseball (1) ; Class Track 
(1); Soph-Freshman Debate (1); Aggie Revue (1). 

Crosby, John S. Arlington, Mass. 

Arlington High School; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Baseball (1). 

Currier, Leland L. Marblehead, Mass. 

Marblehead High School; 1904; Alpha Gamma Rho; Class Hockey (1). 

Davis, Osborne O. Belchertown, Mass. 

Belchertown High School; IQOa. 

Dean, Leeil W. West Palm Beach, Florida 

Duval High School; 1901. 

DeVito, Dominick Roxbury, Mass. 

National Farm School; 1899; Kappa Epsilon. 

Duffy, Leo F. Springfield, Mass. 

Springfield Technical High School; 1896; Kappa Epsilon; Chairman Banquet Committee (1). 

Farrington, Linwood H. Chelmsford, Mass. 

Chauncy Hall School; 1901; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Ferranti, Edmund T. West Bridgewater, Mass. 

Howard High School; 1901; Lambda Chi Alpha; Class Basketball (1); Varsity Football (2). 

Fish, Donald O. Amherst, Mass. 

Amherst High School; 1902; Kappa Sigma; Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Football (2); Class 
Baseball (1). 

Gilbert, Chauncey M. North Amherst, Mass. 

Phillips Exeter; 1882. 

Gleason, Harold Albert Chester, Mass. 

Pittsfield and Springfield High School; 1901; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Football (1); Varsity 
Football (2). 

Gordon, Samuel F. Ipswich, Mass. 

Ipswich High School; 1903; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Gordon, Solomon Boston, Mass. 

English High School; 1903: Delta Phi Alpha; Class Football (1). 

Grover, Walter C. Bernardston, Mass. 

Powers Institute; 1903; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Guterman, Carl E. F. Springfield, Mass. 

Central High School; 1903; Kappa Sigma; Class Football (1); Manager Class Baseball (1); 
Class Treasurer (1); Freshman-Sophomore Debate (1); Varsity Debating (1, 2). 

Haeussler, Gilbert J. Springfield, Mass. 

Technical High School; 1904; Kappa Sigma; Roister Doisters (1. 2); Collegian (2). 

Hale, Laurence N. South Glastonbury, Conn. 

Glastonbury High School; 1904; Phi Sigma Kappa; Sqidh (1, 2); Class Football (1); Class 
Basketball (1). 

Hanscomb, George W. Boston, Mass. 

Provincetown High School; 1902; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Harris, Clarence A. Utica, New York 

Utica High School; 1901. 

Hopkins, David Medford, Mass. 

Medford High School; 1900. 


r'"|"i;:es 9 

Hurley, Everett H. Northampton, Mass. 

Northampton High School; 1902; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Rasketball (1); Class Baseball (1). 

Hyde, John W, 

Amherst High School; 1902; Theta Chi. 

Ingraham, Edward F. 

Millis High School; 1902; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Treasurer (2). 

Jack, Melvin C. 

Lisbon Falls, Maine. High School; 1899; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Kakavas, James C. 

Lowell High School; 1899. 

Amherst, Mass. 

Millis, Mass. 

Amherst, Mass. 

Lowell, Mass. 

Bridaewater, Mass. 

Keith, Lewis H. 

Bridgewater High School; 190i; Kappa Sigma; Manager Class Football (1, 2); Interclass 
Athletic Council (1); Collegian (1, 2); Assistant Manager Baseball (2). 

Kilbourn, James S. Cambridge, Mass. 

Cambridge High and Latin; 1902; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Hockey (1, 2, 3); Varsity Foot- 
ball (2, 3). 

Lacey, John S. Holyoke, Mass. 

Rosary High School; 1S9C. 

Lavallee, L. Palmer Worc-e.ster, Mass. 

Worcester Academy; 1895; Track (1). 

Lewis, Donald W. Stow, Mass. 

Mount Hermon School; 1903; lambda Chi Alpha; Si.x Man Rope Pull (2); Collegian (2); 
Class Football (1). 

Logan, Hazel W. 

Arlington High School; 1902; Delta Phi Gamma; Roister Doisters (2). 

Lord, John F. 

Methuen High School; 1902; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Love, Andrew W. 

South High School; 1903; Alpha Gamma Rho; Class Baseball (ll. 

Lunt, Samuel W. 

Westbrook Seminary; 1903; Kappa Sigma; (^lass Baseball (1). 

Mahoney, Walter F. 

UxbridgeHigh School; 1902; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Marx, Hubert J. 

Holyoke High School; 1902; Kappa Epsilon; Class Football (11 

McGeoeh, Charles R. 

Mount Hermon; 1899; Kappa Epsilon; Class Footbull (1); Varsity Footbill (2). 

McCrath, Thomas E. Holyoke, Mass. 

Holyoke High School; 1903. 

Meserve, G. Donald 

Hudson High School; 1903; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Boston, Mass. 

Methuen, Mass. 

Auburn, Mass. 

West Falmouth, Maine 

Millville, Mass. 

Holyoke, Mass. 

Providence, R. L 

Hudson, Mass. 

J -^^^^S^^^t^i ^ ^ ''^ "" J ^n -JIfxIgj fiA 

Mouradian, Garabed K. Bridgewater, Mass. 

Bridgewater High School; 1902: Q. T. V.; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Class Football (1); 
Class Basketball (1); Six Man Rope Pull (1). 

Moxon, David Holyoke, Mass. 

Holyoke High School; I90I; Kappa Epsilon; Class President (1, 2); Collegian (2). 

Nelson, Paul R. ,, Holyoke, Mass. 

Holyoke High School; 1903. 

O'Connor, Arthur M. Revere, Mass. 

Revere High School and Huntington School. 

Oliver, Charles F., Jr. Brockton, Mass. 

Brockton High School; 190.'J; Lambda Chi Alpha; Clsas Football (1); Class Basketball (2) 
Collegian (1, 2). 

Parker, Donald L. North Adams, Mass. 

Drury High School; 1902; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Musical Clubs (1, 2). 

Parsons, Gilbert J. Melrose Highlands, Mass. 

Melrose High School, 1901; Q. T. V.; Glee Clubs (1, 2). 

Peirce, Veasey Dorchester, Mass. 

Boston Latin High School; 1903; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Track (1); Class Relay (1); Class 
Hockey (1); Varsity Track (1). 

Peltier, Xavier P. Spencer, Mass. 

Spencer High School; 1902; Q. T. V. 

Poey, Frederick Havana, Cuba 

Institute de la Habana; 1899; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Root, Frank E. Bernardston, Mass. 

Powers Institute; 1903; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Ross, Charles F. Lee, Mass. 

Lee High School; 1904; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Ross, Donald E. Berlin, Mass. 

Hudson High School; 1896; Alpha Gamma Rho; Class Football (1). 

Rowley, Harold F. West Wareham, Mass. 

Wareham High School; 190.5; Class Baseball 

Samuels, Samuel B. Bronx, New York 

National Farm School; 1900; Delta Phi Alpha; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); Varsity 
Basketball (2). 

Sazama, Robert F. Northampton, Mass. 

Northampton High School; 1903; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Seaver, Russell B. Bridgewater, Mass. 

East Bridgewater High School; 1903; Lambda Chi Alpha; Class Basketball (1); Six Man 
Rope Pull (1). 

Sheridan, Irwin S. Mansfield, Mass. 

Mansfield High School; 1904; Alpha Gamma Rho; Football (2). 

Shumway, George F. Monson, Mass. 

Technical High School, Springfield; 1901; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1). 


Simmons, Carl L. Kingston, Mass. 

Duxbury High School, 1904; Q. T. V.; Class Basketball (1): Class Baseball (1). 

Simpson. Gilbert Holyoke, Mass. 

HolyokeHigh School; 1904. 

Slowen, William Arnold Shelburne Falls, Mass. 

West Haven High School; 1903; Class Track (1). 

Smith, Emily G. Lee, Mass. 

Lee High School; 1902; Delta Phi Gamma; Women's Student Council (i). 

Sprague, Dudley DeR. Melrose, Mass. 

Melrose High School; 1902; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Class Football (1); Class Hockey (l"t. 

Steplian, Edith H. Lawrence, Mass. 

Lawrence High School; 1904; Girl's Glee Club (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). 

Stone, George L. Montello, Mass. 

Brockton High School; 1900; Kappa Epsilon. 

Taube, Gustave New York City 

National Farm School; 1900; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Taylor, Milton W. Chatham, Mass. 

Chatham High School; 1904; Kappa Sigma; Class Football (1); Class Hockey (1); Class Base- 
ball (1); '\'arsity Football Squad (2). 

Templeton, Robert J. Jamaica Plain, 

West Roxbury High School; 190.5; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Tufts, Robert W. North Weymouth, Mass. 

Weymouth High School; 1901; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Ward, Gordon H. Englewood, New Jersey 

Englevvood High School; 190,'!; Alpha Gamma Rho; Boston Speaking Contest (1); Freshman 
Hockey (1): Freshman Debating Team (1); Varsity Debating Team (1). 

White, Earl M. Abington, Mass. 

Abington High School; 1902; Kappa Sigma; Six Man Rope Pull (1); Class Hockev (1); Class 
Relay Team (1); Manager of Class Track (1). 

Whittum, Walter W. Springfield, Mass. 

Central High School; 1902; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Wilcox, Stanley D. Springfield, Mass. 

Central High School; 1902; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Wilder, Frank H. Sterling Junction, Mass. 

Leominster High School; 190.'?; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Baseball (1); Aggie Revue (1). 

Woodbury, Samuel L. Springfield, Mass. 

Central High School; 190,'!; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Wright, Horace A. Dayton, Ohio 

Moraine Park School; 1901: Sigma Chi. 

Zwisler, Frederick F. Holyoke, Mass. 

Holvokc High School; 1902; Kappa Epsilon; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1); Varsity 
Football S(|uad (2). 


W\^t JfregJjman Clagg 






Sergeant-at-A rms 

Captain . 


James Bower 

Herbert Grayson 

Clifford W. Avery 

Harry E. Clough 

Robert W. Burrell 

Edward T. Murphy 

James R. Wil'iams 

^i}t Class iltsitorp 

ALTHOUGH the class of '26 is merely a means to an end for the faculty, and 
although many and varied have been the experiments inflicted upon it, 
85 per cent of the class entered in September have stood the test and are 
now present or accounted for. 

Many moons ago these same unsophisticated youths were subjected to imtold 
tortures by the honored yet barbarous class of '25. These mighty warriors seemed 
to take great pleasure or rather childish delight in inflicting punishments and 
removing night-shirts (somewhat forcibly). A few days later, however, '26 took a 
stand and dragged the unfortunate "Sophs" through the pond and later made a 
clean-up in the interclass track meet. The Freshman football team did very credit- 
able work, tying two games, winning one, and losing two games. The hockey team 
has upheld the standards set by the other class teams and has worked loyally for 
M. A. C. Twenty-six has not been idle in the Academic activities either and is 
represented in the musical club, in dramatics, and in the publications. The "Aggie 
Revue" owes part of its success to the play written and acted by men of "26. 




^f)e Class 

Adams, Katherine P. 
Aguilera, Leopoldo S. 
Albertini, Paul F. 
Aldrich, George S. 
Ames, Winthrop A. 
Amsden, Festus G. 
Amsden, Theodore M. 
Anderson, Leslie C. 
Anthony, Stewart H. 
Ashe, Thomas E. 
Avery, Clifford W. 
Backus, Hiram H. 
Baker, Francis E. 
Baker, Frederick A. 
Barber, Elmer E. 
Barnes, Russell N. 
Bartlett, Herbert F. 
Beem, Merrill A. 
Belmore, George A. 
Berry, George R. 
Block, Harry W. 
BoswoRTH, Marguerite R. 
Bosworth, Maude E. 
Bower, James 
Boyd, Mary 
Brougham, Earl G. 
Bruorton, Earl W. 
Buckhout, Robert C. 
Buckley, Arthur V. 
Budge, William K. 
Burnham, James E. 
Burrbll, Robert W. 
Burt, Stanley L. 
Burt, Oren C. 
Carlson, Oscar E. 
Cassidy, Marion S. 
Clarke, La\vrence G. 

North High School 
Somerville High School 
Dean Academy 
Tisbury High School 
Athol High School 
Athol High School 
East Bridgewater 
Manchester High School 
Holyoke High School 
Arms Academy 
Barnstable High School 
Chauncy Hall School 
Technical High School 
Boston English H. S. 
Lyman Hall High School 
West Spring-field H. S. 
Deering High School 
Bridgewater High School 
Northampton High School 
East Boston High School 
Holyoke High School 
Holyoke High School 
Holyoke High School 
National Cathedral 
Holyoke High School 
Reading High School 
South Hadley High School 
Natick High School 
West Roxbury High School 
Technical High School 
Abington High Scliool 
Williston Academy 
Williston Academy 
Huntington Prep. School 
East Boston High School 
Stoneham High Scliool 


Havana, Cuba 



Vineyard Haven 



East Bridgewater 







Jamaica Plain 

Wallingford, Conn. 

AA^est Spring-field 

Portland, Maine 







Jacksonville, Fla. 



South Hadley 







A'osteruik, Sweden 

East Boston 



Clarke, Russell J. 
Clough, Harry E. 
Collier, Willl\.m W. 
Cooke, Helen B. 
Cook, Wendell B. 
Cormier, Francis J. 
CouHiG, Philip H. 
Cromack, Aaron F. 
Cutler, Samuel 
Davenport, Preston J. 
Davis, Evelyn A. 
Dick, Ernest A. 
DiMOCK, Harold E. 
Dodge, Eliot P. 
Donoghue, C. Eileen 
Doolittle, Alden H. 
Douglass, Earle L. 
Dow, Philip N. 
Ducharme, Lucien H. 
Eld hedge, Stuart 
Estabrook, William W. 
Fairbanks, S. Cushman 
Farley, Elizabeth 
Fessenden, Richard W. 
Fitzgerald, Lillian A. 
Flynn, Alan F. 
Ford, William W. 
Eraser, Carl A. 
Fraser, Harry E. 
Fuller, George L. 
Gaskill, Peter C. 
Gavin, Linus A. 
Goodwin, Frederick T. 
Goodwin, Marvin W. 
Goren, Louis 
Gould, Ralph 0. 
Grant, Theodore J. 
Grayson, Herbert 
Greenwood, Elliot K. 
Guild, Everett J. 
GusTAFsoN, Alton H. 
Harris, Stephen F. 

Huntington Prep School 
dishing Academjr 
Hopedale High School 
Pittsfield High School 
Townsend High School 
Northeastern Prep. School 
Beverly High School 
Arms iVcademy 
Technical High School 
Arms Academy 
Central High School 
Lawrence High School 
Oxford High School 
Beverly High School 
Holyoke High School 
Northfield High School 
Technical High School 
Albany High School 
Holyoke High School 
Winchester High School 
Hitchcock Free Academy 
Norwood High School 
Amherst High School 
Middleboro High School 
Holyoke High School 
H. S. of Commerce, Boston 
Dalton High School 
Westboro High School 
West Roxbury High School 
Northampton High School 
South High School 
Natick High School 
Westfield High School 
East Boston High School 
Chelsea High School 
Topsfield High School 
Newton High School 
Milford High School 
Worcester North High School 
Arlington High School 
Brockton High School 
Brookline High School 








Shelburne Falls 


Shelburne Falls 



















Jamaica Plain 











Melrose Highlands 




* — i'liirKga 

Hart, Ralph N. 
Hatch, Harold C. 
Haynes, Walter L. 
Henneb'ERry Thomas V. 


