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Full text of "Index"

AUG 2 2 1974 

UNIV. OF HfS.S. 
ARCHIVES 



UMASS/AMHERST 



312066 0339 0598 



IHDEX 



YDLIME FIFTY FIVE 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1925univ 



Jforeiuotb 



HE struggles, the conquests, the 
])leasures, the friendships and the in- 
spirations of four years spent at 
"Aggie" form the mould from which 
every one of her loyal sons spring 
forth. That the "Aggie Man" may 
never forget to love and cherish the Alma Mater who 
has so faithfully shaped his destiny is the task to which 
the editors humbly dedicate their efforts in prepara- 
tion of this volume. 




Br. iosiepf) ^cubber Cftamfjerlain 

toljom toe rcsipcct anb esteem a& a profegsior 

of atiilitp, a fjarti taorber for tfje 

college, anb a true frienb; 

tfje class of 1925 

bebicates tfjis 

bolume 



Br. f ogepl) ^. Cfjamberlain 

WHEN it became evident to tiie administration that the department of 
chemistry needed further development, a search was made to find a man 
who had received a broad training in the science and who, at the same time, was 
able to use his chemical knowledge in ways most helpful to agriculture. 

After considerable inquiry, Joseph S. Chamberlain, who was at the time 
studying in Berlin, Germany, was chosen and he began his work at M. A. C. in 
the autumn of 1909. 

Who is this man Chamberlain, where did he grow uj) and receive both his 
early and advanced training? What has he accomplished and why is the class of 
192.5 dedicating this volume to him? These are some of the questions that 
naturally will be asked and to which answers are sought. 

It can be said with truth that his was a goodly heritage. His grandfather, a 
farmer in Sharon, Connecticut, went to Ohio when William I. Chamberlain, the 
father of Professor Chamberlain, was four years of age. The father of Joseph 
was a graduate of Western Reserve College and while spending riiost of his life 
in practical farming, occupied several public positions of importance. Thus, from 
1881 to 1887 he was Secretary of Agriculture for Ohio and from 1887 until 1890, 
president of the Iowa Agricultural College. Later he became editor of the 
Ohio Farmer as well as the National Stockman and at the time of his death was 
still serving in the staff of the former publication. 

Into such an environment Joseph S. Chamberlain was born in 1870 at 
Hudson, Ohio. He had the usual experiences of most farmers' boys growing up 
on a middle western farm. He attended the public schools in Hudson and was 
graduated from the high school at Columbus where the family resided while the 
father was Secretary of Agriculture. Professor Chamberlain entered the Iowa 
Agricultural College and was graduated in 1890 with the degree of B.Sc, taking 
the regular course cjuite similar to the one given at M. A. C. at that time. He 
occupied a position of graduate assistant at his alma mater for two years after the 
completion of his undergraduate course and received the degree of M.Sc. in 1892. 
He then decided to go back onto the farm and become a real dirt farmer and he 
followed this decision with two years of farm practice. The longing, however, for 
a continuation of educational work got the better of him and in 1894 we see him 
back at his alma mater as assistant in chemistry, a position which he held until 
1897. The long vacations at Iowa were then in winter and he took advantage of 
them by studying chemistry at Johns Hopkins University. He finally severed 
his connections with Iowa and continued to pursue his studies intensively at 
Hopkins, receiving a scholarship in 1897-98 and a fellowship in the following year, 
working particularly witii Professors Ira Remsen and H. N. Morse. 



In 1889 he received the degree of Ph.D. for an original investigation in 
organic chemistry entitled "A Fnrther Study of Two of the Products of the 
Transformation of Parasulfamine Benzoic Acid When Heated to iiO° C". From 
September, 1899 till January, 1901 he was instructor in chemistry at Oberlin and 
for the balance of the academic year 1901, he acted as research assistant to 
Professor Renisen at Johns Hopkins. During tlje two summer vacations while 
connected with Oberlin, he worked in the laboratory of the noted agricultural 
chemist, W. O. Atwater at Middletown, Connecticut. In the summer of 1901 
we find him permanently employed at the Bureau of Chemistry in Washington 
and he served continually until November, 1908 when he received leave of absence 
to study in Germany. He went to Berlin and entered the laboratory of the noted 
physiological chemist, Emil Abderhalden. While abroad he received the call from 
Amherst to take the newly created position of associate professor of organic and 
agricultural chemistry and began his duties in September, 1909. Later he was 
made full professor and at the present time has general supervision of the academic 
department of chemistry. 

He made a number of contributions to chemistry in its relation to agriculture 
prior to his coming to this college among which may be mentioned: "Determina- 
tions of Gliadin and Glutenin in Flour by the Fleurent Magnet Method", Bureau 
of Chemistry, Bulletin 81; "Investigations on the Properties of Wheat Proteins", 
Jour. Am. Chem. Soc, 1906; "A Study of the Variations in the Course of the 
Nitrogen, Sulfate and Phosphate Excretion, as Observed in Short Periods Follow- 
ing a Small Increase in the Protein Ingested", Journal of American Physiology, 
1904 (with P. B. Hawk); "The Commercial Status of Durum Wheat", Carleton 
and Chamberlain, Bulletin 70, Bureau of Plant Industry; "Feeding Value of 
Cereals as Calculated from Chemical Analysis", United States Department of 
Agriculture, Bulletin IW, the latter being made when he was chief of the Cattle 
Food and Grain Laboratory. 

In spite of the many demands upon him since coming to M. A. C, he has 
found time to prepare two text books in chemistry entitled "Organic Agricultural 
Chemistry", published by the Macmillan Company, and a more comprehensive 
work under the title of "Organic Chemistry", put out by P. Blakiston's Son & 
Company. 

As an illustration of his interest in science and of his reputation in his cho.sen 
field of chemistry, it may be mentioned that he is one of the councillors of the 
American Chemical Societ.y and for two years was chairman of the Connecticut 
Valle.y Section. He is also a fellow in the American Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science and for several years was a member of the Washington Academy 
of Science. 

Professor Chamberlain has devoted him.self, heart and soul, to the welfare of 
Old Aggie. He has served on several faculty committees and for a long period 

9 



has lieen a member of the committee on course of study. He has sliown especial 
interest in the religious life of the institution and in promoting the interests of the 
college Y. M. C. A., acting as a member of the Advisory Board of Interchurch 
Student Secretaries. He has always shown a deep interest in the success of all 
students with whom he has come in contact, offering them friendly advice and 
encouragement, and with Mrs. Chamberlain, frequently entertaining them at his 
home. He has cooperated with the students of the graduate school and been a 
regular attendant at their scientific meeting's. 

Professor Chamberlain has specialized jjarticularly in the chemistry of 
organic compounds. He is preeminently a teacher and is whole-heartedly devoted 
to his work. When not in the class room or engaged in executive work, one is 
likely to find him in the laboratory engaged with his students. It is his desire to 
be in personal touch with each man, find out his difficulties and help him to a more 
complete understanding of his subject. 

Any student who really wants an education and whose desire is to familiarize 
himself with the science of chemistry and its application, will find in this man a 
genuine helper, teacher and loyal friend. 

J. B. LINDSEY. 




10 



Campug Calendar 



1923 

September 26, Wednesday, 1.30 P. M. — Fall term begins; assembly. 
October l^, Friday — Holiday, Columbus Day. 

November 28-December 3, Wednesday, 12 M. -Monday, 7.30 A. M.— Thanksgiv- 
ing Recess. 
December 21, Friday, .5 P. M. — Fall term ends. 

1924 

January 2, Wednesday, 7.30 A. M. — Winter term begins; assembly. 

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

March 14, Friday, 5 P. M. — Winter term ends. 

March 18, Tuesday, 7.30 A. M. — Spring term begins; assembly. 

April 19, Saturday — Holiday, Patriots' Day. 

May 30, Friday— Holiday, Memorial Day. 

June 7-9, Saturday-Monday — Commencement. 

June 19-21, Thursday-Saturday — Entrance examinations. 

September 17-20, Wednesday, Saturday — Entrance examinations. 

September 24, Wednesday, 1.30 P. M. — Fall term begins; assembly. 



11 



#oesisimann Cljemigtrp i^aljoratorp 



So reads the inscription, cut in stone, over the entrance to the latest of the 
many fine l)uildings on our campus. 

This splendid laboratory stands as a lasting tribute, of honor, respect and 
love, to the first Professor of Chemistry in the Massachusetts Agricultural 
College and, in spirit, is the fulfillment of the dreams of the Department of 
Chemistry which he founded. The College is proud to thus recognize his .service 
to the institution and to the Commonwealth and all who knew him or knew of 
him; his students, his friends, his associates and his successors, are gratified that 
such a monument should be raised to his memory. 

Those who were his students or who knew him while he walked about this 
campus and town need no biography to tell of his life and work; but those of this 
later day who have watched the new laboratory grow and those in after years wlio 
read his name above the door they enter may pause to ask: 

Why the name and who the man? To tho.se let answer be made that; 
Charles Anthony Goessmann 

was the first Professor of Chemistry in this college and the first Director and 
Chemist of the Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station. He was a 
native of Germany, a pupil of the great Woehler, and received his degree of Doctor 
of Philosophy from the University of Gottingen in 185^2. In 18.57 he came lo the 
United States, and for ten years was chemist for sugar and salt industries in this 
country. 

In Gottingen he was a fellow student with William S. Clark and when the 
latter became President of this college, Goessmann was invited to become its 
first Professor of Chemistry, in which position he began his work for the 
college in 1868. From that day until his retirement in 1907 the man Goessmann 
was a strong power in the young and growing college, and, for all time, the 
name of Goessmann will be a yet stronger influence in the institution which he 
heljjed to start. 

As a teacher he was honored and loved by his pupils, and many of those whom 
he taught and inspired continued their studies beyond the walls of their Alma 
Mater, in universities at home or abroad, and devoted their lives, as he did his, 
to the promotion of Chenii.stry in its relation to Agriculture. The greatest work 
a teacher can do is that which he does in instructing and influencing those whom 
he teaches to use their lives in service and to carry on the work they share in 
common. Thus in the lives and work of the chemists he has inspired is the 
greatest honor which Professor Goessmann earned. 

While he taught others to work he himself was busy with investigations, and 
the contributions which he made to chemical literature were very many and dealt 

13 



with many of tlie problems of chemistry as related to agriculture. The exact 
number of such articles is unimportant, and their names would mean little in 
this connection for the fact to emphasize is, simply, that both as teacher and as 
chemist he worked with all his talents and all his strength to promote the best 
interests of his pupils, his science, his college, his commonwealth, his community. 
In these ways and with these results he worked here at M. A. C This is the man 
whom the college delighteth to honor, and the man whom all future teachers, 
chemists and students, as they enter the portals of this new laboratory, will 
likewise honor. May they all, in the years to come, realize their privilege and 
their responsibility. 

With the name of Goessmann, cut likewise in stone, are the names of seven 
other chemists, together signifying the devotion of the building to the science of 
chemistry. 

WOEHLER, the beloved teacher of Goessmann and one of the most loved 
and one of the greatest of chemistry teachers and investigators. 

LIEBIG, the Father of Agricultural Chemistry and the one who first sug- 
gested the use of chemical fertilizers. He was also the first to introduce laboratory 
instruction as a part of university teaching of chemistry, and under him the first 
student laboratory of chemistry was built. 

BOUSSINGAULT, the greatest of the early French agricultural chemists, and 
the one to first conduct field experiments in connection with the chemistry of 
agriculture. 

LAWES-GILBERT. The names of these two men, the former Agriculturist 
and the latter Chemist, will ever be associated with the establishment of the 
greatest of agricultural experiment stations at Rothamsted, England, and with the 
investigation of some of the great problems of agricultural chemistry such as the 
fixation of atmospheric nitrogen by plants. 

JOHNSON. Samuel W. Johnson is known the world over by his tw^o books, 
"How Crops Grow" and "How Crops Feed" which were pioneer books on agricul- 
tural chemistry and exerted a tremendous influence for scientific agriculture in 
this country. He was the first American chemist to suggest the chemical control 
of commercial fertilizers, and was the first Chemist and Director of the Connecti- 
cut Experiment Station at New Haven. 

HILGARD. An American chemist of German parentage and university 
training, whose work on soils, mostly at the California Experiment Station, 
exerted a lasting influence on the work in American Experiment Stations. 

Thus the names which help to adorn our new laboratory are not simply 
architectural ornaments, but signify the true purpose to which the building is to 
be devoted, and typify the spirit of true science in the service of agriculture as 
the spirit in which the work in chemistry in this Agricultural College will always 



14 



be carried on. It is interesting to note that of these men three were Americans, 
two Germans, two English and one French. 

A few words about the plan of the building. Unlike the old laboratory 
which underwent a spectacular chemical reaction, September 6, 192''2, the new 
laboratory has been planned for the definite purpose to which it is to be devoted, 
viz., to the teaching of chemistry, and the investigation of problems in the chemis- 
try of agriculture. The general plan may be described in units of the east and 
west wings and the main central portion. Each floor of each wing, with adjoining 
small rooms in the central part is devoted to work of a related character. The 
main auditorium with 165 seats is in the center rear, and in the west wing base- 
ment are two 75 seat lecture rooms opening directly outside and available for 
general classes as well as for those in chemistry. The basement, so-called, is no 
basement in fact but is as fully used and as light and roomy as any other part of 
the building. The east wing, basement, holds two large laboratories, one for the 
freshman classes and the other for sophomores in qualitative analysis. The east 
wing, main floor, accommodates, in two large laboratories, the work in organic and 
physiological chemistry. The west wing on the same floor consists of two labora- 
tories for physical chemistry, while above it on the third floor are the laboratories 
of analytical chemistry. On this floor in the east wing is the home of the research 
laboratories of the Experiment Station. The library suite of main room, Goess- 
mann Memorial Alcove and seminar room, occupies the third floor, center, rear. 
The remaining small rooms in the central part are for offices, research rooms and 
supply rooms. 




15 



ilemters; of tfje poarb of l^rusfteeg 

iWemberg of tfje poarU 

Charles H. Preston of Danvers . 

Carlton D. Richardson of West Brookfield 

Davis R. Dewey of Cambridge . 

John F. Gannon of Pittsfield 

Arthur G. Pollard of Lowell 

George H. Ellis of West Newton 

Elmer D. Howe of Marlborough 

Atherton Clark of Newton 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch 

William Wheeler of Concord 

Charles A. Gleason of North Brookfield 

James F. Bacon of Boston . 

Frank Gerrett of Greenfield 

Harold L. Frost of Arlington 





Term 


5x|)ires 


19^5 
1926 
1926 
1927 
1927 
1928 
1928 
1929 
1929 
1930 
1930 
1931 
1931 



JHcmbers €x=0tiicio 



His Excellency Governor Channinj 
Kenyon L. Butterfield 
Payson Smith .... 
Arthur W. Gilbert . 



H. Cox . Preside>it of the Board of TruHees 

President of the College 

State Commissioner of Education 

State Commissioner of Agriculture 



©iixttxi of t})c Erusitecsf 

His Excellency Governor Channing H. Cox of Boston 
Charles A. Gleason of North Brookfield 
Ralph J. Watts of Amherst .... 

Fred C. Kenney of Amherst .... 

Charles A. Gleason of North Brookfield 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Auditor 



17 




M* ^. C. Alumni on tije experiment 
Station ^taff 



Sidney B. Haskell ■()4 . 
Orton L. Clark "08 
Edwin F. Gaskill "06 
Henri D. Haskins "90 . 
Edward B. Holland 'Qi 
Joseph B. Lindsey '83 

Vice-Director 
A. Vincent Osmun ',03 
Philip H. Smith '97 
Lewell S. Walker '05 
Harlan N. Worthley "18 



Director 

Assistant Professor of Botany 

Assistant to Director 

Official Chemist, Fertilizer Control 

Research Professor of Chemistry 



and Professor of Chemistry and Head of Department 

Professor of Botany and Head of Department 

Off'icial Chemist, Feed Control 

. Assistant Off'icial Chemist, Fertilizer Control 

. Investigator in Entomology 



18 



experiment Station 
^bminisitration 



Kenyon L. Butterfield, A.M., LL.D. 
Sidney B. Haskell, B.Sc. 
Edwin F. Gaskill, M.Sc. 
Jo.seph B. Lind.sey, Ph.D. 



Presided of the ('ollefie 

Director 

^innintaiit to the Director 

]' ice-Director 



department of Agricultural ((Economicg 

Alexander E. (.'ance, Ph.D. Profensor of Agriculturul Economics 

Lorian P. Jeft'er.son, A.M. Assistant Research Professor of Agricidtural Ecoiiomics 



department of Agronomp 



Arthur B. Beaumont, Ph.D. 
John P. Jones, M.Sc. 



Professor of Agrononii/ 
Assistant Research Professor of Agronomij 



department of Animal ^usibanbrp 

Victor A. Rice, M. Agr. (teuiporarily) Professor of Animal H usbandrij 



IBepartment of iSotanp 



A. Vincent Osmun, M.Sc. 
Paul J. Anderson, Ph.D. 
Orton L. Clark, B.Sc. . 
William H. Davis, Ph.D. 
William L. Doran, B.Sc. 
Alyn S. Ball 
Anna M. Wallace, M.A. 



Professor of Botan)/ 

Professor of Botani/ 

Assistant Professor of Botani/ 

Assistant Professor of Botanji 

Assistant Research Professor of Botan ji 

Laboratory Assistant, Botanij 

Curator, Department of Botanij 



IBepartment of Bairping 



Henrv F. Judkins, B. Sc. 



Professor of Dairying 



department of Cntomologp 



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



Professor of Entomology 

Assistant Research Professor of Entomology 

Investigator in Entomology 



ISepartment of Jfarm iJlanagement 



James A. Foord, M.Sc. Agr. 



Professor of Farm Management 



19 



department of horticultural dHanufactureS 

Walter W. Chenoweth, M.Sc. Profcusor of Horticultural Mduufurturcf 



ISepartment of Jleteorologp 

Jolin E. Ostrander, A.M., C.E 



Meteorologixl 



department of JJlicrobiologp 

Charles E. Marshall, I'h.l). . . . Professor of M icrohioloi/!/ 

Arao Itano, Ph.D. ... Assi.itant Professor of Microbiolof/i/ 

©epartment of ^lant anb Animal Cf)emis!tr|' 

J().sei)h B. Lindsey, l^h.I). ..... Chemist 



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



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 Nutrition 



Fred C. Sears, M.Sc. 
Jacob K. Shaw, Ph.D. 



department of ^omologp 

Professor of Pomology 
Research Professor of Pomology 



department of ^oultrp J^usbanbrp 

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

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

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

department of 3Rural ((Engineering 

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

department of "Feterinarp Science anb Animal ^atljologp 

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

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

Cranberrp Station 

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

iHarfeet <garben Jfielb station 

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



20 



(Bttittv^ of General ^bminisitration 



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

President of the College 

Born in 1868. B.Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1891. Graduate Student at University 
of Michigan. 1900-03: A.M., 1902. LL.D., Amherst College, 1910; Rhode Island State College, 
1921. Assistant Secretary, Michigan Agricultural College, 1891-92. Editor, Michigan Grange 
Visitor, 1892-96. Editor, Grange Department, Michigan Farmer, 1896-190.3. Superintendent 
Michigan Farmers' Institutes, 1895-99. College Field Agent, Michigan .Agricultural College, 
1896-99. Instructor in Rural Sociology, University of Michigan, 1902-O.S. President and Pro- 
fessor of Political Economy and Rural Sociology, Rhode Island College of ."Vgriculture and Me- 
chanics Arts. 1903-06. President and Head of the Division of Rural Social Science, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College since 1906. Collaborator in charge of Agricultural Division, Department of 
Economics and Sociology, Carnegie Institute of Washington, 1904-16. Appointed by President 
Roosevelt, Member of Country Life Commission, 1908; by President Wilson, Member of the 
Commission on Rural Credits, 1913. First Vice-Chairman and Acting Chairman in Europe, 
American Commission of Agricultural Credits and Cooperation, 1913. Chairman, Massachusetts 
Food Supply Committee, 1917. Chairman National Service Commission Congregational Council, 
1918. Member Educational Corps Commission, American Expeditionary Forces, 1918-19. 
Decorated in 1919, Officer of Public Instruction and Officer of Agricultural Excellence, France. 
Member, China Agricultural Commission, 1921-22. Trustee, Institute of Social and Religious 
Research, Springfield Y. M. C. A. College, International College, Smyrna, Thessalonica, Agricul- 
tural and Industrial Institute. Member of Massachusetts Homestead Commission, 1910-19. 
President, Massachusetts Federation of Rural Progress, 1913-18. President of Association of 
American Agricultural Colleges, 1917. President of American Country Life Association since 
1918. President of World Agriculture Society since 1919. President of New England Association 
of Federal-State Colleges and Universities. Chairman of New England Research Council on 
Marketing and Food Supply. Member of National Institute of Social Sciences, New York 
Academy of Political Science, American Academy of Political and Social Science, Philadelphia. 
American Economic .Association .American Sociological Society, League of Nations Non-Partisan 
Association, etc. Phi Kappa Phi. 



Henry S. Green, A.B., LL.D, 
librarian of the College 

Philip B. Hasbrouck, B.Sc. . 

Registrar of the College 

Sidney B. Haskell, B.Sc. 

Director of the Experiment Station 

Fred C. Kenney .... 
Treasurer of the College 

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

William L. Machmer, A.M. . 
Assistant Dean of the College 

Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D. . 

Director of the Graduate School 

Richard A. Mellen, B.Sc. 
Field Agent 



Mount Pleasant 
31 Fearing Street 
2 Mount Pleasant 

Mount Pleasant 
S5 South Pleasant Street 

29 Amity Street 
44 Sunset Avenue 

North Amherst 



John Phelan, A.M. 

Director of Short Coiirxcf: 

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

John D. Willard, B.A. . 

Director of the Exten.s-ion Service 



Mount Plea.sant 

101 Butterfield Terrace 

31 Liiifoln Avenue 



Max F. Abell, B.Sc, A.s.nstant Prqfe.i.ior oj Farm Management. 

B.Sc, Cornell University, 1914. Graduate .\ssistant, Oliin Stale Tniversity, 1914-1.5. Grad- 
uate Assistant, Cornell University, 1915-17. Instructor in Farin Management. Connecticut .\gri- 
cultural College. 1917-18. A.ssistant Professor in Farm Maiia>,'<Mnent. Connecticut .\gricultural 
College, 1918-19. Assistant Professor in Farm Management. .M. .\. C. 1920-. 

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

Born 1898, A.B., Williams College, 19-21. Instructor in Physics, M. A. C, 1921-. 

Charles P. Alexander, Ph.D., A.isi.-itant Profe.9sor of Entomology. 

Born 1889. B.Sc, Cornell University. 19i;5. Ph.D., 1918. .\ssistant in Biology and Lim- 
nology, Cornell, 1911-13. Instructor in Natural History, Cornell. 1913-17. Curator, The Snow 
Entomological Collections, University of Kansas, 1917-19. Systematic Entomologist of the Illi- 
nois State Natural History Survey and Instructor at the University of Illinois, 1919-22. Fellow 
Entomological Societies of America and London. Member of the Entomological Society of France. 
Assistant Professor of Entomology, M. A. C 1922-. ATP, S H. 

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

Born 1880. A.B.. Brown University. 1903. Instructor in German, Brown. 1903-06. .V.M., 
Brown University, 1904. Student in Heidelburg University. 1906-07. Instructor in German, 
Bates College 1907-08. Instructor in German, M. A. C, 1908-11. Assistant Professor, 1911-1.5. 
Associate Professor, 191.5-20. Professor. 1920-. X*, <I>BK, <I>K*. 

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 Microbiology, 1914-20. Instructor in Microbiology, M. \. C, 1921-. 

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

B.Sc, Cornell University, 191,5. Head of the Department of Poultry Husbandry, New York 
State School of Agriculture, 1915-18. .At .4!peo University. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, 
M. A. C, 1918-20. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 1920-. SH. 

Mary A. Bartley, Instructor in Home Economics. 

Graduated from Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y., 1920. Taught in Vocational School at 
Franklin, N. J., 1920-22. Instructor in Home Economics, M, .\. C, 1922-. 

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. Prolessor of Agronomy and Head of the Department, 1919. 
Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Acacia. 2 H, <I>K<I>. 

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

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

24 



Q.T.V 



Tliomas Brady, Jr., Captain, Cavalry, U.S.A., A.i.iiaiani Profen.inr Miliiarii 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. Second Lieutenant 
Regular Army, 1917. First Lieutenant (temporary) 1917. First Lieutenant, 1918. Assigned to 
10th Cavalry, 1919. Captain, 19'3(). Assistant Professor Military Science and Tactics, M. A. C, 
19-21-. 

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

Born 1874. B.A., Macalester College. Graduate Certificate, State Normal School, Oshkosh, 
M.A., LTniversity 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. University of Wisconsin, 1906-08. Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, 1908. Instructor, 1908-10. Assistant Professor, 1910-12. Associate Pro- 
fessor' 1912-1.5. Professor of Agricultural Economics, M. A. C, 1915-. U. S. Army Educational 
Corps, A. E. F. France. <t>K<i>. 

Morton H. Cassidy, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Beekeeping. 

Born 1897. B.Sc, M. .A. C, 1920. In charge of apiaries in New York State, 1920-2.3. 
Assistant Professor of Beekeeping, M. A. C, 1923-. 

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

Born 1870. B.Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 1890. M.Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 1892. 
Instructor in Chemistry, Iowa Agricultural College, 1894-97. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 
1899. Instructor in Chemistry, Oberlin College, 1899-01. Research Assistant to Professor Ira 
Remssen, .lohns Hopkins LTniversity, 1901. Chemist in the Llnited States Department of Agricul- 
ture, 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 
Chemistry, 1909-13. Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry, M. A. C, 1913-. American 
Chemical Society. Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science. ^BK, 
<I>K*. 

Walter W. Chenovveth, A.B., M.Sc.Agr., Head of the Department and Professor of 
HoriicuL ural Manufactures. 

Born 1872. .\.B., Valparaiso University, 1902. Assistant in Botany, Valparaiso University, 
1902-03. Head of the Department of Science, Chillicothe Normal School, Missouri, 1903-10. 
Secretary of the Missouri State Board of Horticulture, 1912. M.Sc, University of Missouri, 1912. 
Instructor in Pomology, M. A. C, 1912. Associate Professor of Pomology, M. A. C, 1915-18. 
Professor in Horticultural Manufactures, M. A. C, 1918. A Z, S H, *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 University, 1909-10. Studied at University of Ro- 
stock, 1910-11; at the University of Munchen, 1911; and Assistant in Botany, University of 
Strassburg, 1912-13. Assistant Physiologist, M. A. C. Experiment Station, 1913-. Assistant 
Professor of Botany, M. A. C, 1915-. *SK. 

G. Chester Crampton, M.S., Ph.D., Profes.ior 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 University, 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-. *BK, ^K*. 

25 



William H. Davis, Ph.D., Axsistant Profe.i.ior dJ Bofanij. 

Pd.B., New York State Teachers' College. A. B.. Cornell I'niver.sity. M..\. and Ph.D., 
Wisconsin University. Assistant in Science, New York State Normal College and Cornell. Pro- 
fessor of Botany and .\griculture, Iowa State Teachers' College. .Assistant Profe.ssor of Botany. 
M. A. C, 1922! 

Llewellyn L. Derby, Instructor in Physical Education. 

Born 1893. Unclassified Student, M. A. C, 191.5-16. Assistant in Physical Education, 1910- 
17. U. S. Army, 1917-19. Returned to M. A. C. as Assistant in Physical Education, 1919-2fl. 
Harvard Summer School of Physical Education, 1921. Varsity Coach of Track, 1921-. 

Lawrence S. Dickinson, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Horticulture and Superin- 
tendent of Grounds. 

Born 1888. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1910. Assistant Professor of Horticulture and Superintendent 
of Grounds, M. .\. C, 191 1-. Leave of absence, 1919. Instructor in Horticulture and Superin- 
tendent of Greenhouses, Walter Reed Hospital, Washington, D. ('.. 1919-20. Graduate Student, 
M. A. v.. 1922-. 

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

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

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 Stu- 
dent at Wesleyan University, 1885-86. Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins University, 1887-90. 
Laboratory Instructor, .lohns Hopkins University, 1889-90. Ph.D., .Johns Hopkins University, 
1890. Professor of Zoology, Pennsylvania State College, 1890-.99. Professor of Entomology, 
M. A. C, 1899-. Associate Entomologist, M. A. C. Experiment Station, 1910-. 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. 
Ben,*K*.*BK. 

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

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-. KS, S H. *K*. 

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

Born 1896. B.Sc, Bowdoin, 1922. U. S. .\rmy, 1917-19. Biological Laboratory, Cold 
Spring Harbor, Long Island, New York, summer of 1923. Instructor in Zoology, M. A. C, 1922-. 
X*. 

Arthur P. French, M.Sc, Instructor in Pomology. 

Born 1893. B.Sc, Ohio State University, 1921. M.Sc, M. A. C, 1923. Investigator in 
Pomology, M. .\. C, Experiment Station. 1921-23. Instructor in Pomology, M. \. C, 1923-. 
.\lpha Zeta, Sigma Xi. 



George Edward Gage, Ph.D., Profexaor of Animal Pathology and Head of t lie De- 
partment of Veterinarij Science and Animal Pathology. 
Born 1884. B.A., Clark I'niversity, 1906. A.M., Yale University, 1907. Phy.siological 
Chemist, Sodium Benzoate Investigation, U. S. D. A., 1908. Ph.D., Yale University, 1909. 
Associate Biologist, Maryland E.xperiment Station, 1909-10. University of Michigan, 1910. 
Special Student in Pathology, University of Michigan, Summer of 1910. Biologist, Maryland 
Experiment Station, in charge of Pathological Investigation. Assistant Professor of Animal 
Pathology, M. A. C, 1913-20. U. S. Army, January to June, 1918. Head of the Department of 
Serology, Central Department Laboratory, \. E. F., France, 1918-19. Professor of .Animal 
Pathology and Head of the Department of Veterinary Science and ,\nimal Pathology. M. \. C, 
1920-. K*, *K<t>. 



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, A.iai.stayit Professor in Animal Husbandry. 

Born 1893. B.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1919. M.Sc, Iowa State College, 19-20. 
Teaching Fellowship Iowa State College, 1919-20. .\ssistant in .\nimal Husbandry, Iowa State 
College, 1920-21. Beef Cattle Specialist, United States Department of .\griculture, summer of 
1922. Assistant Professor in .\nimal Husbandry, M. A. C, 1921-. KS. 

Harry N. Gliek, A.M., Professor of Agricultural Education. 

Born 1885. A.B., Bridgewater College, 1913. A.M., Northwestern University, 1914. 
Instructor of Science, Waukesha, Wisconsin, 1914-15 and Freeport, Illinois, 1915-17. Manager of 
farm in Illinois, 1917-20. Graduate Student at University of Illinois, 1920-23. Professor of .Agri- 
cultural Education, M. K. C, 1923-. 

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

Elmhurst Academy, Providence, R. I., 1885. Studied in Boston and New York, 1887-1891. 
Ph.M., Ohio University, 1895. Studied in England and Paris, 1899. Studied in Munich, Ger- 
many, 1900. Published The Christian Woman in Philanltiropy; Brother Philip; and a small book 
of poems, A Score of I ays. Member of the Pen and Brush club of New York. Assistant in Eng- 
lish, M. A. C, 1910-14. Instructor in English, M. A. C, 1914-. 

Clarence E. Gordon, Ph.D., Profe.isor of Geology and Zoology and Head of the 
Department . 

Born 1876. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1901. C. S. C. Student Clark University, Summer Sessions, 
1901-03. B.Sc, Boston University, 1903. Instructor, Gushing Academy, 1901-04. Graduate 
Student in Geology and Zoology, Columbia University, 1904-05. A. M., Columbia ITniversity, 
1905. Instructor in Geology, Columbia University, Summer Session 1905. University Fellow in 
Geology, Columbia University, 1905-06. Assistant Geologist, New York State Geological Survey, 
1908-12. Geologist, Vermont State Survey, 1912-. Assistant Professor of Geology and Zoology, 
M. A. C 1906-12. Ph.D., Columbia University, 1911. Associate Professor in Zoology and 
Geology, M. A. C, 1912. Professor in Zoology and Geology, M. A. C, 1912-. Member of the 
American Association for the Advancement of Science, Fellow of the Geological Society of America. 
Member of the Paleontological Society. S E, <I>K<t>. 

Howard R. Gordon, B.Sc., Instructor in Physical Education. 

Born 1899. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1923. Instructor in Physical Education, M. A. C, 1923-. 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Harold M. Gore, B.Sc, Assistant 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 Physical Education, 1916. Assistant Professor of 
Physical Education, M. A. C, 1917-. Plattsburg Officers' Training Camp, 1917. Commissioned 
First Lieutenant in Infantry, November 22, 1917. .\meriean E.xpeditionary Forces, 18th Infantry, 
1918. Returned to M. A. C. January 1919. Varsity Head Coach of Football and Basketball, 
1919-. Varsity Coach of Baseball, 1919-22. 



27 



John ('. Graham, 15. Sc. Agr., Projennor of Poiiltri/ Hii-ihanihi/ and Head of the 
Department. 

Born 1868. Milwaukee State Normal College, 1894. Student at Chicago University, Sum- 
mers of 1894-98. Teaching in Institute Work in Wisconsin, 1894-1907. B.Sc, .\gr. 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 tlie .\griculture Department 
of the Red Cross for the Training of Blinded Soldiers, 1919-'20. 

Emory E. Grayson, B.Sc, hiatructor in Phy.iical Education. 

B.Sc, M. A. C, 1917. Instructor in Physical Education, M. A. ('., 1019-. Athletic Director 
of the Two Year Course, 1918-. Assistant Coach, Varsity Football, Wil-. AS*. 

Laurence R. Grose, A,B., M.F., Profes.ior of Forestry and Head of the Department. 

A.B., Brown University, 1907. A.M., Columbia University, 1909. M.F., Harvard I'niver- 
sity, 1916. Instructor in English, Brown University, 1909-13. Instructor in Forestry, Harvard 
1916-17. Instructor in Forestry, Bates College, 1917-20. Professor in Forestry, M. .\. C, 1920-. 

Christian I. Gunness, B.Sc, Profen.ior of Rural Enc/ineerint/ and Head of the 
Department. 

Born 1882. B.Sc, North Dakota .Agricultural College, 1907. Instructor in Mechanical 
Engineering, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1912-17. Superintendent of School of Traction- 
eering, LaPorte, Ind., 1912-14. Professor of Rural Engineering, M. A. C, 1914-. <I>K<I>. 

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

Graduated from Smith College, 1904. 

Elmer A. Harrington, Ph.D., Professor of Physics. 

Born 1884. A.B., Clark University, 1905. A.M., Clark University, 1906. Ph.D., Clark 
University, 1915. Fellow of Physics, Clark University, 1905-07. Fellow American Physical 
Society. Member in the American Optical Society. Fellow in the .American Association for the 
Advancement of Science. University of Berlin, 1907-08. Instructor in Physics, Williams Col- 
lege, 1909-12. Instructor in Physics, Smith College, 1912-14. Acting Professor in Physics, Uni- 
versity 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-. K*. 

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, 1920-1922. Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening, M. A. C, 
1922-. K.D.P. 



Arthur K, Harrison, Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening . 

Born 1872. With Warren H. Manning, Landscape Designer, Boston, acting at various times 
in charge of the Surveying and Engineering Departments, and of the Drafting Rooms, 1898-11. 
Instructor in Landscape Gardening, M. A. C, 1911-13. Assistant Professor of Landscape Garden- 
ing, M. A. C, 1913-. 

Philip B. Hasbrouck, B.Sc, Profe.nsor and Head of the Department of Physics and 
Registrar of the College. 
Born 1870. B.Sc, Rutgers College, 1893. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, M. .\. C, 
1895-02. Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1902-11. Registrar of the College, 1905-. Pro- 
fessor of Physics, M. A. C, 1911-. Member of .American .Association of Collegiate Registrars. 
X*, eN E, ^K*. 



Curry S. Hicks, B.Pd., Professor of Plujsical Education and Hugiene. and Head of 
the Department. 
Born 1885. Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-03. B.Pd., Michigan State Normal Col- 
lege, 1909. Assistant in Physical Education. Michigan State Normal College, 1908-09. Edward 
Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst, 1909-10. Director of Athletics, Michigan 
State Normal College, 1910-11. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene, M. .\. ('., 
1911-14; Associate Professor, 1914-16; Professor, 1916-. 

Mrs. Currj' S. Hicks, Instructor in Physical Education for Women. 
Graduate of Michigan State Normal College, 1909. 

Dwight Hughes, Jr., Captain, Cavalry, U. S. A., Assistant Professor of Militartj 
Scie7ice and Tactics. 

Born 1891. B.Sc, University of South Carolina. Private, South Carolina National (iuard, 
1910. Corporal, 1917. Second Lieutenant, Regular .\rmy, 1917. First Lieutenant, 1917. 
Captain, Cavalry (temporary), 1918. Captain, Cavalry, 1920. Graduate, Cavalry School, 
Troop Officers' Course, 1922. Assistant Professor, Military Science and Tactics, M. A. C, 1922-. 

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

Born 1888. B.Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1913. Ph.D., M. A. C, 1916. Assistant 
Chemist, Michigan Agricultural Experiment 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 Micniliidlogy, 
M. A. C, 1916. General Investigator at Woods Hole, 1916. Assistant Professor in Micidhidlogy, 
M. A. C, 1917-1924. Member of the fourth International Delegation to the Conference on Soil 
Fertility at Rome, 1924. American A.ssociation for the Advancement of Science, Society of 
.\merican Bacteriologists. 4>K<I>. 

Henry F. Judkins, B.Sc, Professor of Dairying and 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. Associate Professor Dairying, 
Connecticut .Agricultural College, 1916-18. Associate Professor of Dairying, Iowa State College, 
1918. Associate Professor of Dairying, M. A. C, 1919-20. Professor of Dairying and Head of 
the Department, 1920. S AE, A Z. 

Arthur N. JuHan, A.B., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 

A.B., Northwestern University, 1907. Instructor of German, Elgin Academy, Elgin, 111., 
1907-10. Student at Berlin University, 1910-11. Instructor in German, M. A. C, 1911-19. 
Assistant Professor of German, M. A. C, 1919-1923. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1923-. 
*BK, "tK*. 

Herman Kobbe, Major, Cavalry, U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and 
Tactics. 

Born 1883. Cadet, 1904. Second Lieutenant, 1st Cavalry, 1908. First Lieutenant, Isl 
Cavalry, 1915. Captain, 25th Cavalry, 1917. Major, January 1918. Transferred to 13th 
Cavalry, 1919. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. A. C, 1921. Professor of 
Military Science and Tactics, M. A. C, 1922. 

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

Born 1894. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1918. Instructor in Agriculture, Mount Hermon, 1919. In- 
structor in Agronomy, M. A. C, 1921-. KS, *K*. 



John B. Lentz, A.B., V.M.D., Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science a7id('olle(/e 
Veterinarian. 

Born 1887. A.B., Franklin and Marshall College. 1908. D. M. D., School oF Veterinar.v 
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-. <I>SK. D.M.V., *K<1>. 

Edward M. Lewi.s, A.M., Professor of La nyuaycs and Literature and Acting Head 
of the Division of Humanities. 

Joseph B. Lind.sey, Ph.D., Goessv\ann Professor of A(/ricnltural Chemistri) and 
Head of the Department. 

Born 1862. B.Sc, M. A. C, 188,S. 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 Experiment 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. .\. C 1911-. 
Member of the American Chemical Society. Fellow in the American .Association for the .Advance- 
ment of Science. A S <i>, •I>K<1>. 

William L. Machmer, M.A., Professor of Mathematics and A.'isi.'stant Dean. 

Born 1883. Graduate of Keystone State Normal School. 1901. Teacher in Public Schools, 
1901-04. A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. Head of the Department of Mathematics, 
Franklin and Marshall Academy, 1907-11. A.M., Franklin and Marshall College, 1911. In- 
structor in Mathematics, 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. *BK, *K*, AS*. 

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 University, 1914. .Associate Professor of French. 1915-19; Professor of French, M. .A. 
C, 1919-. Studied in Spain summer of 1922. Received the Diploma de Competencia Centro de 
Estudius Historicos, Madrid. KT*, *BK, *K<I>. 

Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D., Professor of Microbiology and Head of the Depar'.ment. 
Born 1866. Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1895. .Assistant Bacteriologist, Michigan .Agri- 
cultural 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, Michi- 
gan Experiment Station, 1908-12. Director of the Graduate School and Professor 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. .Assistant in 
Botany, M. A. C, 1914. Student at Marine Biological Laboratory, AVoods Hole, summer of 1914. 
Graduate Work, University of Chicago, 1916-17. Instructor in Botany, 1917-19; .Assistant Pro- 
fessor in Botany, M. A. C, 1919-. KS. 

30 



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

Born 1884. B.Sc, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1909. M.Sc, University of Wiscon- 
sin, 1912. Graduate Assistant University of Wisconsin, 1909-12. Professor of Agriculture and 
Head of the Department, 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 Agronomv, M. 
A. C, 1921-. 

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

A.B., Dartmouth College, 1902. Graduate Assistant, Dartmouth College, 1902-0;}. In- 
structor in Mathematics, Dartmouth, 1906-09. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, New Hamj)- 
shire State, 1909-17, Assistant Professor of Mathematics, M. A. C, 1917-. X*. 

Richard T. Muller, M.Sc, Assistant Professor of Floriculture. 

Born 1893. B.Sc, Cornell, 1916. Instructor in Horticulture, University of Maine, 1916-18. 
Assistant Professor of Horticulture, University of Maine, 1918. In charge of Hort'culture, Hamp- 
ton Institute, 1918. M.Sc, U. of Maine, 1920. Assistant Professor of Floriculture, M. A. C, 
1921-. <I>rA, <t>K*. 

John B. Newlon, Instructor in Rural Enyineerinff. 

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 School, Brown- County, Wisconsin, 1909-15. Teacher, State Normal S.hool, 
(Summer), Oconto. Wisconsin, 1911-15. Assistant in Rural Sociology, M. A. C, 1916-20. In- 
structor 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, Professor 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 Bot- 
any, 1903-05. Instructor in Botany, 1905-07. Assistant Professor of Botany, M. A. C, 1914-16. 
.\cting 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<}>. 

John E. Ostrander, A.M., C.E., Professor of Mathematics and Head of the De- 
partment. 

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. Assist- 
ant in Engineering Departments, New York State Canals, 1888-91. Instructor in Civil Engineer- 
ing, Lehigh University, 1891-92. Engineering Contractor for Alton Bridge Company, summer of 
1892. Professor of Civil Engineering and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho, 1892-97. Professor 
of Mathematics and Civil Engineering, and Meteorologist at Experiment Station, M. A. C, 1897-. 
Member of Committee 6, International Commission on Teaching Mathematics, 1900-11. *K<J>. 

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

A.B., Tufts College, 1887. A.M.. Tufts College, 1893. Professor of English, West Virginia 
University, 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>, 
*BK, eAX. 

31 



Harlow Ij. Pendleton, IJ.Se., Instrnctor in Dairyinf/. 

Born 1891. B.Sc, M. A. C, 191.5. In.stnictor in Dairying. M. .\. 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 
University of Berlin, 1908-10. Exchange Teacher, Friedrichs Werdersche Oberrealschule, 1909-10. 
Graduate 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. Pro- 
fessor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, M. A. C, 1916-. A 2*, S H, 4>K<1>. 

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, University 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-. 

AVayland R. Porter, B.Sc, Instructor in Mathematics. 

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

Walter E. Prince, A.M., Assistaiit 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 Speaking, M. A. C. 1915-. 

Marion C. Pidley, Instructor in Poultry Husbandry. 

Born 1898. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1919. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, Cornell, 1920-21. 
M. Augenblick & Bros. Inc., 1921. State Board of Agriculture, Jefferson City, Mo., 1922. In- 
structor in Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 1923-. 

George F. Ptishee, Instructor in Rural Engineerinq . 

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

George J. Raleigh, B.Sc., Instructor in Pomology. 

Born 1898. B.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1922. M.S., University of Nebraska, 1923. 
Instructor in Pomology at M. A. C, 1923-. *K, Alpha Zeta, Gamma Sigma Delta. 

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

Born 1889. A.B., Williams College, 1912. A.M., Amherst College, 1915. Instructor in 
English, University of Maine, 1913-14. Editor of Phi Sigma Kappa Sigtiet, 1914. U. S. Army, 
1918.. Instructor in English, M. A. C, 1914-21. Grand Secretary of Phi Sigma Kappa, 1919-. 
Faculty Manager of Non- Athletics, 1919-. Assistant Professor of English, M. A. C., 1921-. 
ASP, <I>SK. 

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-. 

32 



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

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

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

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

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

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

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

B.Sc, University of Maine, 1913. M.Sc, University of Wisconsin, 191.5. Assistant in Agri- 
cultural 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 
Experiment Station, 1892-97. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1896. Professor of Horticul- 
ture, 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-. <I>K*. 

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

Born 1890. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1913. M.Sc, M. A. C, 1916. Ph.D., M. A. C, 1923. Gradu- 
ate 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. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, M. A. C, 1920-. <t>K<i>. 

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 Lieu- 
tenant Cavalry, 1917. 1st Lieutenant in Cavalry, 1917. Captain, Cavalry (temporary), 1918. 
Captain, Cavalry, 1920. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. S. C, 1921-. 

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

A.B., Tristate College, Ind. Transylvania University and Transylvania Theological Seminary, 
1905. M.A., Columbia University, 'l910: Ph.D., 1912. Union Theological Seminary, 1912. 
Ordained as Clergyman. 1904. Professor of Sociology and Political Science, LTniversity of Florida, 
1915-20. Professor of Rural Sociology, M. A. C, 1920-. Professor of Sociology, Columbia Uni- 
versity (Summer) 1920. 

Edna L. Skinner, B.Sc, Professor of Home Economics, Head of Department, Ad- 
viser of Women. 

Michigan State Normal College, 1901. B.Sc, Columbia University, 1908. Instructor at 
Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1908-12. James Milliken University, 1912-18. Profes- 
sor of Home Economics and Head of the Department, M. A. C, 1919-. M.Ed. Michigan State 
Normal College, 1922. 

Harold W. Smart, LL.B., Instructor in Farm Law. 

Born 1895. LL.B., (cum laude) Boston University, 1918. Working for Masters degree at 
Boston University, 1919. Practiced law, 1919-1920. Entered Amherst College, 1920. Instruc- 
tor in Business Law at M. A. C, 1921-. * A*, Woolsack (honorary legal society), ASP (honor- 
ary debating society). 

33 



Richard W. Smith, Jr., B.Sc, hi.siructor in Dairying. 

Born 1898. B.Sc. M. A. C, 1921. Instructor in Dairying, M. A. C, 1921- 



Q.T.V., ^.K*. 



(jrant B. Snyder, B.Sc. Agr., Instructor in Vegetable Gardening . 

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

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

Born 1889. B.Sc, Cornell, 1912. M.Sc, Cornell, 1913. B.Sc, in Agriculture, Cornell, 
1923. Instructor in Rural Engineering, Cornell, 1912-17. Assistant Professor of Rural Engineer- 
ing, Cornell, 1917-19. .\ssistant Professor of Rural Engineering, M. A. C, 1920-. Acacia. 



Charles H. Thayer, In.itrvctor in Agronomy. 

Born 1884. Assistant in Short Courses, M. A. C. 
C. 1921-. 



1916-18. Instructor in Agronomy, M. A. 



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

Born 1890. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1913. Graduate Work in Floriculture and Plant Breeding. Cor- 
nell University, 1913-14. Instructor in Floriculture. Cornell University, 1914-19. Instructor in 
Floriculture, M. A. C, Spring Term, 1917. .\ssociate Professor of Floriculture, M. \. C, 1919-20. 
Professor of Floriculture and Head of the Department, M. A. C, 1920-. ATP, iK*. 

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

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

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., In.^tructor in French. 

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



*A. 



Charles H. Thompson, M.Sc, As.ii.stani Professor 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., 1895-99. Forestry Service, United States Department of the Interior, 
1900. Graduate Student, Leland Stanford. Jr., University of California, 1902-04. In charge of 
the Department of Succulent Plants and Botanical Assistant. Missouri Botanical Garden, 1904-15. 
Collaborator, U. S. D. A., studying Succulent Plants of arid regions of .Vmerica and Mexico, 1909- 
11. Assistant Professor of Horticulture, M. A. C, 1915-. K P <I>. 

Harold F. Tompson, B.Sc, Professor of Vegetable Gardening and Head of the De- 
partment. 

Born 1885. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1905. Teacher of Horticulture, Mt. Hermon School, 1906-07. 
Instructor of Vegetable Gardening and Superintendent of Gardens and Orchards, 1907-10. Market 
( ardener, Seekonk, Mass., since 1910. Professor of Market Gardening and Head of the Depart- 
ment, 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-. 

34 



Ralph A. Van Meter, Professor of Pomology. 

Born 1893. B.Sc. Ohio State University. 1917. Extension Specialist in Pomology, M. A. C. 
1917-23. Professor of Pomology, M. A. C..'l923. Delta Theta Sigma. 

Paul W. Viets, Swpervisor of Placement Training. 

Special Course, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Director of Mechanic Arts, Lancas- 
ter, Mass., 1915-16. Industrial Superintendent, Grenfel .Association. Labrador, 1917. LT. 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- 
partment. 

Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. Editor Agricultural Department, Topeka 
Capital, 1891-92. Editor of Montana Farm and StocI: .Journal 1892. Editor. Denier Field and 
Farin, 1892-93. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1893. Professor of Horticulture, Oklahoma 
.\. and M. College, and Horticulturalist of the Experiment Station, 1893-95. Graduate Student, 
Cornell University, 1898-99. Professor of Horticulture, University of Vermont and State .\gricul- 
tural College, and Horticulturalist of the Experiment Station, 1895-02. Horticultural Editor of 
The Country Gentleman, 1898-11. Hospitant in the Koenigliche Gaertner-Lehranstalt, Dahlem, 
Berlin. Germany, 1910. Professor of Horticulture and Landscape Gardening and Head of the 
Department. M. A. C, and Horticulturalist of the Hatch Experiment Station, 1902-. Captain, 
Sanitary Corps, Surgeon General's Office. 1918-19. KS. <I>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, I^niversity 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<i)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., Universitv of Gottingen, 1885. Associate Professor of 
Chemistry, M. A. C, 1885-1907. Professor of Chemistry, M. A. C, 1907-. K2, >I>K*. 

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

B.Sc, New Hampshire State College, 1914. M.Sc, Cornell LTniversity, 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-. KS. 

Hubert W. Yount, Instructor in Agricultural Economics. 

B.Sc. Ohio State University, 1921, Assistant in Agricultural Economics, M. A. C, 1921-23. 
M.Sc, M. A. C, 1923, Instructor in .\gricultural Economics, M. A. C, 1923-. Alpha Zeta. 



35 



extension ^erbice ^taff 



Kenyon L. Butterfield 

John D. Willard . 

Rali)h W. Redman 

Summer R. Parker 

Lucile W. Reynolds 

Marion L. Tucker 

George L. Farley . 

William F. Howe . 

Dorothy Murdock 

Earl H. Nodine . 

William R. Cole . 

Robert D. Hawley 

John A. Crawford Superv 

F. H. Branch 

Robert J. McFall 

William C. Monahan 

Joseph F. Whitney 

Frederick E. Cole 

John B. Abbott . 

Clifford J. Fawcett 

William P. B. Lockwood 



President of the College 

Director 

Assistant Director 

State Leader of County Agricultural Agents 

State Leader of Home Demonstration Agents 

Extension Specialist in Clothing 

. State Leader of Junior Extension Work 

Assistant State Leader of Junior Extension Work 

Assistant State Leader of Junior Extension Work 

Junior Extension Poultry Club Leader 

Extension Specialist in Horticulture Manufactures 

Supervisor of Exhibits and Extension Schools 

isor of Correspondence Courses and Extension Editor 

Extension Specialist in Farm Management 

Extension Specialist in Cooperation and Marketing 

Extension Specialist in Poultry Husbandry 

Extension Specialist in Landscape Gardening 

Extension Specialist in Pomology 

Extension Specialist in Agronomy 

Extension Specialist in Animal Husbandry 

Extension Specialist in Dairying 



36 



Associate Alumni of tf)e ilasgacljusetts Agricultural College 

President, Herbert J. Baker, '11 Secretary, Sumner R. Parker. '04 

Vice-President. Sidney B. Haskell, '04 Trcasvrer, Clark L. Thayer, '13 

Assistant Secretary, Richard A. Mellen, "21 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

President, Charles A. Peters, "97 Vice-President. Frank O. \YilIiams, '90 

Secretary, Frederick A. McLaughlin, '11 

ASSOCIATE ALUMNAE 

President, Helen F. Burt, '15 Vice-President, Mae H. Wheeler, "16 

Secretary, Susan A. Smith 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 
President. Bema G. Erhard, "19 Secretary, Esther Cushman. "05 



I. A. C. Alumni Clubs anb Asgociations 



M. A. C. Club of Northern California . 

M. A. C. Alumni Club of Southern Californi 

M. A. C. Alumni Assn. of Fairfield County, 

M. A. C. Club of Hartford . 

M. A. C. Club of Southern Connecticut 

M. A. C. Club of Washington, D. C. . 

Western Altimni Association 

Greater Boston Alumni Club 

M. A. C. Club of Fitchburg 

M. A. C. Club of Hampden County 

Worcester County M. A. C. Alumni Club 

M. A. C. Club of New York 

Southern Alumni Club 

M. A. C. Alumni Club of Cleveland 

M. A. C. Club of Philadelphia 

M. A. C. Club of Providence 

M. A. C. Club of Hawaii 

Barre M. A. C. Alumni Association 

Louisiana M. A. C. Club 

North Franklin Alumni Club 

Berkshire County Alumni Association 

Ohio Valley M. A. C. Association 



President, Ralph E. Smith 

Secretary, Harold J. Record 

)nn. President, George A. Drew 

President, James S. Williams 

President, James H. Weeb 

Pre.ndent, Dr. Earnest A. Back 

President, Herbert J. Armstrong 

President, William V. Hayden 

Pre.sident, Dr. Henry D. Clark 

President, A. C. Curtis 

Chairman, Glenn H. Carruth 

President, Walter L. Morse 

Pre.ndent, Earle S. Draper 

President, A. D. Taylor 

President, Dr. Clarence A. Smith 

President, William S. Fisher 

. President, Allen M. Nowell 

Chairman, Gardener Boyd 

Chairman, H. J. Neale 

Pre.ndent, George E. Taylor 

Pre.nde7it, Granville N. Willis 

Secretary. J. F. Lyman 



38 



Cije ^rail placers; of 01^ ^ggie 

MEN of foresight and vision were those who, sixty years back, founded the 
agricultural colleges. It was a new and untried field. There was no body 
of organized agricultural knowledge on which to base instruction. There were 
no standards of perfection in agricultural teachings. The e.xperiment stations 
had not been brought into existence. The teachers of agriculture in the early 
days of these colleges were required almost to "make bricks without straw", and 
to this general rule M. A. C. was no exception. Yet the definition of service 
expected from these new institutions was sound. It was formulated in a single 
sentence : 

"Without excluding other scientific and classical studies, 
and including military tactics, to teach such branches of 
learning as are related to agriculture and mechanic arts in such 
manner as the legislatures of the states may respectively 
prescribe, in order to promote the liberal and practical educa- 
tion of the industrial classes in the several pursuits and profes- 
sions of life." 
To this ideal the Trustees of the College have always held true. The education 
given at M. A. C. has prepared for life service as well as for specific vocations. 
At the very beginning, however, there was no knowledge of the type of men which 
the College would attract, nor yet of the fields of service which these men would 
seek. The alumni of the earlier classes were trail blazers. In the path outlined 
by them have gone most of the graduates of the College. 

Many men went into practical agriculture. Clark '72 was one of the few 
men of his generation who appreciated the possibilities in commercial orcharding 
in New England, and who stuck through many recurring periods of discouragment, 
to win finally a notable success. Following him were such men as Howe "81, 
Richardson '87, Howard '92, Taylor '92, in as many different farming activities. 
The final results of offering to men who go back to the farm the benefits of an 
agricultural education are shown by the fact that men of this stamp are now 
valued in every community, whereas formerly they were viewed with suspicion. 
To the tremendous field of agricultural business many of the earlier alumni 
were attracted. Inspired by the teachings of Goessmann in chemistry and 
Stockbridge in agriculture, Bowker '71 developed the commercial possibilities in 
the manufacture and sale of chemical fertilizers. The first years were hard, the 
jjroduct was new, untried, mysterious and viewed with suspicion. State chemical 
control had not been developed, and honest men were at a disadvantage in 
competition with those having no scruples. At the time of his death, however, 
Mr. Bowker was the dean of the American fertilizer industry, known far and wide 
for the courage and forcefulness with which he pressed his views and the faith 
which he had in the service of his business. Today alumni lists show that many 
graduates of Old Aggie have sought service in this same field. Likewise Aggie 

39 



men may l)e found in many other branches of agricultural industry: notably in 
the manufacture and merchandising of insecticides and fungicides, in the commer- 
cial feed industry, and to a more limited extent in the manufacture and sale of 
farm ecjuipment. 

The College, however, through the type of education which it gave, was 
destined to give even broader service. On it fell the duty of preparing scores of 
teachers, whose function was to help develop other colleges and spread throughout 
the country the doctrine of better farming based upon a better, knowledge of real 
science. The mo.st spectacular service, and in many ways a far reaching service, 
was the sending of a number of graduates of the College to Japan to found the 
Sapporo Agricultural College. A party of three left this country on the second of 
March, 1877, the leader President Clark, on leave of ab.sence from M. A. C, and 
with him Wheeler '71 to serve as Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering, 
and Penhallow '7,S to serve as Professor of Botany and Chemistry. About half a 
year later came Brooks '75 to serve as Professor of Agriculture, and in 1878 
Cntter '72 in Physiology and Comparative Anatomy and Peabody, a non-graduate 
of the class of '75, in Engineering. Some years later Brigham '78 and Stockbridge 
'78 were added to the faculty. 

The romance of this service appeals to the imagination. Even more so, 
however, does the later service of these men who ventured forth from M. A. C. into 
untrodden fields. The service of the leader of the expedition. President Clark, is 
too well known to require further description. Wheeler for many years has been 
a valued and most efficient Trustee of the College. Dr. Penhallow entered the 
service of McGill University in Canada, and at the time of his death was con- 
sidered to be one of the foremost of American botanists. Dr. Cutter was one of 
the first alumni to take an advanced degree in medicine, in which profession he 
made a distinct success. Dr. Brooks was called back to his Alma Mater to serve 
for years as Professor of Agriculture, was at two different times Acting President 
of the College, and later Director of the Experiment Station. Dr. Stockbridge 
made a name for himself in agricultural journalism. Dr. Brigham was for many 
years a Trustee of the College. Through the influence of these men, many 
Japanese boys came to Aggie for their college education. One of these, a member 
of the class of '88, Viscount Mishima, was at the time of his death president of the 
Bank of Japan — a bank which in Japan is equivalent in its power and influence 
to the Bank of England in the British Empire. Viscount Mishima has been the 
greatest financial figure of the Aggie alumni body. 

The group of men who saw service in Japan included men who made names 
for themselves in science, in agricultural education, in general education, in 
medicine, in engineering, in agriculture. Following in the paths which they 
blazed are many other men of equally distinguished service. In the field of 
education, the names of Stone 'Si, Howe '78, Plumb '82, typify the service of 
tlie institution. In medicine Dr. Cutter has been followed by scores of other 



40 



men who made use of the broad education given at M. A. C. as a basis for ad- 
vanced work in medicine, — cjuite recently by Dr. J. E. Goldthwaite "8.5, remem- 
bered with appreciation by those cognizant of his great work with the A. E. F. 
In agricultural journalism Myrick 'Si has been an outstanding figure. In 
chemistry Wellington, I.indsey, Wheeler are known in all parts of the country. 
In research administrative work the service of Allen '85 is without parallel. 
The work done over a period of many years by Harwood '75 with the Dairy 
Bureau of the Massachusetts State Department of Agriculture has been out- 
.standing; while in an entirely different field, that of landscape architecture, 
Parker '76 was probably the first of numbers of Aggie men who have given a good 
account of their earlier training. Maynard "72 was among the leaders in our 
earlier horticultural work. 

Two other members of the earlier classes. Holmes 'li and Webb '73, attained 
distinction as jurists. Rev. Henry Hague "75 capitalized his college training in a 
far different way, took advanced .study, prepared himself for the Christian minis- 
try, and had a long and successful pastorate in the city of Worce.ster. 

Such were the paths marked out for alumni of succeeding years by the gradu- 
ates of the earlier classes. Such has been and is the service of the institution. 
Impossible is it to measure in terms of money the vaJTie of this .service to the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 




41 



(§rabuate ^tubentsi anb #tabuate ^g^igtantsi 



Archibald, John G. 
Arrington, Luther B. 
Avery, Roy C. 
Bailey, John S. 
Baron, H. Marshall 
Bromley, Stanley W. 
Buchanan, Walter G. 
Campbell, Walter J. 
Cassidy, Morton H. 
Chase, Eleanor F. 
Degener, Otto 
Dickinson, Lawrence S. 
Doran, William L. 
Emery, Herbert M. 
Foss, PhiHp E. 
Freeborn, Stanley B. 
Frellick, Arthur L. 
Frellick, Ralph S. 
French, Arthur P. 
Garabedian, Hovanes 
Garvey, Mary E. M. 
Gibbard, James, Jr. 
Gilligan, Gerald M. 
Hall, Merwin P. 
Harris, Roy D. 
Hays, Frank A. 
Hodgdon, Julia P. 
Johnson, Waldemar C. 
Jones, Willard P. 
Julian, Arthur N. 
Lanphear, Marshall O. 
Lacroix, Donald S. 
Loring, William R. 
Louwsma, Henry 
Mack, Mtjrrill J. 



Zahir. Alfred 



Mack, Warren B. 
Merritt, Lucius A., Jr. 
Meserve, Charles A. 
Michels, Charles A. 
Mooney, Raymond A. 
Morgan, Ezra L. 
Muller, Richard T. 
Nickerson, Emelyn G. 
Novitski, Joseph F. 
Pendleton, Harlow L. 
Pulley, Marion G. 
Raleigh, George J. 
Redman, Ralph W. 
Reed, James P. 
Rice, Victor A. 
Richardson, Lewis E. 
Rikert, Carroll 
Robertson, W^illiam F. 
Rogers, Ronald W. 
Sanborn, Joseph R. 
Sanborn, Ruby 
Sanborn, Joseph R. 
Sanctuary, William C. 
Simmons, Kenneth B. 
Smith, Richard W., Jr. 
Snyder, Grant B. 
Steere, Paul L. 
Thelin, Guy 
Tietz, Harrison M. 
Van Meter, Ralph A. 
Wallace, Anna M. 
Willard, John D. 
AVilliams, Edward K. 
AVilliamson, Harold F. 
Worthley, Harlan N. 
Yount, Hubert W. 



42 



^i)t Senior Clagg 



1924 0iUttt& 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-A rms 



Edward Louis Bike 

Riciiard Augestine Whitney 

Carl Olaf Nelson 

Richard Burr Smith 

Ruth Milhcent Wood 

Arthur Chester Nipoll 

Victor Harrison Cahahine 



tKlje Clasisi lli^torp 



ONE happy September afternoon in 1920, one hundred thirty slightly be- 
wildered boys and girls met together for the first time at M. A. C. as the 
class of '24. Ahead of us lay an unknown mountain, and we started gladly up 
the trail with a spirit of adventure, a desire to meet difficulties, to face new tasks, 
to lay aside tradition and memories of old achievements, and to scale the heights 
to a fresh vision. 