Horner, David J. 
Howes, Stanley E. 
HuKE, Barbara 
HuTCHiNS, Maurice C. 
Hyde, Alvin M. 
Jack, Ronald A. 
Jameson, Matthew 
Jensen, Harold S. 
Johnson, Philip G. 
Jones, Alvah W. 
Jones, Lawrence L. 
Kafafian, S. p. 
Kelso, George 
Lambert, John F. 
Lane, Arthur A. 
Langenbacher, Robert F. 
Langshaw, Hatton, Jr. 
Leedes, Joseph H. 
LiNDSKOG, Herbert A. 
Lord, Roger A. 
MacKay, Alfred S. 
MacMasters, M. 
Mann, Albert I. 
McCabe, Edith M. 
McGlenen, Edward W., Jr. 
McNamara, Charles H. 
Moberg, Herbert E. 
Moran, John 
Moriarty, John E. 
Murphy, Edward T. 
Needham, Basil A. 
Nichols, Chester W. 
NiCKERsoN, Elsie E. 
NoRCROss, Roy E. 
NovicK, Leo A. 
Nylen, J. Herbert 

Dorchester High School 

Central High School 
Story High School 
New Bedford High School 
Technical High School 
Montpelier High School 
Hitchcock Free Academy 
South Hadley High School 
Newton High School 
Hitchcock Free Academy 
Amherst High School 
Everett High School 
West field High School 
Mount Hermon School 
Amesbury High School 
Brockton High School 
Kars, Armenia 
Reading High School 
Stow Hale High School 
North Brookfield High School 
Union Hill High School 
New Bedford High School 
National Farm School 
Boston English High School 
Methuen High School 
Deerfield Academy 
Drury High School 
Dalton High School 
Holyoke High School 
Mechanics Arts High School 
Deerfield Academy 
Brockton High School 
Amherst High School 
Ware High School 
Barnstable High School 
Taunton High School 
Natick High School 
East Boston High School 
Hitchcock Free Academy 
Amherst High School 
East Boston High School 





New Bedford 

Providence, R. I. 

Montpelier, Ohio 


South Hadley Falls 


East Brimfield 










North Brookfield 

New Rochelle, N.Y. 





South Deerfield 




Dorchester Center 








East Boston 



East Boston 



NoYES, Eliza M. 
Otto, Raitmond H. 
Palmer, Cary D. 
Parsons. Sidney W. 
Peckham, Carlisle H. 
Perry, George N. 
PoMEROY, Elizabeth C. 
Potter, Royal W. 
Putnam, Ruth E. 
Reed, Charles P. 
Richards, James M. 
Richardson, Henry- H. 
Rivnay', Ezekiel 
Rogers, John 
Rogers, Oscar B. 
RowEN, Edward J. 
Sargent, Carmeta E. 
Sawyer, Rok\nd D., Jr. 
Shea, Margaret C. 
Shedd, Wendell P. 
Simonds, Henry F. 
Smiley, Ray^ T. 
Smith, Albert C. 
Smith, Margaret P. 
Smith, Raymond E. 
Sniffen, Loren F. 
Snyder, Allan 
Spooner, Raymond H. 
Staniford, Duncan M. 
Stevens, Alvin G. 
Stopford, William T. 
Stowell, Walter H. 
Sturtevant, George S. 
Sullivan, Charles N. 
Sullivan, Donald C. 
sweetland, augustus f. 
Temple, John B. 
Thompson, Gerald F. 
Thurlow, George H. 
Tripp, Kenneth B. 
Tucker, Edwin L. 
TuLENKo, John 

Greenfield High School 
Lawrence High School 
Chester High School 
Conway High School 
Deerfield Academy 
Waltham High School 
Central High School 

Greenfield High School 
Brockton High School 
Central High School 
Millis High School 
Holyoke High School 
W^orcester Academy 
Technical High School 
Westfield High School 
South High School, Worcester 
Ware High School 
Holyoke High School 
Arlington High School 
Winchester High School 
Worcester Academy 
Central High School 
Taunton High School 
Story High School 
Staples High School 
Holyoke High School 
Hitchcock Free Academy 
Reading High School 
Swampscott High School 
Newton High School 
Chester High School 
Ware High School 
B. M. C. Durfee High School 
Amherst High School 
Stoneham High School 
Anns Academy 
Arms Academy 
West Newbury High School 
David Prouty High School 
Templeton High School 
Amherst High School 



Grafton, Vt. 


Melrose Highlands 



Providence, R. I. 

G reenfield 

AVest Bridgewater 
















West Port, Conn. 






Grafton, Vt. 


Fall River 



Shelburne Falls 

Shelburne Falls 

West Newbury 







Turner, Charles E. 
Vaughan, Eliott 
Wade, Windsor B. 
Wagnet, Willl\m R. 
Waite, Clifton B. 
Walsh, Philip B. 
Warren, Francis W. 
Wheeler, Ellsworth H. 
White, Montague 
Whithed, Francis M. 
Williams, Donald R. 
Williams, James R. 
WoRSSAM, Horace H. 

ZiNN, A. S. 

- F^ --C rr F? — 1 


B Jlj'l 1 II n' f ;sBs:_JJ, 


Central High School 


E. N. C. Academy 

New Bedford 

Punchard High School 


Conway High School 


Deerfield Academy 


Amherst High School 


Stow High School 


Lancaster High School 


Loomis Inst. 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Bernardston High School 


Northfield High School 


Hartford High School 

Glastonbury, Conn. 

Deerfield Academy 


Brown High School 

New York City 

special ^tubentsi 

Adams, John 
Brennan, Joseph E. 
Chapman, Lena 
Clevenger, Leander S. 
Coveney, John J. 
Delaney, Rose M. 
Hescock, Robert E. 

Loring, Frank S., Jr. 
Mercier, Marie 
Miller, Johnetta I. 
Smith, Myron N. 
Stillwell, Albert C. 
Takevichi, Donchi 
Yiets, Paul W. 

Snterfraternitp Conference 


Owen E. Folsom . 
Donald B. Alexander 
James L. Williams 



Secretary- Treasurer 

^ -~5^^3i^^^^'§TF° ■• '^ ^'^^ »^ ^Bv -Junt^jBf JfiiA 

Norman D. Hilyard 

Owen E. Folsom 

James A. Beal 

Melvin B. Borgeson 
Melvin B. Hallett 
Donald B. Alexander 
Howard R. Gordon 
Raymond H. Grayson 

James S. Bennett 

Lewis E. Dickinson, Jr. 

Alexander Sandow 

(B. C -¥. 

^f)i ^igma Happa 

ilappa ^igma 

l^appa i^amma |^i)i 

trfteta Cfji 

^igma ^l)i Cpsfilon 

ILambba Cf)i ^IpJja 

aipfja ^igma ^fti 

Slpfta (gamma 3^J)o 

ilappa (Cpsilon 

©elta ^()i aipt)a 

James L. Williams 

Richard B. Smith 

Richard A. Whitney 

John M. Fenton 
Russell Noyes 
Richard S. Gift'ord 
Kenneth A. Salman 
Earle S. Carpenter 

Charles J. Tewhill 

Harold H. Shepard 

Nandor Poraes 





■^ ■ \3I - 

'm^ **^ - %^^iiLS^ '%Zj^^^E^^iJ 

(a, i:. 1^. 

jFounbcb at Jlagfiacljusiettsi jagricultural CoUcge, 

12, 1869 

Colors : White and Brown 


/ii|M e» B 

Jfratrcg in Jfacultate 

William R. Cole 
Willard K. French 
Harold M. Gore 

James E. Bement 
Lorin E. Ball 
Charles F. Deuel 
James E. Deuel 

Robert Donald Fuller 
Norman Douglas Hilyard 
Carroll Alden Towne 

Charles Atwell Bowes 
Robert Martin Darling 
Charles Fredrick Deuel, 2nd 
Allen Lucius Dresser 

Bradford Armstrong 
Adrian Douglas Barnes 
Francis Irving Bean 
Joseph Cassano 

Lawrence Gahm Clark 
Philip Henry Couhig 
Preston Julian Davenport 

Richard W. Smith, Jr. 

jFratreK in Witht 

Frederick Tuckerman 



Carl M. Bogholt 
A. Vincent Osmun 
David Potter 

Henri D. Haskins 
Gerald D. Jones 
Albert C. McCloud 
Albert F. Parsons 



Malcomb Edward Tumey 
Holden Whitaker 
Forrest Earl Williams 

James Herbert Gadsby 
Edward Anthony Kane 
Lowell Francis Kennedy 
James Lowell Williams 

Garabed Kevork Mouradian 
James Gilbert Parsons 
Xavier Peltier 
Carl Lafayette Simmons 

Stephen Fitch Harris 
Montague White 
James Rufus Williams 

Horace Herbert Worssam 


jFounbeb at ddlasgacfjugettsi Agricultural College, 
iWarcl) 15, 1873 

mp\)a Chapter 
i^ational (!^rsant?ation 

Thirty-six Chapters 

Thirteen Alumni Clubs 

Publication: The Signet 

Colors : Silver and Magenta Red 




William P. Brooks 
Orton L. Clark 

F. Langdon Davis 
Laurence S. Dickenson 
Walter E. Dickenson 
Arthur M. Hall. Jr. 

Owen Eugene Folsoni 
John Stancliff Hale 
Marshal Sinclair Hodsdon 

Warren Leslie Bartlett 
Frederick Brunner. Jr. 
Theodore Martin Chase 

jFratrcE! in jFacultate 

John B. Lentz 
William B. Philbrick 
Ralph J. Watts 

jFratreg in Wixbz 

Robert Hawley 
George C. Hubbard 
Raymond A. Jackson 
Allister F. McDougall 


Frank P. Rand 
George E. Stone 

Luther A. Root 
Fry C. Pray 
Philip H. Smith 
Frank E. Thurston 

Richard Goodwin Wendell 


Alfred Corwin Garretson 
Arthur Edwin Pierce 
Richard Burr Smith 

Donald Eugene MacCready 
Robert de Sales Mohor 
Fred Grant Sears, Jr. 

Thomas Varnum. Jr. 
Chester Edgerly Whitman 
Robert Hugo Woodworth 


Leighton Greenwood Cleaves 
John Samuel Crosby 
Harold Albert Gleason 

Fredrick Allen Baker 
Francis Joseph Cormier 
Alton Herman Gust af son 
Walter Lincoln Haynes 

Frank Harris Wilder 


David James Horner 
Laurence Lakin Jones 
Alfred Stewart MacKay 
Whitney Roberts Nolte 

Walter Champion Grover 
T>aurence Newton Hale 
Veasey Pierce 

Royal Wesley Porter 
James Marsh Richards 
Henry Howe Richardson 
Wendell Phillips Shedd 

Jfounbet) at ©ntbcrgitp of ^Tirginia, Beccmfaer 10, 1869 

(§amma Belta Cljapter 

Established May 18, 1904 

i^ational ©rgantjation 

Ninety-two Undergraduate Cha])ters. 
Forty-one Alumni Clubs 
Publication: The Caduceus 

Colors: Scarlet, Green and White 

James A. Foord 
Guy V. Glatfelter 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
Fredrick A. McLaughlin 

James Allen Beal 
Francis Edward Buckley 
Wilber Horace Marshman 
John Bacon Minor, Jr. 

Eliolt Gray Goldsmith 
Malcolm Rawson Haskell 

jFratresf in jFacultatc 



Frank A. Waugh 
Charles Wellington 
Harlan N. Worthley 
T. George Yaxis 

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

Winston Hale Rowell 
Robert Ernest Steere 
Albert Edmund Waugh 
Richard Augustine Whitnev 


Carl Winfield Cahill 

Donald Otis Fish 

Carl Edward Frederick Guterman 

Gilbert Julius Haeussler 

Earl Martin White 

Arthur Vincent Buckley 
Harry Edward Eraser 
Lewis Arthur Gavin 
Robert Fredrick Langenbacker 


Bliss Kenneth Tripp 

Lewis Hayden Keith 
Samuel Wilde Lunt 
John Herbert Nylen 
Milton Wright Taylor 

Charles Henry McNamara 
Alvin Gay Stevens 
Donald Clifford Sullivan 
George Harold Thurlow 


sSttIS Ti 

-^=J^V:\■:.ii'i,, 'g 5 II ii-l' J58"S: 


jfounbcb at iWagsJacftuEfetts Agricultural College, October 28, 1909 

Colors : Orange and Black 





' #^^1111111 eia I « II II f sa« 

^appa #amma ^fji 

Alexander A. Mackimmie 
William F. Robertson 

Howard Bates 

JfratrcE! in jFacuUate 

Charles H. Thompson 


Thomas Francis Shea 

Roland R. Rogers 
Weston C. Thayer 

Melvin Benjamin Borgeson 

John Michael Fenton 

Walter Willard Whittum 

Alvah Wesley Jones 
Arthur Amidon Lane 
Raymond Herman Otto 


Wilfred Craig Lane 


Philip Baker Walsh 

Patrick Louis Gryzwacz 

Stanley Dewey Wilcox 

Albert Charles Smith 
Edwin Locke Tucker 
Windsor Burt Wade 

Jfounbcb at i^ortoict ^aniberfiitp, ^pril 10. 1856 

^ijeta Chapter 

Established December 16, 1911 

J^ational €>rgani?ation 

Tliirty-tivo Chapters 

Fourteen Alumni (^hapters 

Publication: The Baffle 

Colors: Red and White 


♦-rrz-MjlI eS S 

Cteta dU 

Charles Holt Gould 
Enos James Montague 

Trescott Tapper Abele 
Donald Keith Collins 
George Graves 
Melvin Bernard Hallett 

Earl Augustus Cromack 
Walter Lewis Dimock 
Willard Chamberlain Frost 
Alfred Fullick Gay 
Clifford Woodworth Keith 
Eric Franklin Lamb 

Maurice Cressey Hutchins 

Stewart Holmes Anthony 
Robert Wallace Burrell 
Aaron Field Cromack 
Eliot Perkins Dodge 

Jfratrcfi in Jfacultate 
Jfratrcs; in Mtht 

Oliver Coureus Roberts 


William Croker Sanctuary 
Charles Ravmond Vinten 

Henry Leander Hunter, Jr. 
Alexander Borea Marshall 
Homer Flint Richards 
Mark Morton Richardson 

Arthur William Roberts 



Gerald Thayer Thompson 

Russell Noyes 
Chauncy Valentine Perry 
Joseph Sagar Reynolds 
Winthrop Gordon Rhodes 
Howard Erie Weatherwax 
William Wilson Wood 

John Worthington Hyde 

Carl Arthur Eraser 
Theodore James Grant 
Emery Shaw Loud 
William Turner Stopford 


.mill! eMM'/^sp "'''^a'"' 

jfounbcb at il^icjjmonb College, J^obember I, 1901 

ilasisiacijusiettiS ^Ipfja 

Established April 27, 1912 

i^ational ©rgantjation 

Forty-eight Chapters 

Thirteen Ahinini Chapters 

Eleven Ahnnni Associations 

PnbHcation: The Journal 

Colors: Purple and Red 


^r^^l1|lll;:BJ'a;. ii II n | -'I5« 

)igma $f)i Cpsiilon 

H. L. Collins 

R. A. Mellen 

Donald Briggs Alexander 

Howard Baker 

Joseph Howard Burbeck 

Frederick Sheldon Bartlett 
Edward Louis Bike 

Ralph Hastings Bray 
Everett Henry Hurley 

Russel Norris Barnes 
Earle Wallace Bruorton 
William James Gannon 
Frederick Tucker Goodwin 
George Goodman Har worth 
Melvin Clifton Jack 


Jfratrcs in JfacuUatc 

Jfratreg in ®rbe 


George Edward Emery 


Charles Frederick Ross 

W. S. Welles 

Charles O. Dunbar 

Philip Berry Dowden 
Clifton Forrest Giles 
James Gordon Tarr 

Sherman Clark Frost 
Richard Smith Giflord 

Edward Forster Ingraham 
Donald Llewellyn Parker 


Ronald Augustus Jack 
Harold Stery Jensen 
George Kelso 
i4.Ibert Irving Mann 
Basil Arthur Needham 
Edward Joseph Rowen 






1 , 

1 '■':!» 




1 1^ 

1 f 



"^ "^ 


Hambba Cfti llplja 

jFo«nbeb at Jiogton ©nibergitp, i^obcmber 2. 1912 
(§amma Heta Chapter 

Established May 18, ini'-2 

iHational #rgani?ation 

Sixty Chapters 

Twenty-six Alumni Associations 

Publication: The Purple, Green and Gold 

Colors: Purple, Green and Gold 

Hambba Clji lllpfja 

jFratrcg in Witbt 

William A. Brown 

Howard Reynolds Gordon 
George Gilbert Holley 
Eyrie Gray Johnson 
Harrv Cecil Norcross 

Robert Arthur Barrows 
Perrv G oodale Bartlett 
Howard Halsey Davis 
Lcland Jlovt Fernald 
Carroll Victor Hill 

George Wilmont Hanscomb 
Lester Morse Holbrook 
Edmund Tony Ferranti 
Donald Walter Lewis 


W'allace Earl Paddock 

Louis M. Lyons 

Donald Gilford Nowers 
Edward Norman Tisdale 
Gilbert Henry Irish 
Vernon Downer Mudgett 

Samuel Henry White 

Kenneth Stockwell Lorins 
Sterling Myrick 
Arthur Chester NicoU 
Kenneth Allen Salman 
Charles Wasser Steele 


Leslie Clayton Anderson 
James Erastus Burnham 
John Ford Lambert 
Roy Ellis Norcross 

IJnwood Henn 


Henry Erving Simonds 

George Donald Meserve 
Charles Frank Oliver, Jr. 
Russell Bradford Seaver 
Robert James Templeton 

Charles Porter Reed 
Loren Fellow Sniff en 
Peter Carl Gaskill 
Duncalf Wright Hollingworth 



f ' 


# ^ 










j« • 

L. :I^^B 






















Jfounbeb at gale ®nibcrs(itp, 1845 

(§amma Chapter 

Established 1013 

J^ational ©rganijatlott 

Twenty -three Chapters 
Eigliteen Ahimni Councils 
Eight Akunni Associations 
Publication : The Tomaliowk 

Colors: Cardinal and Stone 



Alexander E. Cance 
Arthur L. Dacy 

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

Raymond Henry Grayson 

Victor Harrison Cahalane 
Earle Stanton Carpenter 
Clarence Warren Holway 

George Sidney Aldrich 
Orin Clark Burt, Jr. 

Thomas Edmond Ashe 
Hiram Heyworth Backus 
George Robert Berry 
Earl Gordon Brougham 
William Karl Budge 
Stanley Lymon Burt 

jFratres in jFacultate 

Emory E. Grayson 
Joseph B Lindsey 
Charles A. Peters 

JfratrcE! in Witbt 

Sidney B. Haskell 
Raymond A. Mooney 
Sumner R. Parker 
Lewell S. Walker 


Rosewell Howard King 
Walter Markley Morris 
Frederick Poey 
Elwyn Joseph Rowell 


Robert Gordon Cooke 
John Frederic Lord 
Robert Francis Sazama 


William Wellington Collier 
Alden Hartwell Doolittle 
Herbert Grayson 
Marvin Warren Goodwin 
Hatton Langshaw, Jr. 
Roger Alexander Lord 

John J. Maginnis 
William L. Machmer 

Stephen Puffer 
Kenneth W. Sloan 
Charles S. Walker 

Robert John Harrington 

John Gammons Read 
Leon Ashley Regan 
Chester Sewell Rieker 

Walter Francis Mahoney 
John Tuttle Perry 

Herbert Elof Moberg 
Chester Willard Nichols 
Ray Guild Smiley 
Allan Snyder 
Charles Noyes Sullivan 
Donald Reed Williams 





Jfounbeb at tfje ^nibcrgitp of 0i)io, aipril 4, 1908 

iHu Cfjaptcr 

Established April 27, 1917 

jSational #rgani?ation 

Twenty Chapters 
Eight Alumni Associations 
PubHcation: The Sickle and Sheaf 

Colors: Dark Green and Gold 


=_i^,llll'l ESS " II 'I B " 

Charles P. Alexander 

Stanley W. Bromley 

Jfratres in jFatuUatc 

Clark L. Thayer 

jfratrcEi in Wixbt 

Earle H. Nodine 

Donald S. Lacroix 

Mason Williams Alger 
Luther Bailey Arrington 
Robert Brooks Bates 

Alexander Watson Grieve 
Carl Frederick Isaac 
Locke LeBaron James 
Allan Sanford Leland 
Norman Hoar MacAfee 

George Lyle Church 
Leland Little Currier 
Andrew Wyllie Love 
Frank Edson Root 

Herbert Franklin Bartlett 
Wendell Burnham Cook 
Ernest Albert Dick 
Earle Lawrence Douglass 
Philip Norman Dow 
AVilliam Warren Estabrook 


James Stanley Bennett 
Roger Boynton Friend 
Bertram Irving Gerry 


Carl Olaf Nelson 
Wallace Francis Pratt 
Carlton Hill SchaflFer 
Wendell Folsom Sellers 



Robert Fitz-Randolpli Martin 
Richard Carl Newell 
Thomas I^athrop Snow 

Kenneth Wallace Sims 
Harold Dudley Stevenson 
Charles James Tewhill 
Earl Maynard Witt 
Clarence Percy Thornton 

Donald Ernest Ross 
Irwin Scott Sheridan 
Gordon Hugh Ward 
Samuel Lawrence Woodbury 

Ricliard WilHam Fessenden 
William WMrner Ford 
Ralph Norwood Hart 
Harold Curtis Hatch 
Stanley Edward Howes 
Ellsworth Haines Wheeler 

Edward Webster McGlenen Jr. 



Belta $1)1 ^Ipfja 

Jfounbeb at ilMas(gacf)ugettg afgricultural College, 1916 

Publication: Mogen David 

Colors: Blue and White 


Belta i^\)i ^Ipfja 


Paul Corash 
Benjamin Gamzue 


Alexander Sandow 


Nandor Forges 


Philip Gold 
Joseph Goldstein 

Emil Joseph Corvvin 
Solomon Gordon 


Samuel Bernhard Samuels 
Gustaye Taube 

Samuel Cutler 
Louis Goren 


Arnold Stanhope Zinn 

Joseph Leedes 
Leo Noviek 


Eappa €p£iilon 

Jfounbeb at iiHasisiacfjusiettg Agricultural College, ©ctober 15, 1921 
Mn ^Ipfja Chapter 

Established October 15, 19'21 

iB!ational ©rganijation (pcnbing) 

Colors: Garnet, Gray and Gold 


■ #-^r:^'"l|'l BS 



Eappa Cps^ilon 


AVilliam L. Dowd 

Gardner Hunter Brewer 
Laurence Francis Broderick 
Edmund William Burke 
Frederick Belcher Cook 
Lewis Everett Dickinson 
John Benedict Faneuf 
Leo Joseph Fitzpatrick 
Allan Jay Heath 

Harold Henry Shepard 

James Batal 
Sumner Othniel Burhoe 
Leo Francis Duffy 
Herbert John Marx 

jFratrcs in Wixht 




Elmer E. Barber 
James Bower, Jr. 

Fredrick Fisher Zwisler 


Herbert Alt' Lindskog 

J. Raymond Sanborn 

Cleon Bancroft Johnson 
Gustaf Elmer Lindskog 
Frank Dennison Luddington 
Charles Francis Picard 
Ernest Taylor Putnam 
Jeffrey Poole Smith 
Edwin Tanner 
Warren Hannaford Towne 

James Alexander Elliot 

David Moxon, 2nd 
Charles Ryerson McGeoch 
Thomas Edmund McGrath 
George Leroy Stone 

Alan Foster Flynn 
Matthew Jameson 


r^-n|iii;:ess, g « II ii |;! 

^ 1^ 

g ;r:|^- ^ ^^: 


' f Ti 

Belta ^f)i #amma 

Jfounbcb at tf)c iUlasisJacfjugettg Agricultural College, September 15, 1015 

Colors: White and Green 
Established as an Honorary Society, February 13, 1922 



Belta $J)i (§amma 


Jfacultp iUcmfaersf 

Eleanor Frances Chase 
Helena T. Goessmann 
Mary E. M. Garvey 

Eleanor Willard Bateman 

Inza Almena Boles 

Mary Katherine Gildemeister 


Dorothy VanHoven Turner 

Adeline E. Hicks 
Lorian P. JefFerson 
Edna L. Skinner 

Rose Florence Labrovitz 
Molly LeBaron Lewis 
Frances Barbara Martin 

Martha Belle Scott Epps 
Ruth Guild Flint 
Marv Joan Foley 

Alice Rita Casey 
Helen Myra Grout 



Aimee Suzanne Geiger 
Doris Hubbard 
Ruth Millicent Wood 

Edith Helen Stephan 

Hazel Wayne Logan 
Emily Greenwood Smith 


Marguerite Rose Bosworth 
Maude Elinor Bosworth 
Mary Turck Boyd 
Marion Stewart Cassidy 
Helen Beatrice Cooke 
Evelyn Louise Davis 
Claire Eileen Donoghue 
Dorothy Madilyn Drake 
Elizabeth Farley 
Lillian Alice Fitzgerald 

Barbara Allen Huke 
Majel Margaret MacMasters 
Edith Mary McCabe 
Elsie Elizabeth Nickerson 
Eliza Margaret Noyes 
Elizabeth Clark Fomeroy 
Ruth Evelyn Putnam 
Carmeta Elizabeth Sargent 
Margaret Katherine Shea 
Margaret Park Smith 

l^X^ mziX-^m »« 

3^U i^appa J^fti 

i^efiibent iWembers; in Jfacultp 

Edgar L. Ashley 
Arthur B. Beaumont 
Wilham P. Brooks 
Kenyon L. Butterfield 
Alexander E. Canee 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
Walter W. Chenoweth 
G. Chester Crampton 
Henry T. Fernald 
James A. Foord 
Henry J. Franklin 
Willard K. French 
George E. Gage 
Clarence E. Gordon 
Christian I. Gunness 
Philip B. Hasbrouck 
Sidney B. Haskell 
Frank A. Hays 
Edward B. Holland 
Arao Itano 
Arthur N. Julian 
Edward M. Lewis 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
Joseph B. Lindsey 
William L. Machmer 
A. Anderson Mackimmie 

C. F. Deuel 

Mrs. C. I. Gunness 

Roger B. Friend 

3^cs!tbcnt Mtmhtta 

C. S. Walker 

Classf of 1923 

Irving W. Slade 

Charles E. Marshall 
Richard A. Mellen 
Fred W. Morse 
Frank C. Moore 
Richard T. Muller 
Joseph Novitski 
A. Vincent Osmun 
John E. Ostrander 
Charles H. Patterson 
Charles A. Peters 
John Phelan 
Ralph W. Redman 
Victor A. Rice 
Roland W. Rogers 
Donald W. Sawtelle 
Fred C. Sears 
Paul Serex, Jr. 
Jacob K. Shaw 
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 

Gustaf E. R. Lindskop 


Joint Committee on SntercoUegiate ^t!)leticsi 


Dean Edward M. Lewis 
Prof. Philip B. Hasbrouck 
Frederick A. McLaughlin 




JfacuUp iUcmbers 

President Kenyon L. Butterfield 
Dean Edward M. Lewis 
Coach Harold M. Gore 

Physical Director Curry S. Hicks 
Prof. Philip B. Hasbrouck 
Prof. J. B. Lentz 

A. Vincent Osniun '(),'5 

Alumni iMcmfacrg 

Frederick A. McLaugldin, "11 
Harold M. Gore, '13 

^tubcnt Jlanagersf 

Perry G. Bartlctt, Baseball Philil) 15. Dowden, Haskrthall 

John M. Whitticr, Football Charles W. Steele, Track 

Ernest T. Putnam. Jlockey 



^^in|i(I;:e ja 

E\)t ^urposie of !ltf)leticg at M^ ^. C. 

THE Department of Physical Education believes that athletics should be a 
permanent part of the student's educational program; that he should be 
able to take care of himself physically as well as mentally. With this in 
view, M. A. C. has for years had a coaching staff which is a regoilar part of the in- 
struction forces of the college, a feature which was heralded as a new scheme 
greatly to be desired, and adopted by the New England College Conference on 
Intercollegiate Athletics last winter, to go into effect next September. M. A. C. has 
built up an admirable system whereby every student, if he so desires, can go out for 
whatever he is interested in, in the way of sports. Director Hicks proposes "by 
voluntary participation" to get every student to avail himself of opportunities to 
participate in collegiate and intramural athletics, and with this as his standard, he 
has succeeded in getting the good-will of the student body. Compulsory sports 
have always been frowned upon as being worse than no sports at all, and the 
regular class exercises of the freshman and sophomore years, lacking gymnasium 
equipment, are rhade up of games of a sort to interest the men into pursuing them 
further at their own desire. 

The mention of lack of equipment brings up a question which is one of great 
familiarity. The department cannot give the best that it possibly can to the 
students in the position in which it now finds itself, but there is no question that a 
new building, with apparatus, is only a question of time. This new "gym" will not 
be known as a Gymnasium, however, but as the Building of Physical Education, for 
it will house all those activities, apart from gym exercises, which go to make up 
college, class and fraternity sports, presenting a fine opportunity for a broad, well 
developed physical education. 

c^GG'/ sfAc^^ ^;^^c,s. 

Herbert L. Collins 
Francis E. Buckley 
Harold M. Gore 

Julius Kroeck, Jr. 
Herbert L. Collins 
Philip H. Haskins 
George G. Holley 
Robert A. Barrows 
Wilbur H. Marshman 

(Kfje paseball ^eam 

ill embers! 

Pitcher Henry S. Moseley 

Pitcher Carl W. Cahill 

Pitcher Arthur L. Nicoll 

Pitcher . Herbert L. Collins 

Catcher Richmond H. Sargent 

First Base Howard R. Gordon 





Second Base 
Third Base 
Short Stop 

Center Field 

Right Field 

Left Field 

Kenneth A. Barnard 
Frederick Brunner Jr. 
Robert J. Harrington 

Norman D. Hilyard 
Edward A. Kane 
Samnol B. Samuels 

^\)t ^cajSon of 1922 

ALTHOUGH the 1922 baseball season could not quite compete with the pre- 
vious season, when Aggie won thirteen games out of seventeen starts, it is 
worthy to note that the team won well over fifty percent of its games. 
This places the season well above the average, for it is only recently that Aggie has 
ranked high in baseball circles. It is also interesting to observe that a college the 
size of Aggie is able to get games with the larger institutions such as Harvard, Bos- 
ton University, Dartmouth, Boston College, and Syracuse. It seems to be the 
inborn ability of every Aggie team to "stage a come-back" at some time during its 
season, and it is this that keeps us in the running with these bigger college teams. 
Great credit is due "Kid" Gore and "Hub" Collins for their sterling work in whip- 
ping up and maintaining a team that could produce such a splendid record. 

The season was started with a "bat-fest" at Wesleyan, Aggie coming out on 
top with the score of 13-10. Cold weather and a high wind account for the high 
scoring on the part of both teams. The year started with a win, five runs being 
scored in the first half-inning of play. After the third inning either one team or the 
other scored in every inning, but Aggie led throughout. 

The next game, with Connecticut, was a peach, but Aggie was unable to bring 
across the winning tally needed in the ninth. "Jules " Kroeck made a great attempt 
to start a rally in the sixth when he pushed out the longest home-run ever made on 
the Storrs diamond. Only those who saw it can appreciate it. 

Trinity was the next victim to the tune of 10-2, but the same week Harvard had 
its fling, tallying nine times to our one on Soldiers Field. As "Kid" says: "there is 
always one inning that sounds defeat for a team," and Harvard certainly found that 
one. Harvard scored one run in the first inning and Aggie tied it up in the second. 
Everything looked rosy until "Jocko" Conlon, the shifty Harvard captain and 
short-stop, connected for a homer straight over third base with the sacks filled. 

I iJ ^£3*^^S^ti#p^i^^^^'c^fl 

Two more home runs came in that inning and from then on the game was a peach 
but Aggie could find no holes in the air-tight Harvard team. 