Day by day on the trail we have met teachers and friends. Great men have 
spoken to us from books. From the inspiration of their fellowship has come the 
desire to understand and love humanity, to build our ideals into the structure of 
the world, and to feel in our souls the beauty and truth of a noble human life. 
Some of us have wandered from the main road to visit shrines in secluded by- 
paths. We have come to feel the joy of mingling with our comrades. What a 
wealth of friendships has surrounded us! Of how many lives have we been a part 
in these four years! 

The time draws on when we must say farewell. Our pilgrimage divides into 
many smaller pilgrimages. The trail leads upward still, but it has a multitude of 
branches. Each one chooses his own pathway and continues on, stronger, hap- 
pier, more serviceable, for having shared in the common life of the Alma Mater. 

We look back to see the stream of new students who are taking our places. 
We are glad they are going to follow us, and we want them to build and improve 
the trail for those who are to come after. We hope that they will set new stand- 
ards of attainment in every department, and that they will protect and encourage 
the spirit of liberalism which is growing in our college. 

We look ahead and are glad that there will be reunions when we can talk of 
years we spent together. In our hearts is a keen new realization of the meaning 
of the lines which we have so often sung : 
■'Aggie, my Aggie 
My heart yearns for thee, — " 



45 



tlDfte Senior Clagg 



Barrows, Robert A. Quincy 

1902; Quincy High; Thayer Academy; Pomology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Football (3, 4); 
Basketball (2, 3, 4); Baseball (2, 3); Class Football (1, 2); Class Basketball (1): Class 
Baseball (1); Class Sergeant-at-arms (1); Pomology Club. 

Bartlett, Frederick Sheldon Westfield 

1902; Westfield High; Chemistry; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Class 
Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Basketball Squad (3, 4): Inter-Fraternity Conference (4); Aggie 
Revue (1); Rifle Team d): Statistics Editor 1924 Index (3). 

Bartlett, Perry G. Holyoke 

1903; Holyoke High; Chemistry; Lambda Chi Alpha; Class Football (1): Varsity 
Football (2, 3, 4); Class Basketball (1, 3); Manager Varsity Baseball (3); Soph-Senior 
Hop Committee (2). 



Belden, Clifford Luce 

1902; Smith Academy; 
Business Manager (4); 
ties Board (4). 



Hatfield 



Agricultural Economics; Kappa Sigma; Collegian (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Musical Club Manager (4); Index Board (3): Academic Activi- 



Bike, Edward Louis Westfield 

1902; Westfield High; Agricultural Economics; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Basketball, 
captain (1); Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Football (2); Sergeant-at-arms (1); Varsity 
Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity Basketball (2, 3, 4); captain (4); Varsity Track (3); Class 
Vice-President (3) ; Interclass Athletic Board (2, 3, 4); President of Adelphia (4); Senate 
(3,4); Vice-President (4); Class President (4). 

Bittinger, Richard Northfield 

1902; Plymouth High; Poultry; Kappa Epsilon; Poultry .ludging Team (4). 



Bowes, Charles A. 

1901; Classical High; Agricultural Education; Q. T. V.; Squib (1, 2, 3). 



Worcester 



Brunner, Fred Jr. Cranbury, N. J. 

1900; Peddie Institute; Agricultural Economics; Phi Sigma Kappa; Varsity Baseball 
(3,4); Hockey (3. 4); Advertising Manager of Index (3); Literary Editor of Squib (3, 4); 
Squib Board (1, 2). 

Burbeck, Joseph Howard Peabody 

1898; Peabody High; Landscape Gardening; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Football (1, 2). 

Cahalane, Victor Harri.son Charlestown, N. H. 

1901; Charlestown (N. H.) High; St. John's Prep.; Landscape Gardening; Alpha Sigma 
Phi; Manager Class Baseball (1); Literary Editor Index (3); Class Sergeant-at-arms (4). 

Carpenter, Earle S. Rehoboth 

1902; Moses Brown School; Floriculture; Alpha Sigma Phi; Manager Class Football 
(1); Varsity Football Manager (4); Inter-Fraternity Conference (3, 4); Glee Club (4); 
Joint Committee Intercollegiate Athletics (3, 4); Asst. Manager Varsity Football (3); 
Manager Class Hockey (4); Floriculture Club (3, 4). 

46 



Chase, Theodore Martin Milton 

1901: Milton High: Animal Husbandry; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Football (1, 2); 
Class Hockey (1, 2): Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Secretary (1): Varsity Track (2. 3, 4) ; 
Hockey Squad (2): Varsity Football Squad (4): M. A. C. C. A. 'Treasurer (3, 4). 

Cromaek, Earl A. Shelburiic 

1896: Rural Sociology; MounI Hermon; Theta Chi; M. A. C. C. A. Cabinet (3). 

Darling, Robert M. Cambridge 

1903; Cambridge High and Latin School; Browne and Nichols School; Agricultural 
Economics; Q. T. V.; Roister Doisters (1, 2, 3, 4); Index (3): Musical Clubs (3, i); 
Quartette (3, 4); Class Relay Team (3): Class Hockey (2, 3); Class Baseball (2); 
Aggie Revue Committee (4); Vice-President Roister Doisters (4). 



Davis, Howard Halsey Brockton 

Brockton High School; Animal Husbandry; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Deuel, Charles F. Jr. Amherst 

1900; Amherst High, Phillips Andover Academy: Agricultural Economics; Q. T. V. 

Dimock, Walter Lewis Oxford 

1901: Oxford High; Animal Husbandry: Theta Chi; Debating (2); Class Debate (2); 
Assistant Manager Debating (3); Animal Husbandry Club (3): Secretary (4). 



Dresser, Allen L. 



North Amherst 



1901: Leominster High; Agricultural Education; Q. T. V.; Asst. Manager Roister 
Doisters (3): Secretary Roister Doisters (3); Manager Roister Doisters (4): Academic 
Activities Board (4). 

Elliott, James A. Summit, N. J. 

1887; Mount Hermon; Agricultural Education; Kappa Epsilon. 

Emery, George Edward Marlboro 

1904: Marlboro High: Entomology: Sigma Phi Epsilon: Class Football (1). Manager 
(2): Varsity Cheerleader (4); Roister Doisters (4): Class Secretary (4); Index (3). 

Epps, Martha Scott Wilbraham 

1901; Central High, Springfield: Agricultural Economics; Class Treasurer (2); Nomina- 
ting Committee (2); Secretary Y. W. C. A. (3); Women's Student Council (3, 4); 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

Fenton, John Michael Amherst 

1901: Amherst High; Agricultural Economics; Kappa Gamma Phi; Freshman Baseball; 
Interfraternity Conference (3, 4). 



Fernald, Leland H. 



Arlington 



1902: I,exington High; Pomology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Six Man Rope Pull (1); Relav 
(2, .3, 4); Fruit Packing Team (4). 

Flint, Ruth Guild Allston 

1901; Girl's Latin School; Pomology: Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (3); Delta Phi Gamma. 



Foley, Mary J. 



Worcester 



1903; Worcester Classical High: Agricultural Economics: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Delta 
Phi Gamma. 

47 



Frost, Sherman Clark Cambridge 

1900; Cambridge High and Latin; Pomology; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Track (1); 
Class Football (2); Varsity Football (3); Cross Country (1, 3, 4). 

Frost, Willard Chamberland Milford 

1903; Milford High; Landscape Gardening; Theta Chi; Orchestra (2); Glee Club 
(2, 3, 4); Quartette (2); Dramatics (1); Index (3); Landscape Club. 



Gadsby, James Herbert 

1895; Drury High; Landscape Gardening; Q. I". V. 



North Adams 



Garretson, Alfred Corwin Bound Brook, X. J. 

1902; Bound Brook High; Animal Husljandry; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Baseball; 
Class Relay; Class Secretary (2); Class Football; Six Man Kope Pull; Banquet Com- 
mittee; Varsity Football (4). 

Gay, Alfred Fullick Groton 

1901; Groton High; Pomology; Theta Chi; Editor-in-chief 1924 Index; Junior Prom 
Committee (3); President Pomology Club (4); Senior Class Picture Committee (4). 

Geiger, Aimee Susanne Pepperell 

1903; Pepperell High; Floriculture; Roister Doisters (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4), 
President (4); Women's Student Council (4); Floriculture Club (3,- 4), Vice-President 
(3): Secretary and Treasurer (4); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Goldsmith, Eliot G. Brookline 

1901; Brookline High; Agricultural Economics; Kappa Sigma: Varsity Hockey 
(2. 3, 4); Captain (4); Senate (4); Adelphia (4); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); 
Chairman Informal Committee (4); Social Union Committee (4). 

Goldstein, Joseph Eynn 

1899; Lynn English High; Dairying; Delta Phi .\lpha; Dairy-Products .Judging 
Team. 

Grieve, Alexander Watson Dorchester 

1899: George Stevens Academy; Floriculture; .\lplia Gamma IJho; Manager Class Bas- 
ketball (2); Track (2). 

Gryzwacz, Patrick Louis AVare 

1902; Ware High; Chemistry; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Haskell, Malcolm R. Lebanon, N. H. 

1902; Lebanon High; Chemistry; Kappa Sigma; Freshman Baseball; Roister Doisters 

(2, 3). 

Hayden, Luther Leonard Brookville 

1901; Sumner High; Animal Husbandry. 

Hill, Carroll V. Worcester 

1901; High School of Commerce; Landscape Gardening; Lambda Chi .\lpha; Varsity 
Track (1, 2); Cross Country (3, 4); President Landscape Club (4); Class Basketball. 

Holway, Clarence Warren Putney, Vermont 

1903; Holden High; Floriculture; Alpha Sigma Phi; Six Man Rope Pull (2); Football 
(2, 3); Vice-President M. A. C. C. A. (3, 4). 

48 



Hu1)bard, Doris Newton 

1901; Miss McClintock's; Pomology; Women's Student Council (3, 4), Secretary (3), 
President (4j; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Secretary Pomology Club (4). 



Isaac, Carl F. 



Briahton 



1903; Brighton High; Pomology; Alpha Gamma Eho; Varsity Track (1, 2, 3); Relay 
(2,3,4); Cross-Country (3); Class Track (2, 3). 

James. Locke LeBaron West Bridgewater 

1897; Brockton High; Poultry; Alpha Gamma Rho; Glee Club (4). 

Kane, Edward Anthony Westfield 

1901; Westfield High; Chemistry; Q. T. V.; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1, 2); 
Six Man Rope Pull (1); Sergeant-at-Arms (1); Basketball (2); Baseball (2, 3); Hockey(4). 

Keith, Clifford Woodworth Riverside, R. I. 

1901; Technical High; Providence; Agricultural Education; Theta Chi. 

Kennedy, Lowell Francis Cambridge 

1900; Cambridge High and Latin; Animal Husbandry; Q. T. V.; Orchestra (1, 2); Glee 
Club (2); Class Relay (2, 3); Class Secretary (1); Band (1, 2, 3, 4). 

King, Rosewell H. Millville 

1902; Dean Academy; Animal Husbandry; Alpha Sigma Phi; Rifie Team (2), Varsity 
Football (4). 

Labrovitz, Rose Florence Amherst 

1900; Amherst High; Agricultural Education; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Lamb, Eric Franklin Waban 

1902; Newton Classical High; Agricultural Elconomics; Theta Chi; Squib (1. 2, .3, 4); 
Class Hockey (1, 2); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2); Varsity Hockey (2, 3, 4). 

Lane, Wilfred Craig Fitchlnu-g 

1901; Fitchburg High; Pomology; Kappa Gamma Phi; Fruit Packing Team (4). 

Leland, Allen S. East Bridgewater 

1901; East Bridgewater High; Animal Husbandry; Alpha Gamma Rho; Fat Stock 
Team (4); Dairy Products Team (4). 

Loring, Kenneth S. ^ Melrose Highlands 

1902; Melrose High; Rural Sociology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Cross-Country (1); Track 
(1,2); Y. M. C. A. secretary (2); Musical Clubs (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Rifle Team (1); Class 
Song Leader (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club Leader (4); College Song Leader (4). 

MacAfee, Norman H. Cambridge 

1902; Rindge Technical High: Dairying; .\lpha Gamma Rho; Dairy Products Team (4). 

Morris, Walter Markley Philadelphia, Penn. 

1900; Mercersburg Academy; Entomology; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Myrick, Sterling Longmeadow 

1902; Springfield Tech. High; landscape Gardening; Lambda Chi Alpha; Varsity 
Football (2, 3) ; Senate (3, 4); Adelphia (4); Class President (3, 4); Prom Committee; 
Class Captain (1, 2, 3). 

49 



Nelson, Carl Olaf Gloucester 

1901; Gloucester High; Pomology; Alpha Gamma Rho; Class Football (1, 2); Band 
(1, 2); Spring Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Relay (2, 3, 4); Honor Council (4). 

Nicoll, Arthur C. Quincy 

1902; Quincv High and Thayer Academy; Agricultural Economics: Lambda Chi Alpha; 
Adelphia (4)'; Senate (4); Varsity Hockey (3. 4); Varsity Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Class 
President (2); Prom Committee; Memorial Building Committee. 

Norwood, Howard Lester Dorchester 

1896; Boston Mechanic Arts High School; Poultry Husbandry. 

Noyes, Russell Newton Center 

1901; Newton High; Landscape Gardening; Theta Chi; Class Baseball (1); Band (1, 2, 
3, 4); Orchestra (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Quartette (3); Inter-Fraternity Confer- 
ence (3, 4); Squib (1, 2, 3, 4); Art Editor Squib (2, 3); Managing Editor Squib (4); Art 
Editor Index (3); Vice-President Class (1); Leader Orchestra (4); Class Debate (2); 
Landscape Club (3, 4). 



Medfield 

.\lpha Gamma Rho; Manager Class Track (2, 3); 



Percival, Gordon Pettinger 

1902; MedBeld High; Chemistry; 
Varsity Track (1); Football (4). 

Perry, Chauncy Valentine 

1900; Waltham High; Microbiology; Theta Chi; Rifle Team (1); 1924 hide 
Clubs (3, 4). 

Perry, John Tuttle 

1897; Waltham High; Botany; Alpha Sigma Phi; Poultry Club (2, 3). 



Waltham 

Musical 



Waltham 



Newton 



Pierce, Arthur Edwin 

1896; Newton High; Pomology; Si.x Man Rope Pull (2); Football (3); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Porges, Nandor Hyde Park 

1902; Hyde Park High; Chemistry; Delta Phi Alpha; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity 
Football (2, 3, 4); Class Baseball (1); Class Track (1, 2, 3); Varsity Track (3) ; Band(l); 
Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Relay (3). 

Pratt, Wallace Francis Rockland 

1901; Rockland High; Pomology; Alpha Gannna Hlio; Squib (3. 4); 1924 Index (3); 
Phi Kappa Phi (3). 

Reed, John Gammons 

1902; Springfield Tech; Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Phi; 
Managing Editor (4). 



Springfield 

Index (3); Collegian (2, 3); 

Regan, Leon Ashley Walpole 

1902; Norfolk Co. Agri. School; Agricultural Education; .\lpha Sigma Phi; Manager 
Hockey; Baseball (2); Class Baseball (2) : Class Hockey (3); Track (1). 

Reynolds, Joseph Sagar Attleboro 

1896; Pawtucket High; Animal Husbandry; Theta Chi; Dairy Stock Judging Team. 

Rhodes, Winthrop Gordon AVaban 

1902; Newton High; Pomology; Theta Chi; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity Football 
Squad (2); Class Hockey (3, 4); Squib (3); Business Manager Freshman Handbook (4). 

50 



•if 



Ricker, Chester Sewall Worcester 

1902; South High; Poultry; Alpha Simula Phi; Varsity Basketball (3). 

Rowell, Joseph Elwyn Amherst 

1900: Amherst High; Agricultural Ecouomics; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Salman, Kenneth Allen Needham 

inOl; Needham High; Entomology; Lambda Chi Alpha; Football (1); Basketball (1); 

Class President (1); Sergeant-at-arms (3); Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Track (2, 3); 
Senate; Adelphia. 

Schaffer, Carlton Hill Ashfield 

1901; Sanderson Academy; Entomology; Alpha Gamma Rho; l{iHe Team (1, 2). 



Sellers, Wendell Folsoni 

1903; Melrose High; Entomoh: 



Melrose 

Alpha Gamma Rho; Class Basketball (3); Track (2). 



Shepard, Harold Henry Athol 

1898; Templeton High: Entomology; Kappa Epsilon; Burnham Declamation Contest 
(1): Track (2); Rifle Team (2): Class Track (3) ; Roister Doisters (3); Phi Kappa Phi 
(3): Inter-Fraternity Conference (3, 4). 

Sims, Kenneth Wallace South Boston 

1900; Mechanic Arts High; Aniuuil Husbandry: Alpha Gamma Rho: Freshman 
Football (1); Varsity Football (3, 4). 

Smith, Richard Burr Greenfield 

1900; Brattleboro (Vt.) High; Agricultural Economics; Phi Sigma Kappa; Manager 
Six Man Rope Pull (1, 2); Class Secretary, Class Vice-President (3); Manager Basketball 
(4); Business Manager 1924 Index (3); Cross Country (4); Inter-Fraternity Conference; 
Academic Activities Board: Intercollegiate Athletic Board; Chairman Junior Banquet 
Committee. 

Steele, Charles Wasser Marblehead 

1902; Marblehead High; Poultry; Lambda Chi Alpha; Manager Track (3); Poultry 
Judging Team (3); High School Day Committee (1). 

Steere, Robert Ernest Chepachet, R. I. 

1902; Moses Brown; Pomology; Kappa Sigma; Collegian Board (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Stevenson, Harold Dudley Camden, Maine 

1902: Camden High; Landscape Gardening: Alpha Gamma Rho; Track (2, 3, 4) ; Cap- 
tain; Glee Club (2, 3. 4); President M. A. C. C. A.; Treas. Landscape Club (4); Member 
Athletic Board. 

Tewhill, Charles James Florence 

1899; Northampton High: Chemistry: .'VIpha Gamma Rho; Class Secretary (1); Class 
Vice-President (2), President (3): Varsity Football (2); Class Football (1, 2); Varsity 
Hockey (2, 3); Class Hockey (1, 2'l; Inter-Fraternity Conference (3): President (4); 
Senate (3, 4). Informal Committee (t); Chairman Junior Prom Committee (3); Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee (2). 

Thornton, Clarence Perry Amherst 

1903; Amherst High; Entomology: Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Varnum, Thomas Jr. Lowell 

1901; Lowell High; Floriculture; Phi Sigma Kappa; Floriculture Club. 

51 



Walker, Judson Newcomhe Marlboro, N'. H. 

1892; Keene (N. H.) Higli School; Poulti-y. 

Waugh, Albert Edmund Amherst 

1902; Amherst High; Agricultural Economics; Kappa Sigma; Class Smoker Committee 
(2,3,4); Class Treas. (2); Collegian Board (2, 3); Editor-in-chief (4). 



Weatherwax, Howard Erie 

1899; Greenfield High; Landscape Gardening; Theta Chi; Squib (1 



Greenfield 

3, 4); Editor-in- 
Chief (4); Roister Doisters (1, 2,' 3, 4); President (4); Class Smoker Committee (1, 2. 3, 
4); Glee Club (3, 4); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Class Baseball (1, 2); Landscape 
Club (3, 4). 



Lambda Chi Alpha; Manager Class Hockey (1); 



Orange 

Index 



White, Samuel H. 

li)02; Orange High; Botany; 
Board (3). 

Whitman, Chester Edgerly Milton, N. H. 

1903; Suffield School; Agricultural Economics; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Basketball 
(1. 2, 3, 4); Class Football (2); Manager Class Baseball (2); Six Man Rope Pull (2); 
Glee Club (4); Class Sergeant-at-arms. 

Whitney, Richard Augustine W^estminster 

1900; Fitchburg High: Entomology; Kappa Sigma; Class Rifle Team (1, 2), Captain 
(2); Class Basketball Manager (3); Scholarship Committee- (3); Interfraternity Con- 
ference Committee (3, 4); Class Sergeant-at-arms (3); Class Vice-President (4). 

Whitney, Will A. Taunton 

1902; Taunton High: Botany. 

Williams, James Lowell Sunderland 

1901; Amherst High: Gushing Academy, Pinkerton Academy; Pomology; Q. T. V.; 
Football (1): Class Treasurer (1); Aggie Revue (1, 2); Prom Show (1); Informal 
Committee (3, 4); Prom Committee (3); Interfraternitv Conference (3); Vice-President 
(4); Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Quartette (2, 3, 4); Rifle Team (2, 4). 



Witt, Earl Maynard 

1901; Belchertown Hi 
Track (2). 



;li; Agricultural Education; Alpha Gamma Rho; 



Belchertown 

RifieTeam (1); 

Hathorne 



Wood, Ruth Millicent 

1903; Essex Co. Agri. School; Agri. Education: Delta Phi Gamma; Collegian (1, 2, 3, 4); 
President Y. W. C. A. (2). 

Wood, William Wilson Barre Plains 

1902; Barre High; Pomology: Theta Chi: Vice-President (1, 4): Honor Council 
(2, 3, 4); Chairman Banquet Comm. (1); Index (3); Glee Club (3, 4); Orchestra (4); 
Pomology Club. 



Woodworth, Robert Hugo 

1902; Newton Classical High 



Newton 



Botany; Phi Sigma Kappa; Captain Six Man Rope 

Pull (1); Cross Country (1, 4); Relay (1, 2, 4); Spring Track (1, 2, 4); Mandolin Club 
(2); Interclass Athletic Council (1); Captain Class Track (1, 2, 3); Class Football (2); 
Junior Prom Comm. (3); Informal Comm. (4); Soph-Senior Hop Comm. (2); Class 
President (2); Adelphia (4); Senate (3); President Senate (4). 



52 



tlTfje Junior ClasijJ 



0ii\itt& 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-A rms 



John S. Crosby 

Harold A. Gleason 

A. Rita Casey 

Edward F. Ingraham 

George L. Church 

Edmund T. Ferranti 

George F. Shuniway 



iligtorp of tlje Cla^s; of 1925 

HEAR ye one — hear ye all — a blast from the lists of 192.5! A survey of the 
ranks reveals the stamp of hard struggle, which nurtured into being a grim- 
ness and a well tempered virility capable of withstanding all odds. 

Retrospect brings forth visions of a freshman year in which Fate seemed to 
hold us in the dust of defeat at her feet. Class victories were rare, yet the seed of 
hope was born. The freshman football and baseball teams were the fear of the 
countryside and the pride of "Aggie". The basketball team won the interclass 
championship. It was in the spring of the freshman year that '25 completed a 
master stroke of prowess. The sophomores had not expected the supposedly 
fearful freshmen to turn out on the eve of the appointed date for incinderating 
freshman hats. But lo — a mighty blaze issued triumphantly forth from the 
brow of the campus slope back of Wilder Hall, while all the sophomores were snug 
in their cots! 

The sophomore year added momentum to the already increasing forces. 
The six-man rope pull was easily won from the best the incoming freshman had to 
offer. A freshman football team, feted and trained to the limit, had to exert its 
utmost powers to keep from being scored on. The basketball team again cap- 
tured the interclass championship. A freshman baseball team suffered a 5-3 
defeat. Hat burning day in the spring found the freshman class in fear and 
tremble of '25. But kindness graced the acts of the sophomores. Three score 
freshman bonnets were saved from oxidation for safe keeping in the hands of '25. 
What few bonnets were retained by '26 were carefully burned considerably beyond 
the campus limits. 

The intellectual progress of the class has shown a steady evolution. The 
truth of Darwin's theories have been clearly demonstrated. Only those of highest 
mental equipment remain in a junior class of what was once a freshman class of 
more than twice the number. The major choices of the members of the present 
'25 show an unusual enrollment in the annals of science, proving a high standard 
of mental capacity. 

55 




BRADFORD ARMSTRONG 

"BRAD" 
Kensington, Md. Emerson Institute 

1901; Entomology; Q. T. V. 

Here is something that '24 lost and '25 gained. After entering 
with '24 he saw his mistake and decided to wait. Here we have 
the one and only "Kensington Kid". We have been told that 
Kensington is in close proximity to Washington, D. C. If that is 
the case it may be easily seen how "Brad" during his younger 
years "osmosed" qualities from the Capitol's law makers. He is 
always ready to state his opinion on any matter and we also find 
him spending many hours studying the beauties of nature. Some 
day we may find "Brad" among the noted naturalists, lovers of 
birds, flowers, and trees. 



ADRIAN DOUGLASS BARNES 

"DUG" 

1903; Landscape Gardening; Soph-Senior Hop Committee 
(2); Q. T. V. 

This long somewhat attenuated, easy-going Adonis with the 
characteristic Weymouth drawl is a well known figure in the 
Landscape Department and may be seen any day in the wild 
exodus of the hash-slinging Elite from our dining hall accompanied 
by his satellite and complementing Gold-Dust twin "Lewie " 
Keith. 

A seeming ardent exponant of bachelorhood, "Dug" is a 
photographer of some note and he exposes at times some very 
incriminating evidence — like a true sailor he has a girl in every 
hotel along the Atlantic seaboard. 





FRANCIS L. BEAN 

"FRANKIE" 

Bradford, Mass. Haverhill High School 

1901; Farm Management; Q. T. V. 

"Frankie" entered as a sophomore transfering from the U. of 
Maine. We don't know why he left Orono, let alone Bradford, 
but is has been said he heard that the military students down here 
drill on horseback and not on foot. He claims to have done 
enough footwork at the girls' finishing school, Bradford Academy. 
This year Frankie has confined his activities to the "\orth End" 
of the campus during the evening hours. He has no mean 
ability as a rider of U. S. Cavalry horses. As a French student 
his claims are doubtful. He has taken several courses in French 
altho all his efforts are concentrated on the same one. 



56 



HELEN BENOIT 

Amherst Williamsburg High School 

190-t; Agricultural Education. 

Did you ever wonder what made Helen choose for her Alma 
Mater M. A. C. instead of Mt. Holyoke, as she had originally 
planned? It's a secret — but this is the reason. Helen knew that 
at M. A. C. there were good Floriculture courses and she had an 
ambition — to make a rock garden of the Holyoke Range. There- 
fore she came to Aggie and is taking several Floriculture courses. 
In chapel you always have to look twice to see Helen, for she is 
very seldom talking. You can be sure that she is present, how- 
ever, for not even the coldest and stormiest of winter weather 
can keep her from traveling over the miles between Belchertown 
road and campus to attend her classes. 





ROGER S. BINNER 
"ROG" 

Maiden, Mass. . Maiden High School 

1896; Floriculture; Secretary- Treasurer Floriculture Club 
(2); President Floriculture Club (3); Flower Judging team (3). 
.^fter the United States got through with the mixup on the 
other side of the pond, Binner felt the call of the West and started 
to pursue the art of floriculture in the state college of Montana. 
He soon discovered that he could not make the prairies bloom like 
the rose, so he plucked the sweetest flower there was and brought 
her back to our campus. If the interest he puts into his major 
is an.y indication of his future success, Boston will never need to 
fear for its flower supply. 



RALPH H. BRAY 
•SHORTY' 

Framingham, Mass. Framingham High School 

1902; Landscape Gardening; Class Relay (1); Class Baseball 
(2); Varsity Baseball (2); Glee Club (1); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

"Short.y" we call him for short, but he goes by the moniker of 
Brackyblast. 

"Shorty" wanted to major in Agronomy but his first course in 
that subject turned him from a landscraper to a landscaper. 

He hails from the wilds of Framingham, the home of the 
Framingham Normal School and many pretty women. "Shorty" 
believes in patronizing the home town. All his attention is not 
towards figures, real or artificial, however, for he is also a fast 
man on the track. "Shorty" aspires to be a baseball player and 
while you wouldn't think so, it is hard to put one over on him 




57 




SUMNER O. BURHOE 
"HANK" 

Framingham, Mass. Ashland High School 

1902; Animal Husbandry; Cross-country (2); Band (1, 2, 3) ; 

Kappa Epsilon. 

Although "Hank" was rather put out, at first, by the evolu- 

tionistic attitude expressed in some of his Freshman courses, he 

became inured to it. and even asked for more as evinced by his 

study of plant life from alpha to omega; he has accepted 

evolution, with reservations. 

He is always cheerful, and brightens the world by his presence. 

He believes that it is better to have loved and lost than never to 

have loved at all. 



CARL W. CAHILL 

"CARL" 

Newburyport, Mass. Newburyport High School 

Kent's Hill Seminary 

1902; General Science; Varsity Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Track 
(1, 2); Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Football (2); Soph-Senior 
Hop Committee (2); Prom Committee (3); Kappa Sigma. 

Carl came into our midst seemingly a much sophisticated youth 
with a blase air from the wilds of Newburyport. Since the first 
he has hidden his interests in many campus activities behind a 
mask of quiet and aloofness which has seldom been torn aside. 
Carl has not been idle, winning numerals in fall track and class 
basketball. Then it was in his freshman year that he won his 
"M" in track and baseball. In the latter he is one of our best 
men. Strange as it may sound he was enough of a social light to 
be elected a member of the Soph-Senior Hop and Prora Com- 
mittees. Smith too commands quite regular attendance. 





ALICE RITA CASEY 

"RITTER" 

Fall River B. M. C. Durfee High School 

1902; Agricultural Education; Women's Student Council (3) ; 
Y. "W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Class Secretary (1, 2, 3); Delta Phi 
Gamma. 

Rita comes from Fall River — don't hold it against her. Nearly 
as soon as she landed on campus, she was elected class secretary — 
an office which has been hers almost every term since then. Rita 
puts heart and soul into everything she undertakes, whether it is 
pruning trees or baking pies in R. H. L. She is always good- 
natured; she can smile even in the face of a Physics quiz (or any 
similar strain on the disposition). A perfect attendance record for 
all dances, from Victrola parties to Proms, from the beginning of 
her Freshman year is hers. 

To her class she has always been staunchly loyal; woe to the 
person she hears say a word against it! At all interclass contests 
during her Freshman and Sophomore years, she spent most of her 
time wishing she were a boy and could "help win for '2.)". 



58 



JOSEPH CASSANO 

"JOE- 

Groveland, Mass. Essex Aggie 

1901; Animal Husbandry: Class Football; Debating (I); 
Dairy Judging Team; Q. T. V. 

A graduate of Essex Aggie and yet he comes to M. A. C. tn 
study. Why.' Future career as a County Agent so therefore his 
knowledge must be well sorted and arranged for future use of 
backyard farmers. As for debating, did you ever argue with 
Joe!^ Well you don't stand a chance as he has proofs, right or 
wrong. "Ma" Goodwin recognized this feature of Joe's and made 
him Head Waiter. Now we hear, "Something wrong? See the 
Head Waiter, please", and then Joe will prove to you that the 
eggs are fresh. Joe also made quite a name for himself among the 
females his freshman year. He went to church to look over the 
girls in the choir. 





GEORGE LYLE CHURCH 

Dorchester Dorchester High School 

1903; Botany; Roister Doisters (1, 2, 3); Varsity Debating (2); 
Collegian (2, 3); Index Board; Glee Club (3); Class Historian 
(3); 1st prize, Burnhara Declamation Contest (2); Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

The lofty brow, the far-off look, the nervous manner, the 
lengthy pseudopodial extremities and the somewhat attenuated 
morphology give an air of intensive scholarship to this classmate 
of ours. To us he is a witty, good-natured, learned companion, 
at times overcome by the exuberance of his verbosity — a good 
scout for all of his 9,5% average. Though George is a busy man — 
anyone can see that by the way he lopes around the campus- — he 
manages to find time to "russal" around doing work coincident 
with several non-athletic activities, besides .studying and slinging 
hash three hours a day. 



LEIGHTON GREENWOOD CLEAVES 

"LATE" 
Gardner Gardner High School 

1904; Agricultural Economics; Class Football (1); Class 
Hockey (1); Glee Clubs (2, 3); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

What's the use of worrying — it never was worth while! This 
might well be the slogan of this fair haired boy. The word 
"blues" is not in his vocabulary. He doesn't like to throw 
away his time in studying, yet majoring in Aggie Ec. forces his 
occasional indulgence. Often in the evening he disappears and 
it is rumored that he is trying his clear tenor voice on some 
river maid. Late has many lasting friends because of his happy 
smile and he likes nothing better than a practical joke — when it 
is not on him. 




59 




ROBERT G. COOKE 

"COOKEE" 

Atlantic Pittsfielfl High School 

1903: Entomology; Track; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3J; Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

In a sequestered corner of Berkshire County there may be 
found (after enough diligent search) the town of Richmond, a 
place unheard of until it gave to the world this voluble, ambitious 
son of the soil. With a burning ambition to achieve, our hero 
descended upon the Aggie campus, where he received a few hard 
but beneficial jolts — one of which was an introduction to the 
Aggie pond via the aerial route at the first pond party of his 
Freshman year. A cheerful sort of gent with pep enough for half 
a dozen jack-rabbits, Cookee may be found participating in any- 
thing from running down "bugs" in the Ent. Lab. to shaking a 
wicked pair of feet at a dance. Bob lives down near Boston now 
and is taking on a real urban polish. 



EMIL J. CORWIN 

"EMIL" 

East Boston, Mass. East Boston High School 

1903 Agricultural Education; Aggie Revue (1, 3); Class 
Baseball (1); Class Track (2); Roister Doisters (2, 3); Glee 
Club (2, 3); Freshman-Sophomore Debate (1. 2); Index (3); 
Delta Phi Alpha. 

Emil is a little man with quick steps and pensive brow. His 
alertness of both physical and mental action may possibly be due 
to the air of the briny deep that encircles his native city of East 
Boston. At any rate, Emil has been known to solve a problem in 
"trig" and construct a working thought for a theme simultane- 
ously. His nimbleness of finger is not daunted at even the most 
fiery outbursts of Chopin. Emil's pensiveness is usually taken 
as a criterion of his aspirations to do great things. His capacity 
in this line was most admirably demonstrated in his management 
of a domestic complex in the Commencement Show of 1923. 
May the blessing of the gods rest with thee. Einil! 





JOHN S. CROSBY 
"JOHNNY" 

.Vrlington .\rIington High School 

1902; Vegetable Gardening; Freshman Baseball; Class 
President (2); Varsity Football (2); Interclass Athletic Board 
(2); Senate (3); Interfraternity Conference (3); Class President 
(3); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

He was only a Veg. Gardener's son, but he knew his peas and 
lettuce, say right now. and he came to Aggie with the class of 1925. 
Silent John has been in several of the mysterious escapades of the 
class. He is a charter member of the O. P. club. He has main- 
tained the puritanical standards which he had at the time of his 
entrance into college — Consequently "Father" John has been the 
counsellor of the class. They say that John makes frequent trips 
to Smith. The girls simply adore the silent youth with his 
cavern-like, suggesting-depth-of-thought eyes, and his Sultanic 
atmosphere. Suffice it to say that John is well-liked and popular. 



60 



LELAND L. CURRIER 

-LEE" 

Mai-bleliead, Mass. Marbleliead High Scliool 

1904; Animal Husbandry; Hockey (1, 2); Eootball (2); 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

The mermaids of the rock-bound coast of Marblehead could 
not restrain this dashing young Apollo, for he ventured far and 
wide in his quest for love. 

Along with An. Hus. "Lee" is incorporating military training, 
and he certainly cuts a bold figure when mounted. 

"Lee's" fiery dash hasalso been oft displaced pushing the puck 
on the ice where even the coolness of the air cannot dampen his 
ardor to reach the goal. 

"Abigail Adams" will most bitterly mourn the loss of this faith- 
ful son of hers when he departs this blissful realm. 





OSBORNE OZRO DAVIS 

"DAVE" 

Belchertown, Mass. Belchertown High School 

1902; Vegetable Gardening; Track (1). 

The week ends can't roll around fast enough to suit "Dave", for 
almost invariably does he wend his way to Belchertown on 
Fridays. We are inclined to think that these weekly jaunts are 
prompted not so much because of the proximity of his native town 
to Amherst, as it is because he suffers from nostalgia. 

"Dave " is rustically inclined, and when he is not seen sampling 
soil, you may be sure he has taken to the woods in search of 
"bigger game". As class rustic, he merits a good "honorable 
mention". 

"Dave" is cjuiet and hopeful. — particularly the latter, for his 
most often quoted words are, "Hope so ". 



DOMINK K DEVITO 

"NICK" 

Philadelphia, Pa. National Farm School 

1899; Agricultural Education; Football (3). 

We have in this youth from the city of Benjamin Franklin 
fame a plugger of the first water. Speaking of roll calls, his one 
ambition in life, next to being a successful insurance agent, is to 
be a modern version of Napoleon and in event of his troops being 
licked his thunderous "Hot Dog" would turn defeat into victory. 
DeVito, however, changes his brogans for pumps, boils his shirt, 
and cements his hair every so often and he may be seen over in 
Hamp where he is rated as a passable exponent of the nimble 
toed art. 




61 




LEO F. DUFFY 

•■DUFF" 

Springfield, Mass. Technical High Hchool 

1896; Entomology; Chairman Banquet Committee (1); 
Roister Doisters (1, 2); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); 
Index (3); Inter-fraternity Conference (3); Assistant Manager 
Varsity Basketball (3); Kappa Epsilon. 

'Twas a misfortune of the war which gave to the class of 1925 
the dauntless, decomplex, dedecorous, delinquent, dicephalous, 
ducal "Duff". The ideas of the "Profs" were revolutionized by 
the revelations of "Duff" on "How we farmed it down in Palmer". 
Duff is a firm believer in the worship of Morpheus. Absences 
from classes are his open manifestations of this addiction. When 
he is not importuning this god. his beaming face appears on the 
campus. Hard work and his mania for entering into activities 
placed him on the Soph-Senior hop committee and gained him 
the managership of varsity basketball. Duff's main line is 
Entomology. He was associated with bugs in the army. In the 
near future we .shall hear him referred to as the "buggy professor 
of bugs". 



EDMUND T. FERRANTI 

"FRITZ" 

West liridgcwaler, Mass. Howard High School 

1901; EntomoL-gy; Class Basketball (1); Varsity Football 
(2, 3); Varsity Basketball (2, 3): Varsity Baseball (2); Senate 
(3); Class Captain (2, 3); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Fritz" first saw the light on St. Patrick's day, and ever since 
then life has been one joke after another. Ever since his entrance 
into the class of '2.5, he has been ever in the midst of its activities. 
Being versatile, he has been prominent in the various athletic 
activities on the campus. His value to the football and basket- 
ball teams has been demonstrated by his hard clean playing. He 
is a card player of note, and has taken the measure of Dr. Cramp- 
ton in many hard fought bridge games. 

Whenever you hear a funny laugh, you can bet "Fritz" is 
around. Although he has been beseiged by the ladies, none 
have got him in their grasp, in fact "Fritz " is a charter member 
of the O. P. Club. He is very strong for science, when applied to 
athletics, and we feel sure some dav he will make a noted scientist. 





CHAUNCEY McLEAN GILBERT 

"GIL" 

North Amherst Phillips Exeter Academy 

1882: Animal Husbandry. 

"Gil" is a veteran of two wars and one of the distinguished 
men in the class. He is, as well, a leading citizen of Slab City. 
The only thing we are afraid of is the vile pipe that followed him 
from France, much to our discomfort. "Gil" is apt to turn 
into a zoological specimen any day, because of his associations 
in the zoo. lab. If one desires to see the "old gentleman " at any 
time day or night, he should look in Fernald Hall. "Gil" is 
preparing to spray some poor unfortunates with his zoological 
learning after he graduates. We all wish him the best of luck for 
his perseverance. 



62 



HAROLD ALBERT GLEASON 

■HAL" 

Chester Pittsfield High School 

1901; Agricultural Education; Class Football (1); Varsity 
Football (2, 3); Delegate to Indianapolis Student Convention (3); 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Class Vice-President (3); Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 

The rural village of Chester has the distinction of calling itself 
the home town of Hal. even though he does hesitate to admit it. 
"Happy-go-lucky Hal" has no other care in the world than that 
of losing his hair. Our "Agricultural Philosopher" has spent a 
large amount of time trying to solve the world's great problems. 
Hal also would make us think that he is an upholder of Schopen- 
hauer's ideas of women, yet those who know him say that he is 
very different. Ask some of the Co-eds. 





SOLOMON GORDON 

"SOL" 
Boston Boston English High School 

1903; Chemistry; Class Football (1, 2); Varsity Football 
(2, 3) ; Delta Phi Alpha. 

In spite of his excess avoirdupois, this rotund individual from 
Bean Town is as graceful as Ted Shawn. To see him wrestle, box, 
or wriggle his way through a football defense is truly a treat, for 
he does these things with the grace of an aesthete and with the 
gusto of an athlete. Sol is majoring in chemistry, and he wears 
a visage that well befits his pursuit, for already he has been 
mistaken for that other well known chemist — Harvey W. 'Wiley. 
Sol manifests enthusiasm in things other than football and 
chemistry. It is not uncommon to observe him perched upon a 
pool table (a la Jeff) trying to get around some vexatious billiard 
situation. Besides being a shark at his intellectual pursuits, he 
is a good-natured side-kick. Strangely enough, his favorite 
literature is "The Married Life of Helen .iiid W^irrcTi ". 



WALTER CHAMPION GROVER 

•CHAMP" 

Bernardston Powell Institute 

1903; Farm Management; Manager Varsity Track (3); Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

Here is a quiet mannered chap if ever one could be found, for 
anger is a thing unknown to him. Champ is naturally studious, 
but being desirous of keeping the profs from discovering it, he has 
been fairly successful in the past. This fair faced Adonis has an 
easy road to the hearts of the fair sex, for he could well be the 
author of a slogan, "Keep that College youth complexion". 
Aside from Bernardston and Amherst, he may be found occasion- 
ally in Fitchburg. "There's a reason." 




CARL E. F. GUTERMAN 
"PINKIE"' 

Si)riiigfielil Central Higli Sclioul 

1903; Bolany; Freshman Baseball (mgr.); Freshman-Soph. 
Debate (1, 2); Varsity Debating (1, 2); Class Treasurer (1); 
Class Smoker Committee, Asst. -manager of Musical Clubs; 
Asst. Cheerleader; Kappa Sigma. 

"Pinkie " is a native of Springfield — that cannot be held against 
him, however. He came to "Aggie " with a firm determination to 
teach the Botany Department all that there was to be taught but 
he has gradually lost his vast supply of knowledge. Soon he will 
leave us with nothing but an enviable record of 90's. 

Like most of us, he has had his venture with Cupid but being the 
better shot escaped and since has entered his name in the Lonely 
Hearts Column hoping to correspond with some nice girl, as one 
in China, whom he will have no chance of meeting. Nevertheless 
■Pinkie " is popular; he may be seen at any game leading the 
"Long Yell. 



GILBERT J. HAEUSSLER 

"GIL" 

Springfield, Mass. Springfield Tech. High School 

1904; Entomology; Collegian (1, 2, 3); Kappa Sigma. 
It is generally understood that "Gil" has some fair friend in 
Springfield, and his embarassed pecuniary status, following his 
return from Springfield, is thus readily accounted tor. Having a 
peculiar calling for flivvers and other creeping insects, it is no 
small wonder that our hero majors in entomology. Besides 
being of material aid to his class in producing "Aggie Revues", 
"Gil" is an enterprising newspaper man, — being one of the main- 
stays of that well known publication, "The Collegian". 

Pertinacity, that marked characteristic of Gil's, will win for 
him all he hoped for. 






LAURENCE NEWTON HALE 

"LARRY" 

South Glastonbury, Conn. Glastonbury High School 

1904; Agricultural Education; Class Football (1, 2); Class 
Basketball (1, 2, 3): Squib (1, 2, 3); Business Manager Squib 
(3); Chairman Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Junior Prom 
Committee (3); Informal Committee (3); Sales Manager Index 
(3) ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Here we have one who will raise the pride of Glastonbury, for 
Larry has something to do with almost everything here at Aggie. 
Being in the social whirl, it seems as though he would be a 
frequenter of the neighboring colleges. But he believes in the 
advice, "Go west, young man, go west". "When it comes to 
business, put Larry in the leadership and it will succeed. He 
could sell people a keyless typewriter, as a new noiseless model. 
Here's to the smiling future political boss of the "Nutmeg State". 



64 



GEORGE W. HANSCOMB 

"DOC" 

North Attleboro, Mass. Provincetovvn High School 

1902; Entomology; Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Editor- 
in-chief of Index (3); Circulation Manager of the Squib (3): 
Asst. Manager of Hockey (3); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

The wordly wise, the conscientious, the faithful, the executive, 
the manager. "Doc" embodies all these. As editor-in-chief of 
the Index and a worker for Squibby he burns his candle far into 
the night and as manager of hockey, keeps the Frosh working 
"midst the snows of winter. "Doc" has been known to perform 
among the athlete's fields, but his main field of endeavor is among 
the cloisters of the Abbey, or its suburbs, — Wilder, chapel steps, 
and the campus in general, before ten o'clock and the fatal key- 
jangling. 





CLARENCE A. HARRIS 

rtica, N. Y. Utica Free Academy 

1901; Agricultural Economics. 

That Clarence should have transferred from Syracuse to this 
institution is not surprising in as much as he has that jejune, 
rustic bearing which characterizes him outwardly as an ardent 
agriculturist. Outside of class he is readily discerned by his 
jaunty gait and by the pipe he everlastingly pulls at. Although 
this lanky individual is majoring in Ag. Ec, he shows aptitude in 
his other pursuits. We are awaiting the day when Clarence will 
lay aside for good that R. O. T. C. uniform, in order that we may 
more fully appreciate his trim appearance. 



JOHN GUNNAR HOLTEEN 

Quincy, Mass. Quincy High School 

1902; Class Baseball (2); Kappa Gamma Phi. • 
This curly headed nordic entered our civic institution in the 
class of '24, but after an absence from school, his mind cooled and 
he returned to college among the men of 192.5. He has readily 
adapted himself to his environment and now plods his way toward 
perfection in landscaping. While his stamping grounds are 
extensive he has no special attraction as yet and so goes on getting 
experience. He throws lefthanded and thus was of benefit to his 
team around first base during Freshman year. Quincy enjoys 
his presence semi-occasionally and expects to rejoice in his 
career as a topographical beautifer. 




65 




JOHN W. HYDE 
JOHNNY' 

Amherst, Mass. Amherst High School 

1902; Landscape Gardening; Banquet Committee (1); 
Class Track (2); Index (3): M. A. C. C. A. Cabinet (3); Theta 
Chi. 

'".Johnny" will never live down his title of "President Hyde" 
that he acquired because of his energetic work on the banquet 
committee Freshman year. This energy has lasted in all the 
work he undertakes and whenever there is something to do for the 
class "Johnny" is always on hand. 

He has a very artistic taste which he hopes to use in the realm 
of landscape gardening and has made good use of that taste by 
contributing much that adds to the attractiveness of this Index. 



EDWARD FORSTER INGRAHAM 

•INGY" 
Millis, Mass. Millis High School 

1902; Animal Husbandry; Class Treasurer (2, 3,); Six-man 
Rope Pull (2); Manager Class Baseball (2); Assistant Manager 
Hoister Doisters (2); Varsity Football (2, 3); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

If the frosh had only the power to read this youth's dark eyes 
or had they watched the company he kept, they would have 
possibly had a few score hats to burn and not a large number to 
mourn for; had they nailed him to a tree in the banquet scrap 
they would have had no loss of a large number of cuffs. 

Altluiugh Eddie has never been seen at the Abbey, he has 
brought more co-eds into the limelight than any "fusser" — he 
pulls the curtain at the Roister Doister shows. Those who know 
him feel that he is cut out for something big, although he modestly 
says that the farm is sure to claim its own. 





JAMES C. KAKAVAS 

"JIM" 

Lowell, Mass. Lowell High School 

1899; Animal Husbandry. 

This son of the gods is just full of energy and musical tempera- 
ment. Any one living in the North Dorm Sophomore year will 
vouch for the fact that if anything was up "Jim" was sure to have 
a hand in it somewhere. Many a door panel has yielded under 
tlie added pressure of "Jim's" shoulder. Then again the college 
at large has not had the benefit of his musical ability since the 
orchestra of today does not call for a mandolin. Those who have 
roomed near him tho have sat for hours under the spell he wrought 
by his playing of classics. 



66 



LEWIS HAYDEN KEITH 

"LEWIE" 
Bridgewater, Mass. Bridgewater High School 

1904; Landscape Gardening; Manager Class football (1, 2); 
Manager Varsity Baseball (3); Intercollegiate Athletic Council 
(1); Vice-President (3); Kappa Sigma. 

Enter, pride of Bridgewater. Fresh from hometown, this 
budding young landscraper has managed to hang on with us for 
three years and is still going strong. Aside from his studies, for 
he is something of a student, Lewie has quite a list of accomplish- 
ments. A model soldier for two years, he has elected to grace 
military circles with his influence and presence for two years 
more. In fact, even now he is the class soldier. Being a better 
manager than player he proceeded to annex the baseball manager- 
ship, as a Sopli. In great addition too, "Lewie", being one of the 
most efficient hash-slingers of recent years has been added to the 

ancient and d able order of "S. S. S.". As for his future — 

he'll care for that! 





JOHN S. LACEY 

"JACK" 
Holyoke, Mass. Kosary High Scliool 

1896; Entomology; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

After "Jack's" two year "tour" in France, he dropped in on 
"Billy" and convinced him that his credits from Clarkson Tech 
were good enough to allow him to enter the class of '25, in our 
Sophomore year. He gave the Phys. Ed. '27 class a surprise in 
spite of his "Alderman's", and this spring he's out to make the 
younger generation step for a berth on the baseball squad. From 
the number of "seegars" the Ent. Lab. receives from Jack, it looks 
as if he'll be Holyoke's next mayor. 



LOUIS PALMER LAVALLEE 

Worcester Classical High School and Worcester Academy 

1895; Landscape Gardening. 

We at first supposed that this placid and erudite individual 
emanated from some elite suburb of Boston — Back Bay, perhaps 
— but it was a distinct shock to learn that Worcester was his 
burgh. He has, nevertheless, proved himself capable of big 
things at this institution. In the dining hall, for example. Palmer 
works at break-neck speed with big "Tarzan" Mouradian and goes 
about his task nonchalantly and unmindful of those about him. 
Palmer is a great lover of the novel and would more readily be 
discovered reading a good Sinclair Lewis or Hutchinson story than 
he would an agronomy or a physics text. This bibliophile never 
suffers ennui from books, for he applies himself with inexorable 
determination to everything pertaining to the intellectual. When 
Palmer has attained adequate experience as a landscaper, his 
classmates should be informed of the fact, so that they may have 
their little "nests" planned by one who knows how. 




67 




JOHN FREDERIC LORD 
•JOHNNY' 

Methuen, Mass. Metliuen High School 

1902; Microbiology; Freshman football; Varsity football 
(2. 3); Six man rope pull (2); Interfraternity conference (2, 3); 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Lord of all things in the avian realm was John F. when he 
departed from his father's chicken farm in Methuen. 

The calm gaze and thoughtful air of the inhabitants of the 
poultry farm seem to have inculcated themselves into the heart 
of the pensive lad. John prefers to put his thoughts on paper 
instead of wasting them in thin air as i.s manifested by his collec- 
tion of English themes. 

But John is not always ruminating. The -most terrifying dash 
of the wildest cock is not to be compared with the speed and 
dexterity of a plunge made by John thru the opposing line on the 
gridiron. 



ANDREW WYLLIE LOVE 
"HUCK" 

Auburn, Mass. Worcester South High School 

190 ; Vegetable Gardening; Class Baseball (1, 2); Six-man 
Hope Pull (2); Manager Class Basketball (2, 3); Index (3); 
Varsity Baseball (2); Interfraternity Conference (3); Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

When Love departed from North College, the freshman 
inhabitants began to learn of a new variety other than the 
species "Andrew Wyllie". If ever the poor class of "26 suffered 
some heart-rending injustice, the blame was sure to go to '25 and 
land principally on "Huck", as we prefer to call this noble 
defender of our rights. 

Needless to say, "Huck" has been active in class activities, 
especially in athletics. As a twirler on the baseball diamond his 
"English" on the ball approached very nearly a similar outward 
curve in the morphology of his pseudopods. "Huck" is a bright 
lad mentally and aspires to great things in the field of agriculture. 





SAMUEL W. LUNT 

West Falmouth, Maine Westbrook Seminary 

1903; Pomology; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class basketball 
(2, 3); Kappa Sigma. 

Enter "Sam", class pessimist and pride of Maine. The old 
Pine Tree State was conscious of her act when she sent her 
Samuel to "Aggie". Pomology is his major; we expect that 
Maine will lead in apple production in a tew years as she does 
now in potatoes. Tho he is very modest we remember him as the 
"King Swat" on our freshman baseball team from his numerous 
triples and home runs. As far as we know Sam is "woman 
proof" — yet, with his smile and fair face we cannot guarantee 
permanent immunity. 

Altho pseudo-pessimistically inclined he is a favorite with all 
of his classmates. 



WALTER FRANCIS MAHONEY 

■DIKE' 

Millville, Mass. U.xhridge High School 

1902; Agricultural Education: Alpha Sigma Phi. 

"Duke"' hails from the metropolis of Millville. Thoroughly 
disgusted with the roar of machinery in this busy town, he came 
to the backwoods of Amherst for a rest. 

But lo and behold — poor Duke was soon officiating in the 
kitchen of Draper Hall where the "clank" of dishes soon com- 
menced another deathly din in his poor brain. 

Duke has finally decided to relegate most of his pleasure to 
the realm of tobacco. He firmly maintains that if you have a 
good supply of the old nicotine in yer, yer all set' 





HERBERT JOHN MARX 

"MOXIE" 
Holyoke, Mass. Holyoke High School 

1902; Chemistry: Varsity Football (2, 3); Class Football (1): 
Sergeant-at-Arms (1): Captain Football (4); Kappa Epsilon. 

"Moxie" came to M. A. C. with "Mog" as his side kick. When 
the collegiates saw them, they swore that Goliath and David had 
made up. For the first two years "Moxie" managed to lumber 
between classes by the aid of his peda! extremities. With the 
beginning of his Junior year "Moxie" realized that walking was 
too strenuous, so he purchased a Ford. That Ford has caused 
his downfall, for now "Moxie" goes out with the women and 
everything, and some say that he has even had his arm around 
them. He has taught several fellows to drive so that they 
could operate the car while he sat on the rear seat. "Moxie" is 
Captain of Varsity Football, and under his leadership the team 
is sure to go big. He is liked by everyone. 



CHARLES R. McGEOCH 
"MAC" 

Providence, R. I. Mt. Hermon 

1899; Entomology; Varsity Football (2, 3); Class Football 
(1); Varsity Baseball (2); Class Hockey (1, 2, 3); Kappa Ep- 
silon. 

Mighty Charles, fighter, puckster, baseball player, and football 
hero — he was the one, who on 1925's first "razoo" night, with 
padded mits, exhibited his goods and extinguished the sweetest 
hope of the Sophomore class. On the gridiron he has proved 
his worth. "Mac" has a bad habit — bad for someone else — of 
plunging through the line or through a pile with men all over him 
unwillingly taking a free ride. If a dash for liberty is any criter- 
ion, we have the possibilities of a marvelous runner in "Mac". 
He would only need to be handcuffed and chased by a few howling 
Frosh to.be a whole track team. 

"Mac" is yet to be reconciled to prolonged study, though such 
conditions as he has met up with have failed to stop him. 




69 




G. DONALD MESERVE 

"DON" 
Hudson, Mass. Hudson High School 

1903: Entomology; Captain class rifle team (2): Index Board 
(3); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

It seems that "bugs ' and "Don ' are inseparable in as much as 
he has elected to major in Entomology and that another one, the 
"radio bug" has bitten him rather hard. "Joe Radio" as he is 
playfully called by his most intimate acquaintances may be seen 
at any of the wee small hours twirling a set of dials to see if he 
can't pick up something new or rearranging the hookup on a .set 
already so complicated that one gets dizzy trying to figure it out. 
It is rumored that he is to install some sort of a sending set so 
that he can keep a heavy line going to "the one" back in Hudson 
without having to wield a pen. 



GARABED KEVORK MOURADIAN 

"MOURI" 

Bridgewater, Mass. Bridgewater High School 

19(1-2: Animal Husbandry: Class Football (1, 2): Varsity 
Footljall (-2); Six-man Rope Pull (1, 2); Class Basketball (1): 
Class Scrgeant-at-Arms (1): Q. T. V. 

As a member of our freshman eleven this big boy was a wonder 
at removing all obstacles from a schoolboy opponent to a ref- 
eree's decision to gain a victory: since then majoring successively 
under "Pat". "Bull", "Car!", and "F. P. R", has prevented 
his participation in the King of all college sports. 

This easy-going, big-hearted youth intends to spend his days in 
animal husbandry; we feel that his summer sojourns at Dutcliland 
Farms and his training here in the class-room, to say nothing of 
that in the hash-house, will fit him preeminentl.y for such. So 
long. "Mouri"! Don't forget us. for we won't forget you. 





DAVID MOXON, JR. 

"DAVE" 
Holyoke. Mass. Holyoke High School 

1901; Microbiology; Class President (1); Collegian ("2, 3); 
M. A. C. C. A. (2): Kappa Epsilon. 

"Mogen David" came to M. A. C. from Holyoke. "Mog" has 
a kind of literary instinct, and releases it by getting advertismeiits 
for the Collegian in the capacity of Advertising Manager. He is 
one uf the triumvirate of Marx. Zwizler. and Moxon. All started 
in school together in the kindergarten, and all are in the same 
class in the same college. "Mog" is not as strong as the other 
two for the women, but there is one in Holyoke who he has 
brought to house parties many times. "Mog " hopes to be a 
great Microbiologist. His cheery "how do", and good fellowship 
will be great assets to him when he starts to conquer the world. 



70 



PAUL REDFIELD NELSON 
■NEL" 

Holyoke, Mass. Holyoke High School 

1903; Chemistry. 

Because his original habitat is within such close proximity to 
Amherst, we see little of Paul about the campus except when 
class or college calls. Few get to know this quiet, unassuming 
lad but once you have penetrated his silence and get to under- 
stand him you will find a fellow with a dry sense of humor and a 
keen mind. Maybe he will startle the industrial world with 
some chemical discovery, but it will not arouse him a bit. 





ARTHUR M. O'CONNOR 

••c.\p- 

Revere, Mass. Huntington School 

1892; Agronomy. 

.\lthough he helped win the war "Cap" is otherwise O. K. He 
does not grace the camp\is except between classes and the daily 
seminar at billiards in the "M" building. "Cap" is gradually 
becoming an enthusiastic protegee of "Doc" Beaumont and he is 
intending to go into the fertilizer game for which he is admirably 
fitted. Botany 25 is "Caps" favorite sport, outside of his 
family. Sometimes we are afraid we are going to lose our "Cap" 
because of his fondness for Arizona, and the dry climate out 
there. But for all of "Cap's" failings we are proud oF him and 
also thankful that we weren't under him in the army. 



CHARLES F. OLIVER, JR. 

"CHARLEY" 

Brockton Brockton High School 

1903; Poultry; Collegian (1. 2, 3); Class Football (1); Class 
Basketball (2, 3); I,iterary Editor 1925 Index (3); Editor 
Freshman Handbook (3); Assistant-manager Football (3). 

Did you ever see him wrinkle his nose in smiling? If so, you 
know "Charley" Oliver. We know him as an embryonic hellion, 
a darn good scout, and a tireless worker. The complete wrecking 
and nailing up of No. 3 North, and the nocturnal thunderings of 
the rolling ash can on the ironclad stairs of North College's East 
entry have proven the first fact; the second is self explanatory; 
his tireless work on the Collegian and Index as well as that of 
being ass't-manager of football speak for the last. Somebody 
else knows him differently — pictures don't lie. However, we will 
always remember Charley as the one who gave more for his class 
than any one else in it. We know that you have the stuff. 




71 




DONALD L. PARKER 

■RED" 
North Adams Drury High School 

1902; Entomology; Musical Clubs (1. 2); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 
Down from the hills came our "Red " Prom his fold, 
His quick wit abounding; his fame yet untold. 
And now he has shown of the triumverate 
Wine, women and song he'll ne'er satiate. 
At home with the ivories — a producer of song — 
.\'rolling the ivories, he never goes wrong. 
Smooth boy, forsooth, yet his humor's well known — 
We like all his jokes e'en tho they strike home. 
Hourly his smoke brings him nicotine joy 
From trials of the classroom where studies don't cloy. 
Jazzing the keys, cracking wise in "Enl" class 
Have left us bright memories of "Red " that never will pass. 



XAVIER P. PELTIER 

"JOE" 
Spencer, Mass. Spencer High School 

1902; Entomology; Q. T. V. 

The "wire" city boy came to us without a nickname but "Joe" 
Peltier soon arrived via "Hamp". His chief activity is Carnegie 
while the remainder of the time he is remarkably inactive until 
someone says bridge or bed. "Joe" is majoring in the course 
"Mastery of Eucking Bronchos". He has succeeded well so far 
having only dismounted once when no order was given to dis- 
mount. Joe's chief attribute is humor of the driest sort altho 
that word dry sounds only too natural now-a-days. He has 
also been known to serenade the Abbey without ill effects altho 
he lived in close proximity during the early part of his college 
career. 





VEASEY PIERCE 

"VE.\S" 
Dorchester Boston Latin High School 

1902: Agricultural Education; Class Track (1); Class Relay 
(1); Class Hockey (1); Varsity Track (1. 2) ; Varsity Relay (2): 
Captain Relay (3); Squib (2, 3); Interclass Athletic Council 
(3); Business Manager 1925 Index; Academic .Activities Board 
(3); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

This easy going, yet most efficient business manager of ours is a 
well known figure on the campus and one to figure on when any 
work is to be done. He gave up a business (?) trip to New York 
to labor on this Index; he has accounted for many points in our 
track victories — an incarnation of flying Mercury may be seen 
in this fast flying quarter-miler. 

The facts that he studied in New York last summer, that he 
writes there occasionally, that he has a reserved seat on the 
last trolley from "The Mountain" and that, with lame excuses, 
he romps home very often force us to conclude that his feminine 
affinities are strong. 



Ti 



FREDERICK POEY 

FREDDY" 
Vedado Havana Cuba Institute de la Haljana 

1899: Farm Management; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Straight up from the land of balmy breezes, silvery moon, and 
lovable women Freddy eame and seemed to bring some of that 
romantic spirit with him. The fair damsels of the North mar- 
veled at his rapid fire flow of words and his wavy hair, and he has 
his pick of the lot from several women's institutions. 

It was thought at one time that Freddy had induced about half 
of Cuba to join him here, but they came and went and he alone 
remains to see his course through. 





FRANK EDSON ROOT 

•■PETE" 

Bernadston, Mass. Powers Institute 

19()3; Animal Husbandry; Alpha Gamma Rho. 
A lad of agricultural proportions and even bearing a generic 
designation savoring of his agronomical lineage, "Pete" has 
proven true to type and cast his lot in the field of animal hus- 
bandry, although for a while he was trying to attempt a major in 
English. So far his training has been quite extensive, as 
evidenced by his association with the cows of the dairy barn, the 
horses of the cavalry unit, and the "fair lambs" from over yon 
mountains to the south. 



CHARLES FREDERICK ROSS 

•CHARLIE" 
Lee, Mass. Lee High School 

1904; Entomology; Class Basketball (2, 3) ; Class Relay (3) ; 
Varsity Relay (3); Index Board (3); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Out of the West came '•Charlie" like Lochinvar of old and he 
won his way into the hearts of his classmates from the very start. 
He has no need of the proverbial steed since his own legs can 
carry him over the endless miles without weakening. As a 
member of the relay team he has shown a clean pair of heels to 
many a runner. 

•'Charlie" absolutely affirms that he has no need of any course 
in statistics since he has compiled them for this book and says that 
he has spent enough time digging out facts and figures to give him 
five credits. Take it from him that if you are looking for a ••gut" 
activity stay away from this department of the Index. 