The following week Aggie put up a good game against Dartmouth, leading the 
Green up to the sixth, when they found themselves in that fatal big inning. Dart- 
mouth scored four more runs in the next two innings and romped home with the 
bacon at 8-4. Cahill, the Aggie freshman third baseman, featured with a triple 
which was duplicated by "Huck" Sargent. 

One game to be remembered was the High School Day game with Connecticut 
Aggie. It was the first home game of the season. "Hub " Collins was on the mound 
and pitched a fine game, ending it by fanning three men in a row. The Aggies found 
themselves at the very start when Sargent got by on a shortstop muff, was forced on 
Collins' grounder, and the latter scored on a triple by Kroeck. Connecticut tied 
things up in the forth by a base on balls, a hit and long sacrifice by Laubscher. The 
Aggies threw away chances in the same inning when two were on and none out, but 
an attempted steal went wrong and Brunner fanned. In the sixth, Connecticut took 
the lead on a base on balls, a sacrifice and a single. The Aggies won the game in the 
same frame, when Collins singled, stole second and took third on a poor 
throw. Kroeck was hit and made second. Barrows fanned and "Doc" Gordon was 
retired for bunting on a third strike. Then with the count 2 and 3 on Brunner, 
Collins started to steal home, and Laubscher heaved the ball over the catcher's head 
to let two runs in. There was no further scoring during the game. 

The tide was still favorable the next week when Aggie took on the Sabrinas on 
Alumni Field and grabbed a victory of 3-2 from what looked like certain defeat. 
It was in the sixth again that bunched hits by Barrows, Moseley, Sargent, and 
Kroeck pulled the game out of the cellar. 

That same week-end was a fatal one, Aggie losing a 6-4 game with B. U. on 
their field and falling before Tufts by 13-3 at Medford. Kroeck did a good job at 
Boston, but the winning runs were not forthcoming, and Collins found his backing 
insecure against the snappy Tufts nine. 

The rest of the games were played at home, five out of the six being victories, 
Boston College being the sole victor out of the opponents. 

Probably the most notable victory of the season was that against Amherst 
on the 24 til of May. Few of us will forget it. The day was perfect and a close game 
was expected. Naturally everyone was there and it is doubtful if Pratt Field will 
ever be treated to such an innovation of Aggie hits. They came fast and furious, 
every inning was a big one, and every player got his share of bingles. Amiierst had 
several chances to score but was unable to tally until the seventh. It is hardly fair 
to blame Leete, the Sabrina moundsman, for the number of runs scored. He 
pitched a wonderful season, but that day was an "Aggie Day" and Aggie got it 

The season closed with a victory over Northeastern in the jiroper Aggie maimer 
of 8-4. 

The team as a whole deserves great credit for its work, but particular men- 
tion should be made of several of the players. Kroeck was ever fine whether on the 
mound or on first base. Collins, Sargent, and Gordon were supreme in the garden, 
very few balls getting away from those veteran outfielders. Cahill on the "hot 
corner" did a beautiful job of it the whole season, the team feeling sure that the 
frosh could handle all that passed over or near third base. Barrows was faultless as 
a back -stop; it being his first attempt at college catching was apparently no reason 
for him to be timid or insecure. He showed some great headwork and it will be a 
pleasure to watch him in action again the next season. 

Wi)t ^coxti of tfte Reason 



Where Pl.\yed 




April 21 

Middletown, Conn. 



Connecticut Aggie 

April 22 

Storrs, Conn. 




April 26 

Hartford, Conn. 




April 29 




Connecticut Aggie 

May 6 





May 10 

Alumni Field 




May 13 





May 18 


Canceled : 



May 24 

Pratt Field 




May 27 





June 3 





June 7 




Boston College 

June 10 




i^ni"!;:8S 9 

Z\)t tKracfe VLtam 

Joseph T. Sullivan . 

CaTptain Spring Track 

Donald E. MacCready 

Captain Cross Coimiry 

Donald E. MacCready 

. Captain Relay 

Richard C. Newell . 

. Manager 

L. L. Derby . 





EETS 1922 

Joseph T. Sullivan 


I. Chenery Salmon 10 

Leverett S. Woodworth 


John N. Lewandowski 8 

Roger M. Aclieson 


Harold D. Stevenson 8 

Roger B. Friend 


Veasey Pierce 7 

John S. Barker 


Mason W. Alger 6 

Donald E. MacCready 


Carrol V. Hill 5 

Carl W. Cahill 


Theodore M. Chase 2 

Malcomb B. Tumey 


Carl F. 

Isaac 1 

Kenneth A. Salman 2 


ZU Reason of 1922 

TRACK in 1922 experienced a very creditable season, good teams being de- 
veloped under Coach Derby. Several men of unexpected ability were 
brought to light, the interclass track meet being instrumental in this. The 
increased interest shown in track points to a promising future for track at M. A. C. 

The relay team participated in two meets during the winter. One was with 
New Hampshire at the B. A. A. meet in Boston, February 4. In this race the team 
lost to New Hampshire by a scant six yards. The other meet was with Boston 
University at the K. of C. meet. This was a hotly contested race, the team losing 
by one yard. It had been expected that it was to have been a return race with 
New Hampshire, but it was found necessary to substitute B. U. The men 
comprising the team were Sullivan, MacCready, L. Woodworth, and Acheson. 

When the spring track season opened a squad of more than fifty men entered the 
competition for places on the team. The first meet was with Connecticut, April 
29th, on Alumni Field. The meet started with a nine-point handicap against the 
home team, due to the visiting team insisting upon entering the hammer throw, 
which is forbidden by our college authorities. Connecticut emerged victorious, 72 
to 63, winning in the last minutes of the meet. The weak point of the home team 
seemed to be in the field events. 

The second meet of the season was the Eastern Intercollegiates at Springfield, 
May 13. The team carried off tenth place, Sullivan, Friend, and MacCready each 
getting a fourth place for the team's three points. 

At the New England Litercollegiates the team failed to place, although Sullivan, 
Acheson, and Stevenson showed up well in the Finals. 

On May 26, the team brought in a close second at the Triangular meet with 
Vermont and New Hampshire at Durham. New Hampshire surpassed M. A. C. by 
only 4^/2 points. Of the fourteen events the team won first place in five and was tied 
for first in two others. The old 220-yard dash record of 22 4-5 seconds, which was 
held by Capt. Sullivan, was taken at 22 3-5 seconds by Caliill '25. Acheson clipped 
2 2-5 seconds from the 440 record time of 53 3-5 seconds held by F. W. "Wliitney '13. 
Barker reached the height of 5 ft. 7.65 in. in the high jump, breaking the record of 

5 ft. 7.5 in. held by K. E. Gillette '08. The mile relay record of 3 min. 342-5 sec. made 
by the 1921 team in last year's meet was bettered bj' a team composed of Acheson 
Pierce, Sullivan, and MacCready, the time being 3 min. 28 sec. 

The spring season closed with a victory over Tufts on Alumni Field June 3. 
Of the thirteen events M. A. C secured first place in all but four. Macchia of 
Tufts beat Capt. Sullivan in the 220 by a scant inch, and "Lev" Woodworth in the 
low hurdleswon bya final sprint ahead ofDowns. " Don " MacCready took a first in 
the broad jump and ran away with an easy first in the 880. Lewandowski was the 
M. A. C. high scorer in the field events, taking first place in the discus and second in 
the shot put. 

In the fall. Cross Country was again taken up after having been dropped for 
two years. The season was most successful, the team winning from Worcester 
P. I., Wesleyan, and Amherst, and placing tenth in the New England Intercollegi- 
ates. At Worcester the team won by a score of 30-26, November 4. Tanner gained 
first place by a final superb sprint and Capt. MacCready proved fresher than his 
opponent in placing third. Stevenson, one of the mainstays of the team, bidding 
fair to make a record for himself, suffered an injury to his foot, disabling him for the 
rest of the season. Wesleyan was the loser to M. A. C. harriers November 10 on Ihe 
latter's course. On November 14 the team, with Tanner in the lead, raced to victory 
over Amherst on their course, the score being 32 to 25. In the New England 
Intercollegiate meet at Franklin Park November 18, the team placed tenth. 
Capt. MacCready and Tanner ran a very creditable race. 

An interclass track meet was held November 25 in which the Freshmen placed 
first and the Juniors second. The meet served its purpose well, revealing much 
promising material for a successful future for track. 

3aecorb£! Profecn 1922 

In the triangular meet with New Ham} shire and Vermont, four college records 
were broken : the 220-yard dash — 22 3-5 by Cahill "25 
the 440-yard run — 51 1-5 by Acheson "22 
tlie high jump — 5 ft. 7.65 in. by Barker '25 
the mile relay — 3:28 by the 1922 team. 


In the Tufts meet: M. A. C. 7H}4 points; Opponents 383^^ 

(Connecticut meet: M. A. C. 63; Opponents 72 

Triangular meet: M. A. C. 60; New Hampshire 64} 2 'md \'erniont 27}^ 

In the Eastern States meet, M. A. C. scored three pohits. 


^i^iniri S! s 

Bual Mttt 

Alumni Field, June 3, 1922 






100 yards 




10 4-5 




220 yards 




23 1-5 



M. A. C. 

440 yards 




52 4-5 




880 yards 








One mile 








Two mile 

John Doharty 


Joe Doherty 

10:25 4-5 




120-yard hurdles 




18 3-5 



M. A. C. 

220-yard hurdles 

L. S. Wood worth Downs 


28 3-5 




Shot put 



iki Tumey 

34 ft. 3 in. 




Discus throw 




112 ft. 5 in. 




Broad jump 




20 ft. 3-5 in. 




High jump 




5 ft. 3 in 




Pole vault 



Chase ties Muir 

9 ft. 6 in. 



M.A.C. Tufts 

! y^i^=3*-=4fc^ 

mUlii Ill III 






-™ha«i'''*ifc' Js SHk^ JBH 

m ..*; , m 

RmBv jifci • ■ 1 

|MHBiKfi^^K''^^^^E '"-" 3 



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1^ -H^l^ '*■ 

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. : . J 

tl\)t jfootball tEeam 

Raymond H. Grayson ''23 
John M. Whittier "23 . 
Harold M. Gore '13 
Victor A. Rice 
Herbert L. Collins '22 . 


. Manager 

Head Coach 

Assistant Coach 

Assixlant Coach 

Right Guard 
Left Guard 
Right Tackle 
Left Tackle 
Right End 
L^t End 
Left Halfback 
Right Halfback 

Mason W. Alger '23 

Donald C. Nowers '23 (Harold A. Gleason '25) 

Vrrnnn D. Miidgett '23 (Sterling Myrick '24) 

RoIktI D. I\rohor'23 

Koiinclii A. Salman '24 (Abele '23. Marx '2,5) 

Edmund U. Ferranti '25 (Sargent '23, Pierce '24, Bike '24) 

Willnir H. Marslinian '23 

James A. Beal '23 (Robert A. Barrows '24) 

Malcolm E. Tnmey '23 

Raymond H. Grayson '23 

Charles R. McGeoch '25 

Alfred C. Garretson '24 
Philip B. Dowden '23 
Arthur W. Roberts '23 


John S, Crosby '25 
Clifton F. Giles '23 
Milton "W. Taylor '25 

Etc Reason of 1922 

THE middle of September found thirty-five men back early for football pran- 
tice, ready to work harder than ever before to uphold Aggie's standards. 
Our college has always "majored" in football; it has been the ambition of 
every athletic freshman to earn the coveted "M" before graduation. Itjs hard for 
outsiders to realize what our players must go through before each season and during 
the weeks between games in order to keep in condition and play a winning game. 
Often in the early season these men, burdened by heavy togs, struggle and sweat on 
hot, sultry days to the point of exhaustion ^ only to be urged on again and again by 
what seems to be their domineering taskmaster, the coach. 

But earnest effort always has its reward, and on October seventh, we triumphed 
over Connecticut Aggie, in our first game, by a score of 13-6. Our opponents out- 
weighed us twenty pounds to a man, and looked like very formidable opposition as 
they lined up in their brilliant orange jerseys, for the kick-off. The " Nutmeggers " 
were exceptionally anxious to win, for as yet they have never defeated us. The 
field was in poor condition, giving any possible advantage to the heaA'ier team. The 
game was a hard-fought one throughout; many times the Aggie rooters (which, by 
the way, outnumbered those of the home team) were called to back their team to the 
limit . 

Worcester Tech was our second victim, and proved to be fairly easy, 
giving us a chance to try out the worth of our substitute material. Worcester 
failed to score, and of our 23 points, Captain Grayson contributed 18. McGeoch 
showed up well in this game, and "Cap" showed his old-time form by shaking in 
some pretty forward passes. The game showed the results of the long workouts 
that the men had been through, and proved that their condition was such as to 
carry them through a strenuous season. 

For the first time in over twenty years the Aggie eleven defeated Amherst by 
the margin of 10-6. It was the first classic of its kind between the two in- 
stitutions to be held on Alumni Field, and drew the largest crowd that has ever 
witnessed a football contest at this college. It was a hard, clean game from start to 

finish witli both sides feehng as though their champions would be victorious. 
During the first half the ball surged back and forth from one zone to another, 
neither seeming to have an outstanding advantage. The second half started with a 
brilliant lateral pass, on the kick-ofl^, from Beal to Grayson, who made a spectacular 
run of forty yards. This proved to be the turning point, and it seemed from then on 
as though nothing could stop the Aggie team. The last period was one never to be 
forgotten. Amherst was leading 6-3, and it was only through wonderful team work, 
and the remarkable broken field running of Grayson, that finally reversed the 
score, to make Aggie the victor. 

The most brilliant and hardest fought game of the season was won from New 
Hampshire State by the close margin of I'S-IO. Aggie still held the memory of an 
overwhelming defeat handed them by the "Granite Staters" on the previous year, 
and came back at their rivals with a will to win which could not be overcome. New 
Hampshire held the big end of the score for the first half, and it was only that bull- 
dog fighting spirit, so characteristic of all Aggie teams, that enabled our "Little 
Giants" to push over another touchdown. 

It began to look as though Aggie was going to have a record of all wins after we 
had defeated New Hampshire, but Bates, the Maine Champions, upset the dope by 
handing us our first defeat, 6-0. Bates' superior forward passing game, and many 
costly fumbles on our part were responsible for the outcome. 

Our fifth victory was gained at the expense of Stevens, the game being played 
at Hoboken before a large body of Alumni and .students who made the trip by trucks 
and autos. Although Stevens had not won a game up to that time, they put up a 
good fight, forcing Aggie to give her best. Touchdowns were made in the second 
and fourth periods, by McGeoch and Barrows, making the score 12-0. One of the 
interesting side-lights to the game was the Alumni Banquet, held at "Beefsteak 
Charlie's," to which all the football men were invited. 

For the past three years Aggie has been victorious over Tufts in their annual 
contest, which is always marked by keen rivalry. This season the "Jumbos" re- 
versed the decision by winning by the margin of one field goal, 9-6. From start to 
finish the outcome was questionable, both teams showing a brand of football that 
was exceptional. The plays were fast and well executed, the tackling was hard, and 
the tactics strenuous. Tufts seemed to have the edge on broken field running, get- 
ting away some long gains which counted as factors in our defeat. The game was 
exceptionally well attended by the Alumni and their friends who live in the vicinity 
of Boston. The student body, accompanied by the band, was there "en masse," 
going by special train and autos. 

The last game of the season ended in a one-sided defeat at the hands of the 
Michigan Aggies, by the score of 4.5-0. This was the first intersectional game in the 
history of the college, with a team that was much our superior. The Michigan 
eleven had a fast overhead game, broken field running, and a style of tactics which 
were too much for the New Englanders. 


■»^— .mil 

The season cannot be called anything but successful, for of the eight games, 
five are wins including two of our most worthy rivals, Amherst and New Hamp- 

tKfjc 1922 ^cfjEbulc 



Where Played 



Connecticut Aggie 



Storrs, Conn. 