73 




DONALD E. ROSS 

"KED" 

Berlin, Mass. Hudson High School 

1896: Floriculture; Freshman football; Track (1, 2); Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

"Red" is another of the favored few of us that tasted the mud of 
France. He survived the battle, became a benedict and joined 
our class. "Red"" takes his exercise crabbing a lev/ of us and rid- 
ing his bicycle. He took a hand as a football trainer; and well — 
"enuf said"". Around the campus "Red"" is a valuable man, a 
dangerous man, and a liability because of his propensity for 
tossing the javelin and at the same time ruining them. "Red " is 
quite a chicken fancier (only the feathered kind now) and we feel 
that if he keeps on at the .=ame rate that he is going now he will 
Hood the market with eggs some day. Go to it "old redhead"" 
the clas.s is behind you. 



HAROLD F. ROWLEY 

West Wareham, Mass. Wareham High School 

190.5; Chemistry; Freshman Baseball (1). 

This downy chinned youngster came to Amherst with many 
fixed ideas. He is almost a Cape Codder and his town boasts the 
shipment of most of the fruit for which Massachusetts is famous. 
Fred played baseball freshman year but soon the Amherst Gas 
Company found that they could not get along without him so 
he puts in the early hours of the morning to good advantage there. 
He is ambitious as is evidenced by the zeal with which he enters 
into his work. His ambitions lead him into another field; 
mention South Amherst and notice the most becoming blush. 
If he puts his ideas into practice, we will be proud to have known 
him. 





SAMUEL B. SAMUELS 

"SAMMY" 
Bronx, N. Y. National Farm School, Pa. 

1900; Agricultural Education: Class Basketball (1); Class 
Baseball (1. 2); Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Var.sitv Baseball 
(1, 2); Delta Phi Alpha, 

"Sammy" first attracted attention when our class was but a 
week old, by defeating, in a most decisive manner, his towering 
opponent in the Freshman-Sophomore boxing scrap. "Sammy" 
lias played varsity baseball, but he leaves his greatest impress on 
I lie basketball court. None who have seen the Aggie basketball 
I cam in action can deny the important part played by this dim- 
inutive whirlwind. "Sammy"" shoots baskets as easily as he wipes 
L'lasses in the "hash"" house. 

His modesty and geniality have won for him the respect of his 
ilassmates, and these very qualities will win for him in life even 
greater laurels than he gained in college. 



74 



ROBERP FRANCIS SAZxVMA 

"SAZ" 
Nortliainpton Noi'thampton High Scliodl 

1903: Entomology: Alpha Sigma Phi. 

This very learned-looking, light-hearted, happy-go-lucky 
satirist hails from "Hamp" and so far the charms of Smith 
have failed to divert him from an assiduous bachelorhood. "Saz" 
is our proverbial woman-hater. 

After collecting a unique list of nicknames from the baffled 
members of many departments of learning he has become a 
prepotent champion of Entomology, in which, as his present 
avocation and potential vocation, he ascintillates alone. There 
are no flies on von, Saz. 





IRWIN SCOTT SHERIDAN 

"SHERRY" 
Mansfield, Mass. Mansfield High School 

1904: .\nimal Husbandry: Football (2); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Poor "Sherry", what a crime the gods commited when they 
placed the curse of "work" on Adam and his descendants. 

The last survivors of the noble tribe of "Rip Van Winkle" art 
thou, and to think this terrible college life should be forced upon 
thee! 

Yet be patient! Perhaps the study of animal husbandry may 
yet set thee on a blissful pasture landscape where the grassy dew 
mav sooth thy careworn brow! 



GEORGE FRANCIS SHUMWAY 

"SHUM" 
Monson Springfield Technical High School 

1901: Science: Class Football (1, 3): Class Baseball (1): 
Sergeant-at-Arms (3); Varsity Football (3): Senate (3)- Honor 
Council (3). 

Quietly this dark, husky hermit has moved among us, taking 
his share of honors on the football field and in the Senate chamber. 
"Shum" is well known to most of his classmates by his deep 
forceful personality and his dignified, manly bearing. Though 
very studious and cautious, his curiosity and unparalleled indepen- 
dence led him to the production of a familiar "Sulphuric" reaction 
in Chem. 25. 

Though posses.sed with no known affinities, he has such, we 
suspect from his eagerness to make the Friday afternoon train 
for Monson still, the "Waking the Baby" may have something 
to do with it. Ask "Mac" about that. 




75 




GILBERT SIMPSON 

"SIMP- 

Hdlyoke, Mass. Holyoke High School 

1004; Chemistry. 

Young in body, but old in mind — yea, an apostle of Ben Frank- 
lin himself — is Gilbert, often termed diminutively but respect- 
fully "Simp". 

"Simp" is a most ardent defender of "practicalism". He never 
could .see any sense to reading pretty poems about violets and the 
stars and fair maidens that die of lovesickness. "But now you 
lake chemistry fer instance — there's a course that's goin" to get 
yer somewhere. ' "Simp" practices what he preaches as is well 
demonstrated in his ability to care for and manage a small truck 
farm in the wilds of Amherst during his summer vacation. 

"Pax vobiscum" "Simp" old boy — although we do not suppose 
we may wish thee any of the time honored domestic bliss in the 
future. 



MARIOX F. SLACK 

Allston Hyde Park High School 

190.'3; Agricultural Education: Roister Doisters (1, 2, 3): 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

An actress and a musician is Marion. She exercises her talents 
frequently in the early morning hours when the rest of the 
Abbey-ites are slumbering peacefully Then a "Ho, plant the 
flag-staff deep, Sir Knight" or a "Scatter flowers, sweet maid!" 
in melodramatic tones sets the echoes ringing through the corri- 
dors and serves better than a dozen alarm clocks to arouse the 
sleepers. 

Marion believes that variety is the spice of life and uses up her 
three nights a week accordingly. Her belief in this proverb also 
explains the reason for her leaving .^.ggie at the end of her Sopho- 
more year to attend a school of elocution and her return to campus 
this year. If you see Marion with a worried expression on her 
face, you may be sure a Vet. exam, is coming or that .someone has 
said "Quiet hours" !ii her. 





WILLIAM ARNOLD SLOWEN 

"BILL" 
^lielburne Falls. Mass, West Haven High 

l')0'-2 Landscape Gardening; Track (1, 2, 3). 

\ttei Bill had been among us for a while we found that his 
I ail J \outh had been in Billings, Montana and that he had 
snapped scalping knives with the Indian boys and had become 
enured to the effects of six guns and hard licker. Which environ- 
ment probably explains his habitual quietness. 

As a student, fame has come to him thru his ability to contort 
the simplest facts with complicated meanings and long words. 

As a man of society we have little to report exce])t that he has 
been wary of women and especially wary of red hair. 



76 



EMILY G. SMITH 

Lee I.ee High School 

1902; Agriculture Education; Collegian (2. 3); Woman's 
Student Council (2, 3); Secretary W. S. C. (3). 

Another of the Smith species — yet she is a very special variety. 
Though Emily has a tame Ford that bounds merrily about the 
campus and which is trained to stand still any length of time 
without tying, chauffering is not her only accomplishment. If 
she does not get a Phi Kappa Phi key it will be because she does 
too many things outside of her studies for some one else. With a 
calm quiet air she rules the Abliey as House Chairman; as secre- 
tary of the Woman's Student Council and as one of the Collegian 
editors she wields a mighty pen. Beneath a quiet exterior she 
hides one of the richest senses of humor that ever broke into 
"prose or poetry" and one of the finest voices on the famous 
"Abbey Agonizers ", the third floor quartette. 





DUDLEY DeD. SPRAGUE 

"DUD" 

Melrose Melrose High School 

1!)03: Animal Husbandry; Class Hockey (1. 2, 3); Varsity 
Hockey {2, 3); Class Football (1); Index; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 
Dissatisfied, "Dud" tore himself from Boston University and 
with the settled conviction to show his stuff landed on M. A. C. 
With undaunted courage and confidence, he has attained more 
than common success as a hockey player, a student, and a 
rough-houser. In the years to come vivid memories will be with 
us of his good work in class hockey, his unexcelled marks in 
physics, his unexplained disappearances, and his prominent part 
in dampening the clothes and spirits of Florida's pride. More than 
these, those that know him will never forget that under his 
brusqu? and gruff manner he has one of the most altruistic and 
generous of hearts. "Take it easy." Our best wishes are with 
you. 



GUST AVE TAUBE 

"CIS" 
New York City National Farm School, Pennsylvania 

1900; Chemistry; Burnham Declamation Contest (2); 
Varsity Debating (2); Delta Phi Alpha. 

If there is nothing else to remember from our Freshman 
serenade days, we cannot so soon forget that diminutive gentle- 
man who volunteered to lead his classmates in cheering by calling 
for a "Long yea, — sh. sh! From a little man with quiet ways we 
could not expect colossal accomplishments, yet Gus has made 
himself heard in more ways than one. He became at once 
conspicuous in class scraps by tumbling men twice his size. 
But Gus is an orator as well as a scrapper, and when on the 
platform, he uses his reserve energy to great advantage. The 
literature he reads would be like so many words of Turkish to 
you and me — yet he derives enjoyment from it! 




77 




MILTON WIGHT TAYLOR 

"MILT" 
Cliatham Chatham High and Phillips Exeter Academy 

1904; Chemistry: Class Football (1, 2): Class Hockey (1, 2); 
Class Baseball (1, 2): Varsity Football (2): Varsity Hockey (2); 
Varsity Baseball (2); Senate (3); Honor Council (2, 3); Inter- 
fraternity Conference (2, 3); Interclass Athletic Association (2); 
Class Vice-President (2); Banquet Committee (2); Kappa 
Sigma. 

And this is the receiving end of the "Bowlegged Battery"! 
Our sympathy is with him in his morbid aversion for full length 
pictures. "Milt" has given the class great support in its activi- 
ties, being prominent in baseball, hockey, and football with no 
inconsiderable success, besides holding many important offices in 
the class. Though taciturn by nature, he is a great listener; in 
fact, the daily conversation proves so insufficient that he has to 
study with his eyes in a book, his ears in radio phones, and his heart 
tuned to the ".4bbey". 



ROBERT J. TEMPLETON 

"BOB" 

.liinuiica Plain, Mass. West Ro.xbury High School 

190.5; Landscape Gardening; Manager Class Track (2, 3); 
College Orchestra (2); Inde.x (3); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

A violet by the mossy stone — a flower that's born to blush 
unseen — Robert is as one of these. He passes like a ship in the 
night, except in the winter months, when fiddle in hand and stiff 
shirt on breast he shines with the glee clubs. The fair ones hold 
no charms for him, Terpsichore counts him among the lost ones, 
the goddess of wisdom claims him for her own. With Prof. 
Waugh he seeks to beautify the landscape, and if his record in his 
studies is a criterion of future success, he should make the old 
earth blossom like the rose. 





GORDON H. WARD 

Englewood, N"^. J. Newton Classical High 

Englewood High School 

1923; Poultry Husljandry; Freshman football (1); Freshman 
hockey (1); Boston Speaking Contest; Varsity Debating (1, 2, 3); 
Freshman-Sophomore Deflate (1); Hockey (2); Cross-country 
(3); President Debating Society (3); Burnaham Contest (1, 2); 
Manager Varsity Debating (3); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

The "Rock of Gibraltar" in spirit, mind and body, the same 
yesterday, today and tomorrow is this sturdy son of '2.5. 

Gordon has the cause of the American farmer at heart, and is 
calling upon all possible fields of human knowledge to fit him for 
the fray. 

That success is his — we are confident. His ability as a scholar, 
as well as his activity in both athletics and academics fully justify 
our hopes. 



78 



WALTER W. WHITTUM 

"WALT" 
Springfield Central High School 

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

Woe be to the prof, who soars above the heads of a class of 
which Walt is a member. This pert, but otherwise placid, indi- 
vidual very often pipes up with a "Well, I don't see how you can 
say that", or, "How do you expect us to get all that?" Many a 
time a prof, has been brought down from the ether to terra firma 
by the point blankness of this outspoken youth. Walt looks as 
serious as a fire in a powder mill, yet much humor underlies his 
emotionless exterior. If you particularly desire to derive enjoy- 
ment from his companionship, just ask him to whistle a tune. 
If you are not lifted into a state of exuberance by the blithesome- 
ness of his chirp, then you lack aesthetic appreciation. Walt 
cannot help but make good, for he is always diligent and cheerful. 





STANLEY DEWEY WILCOX 

"STAN" 
Springfield, Mass. 

lOO'-J; Entomology; Cla.ss Basketbi 
I'hi. 

.\n early disappointment in a desire ti 
;i Idight on the career of this youth, 
away heavy" because he is so light. 

.Malliematics he frequents, while the equine portion of the 
military outfit claims much of his attention. His collegiate 
career has gone on with no difficulty except that the Doctor 
mowed him down with some of the others. Nevertheless, he will 
some day examine the left hind leg of a Chrysomelidae for a 
doctors degree. 



Central High School 
idl (1); Kappa Gamma 

he a brunette, has been 
He says he cannot "get 
The Entomological and 



SAMUEL LAWRENCE WOODBURY 

"SAM" 
Springfield, Mass. Central High School 

1903; Floriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

From Springfield there has never sprung a lad of more globose 
proportions. In fact, poor Sam has such a huge reverberating 
space for his voice that when he speaks one hears but a shrill, yet 
hardly perceptible echo. 

Kunning true to conformation Sam aspired, on his arrival at 
Aggie, to big things in the field of Animal Husbandry. But. alas, 
Sam found, to his sorrow, the life of a herdsman to be too strenu- 
ous — since his motto is "Eat, drink and be merry, for tomorrow 
we 'pass out"". So Sam had to content himself with something 
of a more aesthetic nature, and thus he has decided to rest his 
blissful soul in the wreaths of Floriculture. 

May peace be thine, dear Samuel, fairer than Adonis over whom 
the Goddess of Beauty wept. 




79 




FREDERICK F. ZWISLER 

"ZWISS" 
Ilolyoke, Mass. Holyoke High School 

1902; Agricultural Economics; Class Football (1); Class 
liaseball (1); Varsity Football Squad (2, 3); Kappa Epsilon. 

Frederick flitted into our midst four years ago from the nearby 
rity of Holyoke. He has been seen with a never failing smile 
among us ever since except week-ends when he may be found in 
Holyoke or Northampton. Frederick is a liberalist — a thorough 
liberalist in all things, and is known among his friends as "Freder- 
i<k Liberala". With his winning appearance, his pleasant ways, 
and excessive energy, we feel sure of his success as an Agricultural 
Economist in the days to come. 



Adams, l\. P. 
Aiken, H. W. 
Aldrich, G. S. 
Allen, E. W. 
Anderson, L. C. 
Anthony, P. L. 
Barker,' J. S. 
Ratal, J. 
Blass, L. Jr. 
Braun, C. F. 
Burt, O. C. Jr. 
Cady, H. A. 
Case, G. E. 
Connors, D. F. 
Cook, P. 
Craig, K. R. 
Cutler, W. L. 
Dean, L. W. 
Dermor, E. G. 
Drake, D. M. 
Eldredge, S. 
Eriekson, E. L. 
Farrington, L. H. 
Fifield, O. E. Jr. 
Flexer, C. S. 
Fuller, H. E. 
(iahan, L. K. 
Galbraith, L. K. 
Gannon, W. J. 
Glidden, W. N. 
Goldstein, S. A. 



€x=l925 

Grout, H. M. 
Guild, E. J. 
Haworth, G. H. 
Heald, T. B. 
Hobbs, R. W. 
Holbrook, L. M. 
Hurley, E. R. 
Hutcliins, M. C. 
Icaza, F. 
Jack, M. C. 
Jack, R. A. 
Jones, AV. A. 
Jonsbe;-g, H. F. 
Kafafian, P. S. 
Kelso, G. 
Kingsburg, A. C. 
Kingston, R. L. 
Knowles, G. A. 
Langeubacker, R. F. 
Lewis, D. W. 
Logan. H. L. 
Loud, E. S. 
Lovell, H. R. 
Malley, F. H. 
McGrath. T. E. 
Miller, P. 
Needham. B. A. 
Nichols, H. L. 
Nolte, W. R. 
Nvlen, J. H. 



Great, E. R. 
Parson.s, J. G. 
Pearman, M. G. 
Peckham, C. H. 
Post, F. 
Raffa, J. E. 
Righter, G. M. 
Russell. M. E. 
Ryan, C. W. 
Sagermaster, J. 
Salmon, I. C. 
Seaver, R. B. 
Sheldon, H. C. 
Simmons, C. L. 
Sinclair, A. B. 
Slade, W. L. 
Snow, H. 
Staniford, D. M. 
Stephen, E. H. 
Strong, H. B. 
Sullivan, D. C. 
Thomp.son, G. H. 
Tufts, R. W. 
Tuttle, V. B. 
Waite, W. E. 
Walsh, P. B. 
White, E. B. 
Wilder, F. H. 
Williams, D. R. 
Wolfe, A. F. 
Zinn, A. S. 



80 



l^i)e ^opf)omore Classsi 

0iUcet& 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-Arms 



Alton H. Gustafson 

Ray G. Smiley 

Elsie E. Nickerson 

Harold S. Jensen 

Mary T. Boyd 

Laurence L. Jones 

Linus A. Gavin 



Clasig ftisitorp, 1926 



IN September, 19'-2''2, the class of 1926 made its first appearance on the campus, 
and was joyfully hailed by the faculty with a cry of "Welcome to the Cultural 
Goats". 

We have never been formally designated as part of the Massachusetts Experi- 
ment Station, under some such title as "Educational Experiment Group" or 
"Scholastic Proving Ground", but we have served in an experimental capacity from 
our first verdant appearance. We puzzled over pots and boxes of assorted grasses 
and grains, — and they don't give Freshman Agronomy any more! We read re- 
ports and publications and looked much and learned little, and finally Freshman 
Agriculture was established as a three-term course. 

Non-academically, 19^26 has proved her brain equals her brawn. For two 
successive years, she has dragged '2.5 thru the cold, wet waters of the Pond, — the 
first class in ten years to accomplish this. Altho '25 won the Night-shirt Scrap 
our Freshman year, we have proved that the so-called fragile Freshmen can grow 
to stalwart Sophomores by winning the Id'iS Scrap. 

The Banquet Scrap.' 1926 won it, and banqueted afterwards at the Bridge- 
way in Springfield, where many weird tales of the night's happenings were told. 

1926 has representatives on all the varsity athletic teams, and supports her 
class teams as loyally as she does the varsity. '26 men are on the Squib and Col- 
legian boards, and in the Musical Clubs. Wherever there is work to be done, 
there is a '26 man to do it, might easily be adopted as a class motto.- 

But above, and after, and thru all, we are the Experiment Station. For two 
years more the following dialogue will take place whenever anyone has an idea or 
even a theory concerning class work — 

Any Professor: How would it do to have a course in Basketry (or Ford Husbandry 

or Plowing) ? 
All the Faculty: It might work out very well. To be sure, we will — 
Chorus: Trv it on 1926! 



83 



^^t ^opi)omore Clagg 



iVdams, Kathleen P. Worcester 

North High School; 1903: Delta Phi Gamma: Vice-President Women's Student 
Council (2). 



Albertini, Paul F. 

Somerville High; 1U03. 



Hillcric; 



Anderson, Leslie C. East Bridgewater 

East Bridgewatcr High: 1904: Lambda (hi Alpha; Six Man Hope Pull (i): Class 
Football (2). 



Baker, Francis E. 

Chauncy Hall School: 190:J; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Baker, Frederic A. 

SpringKeld Technical High; 1904: Phi Sigma Kappa 



Hopkinton 
Spring-field 



Barber, Elmer E. Jamaica Plain 

Boston English High: 1904: Kappa Ejjsilou; Collegian (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2): 
Freshman Show (1). 

Barnes, Russell N. Wallingford, Conn. 

Lyman Hall High: 1905; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Relay (1); Spring Track (1, 2). 

Bartlett, Herbert F. West Springfield 

West SpringKeld High: 1904; Alpha Gamma Hho: Class Track (1. 2); Class Basketball 
(1,2). 

Beem, Merrill A. Portland, Maine 

Deering High; 1905; \'arsity Cross Country (2). 

Block, Harry W. Cambridge 

East Boston High; Delta Phi Alpha; 1905. 

Bosworth, Marguerite R. Holyoke 

HolyokeHigh; 1904: Delta Phi Gamma; Koisler Doisters (1, 2). 

Bosworth, Maude E. Holyoke 

Holyoke High; 1905; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Bower, James Holyoke 

HolyokeHigh; 1901; Kappa Epsilon. 

Boyd, Mary T. Jacksonville, Fla. 

National Cathedral School: 1900; Delta Phi Gamma; Squib (l,2j; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
(2); Collegian (2). 

Brougham, Earle G. Holyoke 

Holyoke High; 1903; Alpha Sigma Phi; Collegian (1, 2). 

84 



Bniorton, Earle W. Reading 

Heading High; 10(U: Sigiiui I'lii Epsilon; Class Track (1, 2); Varsity Cross-Conn I ry. 

Buckley, Arthur V. Natick 

Natick High; 1904; Kappa Sigma; Collegian (], 2); Varsity Football (2) ; Class Presi- 
dent (2); Maroon Key. 

Budge, William K. Mattapan 

West Roxbury High; 1902; Alpha Sigma Phi; Freshman Baseball (1). 

Burnham, James F. Sprino-field 

Springfield Technical High; lil()4; Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee Club (1, 2). 

Burt, Stanley L. Easthampton 

Williston Seminary; 1904; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Cassidy, Marion S. East Bo.ston 

East Boston High; lOOf); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Clark, Charles O'R. Beachmont 

Revere High; 1901; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Football (2); Six Man Rope Pull (2); 
Maroon Kev. 



Hopedale 
Boston 
Townsend 
Cormier, Francis J. Newtonville 

Northeastern Preparatory School; 1900; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Football (1); Hockey 
(1); Class President (1, 2); Varsity Baseball (1); Varsity Football (2); Honor Council 

(2). 

Couhig, Philip H. Beverly 

Beverly High; 1904; Q. T. V.; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Varsity 
Football. 



Collier, William W. 

Hopedale High; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Cooke, Helen B. 

Pittsfield High; 1904; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Cook, Wendell B. 

Townsend High; Alpha Gamma Rho. 



Cromack, Aaron F. 

Arms Academy; 1903; Theta Chi. 

Cutler, Samuel 

Springfield Technical High; 1903; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Davenport, Preston J. 

Arms Academy; 1903; Q. T. V; Freshman Baseball 

Davis, Evelyn L. 

Central High; 1905; Delta Phi Gamma. 

85 



Shelburne Falls 
Springfield 

Shelburne Falls 
Springfield 



Dean, Leoil W. 

Duval Higli; 1901. 

Dick, Ernest A. 

Lawrence High; 1905; Alpha Gamma Hhu; Freshman Baseball. 

Dodge, Eliot P. 

Beverly High; 190.5; Theta Chi; Debating (1, 2). 

Doolittle, Alden H. 

Northfield High; 1904; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Douglass, Earle L. 

Springfield Technical High; 1906; ,\lpha Camma Rho; Track (1,2). 

Dow, Philip N. 

Albany High. X. Y.; 1903; Alpha Gamma Rho; Track (1, 2). 

Drake, Dorothy M. 

Belmont High; 190-1: Delta Phi Gamma. 

Ducharme, Lucien H. 

Holyoke High; 1900; Kappa Epsilon. 

Durkee, L. Leland 

Beverly High; 1903; Theta Chi. 

Fessenden, Richard W. 

Middleboro High; 1902; Alpha Gamma Rho; Football (2). 

Fitzgerald, Lillian A. 

Holyoke High; 1905; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Flynn, Alan F. 

Boston High School of Commerce; 1896; Kappa Epsilon. 

Ford, William W. 

Dalton High; 1903; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Fraser, Harry F. 

West Roxburv High; 1903; Kappa Sigma; Freshman Baseball; Squib (1. 
Clubs (2). 

Fuller, H. Elliot 

Melrose High School; 1903; Alpha Gamma Rho; Fall Track; Glee Club; 

Galbraith, Leo L. 

South Hadley High School; 1903; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Gavin, Linus A. 

Natick High School; 1905; Kappa Sigma; Football (1, 2): Glee Club (2); 
Arms (1); Maroon Key. 

86 



West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Lawrence 

Beverly 

Northfield 

Springfield 

Bolton 

Cambridge 

Holyoke 

Beverly 

Middleboro 

Holyoke 

Newton 

Dalton 

Jamaica Plain 

2) ; Musical 

Melrose 

Index. 

South Hadley 
Natick 

Sergeant-at- 



Goodwin Frederick T. Westfield 

Westfield High School; 1905; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Freshman Basketliall (1); Freshman 
Baseball (1): Varsity Basketball ('2), 

Goodwin, Marvin W. Reading- 

East Boston High School; Alpha Sigma Phi; 1904. 

Gordon, Samuel F. Ipswich 

Ipswich High School; l.amb.la Chi Alpha; 1903; Football (2); Hockey (-2). 

Goren, Louis Chelsea 

Chelsea High School; 190.'); Delta Phi Alpha; Football (1); Baseball (li. 

Grant, Theodore J. Auburndale 

Newton High School: 19U;5; Thela Chi; Roister Doisters (1, 2). 

Grayson, Herbert Milford 

Milford High School; Alplia Sigma Phi; 1904; Football (1, 2); Basketball (1); Vice- 
President (1). 



Greenwood, Elliot K. 

Worcester North High: 1902; Q. T. V. 

Gustafson, Alton 

Brockton High: Phi Sigma Kappa; Football (1, 2): Basketball (1, 2). 

Hatch, Harold C. 

Melrose High; 1904; Alpha Camma Rho; Glee Club. 

Haynes, Walter L. 

Central High; 1903; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Hill, Arthur 

Walpole High; 1904; Phi Sigma Kappa; Glee Club (2); Class Football (2) 

Hol brook, Lester M. 

New Bedford High: 1903: Lambda Chi Alpha: Class Football (2). 

Hollingsworth, Duncalf W. 

Technical High: 1904: Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee Club. 

Horner, David J. 

Montpelier High; 1903: Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Basketball (1) 

Howes, Stanley E. 

Brimfield High: 1899; Alpha Gamma Rho; Cross Country (2V 

Huke, Barbara Allen 

South Hadley High School; 1900: Delta Phi Gamma. 

Jack, Melvin C. 

Lisborn Falls High School. Maine; Sigma Phi Epsilon; 1899. 

87 



Hu])])ardston 

Brockton 

Melrose 

Springfield 

Walpole 

New Bedford 

Providence, R. I. 

Montpelier, Ohio 

Brimfield 

South Hadley Falls 

Amherst 



.I:uk, Ronald A. 

1903: Sigma Plii Epsilon: Class Football (2). 

Jameson, Matthew 

Everett High School; Kappa Epsilon; Football (2); 1899. 



Amherst 
Everett 



Jensen, Harold Story Westfield 

Westfield High School; Sigma Phi Epsilon: 1903; Class Basketball (1, 2); Varsity 
Basketball (2); Class Treasurer (2). 



Johnson, Philip 

Mount Hermon School; 1903. 

Jones, Alvah Wesley 

Amesbury High School; 190.5; Kappa Gamma Phi; Track (1). 



Amherst 
Salisbury 



Jones, Lawrence I, a kin Brockton 

Brockton High School; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Football (I); Class Basketball (1); 
Varsity Football (2); Varsity Basketball (2). 

Kafafian, Sarkis P. Armenia 

1899. 

Kelso, George Reading 

Reading High School; 190-t: Sigma Phi Epsilon; Class Basketball (1); Varsity Football 

(2); Varsity Basketball (2). 

Lambert, John F. Stow 

Stow High School; 190.5; Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee Club (1, 2); Orchestra (1, 2); 
Collegian (1, 2). 

Langshaw, Hatton Fairhaven 

New Bedford High School; 190-1: Alpha Sigma Phi: Class Basketball (1); Maroon 
Key (2). 

Larsinos, George J. Westfield 

Westfield High School; 189-1. 

Leedes, Jcseph Philadelphia, Pa. 

National Farm School; 1902; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Lindskog. Herbert A. Roxbury 

Boston English High: 1905; Kappa Epsilon; Aggie Revue (1); Squib (1, 2). 

Loud, Emery S. Rockland 

Rockland High: Theta Chi. 

MacMasters, Majel M. Ashburnham 

Drury High: 190.5: Delta Phi Gamma: Squib (1. 2). 

Mann, Albert L Dalton 

Dalton High: 1905; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Freshman Ba.seball. 



McNamara, Charles H. St(>ii<;liton 

Deerfield Academy: 1901; Kappii Sigma; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball i'l). 

Moberg, Herbert F. Brockton 

Brockton High; 1904; Alpha Sigma Phi; Freshman Football; Freshman Hockey, 
Captain; Freshman Baseball, Captain; Varsity Football (2); Varsity Hockey (2); 
Maroon Kev. 



Moran, John 

Amherst High; 1901. 

Moriarty, John F, 

Ware High; 1903; Alpha Sigma Phi; Six Man Rope Pull (1, 2). 

Needham, Basil A. 

Taunton High; 190,3; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Squib (1, 2). 

Nichols, Chester AV. 

Natick High; Alpha Sigma Phi; Varsity Football (2); Glee Club (1, 2) 

Nickerson, Elsie F. 

East Boston High; 1904; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Norcross, Roy F. 

Hitchcock Free Academy; 1902; Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee Club (1, 2), 

Novick, Leo A. 

Amherst High; 1904; Delta Phi .Vlpha. 

Noyes, Aliza M. 

Greenfield High; igO."?; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Otto, Raymond H. 

Lawrence High; 1905; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Palmer, Cary D, 

Chester High, Chester, Vt.; 1903; Theta Chi; Freshman Baseball. 

Pomeroy, Elizabeth C, 

Central High, Springfield; 190,3; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Potter, R, Wesley 

Cranston High; 1901; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Hockey (1, 2). 

Putnam, Ruth F. 

Greenfield High; 1903; Delta Phi Gamma. 



Rainault, Ernest 

Holyoke High; 1901; Kappa Epsilon. 

Reed, Charles P, 

Brockton High; 1903; Lambda Chi Alpha; Collegian (1, 2); .\ssistant Manager 
Track (2). 

80 



Amherst 

Ware 

Taunton 

Natick 

East Boston 

Brimfield 

Amherst 

Greenfield 

Lawrence 

Grafton, Vt. 

Longmeadow 

Providence, R. I. 

Greenfield 

Holyoke 

Brockton 



Richiirds, James M. 

(Viilral IliKli; 190+; Plii Sigma Kappa; Varsity Baseball (1, 2). 



Springfield 



Richardson, Henry H. Milli: 

Millis High; 1900: Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Football (1, 2); Freshman Baseball 
Manager; Six Man Rope Pull (1): Varsity Football (2). 



Roberts, Verne li. 

Lebanon High, \. H.; 1898; Kappa Rpsilon. 

Robinson, Clifton F. 

Deerfiehl Aeiuleiny; lOO.'i; Q. T. V. 

Rowen, Edward J. 

Westfield High: 1905: Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Sawyer, Roland D. 

Ware High: Class Basketball (1, 2); Varsity Football (2). 

Shea, Margaret C. 

Holyoke High: 190-1.; Delta Phi Gamma; Roister Doisters (1.2). 

Simonds, Henry E. 

Winchester High; 1904; Lambda Chi .\lpha. 



Williniantic, Conn. 
Newtonville 
Westfield 
Ware 
Holyoke 
Winchester 
Smiley, Ray G. Worcester 

Worcester Academy; 190,'5: Alpha Sigma Phi: Freshman Basketball: Class Vice-Presi- 
dent (1, 2); Varsity Baseball (1); Varsity Basketball (2): Maroon Key. 

Smith, Margaret P. Taunton 

Taunton High: 1899; Delta Phi Gamma; Women's Student Council. 

Smith, Myron N. Millbury 

Cushing Academy; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class Football (2). 

Smith, Raymond F. Manchester 

Manchester High: \iH)a. 

Sniffen, Loren F. Westport, Conn. 

Staples High: 1903; Lambda Chi Alpha; Varsity Track (1); Class Basketball (1, 2). 

Brimfield 

Needham 

Newtonville 

Fall River 



Spooner, Raymond H. 

Hitchcock Free .\cademy; 1905. 

Stevins, Alvin G. 

Swampscott High; 1905: Kappa Sigma; Collegian (1, 2); Glee Club (2). 

Stopford, William T. 

Newton High: 1903: Theta Chi: Class Hockey (1). 

Sullivan, Charles N. 

Durfee High: 1903: Alpha Sigma Phi: Collegian (2). 

90 



Sullivan, Donald C. Amherst 

Amherst High: 1902; Kiippii Sigma; Varsity Football (2): Varsity liaskethall {-l). 



Sweetland, A. Francis 

Stoneham High; 1903; Q. T. V. Class Baseball (1); Class Hockey (1). 



Stoneham 
Shelbiirne Falls 



Temple, John B. 

Arms Academy; UM),"-.; Q, T. V.; Varsity Baseball (1); Varsity Basketball (2); Fresh 
man Basketball. 



Tetreault, Albert J. 

New Bedford High: 1900; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



New Bedford 



Thompson, Gerald T. Slielburne Falls 

Arms Academy; 1903; Theta Chi; Class Basketball (1, 2); Varsity Track (1). 

Thurlow, George H. West Newbury 

West Newbury High: 1904; Kappa Sigma: Varsity Football (2); Freshman Football; 
Six Man Rope Pull (1, 2). 



Tripp, Kenneth B. 

David Prouty Higli; 1903; Kappa Sigma. 

Tucker, Edwin L. 

Templeton High: 1904; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Tulenko, John 

Amherst High; 1904; Freshman Football. 

Turner, Charles F. 

Central High: 1903; Glee Club (2). 

Wade, Windsor B. 



Spencer 

Baldwinsville 

Sunderland 

Springfield 

Andover 



Punchard High; 1902; Kappa Gamma Phi; Freshman Hockey; Varsity Hockey (2); 
Glee Club (1, 2). 



Walsh, Philip B. 

Kimball Union Academy; 1901; Kappa Gamma Phi. 

Warren, Francis W. 

Stow High; 1905; Theta Chi: Assistant Manager Varsity Football 

Waterbury, Arthur L. 

Medford High: 1902; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

AVheeler, Ellsworth H. 

Lancaster High; 1904; .\lpha Gamma Rho. 

White, Earle M. 



Amherst 

Stow 

Medford 

Bolton 

Abington 



Abington High: 1902; Kappa Sigma; Six Man Rope Pull (1, 2); Freshman Football; 
Freshman Hockey: Football (2). 

91 



White, Montague West Hartford, Conn. 

Loomis Academy; 1903: Q. T. V.; Six Man Rope Pull (2): Freshman Football; Fresh- 
man Hockey; Varsity Track (1); Class Treasurer (1). 

Wilder, Frank H. Sterling 

Leominister High; 1903; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Williams, Donald R. Northfield 
Mt. Hermon: 1904; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Williams, James R. Glastonbury, Conn. 

Phillips Academy; 1902; Q. T. V.; Glee Cluh (1); Freshman Hockey; Orchestra (1). 



Worssam, Horace H. 

Deerfield Academy; 1902; Q. T. V. 

Aguilera, L. S. 
Amsden, F. G. 
Anthony, S. H. 
Avery, C. W. 
Belmore, G. A. 
Brownell, A. F. 
Burrell, R. W. 
Carlson, 0. E. 
Clarke, R. J. 
Dimock, H. E. 
Estabrook, W. AV. 
Farley, E. 
Gaskill, P. C. 
Griswold, H. T. 
Harris, S. F. 
Henneburg, T. V. 
Hopkinson, H. 
Hyde, A. M. 
Lord, R. A. 
McKabe, E. M 
Murphy, E. T 
Perry, G. N. 
Rivnay, E. 
Sargent, C. E. 
Smith, A. C. 
Stowell, W. H. 
Sullivan, E. F. , ' 

Wagnet, W. R. 



Bernard.ston 



€x=l926 



Ames, W. A. 
Amsden, T. M. 
Ashe, T. E. 
Backus, H. H. 
Berry, G. A. 
Buckout, R. C. 
Burt, 0. C. 
Clarke, L. G. 
Clough, H. E. 
Donoghue, C. E. 
Fairbanks, S. C. 
Fuller, G. L. 
Gould, R. O. 
Guild, E. J. 
Hart, R. N. 
Hines, O. C. 
Hutchins, M. C. 
Lane, A. M. 
MacKay, A. S. 
McGlenen, E. W. Jr. 
Parsons, S. W. 
Pray, F. C. 
Rogers, J. 
Shedd, W. P. 
Snyder, A. 
Sturvtevant, G. S. 
Vaughan, E. S. 
Waite, C. B. 



Whithed, F. M. 



92 



^f)e jf regl)man Clasisi 



0iiittti 



President 

Vic -President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-A rms 



Kenneth W. Milligan 

A. Richard Thompson 

Hilda M. Goller 

Robert A. McAllister 

Ella M. Buckler 

Merrill H. Partenheimer 

Winslow E. Merrill 



\ XOTHER class has come to old Aggie, and all its members no matter whence 
■^ *■ they come, from Provincetown to Williamstown, unite in declaring that 
M. A. C. and 1927 are sure to be the best combination seen on campus for a long 
time. To be sure the year started rather inauspiciously with the sophomores 
winning the nightshirt parade and rope pulls; but after we got used to the ways 
of the world, (as portrayed by the class of '26) we got down to business and 
started to show just how good we were! 

In football we were more successful. Under the skillful guidance of Coach 
Gordon and Captain "Joe" Hilyard the team had a very good season. The ob- 
jective game, that against the sophomores, was fought and won in a way which 
pleased the class mightily. In hockey, our team defeated both '2-1 and "25, but did 
not meet '26 as the ice was in poor shape. Basketball with "Red" Ball as coach 
and "Ken" Bond as captain had an unusually good season, although defeated in 
the interclass series by '26. 

It is, however, in academic activities that the spirit and loyalty of "27 has 
been most apparent. Our men have made good in debating. Pickens, Haskins 
and Harris were members of the Varsity debating team against the University of 
Maine. Several made the musical clubs. On the Collegian Board and Squib 
Board there are freshman members. In Roister Doisters the class is well repre- 
sented, for there are three freshmen in the cast of "Dulcy". 

The Banquet scrap is before us. and whatever the outcome we will meet it as 
good men and true, for we are true to Aggie, our Alma Mater. 



95 



€^l)e Jf resi)man Clagg 



Adams, James P. 
Ames. Robert C. 
Amstein, W. Gerald 
Anderson, Andrew B. 
Ashe, Thomas E. 
Baker, Philip W. 
Barney, Laurence H. Jr. 
Belden, Sanford O. 
Biron, Raphael S. 
Black, Lewis H. 
Boden, Frank J. 
Bond, Kenneth C. 
Botulinski, Frank J. 
Bovarnick, Max 
Bray, F. Roland 
Bray, Walter A. 
Briggs, Laurence E. 
Britton, William F. 
Brooks, William H. 
Bruce, Frances C. 
Buckler, Ella M. 
Campion, Thomas J. 
Chamberlain, A. Rodger 
Chmura, William 
Clagg, Charles F. 
Cobb, Roger M. 
Cooke, Dorothy W. 
Connell, Edward A. 
Crooks, Clarence A. 
Cummings, Maurice A. 
Daniels, D. Watson 
Davison, Ruth E. 
DeCamp, George M. 
Difley, Raymond F. 



Horace Mann High School 
Tisbury High School 
Deerfield Academy 
Hudson High School 
Holyoke High School 
Amherst High School 
New Bedford High School 
Smith Academy 
Amesbury High School 
Williamsburg High School 
Cathedral High School 
Barnstable High School 
West Roxbury High School 
Chelsea High School 
Searles High School 
Searles High School 
Rockland High School 
Mechanics Arts High School 
Williston Seminary 
Easthampton High School 
Pittsfield High School 
Amherst High School 
Technical High School 
Hopkins Academy 
Everett High School 
Wrentham High School 
Brighton High School 
Coburn Classical Institute 
North Brookfield High School 
Mount Hermon School 
Sherborn High School 
West Springfield High School 
Winchester High School 
Barre High School 
96 



Medway 

Tilton 

South Deerfield 

Hudson 

Holyoke 

Amherst 

New Bedford 

Bradstreet 

Amesbury 

Williamsburg 

North Wilbraham 

Hyannis 

Boston 

Chelsea 

Amherst 

Amherst 

Rockland 

Xeponsett 

Holyoke 

Easthampton 

Pittsfield 

Amherst 

Springfield 

Hadley 

Everett 

Wrentham 

Atlantic 

Maiden 

North Brookfield 

Cambridge 

Sherborn 

West Springfield 

Winchester 

Worcester 



Dole, William L. 
Duperrault, Ralph A. 
Dyer, Lester N. 
Erickson, Paul T. 
Estes, Wendell E. 
Esty, Robert B. 
Farell, Theodore A. 
Field, Rebecca 
Fish, Laura 
Flemings, Frederic J. 
Foley, Richard C. 
Galanie, Demetrius 
Goldberg, Louis N. 
Goller, Hilda M. 
Goodell, Ruth 
Greenaway, James E. 
Greenleaf, Margaret 
GrifBn, Raymond G. 
Hamilton, Thomas A. 
Hansen, Niels J. 
Hanson, Daniel C. 
Harris, Edmund G. 
Harris, Herbert J. 
Hart, Ralph N. 
Haskins, Ralph W. 
Hatch, George H. Jr. 
Henneberry, T. Vincent 
Hilyard, Joseph R. 
Hollinger, H. Stanley 
Houghton, Allen W. Jr. 
Hubert, Richard A. 
Hurley. Francis J. 
Huthsteiner, EUadora K. 
Hyde, W'illiam E. 
Jacoby, Paul K. 
Johnson, Gustaf A. 



Medford High School 
Westfield High School 
Norfolk County Agricultura 
Philips Exeter Academy 
Thayer Academy 
Natick High School 
Turners Falls High School 
Turners Falls High School 
Amherst High School 
Hiuitington School 
Portland High School 
Williston Seminary 
Wilmington High School 
Holyoke High School 
Northboro High School 
Technical High School 
Newton High School 
Westfield High School 
Exeter Preparatory School 
Dannish Common School 
Lowell High School 
Templeton High School 
Technical High School 
Dorchester High School 
Greenfield High School 
West Roxbury High School 
Story High School 
Deerfield Academy 
Central High School 
Amherst High School 
Northfield High School 
Technical High School 
Pittsfield High School 
Amherst High School 
Ashby High School 
Mount Hermon School 



Medford 

Westfield 

School Stoughton 

Boston 

West Duxbury 

Natick 

Turners Falls 

Turners Falls 

Amherst 

Sharon 

Portland, Me. 

Marlboro 

Wilmington 

Holyoke 

Westboro 

Springfield 

West Acton 

Southwick 

Fairhaven, Vt. 

Denmark 

Dracut 

Baldwinsville 

Springfield 

Dorchester 

Greenfield 

West Roxbury 

Manchester 

Beverly 

Springfield 

North Amherst 

East Northfield 

Newton Centre 

Pittsfield 

Amherst 

Ashby 

Mount Hermon 



97 



Kelton, Richard C. 
Krassovsky, Leonid A. 
Kuzmeski, John W. 
Leland, Ralph C. 
Lenoir, Thomas 
Levin, Aaron 
Manter, Nelson L. 
Maxwell, I 'wis J. 
McAllister, Robert W. 
McLaren, Edward 
McVey, Ernest G. 
Merlini, Angelo A. 
Merrill, Winslow E 
Milligan, Kenneth W. 
Moore, Howard C. 
Morrill, Alfred C. 
Mullen, Francis R. 
Murdough, Lincoln 
Nash, Norman B. 
Nottebaert, Harry C. 
Parsons, Clarence H. 
Parsons, Josiah W. 
Partenheimer, Merrill 
Patterson, Jane 
Patton, William K. 
Pickens, Herman E. 
Powell, Charles N. 
Pratt, Elizabeth 
Pyle, Everett J. 
Reed, James B. 
Rhoades, Lawrence D. 
Richter, Otto H. 
Roberge, Charles N. 
Robinson, Neal C. 
Russell, Charles E. 
Savage, Donald 



Worcester Nortli High School 

Amherst High Sciiool 
East Bridgewater High School 
Wakefield High School 
Maiden High School 
Worcester Academy 
Stoneham High School 
Billerica High School 
Sutton High School 
Westbrook Seminary 
Drury High School 
Wilmington High School 
Searles High School 
Maiden High School 
Natick High School 
Westfield High School 
Central High School 
Arlington High School 
Lexington High School 
Amherst High School 
Northampton High School 
Greenfield High School 
Amherst High School 
Holyoke High School 
Stoneham High School 
Brookfield High School 
Hopkins Academy 
Plymouth High School 
Waltham High School 
New Marlboro High School 
Holyoke High School 
Williamsburg High School 
Colby Academy 
Charlton High School 
Medford High School 

98 



Hubbardston 

Russia 

Amherst 

East Bridgewater 

Greenwood 

Maiden 

Clinton 

Stoneham 

North Billerica 

Sutton 

Dorchester 

North Adams 

Wilmington 

State Line 

Maiden 

Natick 

Becket 

Springfield 

Arlington 

Lexington 

North Amherst 

Northampton 

Greenfield 

Amherst 

Holyoke 

Stoneham 

Brookfield 

Hadley 

Plymouth 

Waltham 

Canaan, Conn. 

Holyoke 

Williamsburg 

Arlington Heights 

Dodge 

West Medford 



Sharpe, Dallas L. Jr. 
Smith, Willard 
Snow, Osmun 
Snyder, Allan 
Spelman, Albert F. 
Sullivan, Charles N. 
Sullivan, William P. 
Swan, Frederick 
Thompson, A. Richard 
Tobey, Edwin 
Van Hall, Walter 
Verity, Herbert F. 
Walker, Almeda 
Wardell, Raymond A. 
Whitaker, Louis 
White, John E. 
Williams, Earle F. 
Wirth, Walter L. 
Zavorsky, Theodore 



Hingham High School 
Waltham High School 
Wilbraham Academy 
Holyoke High School 
Bulkeley High School 



Hingham 

Waltham 

West Springfield 

Holyoke 

New London, Conn. 



Bristol County Agricultural School 
Holyoke High School 
Oliver Ames High School 
Howard High School 
Belmont High School 
West Roxbury High School 
Woburn High School 
Southbridge High School 
Natick High School 
Hopkins Academy 
Abington High School 
Northbridge High School 
St. John's Military Academy 
Williston Seminary 



Fall River 

Holyoke 

Nc.th Easton 

Bridgevvater 

Belmont 

Roslindale 

Woburn 

Southbridge 

Natick 

Hadley 

Abington 

Wh> tings ville 

Minneapolis, Minn. 

Easthampton 




99 



Special ^tubentsi 



Barnett, Marstoii 

Wilder Hall 

Cartwriglit, Caltoii Oliver 
75 Pleasant Street 

Coveney, John Joseph . 

Adams Farm 

Delaney, Rose 

Hascock, Robert Eddy . 

31 East Pleasant Street 

Hicks, Adeline Elizabeth 

The Davenport 

Hixon, Allen Wentworth 

11 South College 

Johnson, Harry 

25 Gray Street 

Kennedy, Maurice Thomas 

57 Lamb Street 
South Hadley Falls 

Martin, Ural Valentine 

Harkness Road, Pelham 

Matson, Anna Nathalie 
Abigail Adams House 

Mercier, Marie 
Draper Hall 

Nickerson, Evelyn Gilbert 
Hills Memorial Club House 

Paterson, William Leslie 

45 East Pleasant Street 

Perley, Sadie 

Abigail Adams House 

Pinnick, Edith Leone 

Inwood, Pleasant Street 

Thayer, Cecile Edith 
Abigail Adams House 

Wiklund, Carl John 
4 North College 



Cambridge 

Northampton 

. Amherst 

Holyoke 
Amherst 

. Amherst 

Worcester 

Hynes, Calif. 

South Hadley Falls 

Pelham 

Pasadena, Calif. 

Northampton 

South Orange, N. J. 

Sarnia, Ont., Canada 

Gardner 

. Amherst 

Greenfield 

Norfolk 



100 




Robert H. Woodworth . 
Edward L. Bike . 
Charles J. Tewhill 
Sterling Myrick . 
Arthur C. Nicoll 



John S. Crosby 

Edmund T. Ferranti 



Senate 

Senior jWemberg 



Kenneth A. Salman 

3Junior JHembersf 

Milton W. Taylor 



. President 

Vice-President 

. Treasurer 

Marshal 

Eliot G. Goldsmith 



. Secretary 
George F. Shumway 



101 




dilemfaeiE! in tte Jfacultp 



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



Edward L. Bike 
Sterling Myrick 
Arthur C. Nicoll 



Marshall O. Lanphear 



Kenneth A. Salman 
Eliot G. Goldsmith 
Robert H. Wood worth 



Curry S. Hicks 

Harold M. Gore 

A. Anderson Mackimmie 



. President 

. Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



lO^ 




Momen'si ^tubcnt Council 



Established March, 1919 



Doris Hubbard '24 
Martha Epps 'U 
Emilv Smith '25 . 



. President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary 



Aimee Geiger '24 
Margaret Smith '26 



A. Rita Casey '2,5 
Ahce Goodnow 2-vr. 



10.'] 




?|onor Council 



Harold D. Stevenson 'ii 
Milton W. Tavlor '"25 . 



Carl 0. Nelson '-Zi 
William W. Wood '24 
George F. Shumway '25 
Francis J. Cormier '"20 
Harold C. Hatch '"27 



President 
Secretari/ 



104 




interfraternitp Conference 



(Officers! 



Charles J. Tewhill 
James L. Williams 
Milton W. Taylor 



. President 
Vice-President 

Secretary- Treasurer 



10(1 



James L. Williams 



Richard B. Smith 



Richard A. Whitney 



John M. Fento7i 



Rnssell Noyes 



Frederick S. Bartlett 



Kenneth A. Salmon 



Earle S. Carpenter 



Charles J. Tewhill 



Harold H. Shepard 



Nandor Forges 



<B. W. "^. 
^f)t ^igma i^appa 

I^appa ^tgma 
l^appa (gamma ^{ji 

tKfjeta Cfji 

^tgma Pfji €ps(ilon 

Hambba €\\i ^Ipfja 

aipfja ^igma '^fji 

^Ipfja #amma 3^f)o 

ilappa €p£(ilon 

IBelta ^J)i aipfja 



Adrian D. Barnes 
John S. Crosby 
Milton W. Taylor 
Walter W. Whittnm 
Emery S. Foud 
Ralph S. Bray 
Samuel F. Gordon 
John F. Lord 
Andrew W. Love 
Leo F Duffy 
Samuel B. Samuels 



107 




(a.^.^. 



JfounlJrt) at jWagsattjuscttsi iagritultural CoUeBc iHap 12, 1869 

Colors: White and Bromi 



..\>AMp 




108 




^^ 'Vt"€^ 



William R. Cole 
Stanley B. Freeborn 



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



Jfratrcs in Jfatultate 

Harold M. Gore 
Carl M. Bogholt 

Jfratres in 23rbe 
James E. Deuel 
Henri D. Haskins 
Gerald D. Jones 

1924 



A. Vincent Osmun 
Richard W. Smith, Jr. 



Albert C. McCloud 
Albert F. Parsons 
Frederick Tuckerman 



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



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



Bradford Armstrong 
Adrian Douglas Barnes 
Francis Irving Bean 



1925 



Joseph Cassano 

Garabed Kevork Mouradian 

Xavier Peltier 



Philip Henry Couhig 
Preston Julian Davenpoi-t 
Elliott Kelton Greenwood 



1926 



Clifton Fairbanks Robinson 
Montague White 
Horace Herbert Worssam 



James Prescott Adams 
William Gerald Amstein 
Kenneth Carlton Bond 
Ralph Warner Haskins 



1927 



Herbert Foster Verity 
109 



Ernest Gregory Mc\'ey 
Clarence Howard Parsons 
Albert Francis Spelman 
Fred Walter Swan 




^i)i ^igma ^appa 



JfounbEb at iWassatftusetts agricultural College, iflarcf) 15, 1873 




mpha Cijaptcr 
i^ational #rgaiti?ation 

Thirty-six Chapters 

Thirteen Alumni Clubs 

Publication : The Signet 

Colors : Silver and Magenta Red 



110 




William P. Bro( 
Orton L. Clark 



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



iWembersi 
jFiaties in Jfacultatc 

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

Jfcatree! in Mtbt 
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 



Warren Leslie Bartlett 
Frederick Brunner, Jr. 
Theodore Martin Chase 



1924 

Alfred Corwin Garretson TJiomas Varnum, Jr. 
Arthur Edwin Pierce Chester Edgerly AVhitman 
Richard Burr Smith Robert Hugo Woodworth 



1925 
Leighton Greenwood Cleaves Harold Albert Gleason 
John Samuel Crosby Walter Champion Grover 

Laurence Newton Hale 



Veasey Pierce 
Frank Harris Wilder 



Fredrick Allen Baker 
Francis Joseph Cormier 
Alton Herman Gustafson 
Walter Lincoln Haynes 

William Henry Brooks 
Raymond Frederick Difley 
Wendall Eames Estes 
Robert Elliot Esty 
Thomas Arnold Hamilton 



1926 

Francis Everett Baker 
David James Horner 
Laurence Lakin Jones 

1927 



Royal Wesley Potter 

James Marsh Richards 

Henry Howe Richardson 

Myron Newton Smith 



Thomas Vincent Henneberry 

Howard Stanley Hollinger 

Alfred Clayton Morrill 

Merrill Henry Partenheiraer 

Edwin Albert Tobey Neil Cooley Robinson 

111 




llappa ^igma 

jFounbeb at Mntbersitp of "^'''irginia, IBetemhet 10, 1869 



#amma Bclta Chapter 

Established May 18, 1904 

i^ational 0VQani}ation 

Ninety-two Undergraduate Chapters 
Fifty-four Akimni Clubs 
Publication: The Caduceiis 
Colors: Scarlet, Green and Wliite 




lU 




iWemfaerS 
JfratrcE! in Jfacultate 



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



T. Ge 



Frank A. Waugh 
Charles Wellington 
Joseph A. Whitney 
Harlan N. Worthley 



Clifford Luce Beldeii 
Eliott Gray Goldsmith 
Malcolm Rawson Haskell 



1924 



Robert Ernest Steere 
Albert Edmund Waugh 
Richard Augustine Whitney 



Carl Winfield Cahill 

Donald Otis Fish 

Carl Edward Frederick Guterman 

Gilbert Julius Haeussler 



1925 



Lewis Hayden Keith 
Samuel Wilde Lunt 
Milton Wright Taylor 
Earl Martin White 



Arthur Vincent Buckley 
Harry Edward Eraser 
Lewis Arthur Gavin 
Charles Henry McNamara 



1926 



Alvin Gay Stevens 
Donald Clifford Sullivan 
George Harold Thurlow 
Kenneth Bliss Tripp 



1927 



Sanford Oscar Belden 
AVilliam Levi Dale 
Edward Jacob Haertl 



Josiah Waite Parsons, Jr. 
Lewis Harlow Whitaker 
John Everett White 



113 



^ 









Eappa #amma $l)i 

jfountieli at ittassattjusetts glgricultural CoUegc, ©ctofaer 28, 1909 
Colors: Orange and Black 




114 




^appa #amma ^f)i 



Mtmhtva 
Jfiatres in Jfacultatc 
Alexander A. Mackimmie Roland R. Roaers 



William F. Robertson 



John Michael Fenton 



John Giuinar Holteen 



Alvah Wesley Jones 
Leo Lake Galbraith 
Raymond Herman Otto 



Philip Woodell Baker 
Edmund George Harris 



Weston C. Thayer 



Patrick Louis Gryzwacz 



Walter Willard WJiittuui 



Charles H. Thompson 

1924 

Wilfred Craig Lane 

1925 

Stanley DcM-ey Wilcox 

1926 

Edwin Locke Tucker 
Windsor Burt Wade 
Philip Baker Walsh 

1927 

Leonid Alexander Krassovski 
Lewis Joseph Maxwell 
Herman Eames Pickens 



115 




^ijeta Cl)i 



Jfounbeb at Jlorfcaicf) Unibersitp, iipril 10, IS56 




t!CJ)cta CljaptEr 

Established December 16, 1911 

i^ational ©rganijation 

Thirty-seven Chapters 

Fourteen Akimni Chapters 

Pubhcation: The Rattle 

Colors : Military Red and White 



116 




i:j)eta Cf)i 



jFratres in jFatuUate 
Frederick Eunene Cole. Jr. Enos James Montague 

William Croker Sanctuary 



Charles Holt Gould 

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



jfratxei in ®rt)e 
1924 



Oliver Coiireus Roberts 

Russell Noyes 
Chauncy Valentino Perry 
Joseph Sagar Rc'vuciids 
Winthrop (iordon Rliodes 
Howard Erie Weatherwax 
William Wilson Wood 



1925 

John Worthington Hyde 

1926 



Aaron Field Cromack 
Eliot Perkins Dodge 
Lewis Leland Durkee 
Carl Arthur Fraser 
Theodore James Grant 

Raphael Alfred Biron 
Lawrence Elliott Briggs 
Maurice Andrew Cummings 
Frederick James Flemings 
George Franklin Hatch, Jr. 



Emery Shaw Loud 
Cary Davis Palmer 
William Turner Stopford 
Gerald Thayer Thompson 
Francis Walter Warren 



1927 



James Burbank Reed 



Allen Ward Houghton, 
William Eaton Hyde 
Gustaf Arthur Johnson 
Charles Mason Powell 
Everett John Pyle 



117 






^igma $i)i Cpsiilon 

jFounlicli at SRicljmonb College, jT>obember I, 1901 



illa£igact)U£(ett£( ^Ipfja Cljaptcr 

Established April 27, 1912 

J^ational (Z^rgantjatton 

Forty-eight Chapters 
Thirteen Alumni Chapters 
Eleven Alumni Associations 
Publication : The Journal 

(\)lors: Purple and Red 



118 




^igma ^fti Cpsiilon 

Jfratres in JfacuUate 

W. S. Welles 



R. A. Mellen 

Frederick Sheldon Bartlett 
Edward Louis Bike 



Ralph Hastings Bray 
Edward Forster Inarahani 



Russel Norris Barnes 
Earle Wallace Bruorton 
Charles O'Reilly Clark 
Frederick Tucker Goodwin 
Melvin Clifton Jack 



Edward Anthony Connell 
Ralph Adolf Duperrault 
Richard Carol Foley 



Jfratres in Urbe 

1924 

George Edward Emery 
1925 

1926 



Edward Joseph Rowen 
1927 



Charles 0. Dunbar 



Joseph Howard Burbeck 
Sherman Clark Frost 



Donald Llewellyn Parker 
Charles Frederick Ross 



Ronald Augustus Jack 
Harold Stery Jensen 
George Kelso 
Albert Irving Mann 
Basil Arthur Needham 



Raymond George Griffin 
Angelo Albert Merlini 
Loomis Redding Mullen 



119 




ilamtJtra Cf)i ^Ipija 

Jfounliel) at iSositon ©nibersttp, J^obemfaer 2, 1912 




(gamma Zcta 

Established May 18, 1912 

i^ational #rgani?ation 

Sixty-nine Chapters 

Twenty-six Alumni Associations 

Publication : The Purple, Green and Gold 

Colors: Purjjle, Green and Gold 



120 





ILmhtia €\}i mpfja 



Howard R. Gordon 



William A. Brown 

Robert Arthur Barrows 
Perry Goodale Bartlett 
Howard Halsey Davis 
Leland Hoyt Fernald 
Carroll Victor Hill 



iWcmbcrg 
jFratreg in Jfacultatc 

Morton H. Cassidy 

Jfratrcg in Witbt 

Louis N. Richardson 
1924 

Kenneth Stockwell Lorin^ 
Sterling Myrick 
Arthur Chester NicoU 
Kenneth Allen Salman 
Charles Wasser Steele 
Samuel Henry White 



George Wilmont Hanscomb 
Lester Morse Holbrook 
Edmund Tony Ferranti 

Leslie Clayton Anderson 
James Erastus Burn ham 
John Ford Lambert 
Roy Ellis Norcross 

Robert Call Ames 
Andrew Bremer Anderson 
Alexander Rodger Chamberlain 
George Moon DeCamp 
James Emerson Greenawav 



1925 



1926 



1927 



121 



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

Charles Porter Reed 
Loren Fellow Sniffen 
Duncalf Wright Hollingworth 
Henry Erving Simonds 

Nelson Laird Manter 
Kenneth William Milligan 
Edwin Lincoln Murdough 
Harry Charles Nottebaert 
Arthur Richard Thompson 




Jfounbeti at gale Mntbcrsitp, 1845 
<gamma Cfjapter 

Established 1913 

iBtattonal (J^rganijation 

Twenty-four Chapters 

Eighteen Alumni Councils 

Eight Alumni Associations 

Publication: The Tomahawk 

Colors: Cardinal and Stone 



122 




^Ipfja ^igma Pfei 



Alexander E. Cance 
Emory E. Grayson 



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



Victor Harrison Cahalane 
Earle Stanton Carpenter 
Clarence Warren Holway 



Robert Gordon Cooke 
John Frederic Lord 

Earl Gordon Brougham 
William Karl Budge 
Stanley Lymon Burt 
William VVellington Collier 



Thomas Edmund Ashe 
Thomas Joseph Campion 
David Watson Daniels 
Theodore Austin Farwell 



Jfratrcsi in Jfacultate 
Joseph B. Lindsey 
Charles A. Peters 

Jfratresi in ©rfac 
Sidney B. Haskell 
Sumner R. Parker 
Stephen Puffer 

1924 

Rosewell Howard King 
Walter Markley Morris 
Elwyn Joseph Rowell 
John Gammons Read 

1925 

Robert Francis Sazama 

1926 
Alden Hartwell Doolittle 
Herbert Grayson 
Marvin Warren Goodwin 
Hatton Langshaw, Jr. 
Herbert Elof Moberg 

1927 

Demetrius Galanie 
Richard Alden Huher 
Thomas LeNoir 
William King Patten 



William L. Machmer 
Raymond A. Mooney 



Kenneth W. Sloan 
Charles S. Walker 
Lewell S. Walker 



Leon Ashley Regan 
Chester Sewell Ricker 
John Tuttle Perry 



Walter Francis Mahoney 
Frederick Poey 

Chester Willard Nichols 
Ray Guild Smiley 
Charles Noyes Sullivan 
Donald Reed Williams 



Otto Herman Richter 
Allen Snyder 

Walter Bernhardt Van Hall 
Theodore Zavorski 



123 




^lpf)a (gamma E!)o 

Jfounbeb at tJjc Unibersitp of ©bio, Slpril 4, 1908 




ilu Cfjaptcr 

Established April ^27, 1917 

i^ational <©rgant?ation 

Twenty-two Chapters 

Ten Alumni Associations 

Publication : The Sickle and Sheaf 

Colors: Dark Green and Gold 



IpujIJ 



124 





r-W" ^ 


%ii?9jiF^^r 


SlP^S 


ik>HK> 



^Ipija #amma i^fjo 



Charles P. Alexander 



Stanley W. Bronilev 



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

George Lyle Church 
Leland Little Currier 
Andrew Wyllie Love 

Herbert Franklin Bartlett 
Wendell Burnham Cook 
Ernest Albert Dick 
Earle Lawrence Douglass 



Lewis Herbert Black 
Charles Floyd Clagg 
Clarence Arthur Crooks 



iJlcmfacrg 
Jfratres in Jfacultate 
Clark L. Thayer 
Wayland R. Porter 

JfratrcES in Wivbt 
John A. Crawford 

1924 

Carl Olaf Nelson ' 
Wallace Francis Pratt 
Carleton Hill Schaffer 
Wendell Folsoni Sellers 

1925 

Frank Edson Root Irwin Scott Sheridan 

Donald Ernest Ross Gordon Hugh Ward 

Sam. Lawrence W^oodbury 
1926 
Philip Norman Dow Ralph Norwood Hart 

Richard William Fessenden Harold Curtis Hatch 
William Warner Ford Stanley Edward Howes 