Worcester Polytech. Inst. 








Alumni Field 



New Hampshire 











Stevens Tech 



Hoboken, N. 









Michigan Aggie 



East Lansing, 

, Mich. 


Howard R. Gordon, '23 Captain 

Ernest T. Putnam, '23 Manager 

Herbert L. Collins, '22 Coach 


Howard R. Gordon 

Left Wing 

Holden Whitaker 


Eric F. Lamb 

Right Wing 

Marshall S. Hoddon 

Left Defense 

Eliot G. Goldsmith 

Right Defense 

Mason W. Alger 



Norman D. Hilyard 

Charles J. Tewhill 

Arthur C. Nicoll 

Howard Baker 


»-r^'.MlM es S 

Reason of 1923 

IN spite of the fact that the 1923 hockey team did not have a whirlwind season, a 
creditable record was made. Of the nine games played, three were victories, 
two of them over Cornell and West Point, the two biggest games of the season, 
and the other over the American School of Osteopathy ; two games resulted in ties, 
one with Williams and the other with Amherst, after fast playing of six overtime 
periods in each case; and four losses were handed to the team to the credit of 
Boston University, Dartmouth. Yale, and Amherst in the return game. Consider- 
ing the two big victories over Cornell and the Army, and the two hard fought 
games resulting in tie scores, the season was far from discouraging. 

The team was coached by "Hubba" Collins, last year's star on the ice, and the 
performance of the season was characterized by "Hubba's" aggressiveness which 
he instilled in the members of the team. Captain Gordon and "Shorty" Hodsdon 
were the only veterans of last year on the team. 

The game with Boston University was the opener of the season, being played in 
the Boston Arena. The Aggies were defeated, this being their first contest of the 
season. The individual starring of the Boston University men proved too much for 
the teamwork of the visitors, and their familiarity with artificial ice was a valuable 
asset to them in winning their victory. The Aggie team learned much by their 
experience in this game that was of value to them in later contests. 

The next contest was with Williams College at Pittsfield. The team more than 
made up for the defeat of the previous week when they held the fast Williams 
team to a tie score, 2-2, in one of the fastest and longest games of the season. At 
the end of six overtime periods with neither team able to score, the game was called. 
Gordon and Lamb proved hard men for their opponents to deal with. The goal 
tending of both teams was especially good. 


^:_,^n|ii a s 

The second tie game came the same week when the team battled to a 1-1 score 
on the home rink with Amherst on Ahnnni Day, January 20. Both teams displayed 
a fast brand of hockey and being evenly matched, the game proved to be a great 
treat for the alumni spectators As in the Williams game six overtime periods failed 
to produce any more scoring. The lone score of both teams resulted from scrim- 
mages in front of the goal, Whitaker poking in the Aggie's tally. 

The first team to succumb to the Aggie aggregation was that of tlie American 
School of Osteopathy from Missouri, which stopped on the campus on a tour of 
colleges of the East. The score was 1-0. The game was well played considering the 
]30or condition of the ice. Captain Gordon starred for the home team, caging the 
only tally of the game. 

The real ability of the team was yet to be seen , they had the biggest games ahead 
of them. The first of these was the game with Cornell which was a whirlwind from 
the time the puck was first dropped on the ice until the last whistle blew, which left 
the Aggies in the lead by a score of 3-2 The team's victorj' was due to superior pass- 
ing and better team work. Captain Gordon was the star of the game. He kept the 
opponents constantly guessing and his skillful handling of the puck was responsible 
for the team's three points. 

With two victories, two ties, and one defeat to the team's credit, the future did 
not appear so dull, vmtil the Dartmouth aggregation was encountered. The Green 
sextet kept their string of wins unbroken by conquering the Aggies, 5-1. Although 
the visitors were outclassed by the Green team it was due to Alger's work at goal that 
the score was kept down. 

The return game with the Sabrinas on their rink proved disastrous for the 
Aggie sextet, Amherst winning 3-1. Goldsmith was playing in good form and caged 
the puck for the Aggies' single score by a pretty play from the left center of the rink. 

Tough as this was for the Aggie team, it was overshadowed by the game with 
West Point the following Saturday when the Army went down to defeat to the 
score of 2-1. The situation looked bad to the team as they went to take on the 
cadets. The week before Dartmouth had beaten the Aggie team and the following 
Wednesday the Army had defeated the Green team, so all indications pointed to a 
hard contest. Although the contest was hard the Aggies shone throughout the 
game. Greater endurance seemed to be the big factor responsible for the team's 
success in the game. Gordon and Goldsmith hit a pace that the Cadets found 
difficult to keep up with. Gordon was supreme in the second period, while Gold- 
smith brought in the winning tally in the third period. The last game of the season 
was with Yale. In spite of the hard fight put up by the Aggies, Yale ai'enged the 
defeat of last year by winning 4-1. 

Captain "Doc" Gordon was the outstanding individual star of the team and he 
proved himself well deserving of the honor of captaincy. On the ice he was fast and 
was very able in carrying the puck down the ice. His skillful shooting netted 
several tallies for the team and pulled them through many doubtful situations. 


"Shorty" Hodsdon, the only other veteran of last year's team, kept up a good pace 
all season. Goldsmith, Lamb and Whitaker showed up very well for their first year 
of puck chasing. "Mase" Alger came out for the team forthe first time this year and 
played the position of goal tender throughout the season. His ability in this 
position kept down the score in many of the hard games. 

1923 ^cfje&ule 




















Boston University at Boston Arena 
Williams at Pittsfield (30 min. overtime) 
Amherst at M. A. C. (30 min. overtime) 
American School of Osteopathy at Amherst 
Cornell at Ithaca 
Dartmouth at Hanover 
Amherst at Amherst College 
West Point at West Point, N. Y. 
Yale at New Haven 

M. A. 





■ 2 
















i'"l|"i;:BS 3 

W\it pagfeetfaall Seam 

Wilber H. Marshman 



Philip B. Dowden '23 

. Manager 

Richard B. Smith '24 

Assistant Manager 

Harold M. Gore '13. 





. Left Forward 



. Right Forward 






Right Guard 



. Left Chiard 




^fje ^eagon of 1923 

ONCE more an Aggie basketball team looks back on a successful season. 
With the timekeeper's pistol shot closing the game with Tufts on March 3, 
M. A. C. had come out on the right end of the score five times, and had 
been beaten only three times, the latter always on strange floors and under un- 
familiar conditions. 

The first game started auspiciously. Eddie Bike, one of last year's veterans who 
had been declared ineligible early in the week, was notified the night before the 
game that some mistake had been made in his records, and contributed largely to 
the defeat of Middlebury, 32-14. The game was marked by fast playing, and, 
although the team from Vermont tried their hardest and were ably captained, they 
at no time menaced the home team. 

Northeastern was the next victim to the tune of 42-18. Capt. Marshman 
starred, scoring himself as many points as the University team. However, our 
whole team was in fine form and run up such a score that before the end of the 
game the second team was put in for a little while for practice. Before the close 
of the first half, Tumey wrenched his knee, but was able to finish the game. 

Tufts was helped to a 19-10 victory at Medford by an impenetrable defence, 
good guarding, and a number of long tries from the far end of the floor, some of 
which scored. Ferranti and Bike alone scored one basket apiece, and the former 
did exceptionally well in sinking fouls, having six to his credit. 

Aggie again ran into hard luck when we were nosed out by Wesleyan at Middle- 
town by a one-point margin, 18-17. The game was fast throughout and each team 
made the same number of floor baskets, one from the foul line proving fatal to 
M. A. C. A rally at the end of the game alone saved the Nutmeggers from defeat. 
Barrows was high scorer, making six points from the floor. Marshman made four. 
Bike and Ferranti two each, and the latter added three points on fouls. 

The team lost another close game when Harvard rallied at the last minute and 
came through, 23-20. Bike and Barrows starred in the game, which was fast 


throughout and was especiahy notable because of the strong defense exhibited by 
our team. Ferranti scored twice as many fouls as his opponent. 

Worcester Poly tech was ahead throughout the game on February 7th. A 
last-minute rally threatened to put us in the lead, but it came too late. Bike 
was high scorer from the floor and Barrows scored four times on fouls. 

From this time to the end of the season, the Maroon and White was never 
headed and the team easily kept ahead of Trinity at Hartford in a fast game ending 
in 26-15 on February 13. Capt. Marshman sank some long shots and was Aggie's 
high man. 

Rhode Island went back home on the small end of a 24-16 score. The game 
was marked by whirlwind attacks and long shots, most of which went wide, however. 
Only in the second half did M. A. C. head the visitors. Marshman was a big 
factor in the victory and Bike and Hale kept the Rhode Island score down. 

Capt. Marshman and Eddie Bike from the floor and Barrows at the foul line 
scored 33 points to Hamilton's 17. The game was ragged and both sides missed 
many shots. 

The team avenged their defeat at the hands of Tufts when the latter came to 
the Drill Hall on March 3. Poor shooting marred the game, but the first period was 
exciting because of the fast and close playing which ended 5-6 in favor of the 
visitors. Marshman was knocked unconscious in this period, but finished the game 
in his usual fine form and his outjumping of the opposing center gave us the ball 
many times and materially helped towards the victory. Samuels did especially 
well and scored four baskets from the floor. The game ended 23-11. 

In spite of the pessimistic prophecies at the beginning of the season because of 
the loss of last year's men through graduation, the team came through and upheld 
the reputation of Aggetts as good basketball players. The team worked so well as a 
unit that no one player can be picked out as a star. Capt. Marshman's consistent 
outjumping of the opposing centers gave Aggie the advantage often. Bike's eagle 
eye for the basket has often given us the necessary lead and his close guarding has 
held down many good forward's average. Hale has played a steady game as an 
anchor back which has greatly strengthened the team's defensive ability. Ferranti's 
and Barrows' speedy work at forward positions have netted the team manj^ points. 
Their scoring from the foul line has also meant much. Samuels showed up well at 
the end of the season in spite of the limitations imposed upon him by his fi\^e feet 
five inches. Tumey's knee, hurt in football and then wrenched in one of the first 
games of the season, kept him out of the game for the remainder of the season, and 
he was greatly missed. 

Next year's prospects point to a record-breaking team, with many of this 
year's men back and a fine freshman team to compete for positions. The "survival 
of the fittest" should result in an aggregation that will make the college proud to 
call it its own. 


Wift 1923 ^cfjcbule 


January 6 

January 10 

January 13 

January 20 

January 24 

February 3 

February 7 

February 13 

February 23 

March 3 

Middlebury, here 
Dartmouth, away 
Northeastern, here 
Tufts, away 
Wesleyan, away 
M. I. T., here 
W. P. I., away 
Trinity, away 
Hamilton, here 
Tufts, here 


























FRESHMAN athletics for the past year have been very encouraging and 
promising. Much good material for future varsity teams was brought 
forth, especially for the diamond, gridiron, and basketball court. 

The lOSo baseball team experienced a highly successful season under the coach- 
ing of "Red" Ball. The team won seven games out of ten. The biggest accom- 
plishment of the Freshman nine was the 3-0 defeat handed to Deerfield Academy on 
their own grounds. Among the victims were: Spring'field Tech, Arms Academy, 
Sacred Heart, Wilbraham and Northampton. The squad never consisted of more 
then thirteen men and because of this, Coach Ball deserves credit for keeping a 
winning team on tlie diamond. 

The 1926 football team this fall was coached by "Hubba" Collins '22. The team 
opened the season with a win over the fast Northampton High eleven. Although the 
school team outweighed the freshmen, the latter displayed better ability and won 
easily. The Rosary High team proved too much for the yearlings, defeating them 
in their second game. The freshmen showed up creditably, fighting phickily and 
steadily throughout the game. In the game with Deerfield neither was able to 
score; good playing characterized the work of both teams. The annual battle with 
the sophomores resulted in a scoreless tie. The game was played on a wet field and 
weak offense work was outstanding on both sides. 

1926 produced some real good basketers during their court season. The team 
is comparable to any of the teams of recent years, having been defeated only once 
in eight games. Showing good form in the opening game with Greenfield, they 
continued through the season, taking into camp among others, Hopkins, Deerfield 
and Smith academies, and Williston. Springfield High School of Commerce was 
their only superior. The last game of the season with Natick High was easy for the 
Gore coached yearlings, even with the absence of three of their first-string men 
from the line-up. 

The freshman hockey team played two games with outside teams, one with Deer- 
field and the other with Williston They lost to both of these schools. The numeral 
game with the sophomores resulted in a 1-1 tie. Another game was played later 
which the freshmen won, 4-3. Freshman hockey has not yet reached the standard 
of the baseball, football and basketball teams, but increased interest is apparent 
each year. 


Jfregf)man pasieball 

CIas;g of 1925 

McGeoch, Simmons — Catcher 
Barker, Hutcliins, Love — Pitcher 
Simmons — First Base 
Crosby — Second Base 
Tavlor — Third Base 

Lorin E. Ball 


Holbrook — Short Stop 
Rowley — Left Field 
Samuels — Center Field 
Shumway — Right Field 
Guterman — Manager 

April 29 Sacred Heart H. S. 

May 2 Turners Falls H. S. 

May 9 Sacred Heart H. S. 

May 13 Northampton H. S. 

5 — May 20 Arms Academy 1 1—8 

17—0 May 27 Monson Academy 8—1 

8—9 May 30 Springfield, Cent. H. S. 6—9 
10 — 9 June 3 Deerfield Academy 3 — 


May 16 Spgfd. Tech. H. S. 4—3 June 8 Holyoke H. S. 

Jfregfjman Jfoottiall 

Clagg of 


Alton H. Gustafson 
Theodore J. Grant . 
Herbert L. Collins . 

tIDJje tE^eam 


. Manager 


Wendell P. Shedd 
John Tulenko . 
George H. Thurlow 
Philip H. Couhig 
Linus A. Gavin 
Lawrence L. Jones 
Arthur V. Buckley 
Stewart H. Anthony 
Alton H. Gustafson 
Herbert Grayson 
Montague White 

Right End 

Right Tackle 

Right Guard 


Left Guard 

. Left Tackle 

. Left End 


Left Halfback 

Right Halfback 



James Bower 


sor B 



Carl A. Eraser 



^iit ^cfjcbulc 

Rosary High School 
Deerfield Academy 
Wilhston Academy 



7 25 

Jfres^Jman pagfeetball 

Laurence L. Jones 
Hugh Griswold 
Harold M. Gore 

ClaiSg of 1926 


. Manager 


Ray G. Smiley 
John B. Temple 
Laurence L. Jones 
Frederick T. Goodwin 
Alton H. Gustafson 

Wi)t Wtam 

Right Forward 

Left Forward 


Right Guard 

Left Guard 


David Horner 
Lorin F. Sniflfen 

Hatton Langshaw 
Gerald T. Thompson 








February 24 

Wi}t Reason 

Greenfield High School 34—19 
Spring-field Commercial High School 17 — 24 

Hopkins Academy 41 — 14 

Deerfield Academy 32 — 23 

Smith Agricultural School 41 — 15 

Smith Academy 38 — 9 

Williston Academy 35 — 19 

Natick High School 25—14 

•^'■' '^ssj:? 

1 ^^^J^^^t^^nr 'ESS i S 'n ii J sM-JlJ/A-jBVCyA 




trfje Jlilitarp 

BACK in tlie days when King Arthur ruled, and knights used to sally forth on 
horseback for an afternoon's fighting, it was the natural thing to be a 
warrior — everybody wore boiler-plate suits and no one could vote until 
he had finished off at least three dragons. 

The Military at M. A. C. bears the name of the Reserve Officers' Training 
Corps, and while the aim is not exactly to slay any material dragons, it nevertheless 
is symbolic of the best type of physical fitness and alertness, and stands for the pro- 
tection of the nation and its rights. 

Under the Land Grant Act which reciuired two years of military training of all 
students enrolled in the college, all Freshmen and Sophomores receive elementary 
instruction in Militarj' Science. This consists for the most part of drill, to acquaint 
the student with the need and purpose of discipline, and later in the handling of 
men. Tactical problems are also used, first being taken up in the lecture room and 
later on the campus, with actual operations of men and horses. 

These men are commanded on the field by cadet officers drawn from the two 
upper classes of those men electing military for the latter half of their college 
career. These men are given advanced instruction corresponding closely with that 
received by men in the United States Military Academy, although equipment and 
time are not available as they are at West Point. 

M. A. C. is indeed fortunate in having a Cavalry Unit, and it was only after 
the college received a high rating that the cavalry was assigned to this place. At 
the present time, some fifty-two horses comprise the string. Among these are ten 
or more very good polo ponies, and the Polo Team has done very well in the last 
two years, and plans for a regular competitive schedule are being formed. 

Juniors and Seniors are allowed the privilege of taking their lady friends to 
ride, and in the fall and spring the privilege is naturally made the most of. 

Of course riding instruction runs through the whole four years, and starting 
with "bull-ring" work, gradually works up to cross-country riding with hurdling 
and jumping. 

Every year on High School Day a Gymkhana is held, and stunts and fancy 
riding are featured. 

Rifle and pistol teams have in the past made excellent records, once winning 
the national championship, and placing third last year in the Rifle Team compe- 

Men taking the full course of four years are eligible for a reserve commission, 
or they can take a special examination for the regular army. The summer between 
Junior and Senior years is partly taken up by six weeks' training at camp. 


This camp was held two years ago at Fort Ethan Allen, Burlington, Vermont, 
in the midst of the mountains and beside beautiful Lake Champlain. Last year it 
was held at Camp Devens, and the coming camp site is as yet undecided. Men who 
have attended these camps have had the best vacation possible, and with no ex- 
pense, for the regular commutation of rations that is paid to all Junior and Senior 
cadets prevails throughout the summer. 

At present Major Kobbe is Commandant, and is assisted by Captains Hughes, 
Brady and Shufelt. Sergeants Lee and Warren, Cronk and Flynn are in the office 
and help run the routine work, with Sergeant Warren instructing also. 

Plans for next year include an exliibition of riding, somewhere away from the 
college, and for several overnight camps to be made after a day's march. This will 
give the under-classmen an opportunity to see how real military operations are car- 
ried out, and the upper classmen an opportunity to take complete command and 
learn to use their own initiative. 

Problems in patrolling and attacking that have been worked out on the sand 
table this winter will be solved with actual conditions prevailing. 

Next year there will be used a distinctive cadet uniform, and the appearance 
of the unit at Commencement Review will be most excellent. 

The Reserve OiEcers' Training Corps at M. A. C. has as its purpose, as have all 
the units throughout the country, to train men so that if the nation has sudden 
need of them to command her soldiers who respond in answer to the emergency 
call, they can be ready with a working knowledge of tactics, and with the ability to 
handle men. 

Even if the nation should never again have need of officers, the four years which 
it is possible to spend in the military up here will make a man physically fit, self- 
reliant, quick-thinking, and courageous. In addition to these, the work, if it ap- 
peals to the student, is able to furnish him tlie year 'round with a subject that is 
both fascinating and certainly instructive. 

It is no mistake to take the whole four years of military instruction, and nothing 
but the best knowledge, the best friendships, and the best good to a man's character 
can come of it. 

^cabemic ^ctibitieg poarb 


William L. Machmer 
Harlan N. Worthley 
Richard A. Mellen . 

Jfacultp JlembcrS 

. President 

. Vice-President 


Pres. Kenyon L. Butterfield 
William L. Machmer 

Alumni iWcmbersi 

Frank P. Rand 
Charles H. Gould 

Harlan N. Worthley 

Richard A. Mellen 

^tubent illanagersf 

Owen E. Folsom, Collec/ian (iiistaf E. R. Linskog, Roister Doisters 

Richard B. Smith, hide.v H. Erie Weatherwax, Sqirib 

Alexander Sandow, Public Speaking Thomas L. Snow, Musical Clubs 

Wi)t Mn^itai Clutig 1922=1923 

THE combined musical clubs form one of the most important academic or- 
ganizations here at Aggie both in their benefit to the individual and to the 
college. Many men in the Glee Club have developed considerable musical 
ability under the capable coaching of Worthley, while those in the orchestra have 
had a wide experience in playing for the many dances which have been held after 
most of the concerts. The social opportunities of those men taking the trips are not 
the least of the benefits received. Many times the members stay at private homes 
where they have a chance to show their college manners and put in a good word for 
Aggie. Needless to say the clubs form a very brilliant medium for advertising, and 
a club which has been so active and of such high calibre as this year's is sure to in- 
fluence the public in our favor. 

This year has been the most successful which the clubs have enjoyed since the 
pre-war days, both in respect to tlie quality of entertainment and number of 


iinilll 8S 3 

concerts given. The increasing popularity of tlie Glee Club led many men to try for 
positions in the organization, and for this reason a wealth of excellent material was 
found. The orchestra was built around the senior quintet, and has never failed to 
please its audiences with well rendered classical selections. 

The first concerts at Conway and Hatfield opened the season earlier than usual 
and showed fine possibilities for the later trips. With another month of practice 
the clubs were in top-notch form for the annual Christmas trip. Two concerts were 
given at that time, one at the Congregational Church, Melrose Highlands; the other 
at the Copley Plaza Hotel in Boston. This latter is the annual entertainment 
managed by the Boston Alumni Association. Owing to the bad weather which 
hampered transportation these concerts were only lightly attended. Nevertheless, 
the audiences were very appreciative and both concerts proved well worth while. 

An exceptionally large number of concerts were given the second term. Those 
coming in January were all in the western part of the state and included Hadley, 
Northampton, Shelburne Falls, and one at Stockbridge Hall on Mid- Winter Alunmi 


jin|IIl::B! a 

Day. Of these the entertainment furnished at Northampton stands out most 
prominently. That concert was given at the Elks Lodge on ladies' night. Several 
extra men added to the regular orchestra furnished exceptionally fine music for the 
dance. The clubs made such a good impression that they were asked to perform 
again at a later date at Northampton High School under the auspices of the Teach- 
ers' Association. 

Without doubt the most notable concerts of the season were given with the two 
state normal schools at Framingham and Worcester. In both cases the occasions 
were joint concerts of the men's and women's clubs, a feature which added materially 
to the interest of the program. The affairs were very well attended and were 
followed by dancing. 

At this time the clubs are looking forward to their joint concert with Mt. Hol- 
yoke College, and several more trips which are in the making. It is hoped that the 
interest may be held throughout the year so that next year the clubs will be ready 
for a bigger season than ever. 

Our review would not be complete without some mention of the special acts 
which furnished life and variety to the program. The organization has been 
peculiarly handicapped in their selection of a satisfactory quartet, but it is expected 
that "Hank" Darling, "Jim" Williams, "Roy" Norcross, and "Russ" Noyes 
should make good in the remaining concerts and get a good start for next year. 
Erie AVeatherwax's rendition of "The Cohens at the Movies" and pantomimes 
never failed to make a hit. His interpretation of the modern girl is unbeatable. 
"Bob" Fuller showed unusual talent in his clarinet solos. The selections were clas- 
sical in nature, brilliant, and exceedingly well executed. He was ably accompanied 
by Harris on the piano. The vocal solos by Roy Norcross showed real ability on 
the part of the performer, and were always well received. Much credit is due the 
leaders and manager of the clubs, "Irv" Slade, "Dick" Wendell, and "Tom" 
Snow. A great deal of the responsibility fell on their shoulders, and they have sus- 
tained the high standards of Aggie by fulfilling their duties in a creditable manner. 


4 Ei It 

'//fe^-T-si^- 1 1 \mP'^^i 

illugical Clubg 

1922=1923 ^ttjcbule 









Melrose Highlands 



Boston Copley -Plaza Hotel 






Northampton Elks 



Bowker Auditorium, M. A. C. 



Shelburne Falls 



Framingham Normal School 



Worcester Normal School 



Northampton Teachers' Association 



Amherst Town Hall 









Mount Holyoke College 





Robert M. Dariing '24 

Russell Noyes '24 

James L. WiUiams '24 

Roy E. Norcross '26 

Senior (©uintet 

Richard G. Wendell '23, 

Leader Piano 

Harry C. Norcross '23 


Fred G. Sears '23 


Donald C. Nowers '23 


Robert D. Fuller '23 . 






#Iee Clut) 

Irving W. Slade, 'S 


Lawrence F. Broderick, '23 
Donald C. Nowers, '^S 
Robert M. Darling, '24 

John B. Faneuf, '23 
Wallace E. Paddock, '23 
Fred G. Sears, '23 
Richard G. Wendell, '23 

Luther B. Arrington, '23 
Harry C Norcross, '23 
Irving W. Slade, '23 
Kenneth S. Loring, '24 

Philip Gold '23 
Alexander Sandow, '23 
John M. Whittier, '23 

Richard G. Wendell '23 
Richard G. Wendell '23 

Fred G. Sears '23 
Harry C. Norcross '23 
Kenneth S. Loring '24 

Russell Noyes '24 






Gilbert Parsons, '25 
Emery S. Loud, '26 
Windsor B. Wade '26 

Harold D. Stevenson, '24 
James L. AVilliams, '24 
James R. Williams, '26 
John F. Lambert, '26 

William W. Wood, '24 
Emil J. Corwin, '25 
Roy E. Norcross, '26 
Chester W. Nichols, '26 

Russell Noyes, '24 
Lewis A. Gavin, '26 
James E. Burnham, '20 



Donald L. Parker '25 


Robert J. Templeton '25 
John F. Lambert '26 
William W. Estabrook'26 


Robert D. Fuller '23 


James R. Williams '26 


Donald C. Nowers '23 


H. Erie Weatherwax '24 



tE^fje Senior ©uintet 


Richard G. Wendell, Leader 

Harry C. Norcross 


Donald C. Nowers 


Robert D. Fuller 

Fred G. Sears 

^i)t Senior ©uintet 

PERHAPS in all the history of M. A. C. no one musical organization has done 
so much for the College music, played together so long, nor set so high a 
standard, as the quintet of the class of 1923. It was really a courageous 
undertaking for a group of sophomores to plan and carry out successfully from the 
very beginning, so significant an enterprise. 

So firmly established and competent had this organization become, that in 
1921 at the Fiftieth Anniversary of the graduation from the College of its first 
class, the music on the more important occasions, including Commencement Day, 
was furnished by the quintet. It has also rendered acceptable service at subsequent 
Commencement exercises, for Sunday chapel, and for various special occasions. 
Elsewhere than at the College, the quintet has been in demand for concerts and has 
furnished music for various weddings, receptions, banquets, and other afl'airs where 
chamber music has been required. 

The quintet is composed of members of the class of 1923 as follows; 

Richard G. Wendell, pianist and leader. — Wendell has done very little solo 
work but has been the accompanist not only for the quintet but also for the College 
Orchestra and the Glee Club. In addition to his work with the quintet, he has 
served as leader of the College Orchestra and as College Organist. 

Donald G. Nowers, 'cello — Nowers has played the "cello for many years as a 
member of various organizations, including the Philharmonic Orchestra in Salem 
and Lynn, Mass., and on the U. S. S. Minnesota where he served during the World 
War. He has played in the M. A. C. Orchestra and has done a good deal of solo 
work in addition to membership in this organization. 

Harry C. Norcross, violin. — Norcross has played the violin for seventeen 
years and has been a member of the Baer Orchestra and the Technical High School 
Orchestra of Springfield; he has also played in the M. A. C. Orchestra. 

Fred G. Sears, violin. — Sears has played the violin many years and has been 
a member of an orchestra in Dalton, Mass., and of the M. A. C. Orchestra. 

Robert D. Fuller, clarinet. — Fuller has played the clarinet in the Woburn 
High School Orchestra, the Apollo Orchestra, and in the Reading, Mass., Brass 
Band where he became clarinet soloist. For four years he has contributed to the 
success of the M. A. C. Orchestra, has done considerable solo work in Amherst and 
vicinity, and this year has been leader of the M. A. C. band. 


VL\)t Eoisiter IBoigtersi 

Frank P. Rand 
Gustaf E. R. Lindskog 
Allan L. Dresser . 
Robert F. Martin 
H. Erie Weather wax 



Faculty Manafier 


Assistant Manaf/er 




E. W. Bateman I. A. Boles L. E. Dickinson C. B. Johnson 

J. S. Bennett L. F. Broderick R. B. Friend G. E. Lindskog 

F. B. Martin R. F. Martin C. A. Towne 


R. M. Darting A. L. Dresser A. S. Geiger 

H. E. Weatherwax J. L. Williams 


G. L. Church 

H. W. Logan 


^111|111 8! B 

^\}t i^oi^ter Boisiterg 

THERE is no dramatic organization in tlie country which is happier in its 
choice of name than the Roister Doisters. The M. A. C. undergraduate 
dramatic society takes its name very appropriately from "Ralph Roister 
Doister," a Pre-Shakesperean morality play. It is considered the first English 
comedy, having been produced fifteen years before the birth of Shakespeare. 

Undergraduate dramatics were first organized in 1910 as the M. A. C. Dra- 
matic Society. This society produced one play, "The Private Secretary", in 
Amherst, Montague, and Ware. On October 15, 1912, a constitution was adopted 
which created the society of the Roister Doisters, and George Zabriskie Jr., '12, was 
elected the first president. 

Under the auspices of this infant organization, one play each year was given 
until the season of 1914 when both "Mr. Kelley from Kalamazoo" and "The 
Comedy of Errors" were produced. In 1915 a remarkable achievement was 
attained in the production of an excellent original musical comedy, "Pluto's 

During the participation of the U. S. in the war, the society was dormant. 
It reawakened in 1919 with the presentation of "Officer 666" and "Are You a 
Mason?". The 1920 season was very normal with "Nothing But the Truth" and 
"The Witching Hour" as features. The 1921 season saw produced Sheridan's 
"School for Scandal" and the successful and much featured Semi-centennial 
Celebration historical play, "John Epps," which was written by Professor Frank 
Prentice Rand, the society's present faculty manager and coach. 

Attention must be called here to one great step of progress which the society 
has made in recent years. In "The Witching Hour," the 1920 Commencement 
Show, girls were first introduced into the cast. By this step it has been possible to 
leave the realm of broad farce, and attempt worth-while comedies, and even more 
serious work. 

The recent season, 1921-22, has been one of increasing activity, under the 
leadership of R. F. Martin and G. E. Lindskog. The Prom Show was Booth 



Tarkington's comedy hit, "Clarence." From the 1912 season, when the newly 
created society toured New York and New Jersey for eight engagements with 
"What Happened to Jones," up to the 1922 season the organization had been 
no farther from home than Northampton. With the cooperation of T. H. 
Reuman '18, the 1922 Prom Show, "Clarence," was presented in Stamford, 
Connecticut, on April 22. On May 8, it was played in Deerfield, Mass., and the 
proceeds were used to found a scholarship for Deerfield Academy boys attending 
M. A. C. 

The Aggie Revue, which is the annual student vaudeville, was first established 
by the Roister Doisters in February 1921, as an adjunct to the Fraternity vaude- 
ville. The Aggie Revue has now superseded the latter; the second annual Aggie 
Revue on December 17, 1921, met with great popular favor. It was organized 
along class lines, each class, the faculty, and the two-year presenting one act, all 
under the general supervision of the Roister Doisters. 

The 1922 Commencement Play was George Bernard Shaw's social satire, 
"You Never Can Tell," a type of play which required clever and painstaking work 
in order to achieve the success which was unanimously accorded it. In this pro- 
duction, the quality of the stage settings was perhaps unexcelled by any past 

Requirements for membership in the Roister Doisters have varied since its 
beginning. To quote Article III of the original constitution: "The membership 
shall consist of those active four-year students who have, first, a desire for member- 
ship, and second, ability in dramatics." These rather vague specifications have 
been modified to include in membership any regular student, scholastically eligible, 
who has participated in a regular Roister Doister production. The casts of the 
various plays are selected by a process of eliminatory tryouts which are open to 
the entire student body. 