Henry Elliot Fuller Ellsworth Haines Wheeler 

1927 
Paul Telford Erickson Ralph Chester Leland 

Daniel Cameron Hanson Robert Wright McAllister 
Lawrence Duncan Rhoades 



Earle H. Nodine 



Donald S. Lacroix 



Kenneth W'allace Sims 
Harold Dudley Stevenson 
Charles James Tewhill 
Earl Maynard Witt 
Clarence Percy Thornton 



US 




Belta li)i i^lpfja 



jFounbeli at iHassacfjusetts agricultural College, 1916 

Publication: Min/eu Darid Colors: Blue and White 




126 



jHemberg 
1924 

Nandor Porges 



Max Bovarnick 



1925 



Euiil Joseph Corwin 




Samuel Bernhard Samuel: 


Solomon Gordon 


1926 


Gustave Taube 


Harry William Block 




Louis Goren 


Samuel Cutler 


Leo Novick 
1927 


Joseph Leedes 



Louis Noah Goldbers; 



127 




^appa Cpsiilon 

jFounlJeti at iWassacbusietts Agricultural College, ©ctofaer 15, 1921 
Mu aipfja Chapter 

Established October 1,5, 1921 

i^ational (J^rganuation (penbing) 

Colors: Garnet, Gray and Gold 




William L. Dowd 



Harold Henry Shepard 



Sumner Otliiiiel Biirhoe 
Leo Francis Duffy 
Herbert John Marx 



Elmer E. Barber 
James Bower, Jr. 
Alan Foster Flynn 



Happa Cpsiilon 

Jfratrefi in Wltbe 



Gustaf E. Lindskos 



J. Raymond Sanborn 

1924 

James Alexander Elliot 

1925 

Fredrick Fisher Zwisler 
1926 



Richard Bittenaer 



David Moxon, "2nd 
Charles Ryerson McGeoch 
Verne Edward Roberts 



Matthew Jameson 
Herbert Alf Lindskog 
Ernest Rainault 



1927 

Earle Fletcher Williams 



129 




Belta $J)i (^arnma 



Jfounbeb at tfjc itlassacljusetts! Agricultural College, g)eptcmfaer 15, 1915 

Establislied as an Honorary Society, February 13, 19'2'2 

Colors: White and Green 



130 



©elta $f)i #amma 



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



Martha Belle Scott Epps 
Ruth Guild Flint 
Mary Joanna Foley 



Alice Rita Casey 



JfacuUp iMemticrsf 

Adeline E. Hicks 
Lorian P. Jefferson 
Marion Gertrude Pulley 

Edna L. Skinner ■ 

1924 

Aimee Suzanne Geiger 
Doris Hubbard 
Rose Florence Labrovitz 
Ruth Millicent AVood 

X925 

Marion Forence Slack 
Emilv Greenwood Smith 



1926 



Kathleen Poland Adams 
Marguerite Rose Bosworth 
Maude Elinor Bosworth 
Mary Turck Boyd 
Marion Stewart Cassidy 
Helen Beatrice Cooke 
Evelyn Louise Davis 
Dorothy Madilyn Drake 



Ella Maud Buckler 
Frances Clara Bruce 
Dorothy Mabel Cooke 
Ruth Eugenia Davison 
Rebecca Field 
Laura Fish 



Lillian Alice Fitzgerald 
Barbara Allen Huke 
Majel Margaret Mac-Masters 
Elsie Elizabeth Nickerson 
Eliza Margaret Noyes 
Elizabeth Clark Pomeroy 
Ruth Evelyn Putnam 
Margaret Katherine Shea 



Margaret Park Smith 



1927 



Ruth Edna Goodell 
Hilda Margaret Goller 
Margaret Hobart Greenleaf 
Elladora Kathryn Huthsteiner 
Jane Patterson 
Martha Elizabeth Pratt 



Almeda Marion Walker 



131 




$J)i ^appa ^f)i 



i^cgibent Mtmbeti in Jfacultp 



Edgar L. Ashley 
Arthur B. Beaumont 
Wilham P. Brooks 
Kenyon L. Butterfield 
Alexander E. Cance 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
Walter W. Chenoweth 
G. Chester Crampton 
Henry T. Fern aid 
James A. Foord 
Henry J. Franklin 
George E. Gage 
Clarence E. Gordon 
Christian I. (iunness 
Philip B. Hashrouck 
Sidney B. Haskell 
Frank A. Hays 
Edward B. Holland 
Arao Itano 
Arthur N. Julian 
John B. Lentz 
Edward M. Lewis 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
Joseph B. Lindsey 
William L. Machmer 
A. Anderson Mackimmie 
Charles E. Marshall 



C. F. Deuel 

Mrs. C. I. Gunness 



IRejiitient Mtmbeti 



C. S. Walker 



Richard A. Mellon 
Fred W. Morse 
Richard T. Muller 
Frank C. Moore 
Joseph Novitski 
A Vincent Osmun 
John E. Ostrander 
Charles H. Patterson 
Charles A. Peters 
John Phelan 
Frank P. Rand 
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 A. Thompson 
Rav E. Torrev 
Ralph J. Watts 
Frank A. Waugh 
Charles Wellington 
John D. Willard 
Harlan X. Worthley 



H. M. Thomson 
Olive M. Turner 



Wallace F. Pratt 



Class of 1924 

Ruth M. Wood 

132 



Harold H Shepard 



ATHLETICS 




(Bm ^bps^ical director 

Prof. Currj) ^tarr ^icfes, J^.^b. 

"VTO man has done more to promote the physical well being of the students 
-^ ^ upon this campus than he whose name heads this article. It has been 
through his earnest endeavor that athletics are now on a firm basis in this institu- 
tion. 

Prof. Hicks was born in the state of New York in the year 1885. During 
the years 1902 to 1903 he attended the Michigan Agricultural College, from 1908 
to 1909, he was instructor of Physical Education in the Michigan State Normal 
College, at the duration of which period he received the degree of B.Pd. The 
next year he became a Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education at Amherst 
College, Amherst, Mass. In the year 1910 to 1911, he returned to his native 
state and fulfilled the position of Director of Athletics in the Michigan State 
Normal College. The succeeding year he received the appointment as Assistant 
Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene at M. A. C. Today he is Professor 
of Physical Education and Hygiene and Director of Athletics. 

For many years prior to 1912 the construction of a new athletic field had been 
considered but for various reasons such a project failed to materialize. In the 
fall of 1912, Prof. Hicks asked permission from the President to visist several of 
the state institutions for the purpose of examining their athletic fields. Consent 
was given, with the result that twenty-three of the state colleges and universities 
were visited and their athletic fields carefully inspected. These investigations 
were the beginning of plans for the new field. 

In 1914, the actual construction of the field began, and was developed accord- 
ing to the plans recommended and drawn up by Prof. Hicks. 

M. A. C. is proud of this field and of those who lent their hands in its con- 
struction, but they will never lose sight of the fact that it was through this 
man who so untiringly gave himself to the task, that the dreams of her sons might 
materialize. 

All this time he has been working towards a program of athletics which will 
bring physical recreation for all on a strictly amateur basis. Furthermore he 
was one of the instigators of the New England conference; the eligibility rules 
of this conference are practically the same as those that he has had working in this 
college for the last ten years. 

Today, Prof. Hicks is held in high esteem by all that know him. With a 
man of such aggressiveness at its head the Athletics Department of this college is 
bound to continue its improvement and prove an invaluable asset to the college. 



135 




^be Coacijeg 



Harold M. Gore, Head Coach, Coach of I'arsiti/ Football and BaskefbuU and Aa.it 

Prof, of Physical Education. 
Llewellyn L. Derby, Coach ofVar.nty Track, and In.'^tructor in Physical Education. 
Emory E. Grayson, Coach of Varsity Ba.i-eball, Asst. coach of Football and Instructor 

in Physical Education. 
Howard R. Gordon, Coach of Varsity Hockey, Freshman Football and Baseball and 

Instructor in Phy.ncal Education. 
Loren E. Ball, Coach of Freshman Basketball, and Instructor in Physical Education. 



136 



(Bnx Coacbms ^taff 



HAROLD M. GORE, Head Coach 
At the head of our coaching staff we have a man whose dynamic energy has 
been a source of inspiration both to the athletic teams which he has coached and 
to the student body as a whole. For several years Coach Gore assumed the 
responsibility of coaching football, basketball, and baseball, but for the past two 
years he has devoted his time almost entirely to football and basketball. Since 
the start of his coaching every team which he has produced has been of such high 
calibre as to build up for him an enviable reputation. However, Coach Gore's 
interests are not centered on athletics alone, for he also works for the elevation of 
student morale. We have in Coach Gore the spirit of "Aggie" personified. 

LLEWELLYN L. DERBY 

After graduating from Hudson High School in 1910 "Derb" attended M. A. 
C. as an unclassified student. During the late war he served in the medical 
department overseas for a period of one j^ear. Since the war he has served as 
Instructor in Physical Education at this college. For the past three years he has 
coached the track teams. From meagre material he has developed teams which 
have placed well in all meets participated in. 

LOREN E. BALL 

"Red" is one of the best known of local talent who have graduated from 
"Aggie". While attending college he played both basketball and baseball with 
great ability. Since graduating in '21 his time has been devoted to athletics, 
serving in the capacity of trainer of varsity teams and coach of freshman and 
two-year teams. 

EMORY E. GRAYSON 

"Em" Grayson graduated from this college in '17 after completing a college 
course filled with many athletic honors. He captained the 1917 basketball team 
which is one of the three outstanding teams developed at this institution. During 
his coaching period here he has asserted his versatility by aiding in the instruction 
of both varsity and class teams in football, basketball, and baseball. 

HOWARD II. GORDON 

The latest addition to our coaching staff is a member of the class of 192.S. 
During "Doc's" college career he played both baseball and hockey, captaining 
the latter team his senior year. His efficiency on the diamond and on the rink 
were very i)ronounced. At the duration of his senior year he received the ap- 
pointment as coach of Freshmen Athletics. A fine spirit of cooperation manifests 
itself in the teams with which he has worked. 

137 




Joint Committee on intercollegiate ^tijletics^ 



Officers 



Dean Edward M. Lewis 
Registrar Philip B. Hasbrouck 
Prof. Frederick A. McLaughlin 



. President 

Vice-Presideni 

. Secretary 



Jfatultp iHembECS 



President Kenyon L. Butterfield 
Dean Edward M. Lewis 
Coach Harold M. Gore 



Physical Director Curry S. Hicks 
Prof. Philip B. Hasbrouck 
Prof. A. Vincent Osmun 



A. Vincent Osmun, 'O.S 



aiumni iHembers 

Frederick A. McLaughlin, "11 
Harold M. Gore, 'IS 



^tubent ilManagcrs 

Earl S. Carpenter, Football Richard B. Smith, Basketball 

Walter C. Grover, Track Leon A. Regan, Hockey 

Lewis H. Keith, Baseball 



138 



^ ^J)ort ^urbep of Pagfeetball at M^ ^. C 

T) ASKETBALL was first introduced in M. A. C. in '98 by the Freshmen class 
-'-' of '01. The popularity of the sport steadily increased until in 190''2 the 
first varsity basketball team of intercollegiate calibre was organized. The team 
was captained by J. M. Dellea 'O^ and the record of five games won out of eight 
played was a very creditable performance. 

For the next few years the sport suffered indifferent success due perhaps to 
difficulty in arranging schedules and finances. Indeed basketball was being 
censured by the students of many colleges resulting in the loss of popularity of 
the sport. From 1909 to 1917 varsity basketball on this campus was a thing 
of the past. Again in '17 mainly through the efforts of Physical Director Hicks 
varsity basketball was reestablished with E. Grayson as captain and Harold M. 
Gore as coach. A successful season that year resulted in the permanent installa- 
tion of the sport at M. A. C. From '17 on this branch of intercollegiate athletics 
has become more and more popular. M. A. C. has had sixteen varsitj' basketball 
teams and has played one hundred and seventy-five games, winning 8.5 and 
losing 90. In the eight seasons from '02 to '09. "Aggie" played seventy-four 
games; won twenty -nine and lost forty-five. The eight teams following the 
resumption of the sport in 1917 have played one hundred and one games; won 
fifty-six and lost forty-five. There have been only six winning M. A. C. basket- 
ball teams in the history of the sport; '02, '03, '17, '22, '23, and '24. The last 
three "Aggie" varsity teams have won twenty -nine games and lost twelve; 
they have only lost one game in the Drill Hall in three years, and have won one 
third of all the games "Aggie" has won. M. A. C. leads all state colleges in the 
New England Conference except New Hampshire. 

Since the reestablishment of basketball at M. A. C. three of the varsity 
teams have been outstanding; the 1917 team with four out ef six; the 1922 team 
with eleven out of fifteen; and the 1924 with eleven out of fourteen. The 
lineups of these three representative "Aggie" teams were as follows: 

1917 1922 1924 

McCarthy '19 f Smith, A. W. '22 f Templa '26 f 

Pond '19 f Tumey '23 f Samuels '25 f 



Grayson, E. '17 
Sedgwick '18 g 
Grayson, F. '18 



Marshman '23 
Bike '24 g 
Gowdy '22 g 



Jones '26 c 
Bike '24 g 
Smiley '26 



139 




^-•l_t.^ jU 



i;i)e pageball Ceam 



Richmond H. Sargent 
Perry G. Bartlett 
Herbert L. Collins 



Eyrie G. Johnson, Pitche • 
Frederick Brunner, Jr., Pitcher 
Robert A. Barrows, Catcher 
Edward A. Kane, Catcher 
Wilbur H. Marshman, First Base 
Norman D. Hilyard, Second Base 



ilembers 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



Robert J. Harrington, Second Base 
Richard S. Gifford, Third Base 
Arthur C. NicoU, Short Stop 
Howard R. Gordon, Left Field 
Carl W. CahiU, Center Field 
Richmond H. Sargent, Right Field 



John B. Faneuf 
Ralph H. Bray 
Milton AV. Taylor 



Cfte ^ubstituteg 

F. Joseph Cormier 
James M. Richards 
John B. Temple 



Samuel B. Samuels 
Edmund T. Ferranti 
Andrew AV. Love 



140 




PASSING through the most disappointing season that any baseball team could 
be asked to go through, the Aggie team emerged the winners of but one game 
out of the schedule of twelve. It can be easily called the most unsuccessful season 
that an Aggie team has ever gone through, but M'hen the individual games are 
studied it does not seem so disheartening. 

The team began the season with the highest of hopes, for under the coaching 
of Herbert L. ("Hubba") Collins, well known in Aggie athletics for four years, the 
men felt that they were prepared to give a good account of themselves against all 
comers. But in the first game, with Wesleyan, the 19-6 defeat which was handed 
the Aggies was a poor index of a successful season. One bright spot in this game, 
however, was the work of Gordon with the willow, for he hit safely four times in 
five trips to the plate. 

Syracuse was the second opponent of the season, on Ahunni Field, and they 
also handed the 'Aggie team a sound beating by the score of 10-,S, The Maroon 
and White did not find themselves until the ninth inning, when a vain attempt to 
equal ten runs of their opponents resulted in three. As in the AVesleyan game the 
fielding was ragged, and although Brunner pitched a good game as his first in 
collegiate ball he was not given the support due him. 

The game with Harvard at Cambridge was the best that the team had 
played thus far, but ten errors are a hard handicap to overcome, and though the 
boys came within one run of tying the score at one stage of the game. Harvard 
soon drew out of danger when Captain Owen,smashed out a home run, scoring 
two runs. 

The next two games, with Dartmouth and Williams, were also reverses for 
the Aggies, Dartmouth proving herself the better by a 17-5 score and Williams 
settling the outcome with a 12-5 defeat. 

141 



The first game with Amherst, on Pratt P'ielcl, also turned out disastrously for 
Aggie when Leete pitched a shutout game while Amherst piled up five runs. In 
this game it was claimed that Leete pitched a no-hit, no-run game, but a scratch 
hit by Barrows which several of the scorers refused to credit him with prevented 
such a feat. 

In the game against Colby Coach Collins' nine showed a marked improve- 
ment, but though the game was played on a wet field, under severe conditions, 
bunched hits by the Colby players resulted in a 10-6 victory for them. Aggie 
totalled more hits than their opponents, but were unable to come through when 
they were needed the most. 

In their game with Trinity, the eighth on the list, the Aggie players went like 
veterans and buried their opponents under a 10-1 score. In three innings nine 
Aggie hits went for eight runs and again in the seventh bunched hits and clever 
base-running brought in two more. Trinity scored their lone run in the first 
inning, but from then on, Brunner, pitching for Aggie, kept the hits few and well 
scattered, thus preventing any rally. 

The next game was with Bates, the visitors taking the long end of a 6-2 score, 
but again Aggie hit safely more times than did its opponents. Costly errors at 
crucial moments were the cause of the defeat. 

Aggie entertained Amherst in their second game of the season the following 
week and humbly bowed to the Sabrinas by the score of 15-5. Leete again 
pitched a fine game for Amherst, fanning fourteen batters, and issuing only two 
passes. The Aggie team did not play a consistent brand of baseball and weakened 
at times, not giving Brunner the support he deserved. 

In their second game with Wesleyan, on Alumni Field, the Aggie team did not 
fare so badly as in the first, but they were defeated by an 8-4 score which was a 
bit better than the 19-6 loss at Middletown. 

Winding up the season with a game at Williamstown, the Aggie team lost 
their hardest fought and best played game of the year by a 4-3 score. Playing 
heady baseball and giving Johnson and Brunner the best of support the team put 
on a pretty exhibition of baseball. The hitting was hard, Barrows and Cahill 
both getting home runs for Aggie, while Monjo poled out a circuit clout for AVil- 
liams. Barrows' drive came in the first inning, and was a long hit to left field. 
Cahill, leading off in the second inning, duplicated it and had no trouble in getting 
home. Again in the sixth frame bunched hits by Gordon and Hilyard with an 
error by Fricke produced another tally. With Aggie in the lead in the ninth it 

142 



looked like victory, hut Fisher singled and scored on Monjo's home run, clinching 
the game for the home team. 

The team seemed to be particularly weak in the pitching staff, Coach Collins 
being forced to use all men who had never figured in college ball before. Gordon 
played a fine game in left field and was a sure sticker at the plate. Marshman 
played consistently at first base and was by no means weak at the bat. Barrows 
received in the battery, continuing his excellent work of the year before, and he 
played every minute of every game except against Wesleyan, when Kane went in 
in the ninth. Captain Sargent covered his territory well in right field and though 
small he proved an able man with the stick. Nicoll did good work in the infield, 
and was elected to lead the team in its effort to come-back during the coming sea.son. 





Cf)! 


c Scores of tJje Reason 








Games 


Date 




AVhere Played 


M.A.C. 


0pp. 


Wesleyan 


April 


20 


Middletown, 


Conn. 


6 


19 


Syracuse 


April 


26 


Amherst 




3 


10 


Harvard 


April 


28 


Cambridge 




7 


13 


Dartmouth 


May 


2 


Hanover, N. 


H. 


5 


17 


Williams 


May 


5 


Amherst 




5 


12 


W. P. I. 


May 


12 


Worcester 




Cancelled 


: Rain 


Colby 


May 


15 


Amherst 




6 


10 


Amherst 


May 


18 


Pratt Field 







.5 


Trinity 


May 


19 


Amherst 




10 


1 


Bates 


May 


22 


Amherst 




2 


6 


Amherst 


May 


26 


Amherst 




5 


15 


Wesleyan 


May 


30 


Amherst 




4 


8 


Williams 


June 


2 


Williamstown 


3 


4 



143 




1923 Eelap i:eam 



D. E. MacCready •^23 
diaries W. Steele ''-2i 
L. L. Derbv 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



D. E. MacCready "2;] V. Pierce, '2.5 

R. n. Giffc^d 2i" E. N. Tisdale, '23 

A. W. Roberts, '2;5, Alternate 



144 




1923 Winter ^tatk anb i^elap ^easion 

I ^HE lO^S season brought a revival of indoor track meets on the athletic pro- 
-*- gram. The past schedule included two indoor track meets; with Worcester 
and Northeastern respectively. 

The season opened Jan. 20th with a race with the fast Williams team which 
decisively defeated the M, A. C. quartet. The second race was at the B. A. A. 
Meet at Boston, Feb. 3rd. The team came in second being beaten by inches by 
the University of Vermont. "Don" MacCready, captain of the relay team, en- 
tered the 1000 yard handicap race at this meet and won the event easily with a 26 
yard handicap. 

At the K. of C. meet Feb. 17, the team succeeded in beating B. U. in a closely 
fought race, evening up for the defeat of the previous year. Roger Friend en- 
tered the two mile handicap held at this meet and by sprinting the last two laps 
placed second. 

MacCready gave Aggie's name a decided boost in the athletic world Feb. 24, 
at the N. E. A. A. U. Meet at Boston, when he placed second in the 1000 yard run 
and third in the 600 yard run. This deed is more commendable since he was 
pitted against such men as Cavanaugh and Welch of B. C. 

The weakness in field events proved the downfall of the track team in the 
dual meet at W. P. I. The relay team won. MacCready captured one first 
and one second besides running on the relay team. The final score hung on the 
outcome of the shot put, and a .second place was not enough to draw the team into 
the lead, the final score was 35-33. 

At Northeastern in the dual meet the team was defeated 54-24. The relay 
team was defeated. MacCready won the 600 yprd run and Iloger Friend won the 
one mile run. 

1923 Winter ^racfe and Eelap ^cfjeouk 

Williams at M. A. C. Jan. 

Triangular (N. H., Vt. & M. A. C.) at B. A. A. Feb. 

K. of C. Meet (B. U.) Feb. 

W. P. I. at Worcester Feb. 

Northeastern at Boston Y. 1^1. C. A. Mar. 



20 



17 

22 



145 




1923 Spring tErack 



D. E. MacCready '23 . 








Ca plain 


Charles W. Steele '24 . 








3Ictn(if/cr 


L. L. Derby 








( 'oach 




iWembcrsf 






D. E. MacCready '2.'5 






C. F. Isaac '24 




E. N. Tisdale '23 






E. F. Lamb "24 




G. H. Irish '23 






H. D. Stevenson 


'24 


R. C. Newell '23 






C. 0. Nelson '24 




M. E. Tuniey '23 






C. V. Hill '24 




L. F. Sniffen '26 






K. A. Salman "24 




S. H. Anthony '26 






E. L. Bike '24 




G. T. Thompson '26 






T. M. Chase '24 




E. L. Tucker '26 






D. E. Ross '25 




M. White '26 


R. G. 


Cooke, '25 


V. Peirce '25 





]46 



1923 Spring Wxatk ^eagon 

'HpHE Spring Track Team won the first meet with Norwich, Apr. 28th by the 
-*- score of 62-5.5. Owing to the inclemency of the weather both the runs and 
the field events were seriously hampered and time was slow. Captain Mac- 
Cready was the individual star for M. A. C. with nine points. 

The dual meet with Conn. Aggie on May 5 was lost 68-58. "Ed" Tumey won 
the broad jump and placed second in the discus throw. Tumey and Salmon 
broke the college shot-put record with a throw of 35 feet each. "Eddie" Bike es- 
tablished a javelin throw record of 153 feet 4 inches. MacCready was unable to 
compete in this meet because of injuries. 

On May 12 the entire track team went to the Eastern Inter-Collegiate Meet 
at Springfield. The team scored eight points. Captain MacCready placed second 
in the 4-iO, Thompson second in the low hurdles, Stevenson fourth in the two mile, 
and Bike fourth in the javelin throw. 

Captain MacCready, Irish, Bike, Snift'en, Thompson, Nelson, and Stevenson 
were chosen to go to the New England Inter-Collegiates held at Tech. Field, Cam- 
bridge, May 18-19. The following four men cjualified to compete in the finals; 
MacCready placed second in his heat in the 440 yard trials, Thompson came in 
second in the trial heat of the 220 low hurdles. Bike placed fourth in the javelin 
throw, and Sniffen qualified in the trials of the 100 yard dash. In the finals Bike 
was the only man to score a point, placing fourth in the javelin throw. The point 
scored in the New Englands was the first scored in that meet since the 1920 season. 

The season ended with the Triangular meet held at Durham with the Uni- 
versity of Vermont and the University of New Hampshire. The University of 
New Hampshire won the meet with a total of 84 points. M. A. C. was second 
with 42 points while Vermont scored 37 points. New Hampshire showed unex- 
pected strength in the dashes and scored heavily in the field events. Stevenson 
won the two mile run for the second time. "Ed" Tumey won the discus throw 
and he again broke the college shot put record which he held jointly by a throw 
of 36 feet 4 inches. The mile relay team composed of Tisdale, Alger, Pierce, and 
MacCready won for the second year in succession. Captain MacCready estab- 
lished a new college record in the 440 yard run which he won in 50 3-5 seconds. 



1923 Spring ^racfe g^ctjebulc 

Norwich at M. A. C. 
Conn. Aggie at Storrs 
Eastern Inter-Collegiate Meet 
N. E. I. C. A. A. at Cambridge 
Triangular Meet (N. H., Vt. & M. A. C.) 



Apr. 


28 


May 


5 


May 


12 


May 


18-19 


May 


26 



147 




1923 Crogg Country tKeam 



H. D. Stevenson ''■2-t 
W. C. Grover '25 . 
L. L. Derbv 



Cupiain 

Manager 

Coach 



H. D. Stevenson '24 
S. C. Frost '24 
C. V. Hill '24 
R. B. Smith "24 



iWemfacrg 



W. A. Slowen, '25 



E. H. Wheeler '26 
E. W. Bruorton '2C 
A. AV. Jones '26 
M. E. Beem '26 



148 



1923 Crosi£i Countrp ^eas^on 

'TpHE loss cross country team was developed from new material since only one 
-*- veteran of the previous season returned. The Sophomore class furnished 
some good men. A Freshman cross country team was also inaugurated but it was 
impossible to arrange a schedule to give them competition owing to lateness of 
the season. 

The schedule opened with a race with W. P. I. over the home course. Cap- 
tain Stevenson was individual winner. Beem, a Sophomore, ran a very credible 
race and placed third. The race was close and the outcome was not certain till 
the end of the race. The final score was 26-30. 

The second race was with Wesleyan at Middletown, Conn., on Oct. 27. The 
race was close and fast. Captain Stevenson finished second. The race was 
scheduled to finish between the halves of the Wesleyan-M. A. C. football game. 
The final score was 28-29. 

The race at Williams was also held in conjunction with the football game with 
Williams, on Nov. 3rd. The men were troubled somewhat by the slippery condi- 
tion of the course. Captain Stevenson placed fourth and Beem placed fifth. The 
final score was 37-19. 

The race with Amherst was held over our course Nov. 9th. Captain Steven- 
son was individual winner in the exceptionally fast time of 27 minutes 3 seconds. 
Beem finished fourth. The score: M. A. C. 31, Amherst 24. 

The entire team went to Boston to the N. E. I. C. A. A. Cross Country Meet 
Nov. 17th. Captain Stevenson, the first man to score for M. A C, finished 31th 
in a field of 78. The team finished 10th with a score of 391 points. 

1923 Crogg Countrp ^cJ)eimIe 



w. p. I. 


Oct. 


20 


At M. A. C. 


Wesleyan 


Oct. 


27 


At Middletown 


Williams 


Nov. 


3 


At Williamstown 


Amherst 


Nov. 


9 


At M. A. C. 


N. E. I. C. A. A. 


Nov. 


17 


At Franklin Field 



B^ecorbs; l^rofeen ©uring 1923 ^easion 
OUTDOOR RECORDS 

The 440-yard run— 50 3-5 by MacCready, '23 
Shot Put— 36 feet 4 inches, by Tumey, '23 
Javelin Throw — 153 feet 4 inches, by Bike, '24 

INDOORS 

Mile Run — 4 minutes 50 4-5 seconds, by Friend, '23 

149 




ISE&i-^ 



^i)e Jfootball ^eam 



Kenneth A. Salman 
Earle S. Carpenter 
Harold M. Gore 



Capfain 
. Manager 
Head Coach 



iilcmbers 



Center — Sterling Myrick '"24 

Right Guard — Harold Gleason ''25 

Left Guard — Linus Gavin "26 

Right Tackle — Laurence Jones '26 

Left Tact/e— Herbert Marx '25 

Rigid End — Kenneth Salman '24 

Left End — Roland Sawyer '26 

Quarterback — Herbert Moberg '26, Francis Cormier '26 

Right Halftmck — Alton Gustafson '26 

Left Halftrack — Donald Sullivan '26, Edmund Ferranti "25, Robert Barrows '24 

fwi//;acfc— Charles McGeoch '25, Chester Nickols '26 



Edward Bike '24 
Nandor Forges, '24 



Substitutes 

Perry Bartlett "24 
Rosewell King, '24 

150 



George Shumway '25 
Philip Couhig, '26 




JfootMl==l923 



TT^OOTBALL has always held an important place in Aggie eaiiii)us life and tliis 
-*- year was no exception as evidenced by the number of men who tried out for 
the team, and the large body of students at the games away from home as well 
as those played on Alumni Field. The spirit of the team that was to represent 
Aggie was forecasted when thirty-five men gave up a part of their summer vaca- 
tion and put in ten days of drudging work in the heat of an exceptionally late fall 
in preparation for the opening games. Many men took advantage of the oppor- 
tunity to learn football and to help out the development of the varsity, irrespective 
of the fact that they would not make the team this year. Of a possible two- 
hundred and seventy men in the upper classes seventy drew equipment. Much 
emphasis was placed in giving the second team careful instruction, and Coach 
Abele did an excellent job with the squad which averaged from thirty to forty 
men during the season. Among the men on the scjuad there were only five letter 
men from the 1922 season, but with a wealth of material from the previous Fresh- 
man team. Rightfully was this team dubbed the "Little Green Team." In spite 
of its name, the team took for a slogan "a real battle for every team we meet" 
and a majority of the opponents will testify that the slogan was followed up. 

The season opened with Rensselaer Polytech, a team that lost but two games 
in the last two seasons. This was one of the hardest opening games that Aggie 
has had in many years and it was a harder game to lose. The "Little Green Team" 
started off with a bang and after repeated efforts pushed across a touchdown and 
made good the extra point. A bad break gave R. P. I. two points on a safety. 
What looked like a sure 7-2 victory was turned into a 9-7 defeat through the 
line plunging of a two-hundred eleven pound fullback through a light line. 

Without question Aggie should have deserved to win the game against Bates. 
They completely outplayed them, making twelve first downs as compared with a 

151 



lone one that Bates made. They were doomed to defeat though when a punt 
earomed out of the arms of an Aggie player was scooped up by an alert Bates end 
who went for a touchdown. The point after touchdown gave them the victory. 
Captain Salman showed exceptional ability at his end. 

The "Pratt Field Jinx" held its sway and our old rivals, Amherst, won a bitter 
but clean fought game by a 7 to 3 score. A beautiful field goal by Jones looked 
as if Aggie would win by this means, but the forward passes used by Amherst 
were always dangerous, and a thirty-five yard pass paved the way for a touch- 
down iind victory. 

The team showed its real power when greatly outweighed by the Wesleyan 
club defeating them 13-0. From the very beginning the result was never in 
doubt, as the Aggie boys drove through the husky Wesleyan line on every play. 
They made three times as many first downs as their opponents, and carried the 
ball 337 yards to the 9.5 it was carried by Wesleyan. The line played a wonderful 
defensive game and time and again threw runners for a considerable loss. 

Williams, with a big, fast team, ran rough shod over Aggie '2.5-0; the wet 
slippery condition of the field gave their weight added advantage. Several regu- 
lars were kept out of the game due to minor injuries which could not be taken a 
chance with. In spite of the defeat several men showed well on the defense, Cap- 
tain Salman, Marx and Gustafson tackling like demons. 

Against Stevens the team showed some of its power and cleverness by running 
its opponents oft' their feet and pushing over four touchdowns against one that 
Stevens made. Nothing but straight football was used, but this was sufficient to 
carry the ball 324 yards. All through the game the Aggies played smashing, hard 
football and many times it was necessary to take time out for Stevens men who 
could not stand the gaff. It was also noticeable that not an Aggie man had to be 
taken out of the game on account of injury. 