The society is emphatically self-supporting. It draws no assistance whatever 
from the student taxes for Academic Activities. Its entire resources accrue from 
the sale of tickets to performances and guarantees for trips. Its financial condition 
in the past has not always been ideal. The following extracts from minutes of an 
early meeting illustrate the point. "Manager. . .reports a singular absence of 
money in the treasury, .... The manager hopes to extort $2 from each member, 
and where prospects seem hopeless, he is ably backed up to prosecute such individu- 
als by the conistitution." As a closing note is appended the naive platitude, "Ig- 
norance of the law is no excuse." 


■ l\ Ci \l T\ 

^^■\\\\\-\:-\i a. 


The days of such difficulties are past, we hope forever. Last year the society 
furnished the Academics Office in the new Memorial Building with a complete set of 
appropriate furniture, and also purchased a handsome massive walnut table for the 
main lounging room of the same building. 

An envmieration of the Roister Doister activities would not be complete with- 
out mentioning theater parties when a worth while attraction presents itself in 
Northampton, a new society emblem shortly to be presented to each member, and 
dramatic readings. Early in October, 1922, the Roister Doisters presented Hortense 
Nielsen in a dramatic reading of Ibsen's "The Doll's House," to which were invited 
the student body and the public at large. 

The Roister Doisters have successfully lived through a past filled with many 
trying experiences, have achieved progress and are increasingly active at present, 
and bid fair to carry on their work of dramatic appreciation even more widely and 
successfully in the future. 


Jfortj>=^ebentf) Annual purnfjam Reclamation 


Memorial Hall, Friday, May 19, 1922 
Presiding Officer, Professor Walter E. Prince 
Won by Alfred P. Staebner 
Second Prize, James Batal 


1. "Jean Valjean and the Bishop" ......... ]'ictor Hiigo 

George L. Church, '25 

2. "The Typical Dutchman" ......... Henry Van Dyke 

Walter L. Dimock, '24 

3. "His Answer" Frank P. Rami 

Alfred P. Staebner, '24 

4. "Not Guilty" ............. Anon 

Kenneth M. Ball, '24 

5. "The Lure of Lonely Lake" ........ Harry I>\ Ward 

Gordon H. Ward, '25 

6. "The Men to Make a State" ....... . George' W . Doane 

James Batal, '25 


Mr. Stewart L. Garrison Mr. Everett Glass 

Prof. John Phelan 

trjjirtietJ) Jflint (l^ratorical Contesit 

Bowker Auditorium, Monday, June 26, 1922 

Presiding Officer, Professor Walter E. Prince 

Won by James Batal 

Second Prize, Belding P. Jackson 


'The Trend of Present Da,v Civilization' 
'The Need of a New Contentment" 
'Eulogy of Theodore Roosevelt" 
'Man's Best Friend" 

Director J. D. Willard 


Mr. C. M. Bogholt 

Alfred P. Staebner, '24 

Belding F. Jackson. '22 

Richard G. Wendell, "2'! 

James Batal, 25 

Mr. A. L. Hardy 


♦^^■'iilii! 8! a 


DEBATING, like the other activities on the campus, was quite disorganized 
during the war period. Although it has lagged behind other types of 
activities in post-war reorganization, it has, by far, led in the recovery of 
forensic activities. The status of debating here at present is practically that of pre- 
war M. A. C. debating. 

The annual Freshman-Sophomore debate for 1921-1922 was of especial 
to the student body on account of its subject : — Resolved, That the present 
disciplinary relations between the Freshman and Sophomore classes are detrimen- 
tal to College spirit at M. A. C. The debate was very spirited and aroused much 
discussion in the student body; but what is more from the standpoint of debating 
status, this debate stirred up much interest in debating per se. 

During the war period and for a few years afterward, the Freshman-Sopho- 
more debate was the only debate held on the campus. In the spring of 1921 a dual 
debate was held with Springiield Y. M. C A. College. With the interest in debating 
growing, the need for a more permanent organization of Varsity debating was felt 
and it was met with the establishment of the M. C. R. I. Debating League in 1922, 
largely through the work of Krasker "22, who was manager at that time. 

The first debate in this league was held before a large audience in Memorial 
Hall at M. A. C. The team at home won a unanimous decision over the visiting 
Rhode Island S. C. team. The M. A. C. travelling team lost by a 2 to 1 decision to 
Connecticut Agricultural College. The M. C. R. I. Debating League is constituted 
as a permanent organization and it provides for one triangular debate each year, so 
that M. A. C.'s debating interests are on a permanent footing for future years. 

M. A. C. was fortunate for the year 1922-23 in holding a single debate at 
Amherst with North Dakota Agricultural College. This team from the far 
was taking a tour through the East, and M. A. C. was included in its schedule. 
A very large audience assembled in Memorial Hall. In the opinion of authorities 
this debate was the best ever held at M. A. C. The home team lost by a score of 

During the last few years debating at M. A. C. has grown into prominence as an 
important Varsity activity. Debating interest and ability is present in abundance 
in the under classes, a place on a debating team is keenly competed for, and, in all, 
debating is tending to become of greater importance each year. 


Prof. W. E. Prince ^ '"«(•/; 

Alexander Sandow Muiuuier 

Walter L. Dimock Aaaidunf Munancr 

James Batal Philip Gold 

George Church Carl Guterman 

Eliot P. Dodge Alexander Sandrow 

Benjamin Gamzue Gustav Taube 
Gordon II. AVard 


^^jiniIil:BS B, g S M 'I I i!B«;- 

ilajor Clubg 

^omologp Club 

John S. Hale, Premdent Alfred F. Gay, Vice-President 

Howard R. Gordon, Secretary Gilbert H. Irish, Treasurer 

Animal J^usifaanbrp Club 

Vernon D. Mudgett, President Mason W. Alger, Vice-President 

Trescott T. Abele, Secretary Charles F. Russell, Treasurer 

ICanbsicape i^frt Club 

Conrad L. Wirth, President . Donald B. Alexander, Vice-President 

James H. Gadsby, Secretary Melvin B. Borgeson, Treasurer 

JfloricuUurc Club 

Richard C. Newell, President Aimee S. Geiger, Vice-President 

Roger Binner, Secretary-Treasurer 


W^t Jubsins ^eamg 

jfruit packing Ceam 

Howard R. Gordon Thomas L. Snow 

Howard Bates 

Jfruit ^utjging ®eam 

Gilbert Irish Howard R. Gordon 

Fred G. Sears Richard G. Wendell 

©airp Cattle f ubging tieam 

Vernon D. Mudgett Gardner H. Brewer 

Allan J. Heath 

Jfat ^tocfe ^ubgins tKeam 

Trescott T. Abele Paul Corash 

Mason W. Alger Warren H. Towne 

Robert B. Bates 

Bairp ProbuctB; Sfubging HDcam 

Gardner H. Brewer Allen J. Heath 

Joseph Goldstein 

^oultrp Juiigtng tKcam 

J. Stanley Bennett Charles G. Sharpe 

Charles W. Steele 



Cos^mopolitan Club 


The object of the club is to cultivate the art of peace and to establish strong inter- 
national friendship. 

President, Mehmed Ali ..... 


Vice-President. Hiram Lowe .... 


Secretary, Sageer Mohamedi .... 


Recording Secretary, Edwin Tanner 


Treasurer, Sarkis Kafafian ..... 


J^onorarp illembers; 

Dr. Kenyon L. Butterfield 

Edward M. Lewis 

Dr. Charles E. Marshall 
Dr. Joseph S. Chamberlin 

President of the College 
Dean of the College 
William L. Machmer 
Prof. L. H. Parker 

actibe iUcmbers 

C. T. Chao . 
Sarkis Kafafian 
James C Kakavas 
C. Hiram Lowe 
R. F. Martin 
Spiros Peklaris 
Ian H. Ross 
John Stevenson 
Edwin Tanner 
C Takeuchi 





U. S. A. 






Ssisociatc ilcmbers 

Mr. Roy C. Avery 
Prof. Lincoln W. Barnes 
Prof. Arao Itano 

Prof. A. N. Julian 
Prof. Guy Thelin 
Prof. T. George Yaxis 


f^jiniTiL' J.B^ !//.'•.."/"%' I^« ' s 

[. 1. C. Cfjrisitian ^s^s^ociation 


Harold D. Stevenson 
Edward N. Tisdale 
Kenneth S. Loring 
Theodore M. Chase 
Chester S. Ricker 
Earl A. Cromack 
Kenneth S. Loring 
Harold D. Stevenson 
Edward N. Tisdale 
Luther B. Arrington 





Campus Service 

Missionary Service 

Community Service 

Bible Study 

Charge of Deputation 


Lawrence F. Broderick 
Mary J. Foley 
Leo F. Duffy . 

Catijolic Cluti 



Secretary- Treasurer 


Jin|l!l;;BI a 

§, W, €. ^, Catiinet 


Martha Epps 
Kathleen Adams 
Dorothy V. Turner 
Ruth G. Flint . 

Inza A. Boles . 
Aimee S. Geiger 
Ruth M. Wood 

l^eabfi of Committees 





World Fellowship 

jHenorai) ^ocietp 


Alexander Sandow 
Emil J. Corwin 
Paul Corash 
Gustav Taube 
Philip Gold 



. Recording-Secretary 




jniJl^/B ! Jy^ 

Cije CoUesian 

Cbitorial department 

Irving W. Slade '23 . 
Luther B. Arrington '23 
Albert E. Waugh '24 
John G. Read '24 
Ruth M. Wood '24 . 
Charles F. Oliver, Jr., 
John M. Whittier, '23 
George L. Church '25 
Lewis H. Keith '2.5 . 
Emily G. Smith '25 . 

Owen E. Folsom '2 
Robert E. Steere 'i 
Clifford L. Belden 


S^usincjfs; department 



Managing Editor 

Athletics Editor 

Campus Editor 

Faculty Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Business Manager 
Advertising Manager 
Circiihifioii Manager 



^f)e College i^ettisipaper 

SOMETIME, if you are out on the Campus returning from the Abbey or else- 
where, at ten or eleven o'clock on Monday night, you may see a light in the 
southwest corner of Memorial Hall, and looking and listening, you may see 
backs bowed over high desks, and hear the click and pound of the tortured type- 
writers. This is the Massachusetts Collegian, your college paper, being assembled 
for its weekly publication. 

Since 1909 the present form of the paper has been used, although as early as 
1890 a student publication was circulated. Today the paper is approaching the 
best standards of collegiate newspaper work, and the experience gained on either 
the business or editorial staff is ample pay for the work done. The old joke comes 
to mind about the young man applying for work in a newspaper office, and when 
asked if he had any experience in newspaper work replied, "Yes, I was on the 
staff of my college paper." The editor replied, "Well, we won't hold that against 
you." This has always been a standard wheeze, yet today it is dead, for editors are 
asking for men with college newspaper training. 

Recently the Collegian has instituted a new plan of operation, whereby 
department heads are chosen and are each responsible for one phase of college life. 
This results in more even distribution of work and better quality. Competition 
(for the board) is usually keen, and as both Freshmen and Sophomores are eligible, 
one class or another has a chance to show its worth during most of the year. 

Every so often the student body takes it unto itself to run down the Collegian ; 
to find fault with the contents and the arrangement. This is sometimes the fault of 
the student body itself, for oftentimes in the paper's career the total publishing 
force has consisted of two men. Competition is at times keen for positions on the 
board, yet sometimes the lack of men out for the board hinders the work of getting 
out the sheet. 

But they do their best trying to interpret college life in its better aspect; 
trying to show the world that Aggie is a man's college, conducted for and by men; 
trying to make her name well respected among her foes and well believed among her 
sons and friends. 


^ggie ^quib iPoarb 

Trescott T. Abele 
Carroll A. Towne 

Fred Bninner, Jr., Editor 
S. F. Harris 

H. Erie Weatherwax 
W. E. Paddock 
Eric F. Lamb 
Charles A. Bowes . 
Lawrence Hale 

Hiterarp department 

W. F. Pratt 

Pusinejisf ©epartmcnt 

Manaf/ing Editor 

jNIary T. Boyd 

Majel M. MacMasters 

Winthrop G. Rhodes 




Adverti.fing Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

George W. Hanscomb 

Russell Noyes 

art department 

H. E. Fraser 




^\)t College Comic 

ONCE in a while — a once in two whiles, — a pointed and belled cap wags 
wagishly above an open mouth which releases to the world and to the 
student body a stream of printed matter which is known to the scrap- 
basket as the Squib. 

The Aggie campus is one of the most humorous in New England not counting 
the students as comic and it is this display of wit and witticism which the Squib 
tries to collect twice or thrice a term and put in readable form. Prefacing the 
original humor is usually an editorial apologizing for the paper. Yet it needs no 
apology, for a paper which has risen in two years to a position on the Academic 
Activities Council and has in the past year had some of the best drawings of any 
New England College paper, is worthy to represent the college as its comic paper. 

The Board's policy always has been to avoid the shady-charactered jokes, and 
to find its material in clean and wholesome humor. Much credit is due to the paper 
that can take a stand such as this when the majority of the college papers try to 
shock instead of amuse. While in former papers which have attempted to provide 
the college with a dictionary of humor, the personal element played a large part, 
to-day the paper while sometimes using local allusions, does not depend on names of 
college celebrities or their escapades or sayings to furnish "kick '" to the jokes. 

The illustrations have been spoken of before. Carroll Towne '23, and Russell 
Noyes '24, have been the main contributors in the art line, and it is the latter who 
will be the managing editor for 1923-24. 

H. Erie Weatherwax '24, is to head the paper for the coming year, and will be 
aided by a staff of veterans which ought to make the paper better and better — every 
two months in every way. 

So long as the Squib keeps to a good brand of Aggie Humor and does not 
depend too much on exchanges; so long as there is humor on the Aggie campus; so 
long as students can enjoy a little Frivolity, then the Squib will remain as a college 

May Aggie always admit that she is not all work, and tell the world that she 
can smile — through the Squib. 


-=j;n|i'l, Bs 3, 




f ^ 

I» 7 


''■■:. 'V\ ' '■■■. 

tE^fje Snbex 

Alfred F. Gay 
Richard B. Smith 

Victor H. Cahalane 

Robert M. Darhiig 
Wallace F. Pratt 

Russell Noyes 
William W. Wood . 
Frederick S. Bartlett 
Frederick Brunner, Jr. 
Clifford L. Belden . 

Willard C. Frost 

Samuel H. White 

George E. Emory 

Alexander W. Grieve 


Editor- ill-Chief 
Business Manager 

Literary Editor 
Chaimcy V. Perry 
John G. Read 

Art Editor 

Photoffraphic Editor 

. Statistic.'^ Editor 

Adrcrtisiufl Manager 

. Distribution Mananer 

^i\t College gear poofe 

FOLLOWING the custom begun by the class of 1871 we also as members of the 
Junior class huve published a year-book. Perhaps it would be of interest to 
the student body to learn something of what the Board does with the 
money given it, and why the Index rarely comes out even financially. 

In the first place there is only about $1300 which is collected as a student tax. 
This does not even pay the printer's bill, which is seldom below $1400. This 
answers the student query of "where does our money go.''" 

When the newly elected Board discovers this fact each year it raises a query on 
its ovsTi part as to what they are to do about it. Their next discovery is that their 
bill for engraving must not exceed the money brought in from the advertising 
section; because this is the only source of income apart from the student tax. This 
sounds very well until they learn that the money from this source may vary from 
$400 to $800, and further, that they cannot by any means know until after January 
1, the exact amount that will be available. With the students demanding their 
books early in tlie third term or sooner it is necessary that the complete outline of 
the book be ready before January 1, an impossibility, since the plan varies accord- 
ing to the amount of money that will be available. What the Board has to do is to 
guess at the amount of money it will have from its advertising and work on that as a 
basis. Then, since it is too late to alter the plan of the book after January 1, and the 
money does not appear as expected, the only thing that they can do to meet their 
printer's and engraver's contracts is to go ahead on the outline at hand with knowl- 
edge that the book will not break even financially. This is what has happened year 
after year and always will on the present basis. 

What we suggest is that, if the student body really wants its yearbook, their 
tax for it be raised to make up a sum equal to that usually coming from advertising; 
and also a tax that will be commensurate with the cost per volume, which the tax 
never has pretended to be in past years. 


^^in|lIl;:BI 9 

Jlolbersi of acabemic ^ctibitieg Jlebalg 

Luther B. Arringlon 
Owen E. Folsom 
Roger B. Friend 
Gustaf E. R. Lindskog 
Robert F. Martin 
Fred G. Sears 
Irving W. Slade 
Thomas L. Snow 
Carroll A. Towne 
Richard G. Wendell 
John M. Whittier 

^tlber il{Iebal£( 

JEleanor W. Bateman 
John B. Faneuf 
H. Erie Weatherwax 
Harry C. Norcross 


Informal Committee 


Owen E. Folsom 
James A. Beal 


Philip B. Dowden 
Francie E. Buckley 

Senior jUlemfaerg 
f unior Jlcmbec 

James L. Williams 


Owen E. P^olsom 
James A. Beal 

4 ciyyA ^^ iWi^=Hii^ 

Junior ^romenabe Committee 

Charles J. Tewhill 

Richard S. GifTord 
Charles J. Tewhill 
Arthur C. Nicoll 



Robert H. Woodworth 

James L. Williams 
Sterling Myrick 
Alfred F. Gay 


— gn|i!r:e8 Sy-f « ii n /| jsas 

^opfjomore Senior ^op Committee 

Ricliard S. Gift'ord 

. ('Iiain> 

senior JWcmbcrs; 

Frederick V. Waimh 

George H. Tliompson 

Richard S. Ciiftord 
Eliot G. Goldsmith 

^opljomorc Mtmheta 

Robert H. Woodworth 

Charles J. Tewhill 
Perry G. Bartlett 

1 ^^^^^^^vyii I i ^^" 'n ^ f i3i.-Jl7.j3Jfi(A^ 

^\)t Ctosi Cf)aratterg 

Mo«< Studious 
Best Natured 
Most Popular Co-ed 
Woman Hater 
Best Business Man 
Most Popidar 
Best Preacher 
Best Dancer 
Best Actor 
Best Musician 
Cigarette Fiend 
Most Susceptible 
Lounge Liiard 
Most Popular Prof. 
Best Soldier 
Most Sarcastic . 





Martha Epps 








Wood worth 

F. Bartlett 




W. Frost 





■ Scientist 

Moat ■ .i)tudLo\ia 

■ PolltlQ.n/" 

Beat • Prea.cK©»- 

e>est -Natvired 

' H-<if\d5ome6t • ^^^^p»«r ^^m Most - Pop silar 

best :^Mvj6'ioiarv 

Moot" -^uoceptible^ 

"Best " -Soldier 


Mo^t ' PopulcLr ' Prof 

■"^^""■o (o.-tb)'^- crO''^ 

iA/» Ha'ter 

Mo6t • Po polo,r * C oed 

> 5 cot. 'Actor 


0nv Jf resiJjman panquet ^crap 

MUCH like all freshman classes before us, we pessimistically, gleefully, 
mournfully or murderously discussed the coming scrap with '23 for many 
days before the fated evening of April 29, 1921. Some were pessimistic, 
thinking of the strong-arm men of the sophs, Grayson, Mohor, Tumey and Mudgett. 
Others were gleeful, but they were in a decided minority. Some were mournful, 
thinkiiag of how slowly a black eye returns to normal color, and a few of our class- 
mates, having been thrown in the pond on days too chilly for comfort, only wanted a 
chance to get their talons on their enemies. Our class meetings were largely at- 
tended and carefully guarded — a soph never stood a chance among the ventilators 
of Clark Hall when the best brains of '24 were keyed up to the point where ours 
stood. On the night before the battle, Field Marshal Myrick boldly brought forth 
his plan for a fight to the last ditch, to never give in while a man remained alive, 
to give no quarter and to expect the same. A number of impassioned speakers tore 
their hair, dramatically implored a bloody resistance to the mighty sophomores, and 
invariably concluded with a scathing indictment of the pusillanimous wretches 
who could think of leaving their classmates to die a horrible death on a gory field 
while they safely stayed at home in bed. Curious glances from the enemy all the 
long day of April 29th were variously interpreted, but with one conclusion : that our 
(new) (old) scheme of staying together and fighting in ]jairs had been overheard and 
that the jig was up. 

With a firm resolve to sell our lives dearly we went to the Arena a little before 
10 o'clock on the evening of the historic 29th. Our classmates without hats we had 
never seen, neither did we recognize them in the persons of these khaki-clad, 
collarless, frowzy raggamuffins who greeted each addition to their forces with a 
yell, calculated to strike terror to the hearts of '23, who sat or reclined with blood- 
thirsty glances on the seats of the Arena. Truly they looked imposing and, oh, so 
strong! Many were the resolves to give up chewing gum and cigarettes if only 
the addicted ones survived the night. 

After much delay the president of the Senate began to call the role of the class, 
much as Marat must have called the list of names in the order in which their 
owners were to go to the guillotine. With swaggering steps but fear-chilled hearts 
we tumbed out of the Arena and, amid imploring entreaties to "close up" and to 
"stay together" we hiked for a favorable position on the heights above the cold 
storage plant, stopping en route for provisions which were issued to us by our 
classmates of the Abbey. With courage restored, we marched up the hill through 

the wet grass and took our posts, elbow to elbow, and waited with beating hearts for 
the sophs. A remark to the effect that the latter would not be allowed to leave the 
Arena for a half-hour relieved the tension, until the chapel bell began its wild and 
mournful tolling, when we again became taut and ready. An hour slipped away, 
and it began to sprinkle, then to rain, then to pour. Our courage oozed with the 
falling rain, until scouts brought word that several chicken coops below our position 
afforded some shelter. The protection was found to be exactly "some;" from that 
night on we appreciated the feelings of sardines, if they have feelings. At any rate, 
we had none before the night was over; we put our muddy shoes in our roommate's 
face anfl we indelicately and vehemently objected to our best friend sitting on our 
stomach. Several false alarms disturbed the sleeping (?) mass at various times 
during the night, but at 6:30 came the final one, and up the hill we tore through the 
rain in order not to let our enemies "get above us." In huddled ranks we watched 
them come, much as Harold's warriors must have watched the advance of the 
Norman knights ^on Senlik hill. With a crash we met, for a long half-hour the 
battle raged, and we at last looked up to find that the mighty sophs were tied up or 
escaped. Mohor had fled through a swamp with a large assortment to slow his 
flight, but the remainder of the strong men of '23 were ignominiously loaded into a 
rickety cart and lined up in the Drill Hall until the close of the bancjuet season at 
10 A.M.. when we wrung out our clothes, scraped off the mud, and proceeded to the 
victory feast in Holyoke. 


jininjuj J 9, 

1924 Jfreg!)man l^av^itv l^eams; 

October 16, 1920 

November 7 

November 12 

November 18 

January 8 1921 







Dalton High School at Amherst 
WilHston Academy at Amherst 
Deerfield Academy at Amherst 


Dalton High School at M. A. C. 
Amherst High School at M. A. C. 
Turners Falls at M. A. C. 
Hartford High School at Hartford 
Gushing Academy at Ashburnham 
Greenfield High School at M. A. G. 
Amherst High School at M. A. G. 
Williston Seminary at Easthampton 
Hartford High School at M. A. G. 
Sacred Heart High School at Holyoke 
Northampton High School at M. A. C. 
Monson Academy at Monson 
Deerfield Academy at Deerfield 
Arms Academy at Shelburne Falls 



































May 7 Monson Academy at Monson 

11 Deerfield Academy at Deerfield 

18 Northampton High School at M. A. C. 

21 Dalton High School at Amherst 

27 Sacred Heart High School at Holyoke 

30 Sacred Heart High School at M. A. G. 

June 1 Holyoke High School at M. A. G. 

4 Greenfield High School at Greenfield 

12 1923 


1924 JfresJftman Clasisi tE:camg 

1924 vs. 1922 
1924 vs. 2 Yr. 
1924 vs. 1923 
1924 vs. 1921 
1924 vs. 1923 (Numeral Game) 













1924 vs. 1923 

1924 vs. 1923 


^ix Jtlan i^opc ^uU 

1924 vs. 1923 Won by 1924 











9 2-3 


iMilS n'i 

#^=_;111|I!l-;es S,. i " II 



1924 ^opijomore Clas^si l^eamg 


1924—20 1925—14 


1924 vs. 192.5 
1924 vs. 1922 
1924 vs. 1923 
1924 vs. 1925 (Numeral Game) 










1924 vs. 1925 

1924 vs. 1925 


^ix Man a^ope Pull 

1924 vs. 1925 

\'\^on by 1924 

2 Yr. 


34 2-3 

17 2-3 

2 2-3 

1924 Sfunior Clagg tKrack tIDeam 

2 Yr. 





1924 iSumeral Jlen 



Bartlett, E. S. 


Bartlett, P. G. 




















Frost, S. C. 




















/'^^sI the following pages several 

^""^ men Kave been so kind as 

to patronize us. Read tWeir ads 

and patronize them. 





Telephone Murray Hill 8800 

Evening Clothes, Cutaways, Sack Suits 

Sporting Clothes, Overcoats, Ulsters 

English and Domestic Hats and Furnishings 

Boots and Shoes for Dress, Street and Sport 

Trunks, Bags and Leather Goods 

Send for '' Comparisons" 


Building, convenient to 
Grand Central, Subway, 

and to mnay of the 
leading Hotels and Clubs 

Use Snyder-Made Specialties 

Snyder -Made 

The flavor is distilled into 
tlie tender meats. 

Thisis a digestib'e, health- 
ful dish. 

A local product. 

Made entirely of choicest 
cuts of Pure Pork. 

Its excellence is uniform. 

Snyder Cured Ham: 
Bacon — Smoked 
Corn Cobs 



A high-grade 
land product. 

"Snyder Cure" means mild cure. 

Mildly cured Hams and Bacon require special care in 
preparation, and the manufacturer stands a shrinicage loss, 
but the results are well worth the extra trouble. It is the only 
way to preserve the tenderness of the meat, avoiding the ex- 
cessively salt taste. 

If you prefer quality to quantity, try our Snyder Cure 
Hams and Bacon. 


Batchelder 8e Snyder Company 
55 Blackstone Street - Boston, Mass. 


to the 


Wright-Ziegler Co. 

12 South Market St., Boston, Mass. 

Mechanical Refrigeration and Equip- 
ment for the ICE CREAM PLANT, 

7ahnSi Oilier Agai 




P R 1 N 

T E R S 

A , 










Kiely Brothers 

.4uthori:ied Agents 

Shoe Repairing Co. 

Ford Cars 

The home where economy 

rules on FOOTWEAR and 

HOSIERY. A trial will 

convince you. 

Ford Trucks 

Fordson Tractors 

Amherst - Mass. 

a specialty. Four skilled shoe 
makers at your service to re- 
pair your Shoes while you 
wait on basis that you must 
be satisfied. We charge no 
more than others. 


Telephone 686 -W 




are of 
Character, Likeness and Individuality 

Because of modern motion effect, lighting-, skill and 
workmanship of superior quality 

Make Your Appointments Today 

For SMITH, 1922-25 INDEX, 1923 OLIO, 1923 

Telephone IjSS 

EQUIPPED with many years' experience for making Photographs of all 
sorts, desirable for illustrating College Annuals. Best obtainable 
artists, workmanship and the capacity for prompt and unequalled service. 


Address requests for information to our Executive Office, 1546 Broadway, 

New York City. 

and PAY, USE 




One Qualfty Only — The Best 



Si. Albana, VBrmonl 


Wholesale DislribnlHr 

RoBlon, Mass. 


We also have a complete line of Electric and Gas 
Appliances. Headquarters for Edison Mazda Lamps. 




Cobb, Bates & Yerxa Co. 

JV hole sale and Retail Grocers 


Wholesale Warehouse and Main Office Manufacturing Department 

222 Summer Street, Boston 226 Summer Street, Boston 

Retail Stores: Boston, Maiden, Salem, Taunton and Fall River 

More than Fifty Years in the Grocery Business 

Wm. M. Flanders Co. 


are well known through their 

Book Store 

''Red Lily'' 

Brand of Canned Fruits and 

Vegetables and Priscilla Minuet 


M. A. C. Banners, Pennants and 
Pillow Tops 

superior to all chocolate preparations 

College Seal Paper in three different 
styles and prices 

Popular Novels and Sheet Music 

Hawley St., Northampton 

India St., Boston 


Carpenter & 

Book and Job 

The Amherst Record 


Jackson & Cutler 
Dry and Fancy Goods 

Ready-to-Wear Notions 

Quality Goods Reasonable Prices 


Is the place to buy material for Lunches and 
Picnics. We have a full line of Bread and Rolls, 
Pies and Pastry. If you do not see what you 
want tell us about it 



United States Hotel 



'Boston 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. HIC KEY, Manager 

G. W. HANLON, Assl. Manaoer 

Fountain Pens Dunhill Pipes 
B B B Pipes 

Ever Sharp Pencils 

Deuel's Drug Store 

Victrolas and Records 

Kodaks and Photographic 


" r/ie Attractive Store'' 





Thomas F. Walsh 

College Outfitter 

Hickey-Freeman Clothes 
Knox Hats Burberry Top Coats 



Reasonable Mending Without Extra Charge 


For Baseball, Tennis, Bathing, Track, etc. 


Amherst Laundry 

Telephone 3-W 

James W. Brine Co. 

286 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass. 

F. M. Thompson & Son 




Hart Shaffner 85 Marx Clothes 

Mallory Hats 

Interwoven Sox 

Parker and Arrow Shirts 

The Mutual Plumbing & Heating Co. 

The JVinchester Store 

Clothes for Aggie Men for 
Thirty-Five Years 

F. M. Thompson & Son 

A place to bring your lady friend 
for dinner or refreshments 

The College Candy Kitchen 

with its latest NEW SODA 
compartment has made our town 
famous in the College World. 













no South Pleasant Street 

Amherst, Mass. 








and Moore 

Fountain Pens 

A. J. Harting's 

Newsdealer and Stationer 

Mrs. Williams 



Springfield, Mass. 

A STORE that stands among 
"^ the finest institutions in the 
community — a store with policies, 
ideals and initiative that places it 
on a standard with the most 
famous stores in the country. 

Price Reasonable. Handy to the Campus 

Amherst Furniture and 
Carpet Rooms 

Always Novelties Not to be Found 

E. D. MARSH Est. 

F. F. STRICKLAND - - Manager 




Telephone 440 


The Weldon Hotel 


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? 

J. TENNYSON, Manager 

The Draper 

Northampton's Leading Hotel 

Dining Room and Lunch Room in 

European Plan 



Baled Shavings 

For Bedding Cows 

The Modern Bedding Material 

cheaper, cleaner and more absorbent than straw. 
In use at the stables of all agricultural colleges in 
the east and by progressive dairymen and breeders. 

For delivered price in cnrlaad tals. ivrite 

New England 
Baled Shavings Co. 


We offer the utmost in Style, 
Service and Satisfaction 










Carl H. Bolter 

Correct — Men's Outfitter — Exclusive 

Amherst, Mass. 

Compliments of 

New College Store 

In the Mem. Building 


Owned and Operated by Students 

Have You Ever Worn 


Men who have seldom wear anything else. 

Step in and let us show you the new styles. 

More by the pair ^ Less by the year. 



Drugstore Merchandise 

Henry Adams & Co. 

The Rexall Store 

^MBiiilPBlii :S .:■■ :