Feeling their power displayed in the Stevens game and eager for revenge for 
the last year's game, the team put in a week of the hardest kind of work in prepa- 
ration for Tufts. As in every other game of the season, Aggie was again out- 
weighed. She put up a wonderful battle in spite of the handicap. As was the 
case last year, Ettleman's toe was the cause of Aggie's defeat. From the 35 yard 
line he booted a wonderful drop kick that gave them the necessary three point 
margin that won the game. Toward the end of the game Aggie was again driving 
down the field but the time was too short to make another touchdown. 

152 



It has been remarked that Aggie has wonderful material for the coming year, 
but the coaching realizes that games were lost this past season due to the inex- 
perience and greenness of the raw material, and the fall of 1924 will see a better 
Mass. Aggie team only through the application of the same formula that started 
to produce results the past season: "Work, work and more work." 

To the casual observer of the M. A. C. aggregation lost five games and won 
two, but to the student of the great autumn sport there are some interesting points 
about these games contained in the following statistics. 



Date 


Opponent 


Sept. 29 


Rensselaer P. 


Oct. 6 


Bates 


Oct. 20 


Amherst 


Oct. 27 


Wesleyan 


Nov. 3 


Williams 


Nov. 10 


Stevens 


Nov. 17 


Tufts 



tEl^c 1923 g>ea£ion 

First downs Yards Gained 
by Rushing by Rushing 
M.A.C. 0pp. M.A.C. 0pp. M.A.C. 0pp. 



7 


9 


7 


9 


121 


127 


6 


7 


12 


1 


194 


51 


3 


7 


6 


4 


137 


86 


13 





21 


7 


337 


95 





25 


7 


12 


95 


165 


25 


7 


19 


7 


324 


75 


7 


10 


11 


14 


186 


161 



Tots 



61 



65 



83 



54 1394 



760 



153 




l^Jje ilocfeep l^eam 



Eliot G. Goldsmith, "24 
Leon H. Regan, '24 
Howard R. Gordon, '23 



JHembers! 

Left Wing — Charles Tewhill, Herbert E. Moberg 

Center — Eric Lamb 

Right Wing — Arthur Nicoll 

Left Defense — John Crosby 

Right Defense — Eliot Goldsmith, Samuel Gordon 

Goal — Edward Kane 



Dudley Sprague 



^ufagtitutcg 

I>eland Currier 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



Milton Tavlor 



154 




^easfon of 1924 



\ GLANCE at the season's record gives no indication of the actual performance 
■^ ^ of the hockey team of 1924. Handicapped by an erratic weather program, 
suffering a severe setback by the loss of its captain and playing against colleges 
represented by twelve or more men of equal ability, this little team "carried on". 
With the exception of Yale and Dartmouth games the outcome of each struggle 
was in doubt until the final whistle was blown. 

The team was coached by "Doc" Gordon, captain of the '23 team. The 
spirit and knowledge of the game which he instilled in the members of the squad 
was reflected in each game. Four veterans, Capt. Goldsmith, "Art" NicoU, 
Eric Lamb, and "Chick" Tewhill, formed the nucleus with which he had to work. 

Amherst opened our season here and although we lost the game it brought 
out the fact that the "Agates" had a real team in the making. At Hamilton 
the team, though defeated, again showed a powerful attack and good teamplay. 
Albany Country Club was defeated with ea.se; the score being limited by the 
poor condition of the ice. The wealth of able substitute material accounted for 
Yale's overwhelming victory. Springfield was decisively beaten, but the joy 
of victory was lost by the serious injury to "Goldie". Perhaps the best and 
closest game of the season was lost to West Point by 2 to 3 score. The result was 
in doubt until the last second. The same conditions prevailed at Dartmouth as 
at Yale, where an affluence of substitutes again spelled defeat. A whirlwind 
finish by a presumably beaten Williams sextet resulted in a five to one setback 
for our team. Amherst, our final opponent, was overcome in a struggle marked 
with fast and aggressive team work. 

155 



Capt. Goldsinitir.s leadership was inspiring in the six games in which he 
participated. Play during the entire season gave evidence of teamwork rather 
than individualism. As a possible exception to the above was the performance 
of "Shug" Kane whose work in guarding the net kept the opponents score re- 
duced all season. 



1924 ^eagon 

January 15 Amherst at M. A. C. 

January 25 Albany Country Club at Albany 

January 26 Hamilton at Clinton, N. Y. 

February 2 Yale at New Haven 

February 7 Springfield at M. A. C. 

February 9 West Point at West Point 

February 16 Dartmouth at Hanover 

February 19 Williams at M. A. C. 

February 21 Amherst at Amherst 



M. A. C. 


OPP 





2 


2 





3 


6 


1 


10 


7 


1 


2 


3 


2 


11 


1 


5 


1 






156 




^ea£(on of 1924 

WITH three letter men a.i veterans. Coach Gore had a very unpromising out- 
look on the 1924 Basketball season. The 1923 Freshman Varsity team 
was very successful and it showed up some good material. The question was not 
material, but team work. These youngsters certainly proved that "Aggie" has at 
last got a system of which we may well be proud. When the men reported for 
practise, "Kid" looked them over hoping optimistically. He discovered that 
"Larry" Jones had a long reach and so he decided he would make a center 
of him. His judgment was sound for "Larry" fulfilled all contracts. While 
all these things were worrying the coaching staff. Temple and Smiley were 
steadily improving their game, in fact, their improvement was so great, it 
made two of the letter men watch the game the most of the time from the 
bench. Samuels, a substitute from the last year's team, was a demon for sinking 
the pill. "Eddie" Bike, of course, needed no extra coaching as he had his heart 
and soul in the game and, because of that fact, he nearly finished his playing days 
from overwork. 

Now the team was ready for its first game, which was looked forward to \vith a 
great deal of eagerness. Everybody wondered how the little green team would 
stand up under fire. Results tell. Wesleyan took the small end of a 40-19 score. 
There was a very little competition to this game. The next game was with 
Trinity. Well it's an old story with Mass. Aggie winning its second game 31-14. 
Now everybody looked forward to the next game. Aggie was on the map in the 
basketball world. "John" Harvard was the next victim. It was "Fritz" 
Ferranti that turned the "Crimson to Maroon" by sinking two neat baskets in 
the last few minutes of play and so placing the Agrarians to the fore. The 
next evening M. I. T. lost to the invincible "Agates" in a ragged game to the 
tune of 21-14. The team then came back to Amherst with a confident mien. 
They were praised and admired by everybody. Some of this admiration 
gradually seeped into the team and made them a trifle overconfident, which 
fact was brought out in their defeat at the hands of Stevens Tech. to the score 
of 21-23. 

157 




Cfje pas^ketball Ceam 



K.hvard L. Bike 
Ilichard B. Sniitl 
Leo F. Duffy 
Harold M. Gore 



Left Forward — Temple 
Right Forioard — Samuels 



Mtmhtta 

Center — Jones 
Gustafson 



Captain 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 

Coach 



Right Guard — Bike 
Left Guard — Smiley 



Ferranti 



1.58 



Norwich was an easy game for the Agrarians, in fact Norwich had a very poor 
team and oiffered very httle resistance. The team soon had its chance to show its 
mettle by beating Conn. Aggie on its own floor. The winning streak was on again. 
Tufts was the next opponent and the game was a classic. Bobbie Barrows showed 
his worth in this game, after sitting on the bench the most of the season. 

AVorcester Tech. gave up hopes of beating the Agrarians and they carried 
home the light side of a 23-9 .score. "Kid's" fighting Agates then traveled to 
Kingston. They considered Rhode Island State not much to worry over, but 
they awakened at the last part of the game too late to bring home another 
win. Rhode Island got the game by one point 19-18. 

Williams put over the only bad defeat that the Agrarians had suffered by 
the score of 43-26. The Agates appeared to have lost or forgot all they knew 
about basketball. AVilliams had an extra good night combined with a good team. 
The ball did not seem to go through the hoop that night, although the Agrarians 
had plenty of chances. 

The schedule ended with a hard fought win over Univ. of Maine to the score 
of 32-21. The New Hampshire game was cancelled because of sickness. 



Date 
January 
January 
January 
January 
January 
February 
February 
February 
February 
February 
February 
February 
February 
February 



^i}t 1924 Reason 

Games 

11 Wesleyan at home 

12 Trinity at home 
2.3 Har\'ard at Cambridge 
26 M. I. T. at Cambridge 
31 Stevens Tech at home 

2 Norwich at home . 

6 Conn. Aggie at Storrs 

9 Tufts at Medford . 

13 Worcester Tech at home 

15 Rhode Island at Kingston 

16 Clark at Worcester 
19 Williams at Williamstown 
21 Univ. of Maine at home 
29 Uni^'. of N. H. at home 



[.A.C. 


0pp. 


40 


10 


31 


14 


20 


22 


20 


14 


21 


23 


43 


7 


23 


18 


27 


15 


23 


9 


18 


19 


2,5 


15 


26 


43 


32 


21 


Cancelled 



159 



i4¥H0E7ie 



Jf re£if)man ^tl)letits; 



WITH the new eligibility ruling in effect, future freshman baseball teams will 
be materially strengthened. The lO^G baseball team would have met with 
greater success if it had not been for the fact that four of its best men joined the 
varsity squad. As it was the team won but two of the seven games played. 
The new ruling, no doubt, will be a boon to freshman baseball. 

The 1927 football team was coached this year by "Doc" Gordon. Despite 
the lightness and inexperience of the team and the consequential mediocrity of 
record, the team gave each of its opponents a run for its money. The first game 
played away from home was lost to the heavy Vermont Academy team by a 16-0 
score. Greenfield and Deerfield next defeated the Frosh by the respective scores 
of 6-0 and 14-0. The season was happily concluded however, for after subduing 
Northampton High 19-6, the Frosh trimmed the Sophs in the annual classic by 
a 13-6 score. 

The 1927 basketball team enjoyed a fairly successful season, having won 7 of 
its 18 games. After having lost the first two games the team won four straight, 
losing the next game to the Conn. Aggie freshmen at Storrs by a close margin. 
For the remainder of the season the team met with invariable success, losing to 
Holyoke, Drury, and Arms Academy, and winning from Hopkins, Natick, and 
Greenfield. 



160 



:f resiftman ?ias!ebaU 

ClasiS of 1926 



Lorin E. Ball 

Henry H. Richardson 



Coach 
Manager 





QDfje Ccam 






L. L. 


Jones, Pitcher 


F. Sweetland, Third Base 




P. H. 


Couhig, Catcher 


J. Leedes, Short Stop 




H. E. 


Moberg, First Base (Captain) 


F. T. Goodwin, Left Field 




H. Gi 


'iswold, Second Base 

]j. Goren, Right Field 

Xli)t Substitutes; 


J. Richards, Center Field 






Budge Mann 


Fraser 






Davenport Palmer 


Tripp 






Wi)t Scftebulc 






April 


30 Turners Falls H. S. 10— 4 May 24 


Deerfield Academy 4— 


9 


May 


1 Sacred Heart H. S. 1— 8 May 28 


Holyoke H. S. 8- 


-5 


May 


8 Deerfield Academy 8—18 May 30 


Greenfield H. S. 3- 


-6 


May 


16 Williston Academy 1—11 June 8 


Sophomores 3— 


-5 



Jfregftman jFootball 



Howard R. Gordon 
Roger Chamberlain 



Clagg of 1927 



Coach 
Manager 



C. M. Powell, Right End 
R. W. McAllister, Left Tackle 
A. F. Spelman, Left Guard 
A. B. Anderson, Center 
W. L. Dole, Right Guard 



tKfje tKeam 



W. G. Amstein, Right Tackle 
R. E. Esty, Right End 
R. A. Warden, Right Half Back 
K. W. Milligan, Zf./V Half Back 
N. C. Robinson, Quarter Back 



J. R. Hilyard, Full Buck (Captain) 







tEi)t Scf)ebulc 




Oct. 


12 Vermont Academy 


0—18 Nov. 9 Northampton H. S. 


19 


Oct. 


26 Greenfield H. S. 


— 6 Nov. 24 Sophomores 


13- 



161 



Jf regftman pa^feettjall 



Clagg of 1927 



Lorin E. Ball 
George M. DeCamp 



Coach 
Manager 



Merrill H. Partenheimer, Rifiht Forward Kenneth C. Bond, C'e«^er(Captain) 

Raymond G. Griffin, Left Forward Charles M. Powell, Left Back 

Lawrence E. Briggs, Ric/ht Back 











Wl)t ^ubgtitutefi 










Clagg 




Merlin 


i 




Patton 






Duperrault 




Murdough 




Pyle 












Nash 


















CJjE ^ct)ebulc 








Jan. 


n 


Spfd. Even. 


H. S. 


34—38 


Feb. 13 


Hopkins Aca 


demy 40 


-21 


Jan. 


16 


Williston 




11—20 


Feb. 19 


Holyoke H. i 


S. 28- 


-48 


Jan. 


19 


Smith Agri. 


School 


34—27 


Feb. 21 


Natick H. S. 


21- 


-15 


Jan. 


26 


Clarke School 


4.7—1,5 


Feb. 21 


Greenfield H 


. S. 39- 


-20 


Jan. 


30 


Deerfield Academy 


30—24 


Feb. 22 


Drury H. S. 


22- 


-40 


Feb. 


7 


Two-year 




17—10 


Feb. 23 


Arms Academy 18- 


-19 



Feb. 8 Conn. Aggie Frosh 18—26 



162 



WLiTm 





^ 



.-Mu^ 



^^t iHilitarp 



THE National Defense Act of June J.th, 1920, gave the United States its first 
well-defined military policy. Included in this legislation is specific provision 
for the training of collegians as potential officers for national emergency. It is 
held that young men with college education are the logical leaders of the masses 
in time of conflict and large sums of money are appropriated by Congress to quali- 
fy students as members of the Officers' Reserve Corps. 

Since the establishment of a cavalry unit of the Reserve Corps at M. A. C. 
in 1920, the squadron has made marked advance and is now commonly recognized 
in the ofiice of the Chief of Cavalry at Washington as an efiicient student-military 
organization. As an indication of progress it may be cited the opening of the 
school year 1920 there were five upper classmen enrolled for the advanced military 
training, 1921 found this number increased to sixteen, 1922 to twenty-five, and 
1923 to thirty-three. 

The custom of awarding the grade of Cadet-Major to a senior was started in 
the spring of 1922 when Harold E. Wentsch was in command of the student body. 
Lieutenant Wentsch, 0. R. C, subsequently was ordered to active duty by the 
War Department and detailed to the Cavalry School at Fort Riley, Kansas. 
Lieutenant Eyrie G. Johnson, Cavalry, U. S. A., was the second squadron com- 
mander. He took examinations for the regular army, prior to graduation, passed 
them successfully and is now assigned to Troop "A", 5th LTnited States Cavalry, 
at Fort Clark, Texas. The present Cadet-Major, James L. Williams, while at- 
tending the R. 0. T. C. Camp at Camp Devens last summer won the pistol cham- 
pionship in competition with cadets from eleven New England colleges. He was 
the only student to receive a Pistol Expert's badge. Major Williams, at the fall 
horse show conducted by the Military Department, was awarded the handsome 
William A. Stowell cup for the greatest proficiency sho-«Ti by a cadet officer during 
the course in equitation. 

At the 1923 Training Camp the presfent senior cadet officers, in company with 
a unit from Norwich University showed such proficiency that they were twice 
complimented by being detailed as a mounted escort of honor by General Malvern- 
Hill Barnum, once for the Secretary of War and at another time for the Chief of 
Infantry. The latter. Major General C. S. Farnsworth, was so impressed with 
the military conduct of the collegians that he ordered the troop drawn up for his 
inspection upon arrival at Camp headquarters. At that time he addressed the 
troop in glowing terms, praising them for their interest in national preparedness, 
primarily, and secondly for their excellent showing. 

The War Department recognized the high morale at this institution when it 
granted the upper classmen distinctive uniforms at the beginning of the present 
college year. Lack of funds prevented the outfitting of the entire cadet corps 

165 



with other than the regulation clothing. Recent inspections, however, have so 
impressed visiting officers on official trips that they have promised their aid in 
securing the commutation for the entire squadron. 

M. A. C. is one of the six essentially academic institutions in the country 
where cavalry units are maintained. In addition to this number there are five 
military schools which are furnished with horses. The expense incurred by 
mounted instruction causes the number to be sharply limited and only colleges 
with splendid military records are considered in the allotments. 

There has been military training at M. A. C. under the Morrill Lsind Grant 
Act, which makes two years instruction in the duty of a soldier compulsory, since 
1867, when the college was founded. The college has been enrolled at various 
times for instruction in field artillery and infantry but it is conservative to record 
that the highest morale has developed since the arrival here of the fi'-st government 
horses for cavalry training on September 13, 1920. A comparison of equipment 
available at the time of the artillery training — two old brass field pieces — and that 
of the present time — sixty cavalry horses and equipment, the total value of which 
is $43,000 — shows to a marked degree the advancement of the college in the 
military department. 

Probably nothing has gone to give M. A. C. its present efficiency in this de- 
partment more than the development of the cadet officers. The squadron is 
administered in almost every phase of its practical work by the student officers. 
Their attention to duty and willingness has caused their training in command 
leadership to progress as outlined by the War Department General Staft' with the 
result that they would be readily available to assist in the construction of a huge 
army of defense in time of national emergency. The need for leaders of the type 
of college graduates is emphasized when it is stated that of the 4,000,000 men in 
service during the World War, only 600,000 would be available if a call to the 
colors were issued in 1925. 

In his first year at college, a cadet is assigned to a troop as a private and re- 
ceives disciplinary drill. His duty is such as would be allotted to a soldier in the 
ranks if an army were mobilized. During inclement weather, instruction is 
theoretical. At the end of his freshman year, the collegian should be qualified to 
act as a junior non-commissioned officer in a war-time army. 

At the start of the second year, a sophomore takes small groups of the enter- 
ing class and carries on the instruction, thus starting immediately their practice in 
command and leadership. Men who were outstanding during their first year are 
given such sergeant and corporal grades as are available at the beginning of the 
second year after the assignment of the upper classmen. Equitation starts during 
the second year. The theoretical work gives the sophomore a comprehensive 
view of the duties of a senior non-commissioned officer of the regular establish- 
ment. 



166 



For those who elect to continue the course every opportunity is given to ac- 
quire the ability of actual command. iVs a result of three years training, seniors 
are found in the upper commissioned grades while the juniors are given appro- 
priate commands of their rank. Selection of the cadet officers is made by the 
Professor of Military Science and Tactics alone and consideration is given to 
scholastic work, ability to handle men, military bearing, popularity, and work at 
the R. O. T. C. camp at the end of the junior year. This field training is compul- 
sory and lasts for six weeks. Upper classmen are paid for attendance at camp and 
also receive remuneration during their junior and senior years at the rate of the 
daily government ration. 

Following his four years" course in military work, the student is commissioned 
as a Second Lieutenant in the Cavalry branch of the Officers" Reserve Corps. 
Subsequent promotion is provided for by examinations for the next higher grade 
which may be taken every three years. The army conducts correspondence 
courses with a view to equipping the young officers for higher command. The 
newly-commissioned reserve officer is then assigned to a unit of the Organized 
Reserves, a component part of the Army of the United States. Cognizance of his 
home or place of Inisiness after graduation governs the assignment. He is so de- 
tailed that should he be called to active duty in time of grave danger he would 
mobilize and lead to duty, men from his immediate locality. Upon proper appli- 
cation, a reserve officer may be ordered to active duty and sent to Fort Riley for a 
course at the Cavalry School. During such a time he receives the pay and allow- 
ances of his grade in the regular army. 

M. A. C. is proud of its World War military record which will become tradi- 
tion. One has only to read of the stirring patriotism of Alumni, Under-Graduates 
and faculty in the hectic days of 1917-1918 to appreciate the great loyalty and love 
of country throbbing in the breast of every man of "dear old Massachusetts"'. 
Fifty-one sons of the institution made the supreme sacrifice under the colors and to 
read of their devotion is to cause the heart to beat a trifle faster and to revere the 
beautiful Memorial Building which will ever stand as a reminder of their sacrifice. 
And in the shadow of this memorial, drill M. A. C."s troops, hopeful that they may 
never have to hammer the plow'share into a saber but mentally confident that if 
the sanctity of their land is theatened their instruction in personal preparedness 
and ability to lead their fellows has not been in vain. 



167 



Cabet 0iiittv^ 



seniors 



Bike, E. L. , 














Captain 


Cahalane, V. H. 












Fimt Lieutenant 


Deuel. C. F. 












. FirM Lieutenant 


Dimock, W. L. 














Ca-ptain 


Kane, E. A. 














Second Lieutenant 


King, R. H. 














. First Lieutenant 


Lamb, E. F. 














. First Lieutenant 


Read, J. G. . 














Captain 


Rowell, E. J. 














Second Lieutenant 


Shaffer, C. H. 














Sergeant 


Steele, C. W. 














Captain 


Steere, R. E. 














. First Lieutenant 


Williams, J. L. 














Major 


Efuniorg €x='24 


Poey, F. ........ . Second Lieutenant 


Root, F. E. . . Second Lieutenant 


3Iunior£( 


Barnes, A. D. . . . . . . Sergeant 


Bean, F. Q. 














First Sergeant 


Cleaves, L. G. 














First Sergeant 


Cooke, R. G. 














Sergeant 


Currier, L. L. 














Sergeant 


DeVito, D. . 














Sergeant 


Holteen, J. . 














First Sergeant 


Hyde, J. 














Staff Sergeant 


Ingraham, C. F. 














Sergeant 


Keith, L. H. 














Sergeant 


Meserve, G. D. 














First Sergeant 


Peltier, X. P. 














Sergeant 


White, E. M. 














Sergeant 


Wilcox, S. D. 














Sergeant 


€x='25 


Dean, L. W. Sergeant 


Sullivan, D. C. 














Sergeant 



168 






^.of^l 





.^cabemic ^ctibitiesi poarb 



William L. Maclimer 
Harlan N. AVorthley 
Richard A. Mellen 



. Presidenf 

Vice-President 

. Secretarij 



JfacuUj) iJlemfaerg 

President Kenyon L. Butterfield Frank P. Rand 

William L. Machnier Harlan N. Worthley 



Sidney B. Haskell 



Slumni Mtmbtti 



Richard A. Mellen 



^tubent ittanagcrs; 

Clifford L. Belden, CoUegian Allan L. Dresser, Roister Doisters 

Veasey Pierce, Index Laurence N. Hale, Squib 

Gordon H. Ward, Public Speaking Clifford L. Belden, Musical Clubs 



170 




mt iilugical ClulJg 19234924 

THE combined musical clubs have enjoyed a rather limited schedule of concerts 
during the past year. The season was started without a dance orchestra, it 
being thought the clubs could arrange a good program without one. This was 
later found to be futile. Since January a dance orchestra has been organized 
under the leadership of '"Buddy" Frost and "Rus" Noyes. Needless to say there 
has been no difficulty in scheduling concerts since then. 

The try-outs held in October revealed a wealth of material in the upper classes 
heretofore latent, and also several possibilities in the freshman class. The seniors 
and freshmen have more men represented than either of the other two classes at 
the present time. 

The first concerts were held at Conway and Hadley. Both of these served to 
polish off the clubs and give them poise for the Christmas trip and also laid a foun- 
dation for further engagement.j. Only one concert was given on the Christmas 
trip — that at Rockland, Mass., the annual entertainment under the auspices of 
the Boston Alumni Association being omitted because of a falling off of attendance 
during the past few years. Both alumni and undergraduates feel secure in the 
hope that this concert will be revived another season. 

171 




During the second term concerts were given in Belchertown under the 
auspices of the High School, Northampton under the management of the Eastern 
Star, Florence with the patronage of the Unitarian Laymen's League. Amherst 
under the auspices of the Social LTnion, and Northampton at the Elks' Home. 
The members of the clubs feel that the latter was the most successful of the year. 

Another notable feature on this year's schedule was the concert given by the 
clubs, Mme. May Fogg Benedict, Milo E. Benedict, and Mrs. May Rees Cance. 
It was intended that tliis concert should replace the annual concert given in the 
Amherst Town Hall. The entertainment was a huge success and will without 
doubt become an annual affair. 

As to the program, the individual acts deserve much credit. Erie Weather- 
wax has added to his collection of readings and pantomimes and holds his audience 
with undivided attention. The quartet composed of "Hank" Darling, "Jim" 
Williams, "Buddy" Frost, and "Rus" Noyes also rendered several numbers 
worthy of not a little credit. The trio selections by Loring, Perry, and Wood also 
added much to the program. 

In addition the clubs were fortunate in securing the services of Ivan T. 
Gorockhoff of the Smith College faculty as coach. He is indeed an accomplished 
man and the bearing and technicjue of the clubs bear witness to his constant ef- 

172 



forts. Much credit is also due the leaders and manager of the clubs, "Ken" 
Loring, "Rus" Noyes, and "Kip" Belden. They carried the burdens of the or- 
ganization and certainly fulfilled their obligations in a creditable manner. 

AVhile the clubs have doubtless experienced seasons more successful when 
viewed from the .standpoint of finance or number of concerts held, the season of 
'23-'24 will stand unique as the one with the best skill and esprit de corps on the 
part of the members. 



November "23 
December 14 
December 26 
January 10 
January 16 
February 8 
February 13 
February 1 5 
Pending 
Fending 
Pending 



for rtjc Reason 

Conway 

Hadley 

Rockland 

Northampton 

Belchertown 

Amherst 

Florence 

Northamjjton Elks 

Amherst 

Springfield 

Palmer 



James L. Williams, '24 
Robert M. Darling, '24 



(Quartette 



Russell Noyes, "24 
Willard C. Frost, '24 



Senior ®rio 



Kenneth S. Loring 
Chauncy V. Perry 
William W. Wood 



Violin 
'Cello 
Piano 




173 



Kenneth Loring '24 

Willard C. Frost '24 
Earle S. Carpenter '24 
Arthur Hill '26 



Robert M. Darling '24 
James L. Williams, '24 

Emil J. Corwin '2,5 
Leighton G. Cleaves "25 



Locke LeB. James '24 
Russell Noyes '24 
Chester E. Whitman '24 
George L. Church '25 



Russell Noyes '24 

William W. Wood '24 

Kenneth Loring '24 
Theodore Zavorski '27 



Russell Noyes '24 

TROMBONE 

John E. White '27 



#lee Clut 

FIRST TENORS 

Clarence H. Parsons '27 
SECOND TENORS 

FIRST BASSES 

Otto H. Richter '27 
SECOND BASSES 



Leader 



John F. Lambert '2(i 
Emery Loud "26 
Herbert J. Harris '27 



Harold D. Stevenson '24 
Kenneth Loring '24 

Alvin G. Stevens "26 
Wendall E. Estes '27 



James E. Burnham '26 
Duncalf W. Hollingworth '26 
R. Chamberlain '27 
Ralph A. Duperrault '27 



PIANO 
VIOLIN 



FLUTE 

Osmun Snow, "27 

CORNET 



Leader 



Willard C. Frost '24 

John Lambert '26 
E. J. Williams '27 



Everett J. Pyle "27 



'CELLO 

Chauncy V. Perry "24 



DRUMS AND TRAPS 

Theodore A. Farwell '27 



174 



Jf ortp=€ig;()ti) Annual purnfjam Reclamation 
Contesit 

Bowker Audilorium, Wednesday, May i, 1923 

Prenklitm Officer, Professor Walter E. Prince 

Won by George L. Church 

Second Prize, James Batal 



program 

1. A Tribute to a Dog 

Emil J. Corwin, 192.5 

2. John Burns of Gettysburg .... 

Raymond H. Spooner, 1926 

3. A Vision of War ...... 

(iustave Taube, 1925 
-t. Address at Arhngton at Grave of Unknown Soldier 
James Batal, 192.5 

.5. The Call of the Wild 

Theodore J. Grant, 1926 

6. Two Scenes from "The Rivals" 

George L. Church, 1925 

7. True Freedom ...... 

Gordon H. Ward, 1925 



Prof. L. R. Grose 



Rev. B. F. Gn.stin 



Graham ]'est 

Bret Hartc 

Robert G. IngersoU 

Warren G. Harding 

Robert W. Sereice 

Richard B. Sheridan 

Woodroiv Wilaon 

Prof. F. P. Rand 



^fjirtpjFirsit Jflint (l^ratodcal Contes^t 

Bowker Auditorium, Saturday, June 9, 1923 

Presiding Officer, Professor Walter W. Prince 

Won by iVlexander Sandow 

Second Prize, Benjamin Gamzue 



program 



Hindu Culture and Human Welfare 

Vision and Achievement . 

The Fight Against War . 

Jesus in Jewish Thought . 

The Unknown George Washington 



Prof. S. L. Gi 



lubgefi 

Prof. G. F. Whicher 



S. Mohamedi, 1923 

Benjamin Gamzue, 1923 

. Russell Noyes, 1924 

Alexander Sandow, 1923 

Richard G. Wendell, 1923 



Dean Edward M. Lewis 



175 




Vav^iip debating ^tam 



Prof. Walter E. Prince 
Gordon H. Ward . 



Ralpli Haskins 
Herbert J. Harris 



iKembetE! 



Coach 
. Manager 

Herman L. Pickens 
Gordon H. W^ard 



176 



I^etjating 



THE organization of the Debating Society in the spring of 19^23 marked the 
beginning of a new epoch in the history of this activity on the campus. Ben- 
jamin Gamzue '23, was the moving force in the formation of the society. The 
membership is made up of those who have taken part in a Varsity debate, either 
as speaker or alternate, and the student manager of debating. Men eligible for 
the society were Gamzue, Gold, and Sandow of '23, Dimock 'ii. Batal, Church, 
Guterman, Taube, and Ward of "25, and Dodge '26. These were all elected char- 
ter members and officers for the following year chosen, President, Ward; Vice- 
President, Guterman, and Manager, Dimock. 

A debate with the University of Maine was arranged to be held in Amherst 
during the first part of 1924. With this debate, the Triangular debate in the 
M. C. R. I. Debating League, and one or two debates with Western teams touring 
the East, a better year for debating was looked forward to. But things did not 
materialize as hoped for. The Manager resigned and the President had to be 
appointed to fill the position. Then the Triangular League was dissolved by the 
withdrawal of Rhode Island. When the call was sent out for candidates for the 
team, there was not enough response to fill the positions on the team. The men 
on the teams last year were too busy with other activities. 

The Society thus spurred to action found two Freshmen Haskins and Pickens 
who had done well in their dual debate with Williston Seminary and were willing 
to try for the team. With Dodge and Ward and the two Freshmen to constitute 
the team, the outlook was more hopeful. However Dodge's health broke and 
another Freshman, Harris was found to take his place. The debates with teams 
from the west failed to materialize and others had to be found in their stead. 

The debate with the University of Maine took place in the LTpper Memorial 
Hall on the evening of February 18th before a large audience. The subject for 
the debate, as in the subsequent debates, was: Resolved, that the United States 
enter the World Court of International Justice. The M. A. C. team upheld the 
Negative side of the question, as in the subsequent debates, and put up a strong 
argument. However, the Maine team won by a vote of two-to-one. The follow- 
ing week the team met Boston University in Jacob Sleeper Hall in Boston on Mon- 
day evening. The oratory of the Bostonians won the contest for them by a 3 to 
vote from a doctor, a sanitary engineer, and an attorney. That Friday a third 
debate was held at Springfield with the Y. M. C. A. College. Here again the 
team lost by a close two-to-one decision. 

On March 27 and 28 a two man team will go up into Vermont to debate Mid- 
dlebury College and the University of Vermont. Both of these contests promise 
to be very interesting and close in the results. 



177 




^i)t Eoi^ter Boisterg 



©ffiteis 



Frank P. Rand . 
Allan L. Dresser . 
Edward F. Ingraham 
H. Erie Weatherwax 
Robert M. Darling 


1924 


Faculty Manager 

. Manager 

Assistant Manager 

. President 

Vice-President 


A. S. Geiger 
R. M. Darling 
A. L. Dresser 


G. E. Emerv 
M. R. Haskell 

1925 


H. E. Weatiierwax 

J. L. Williams 

AV. W. Wood 


G. L. Church 


M. J. Slack 
1926 


E. J. Corwin 


M. R. Bosworth 


M. C. Shea 
1927 


T. J. Grant 


E. A. Connell 


H. M. Goller 


R. W. Haskins 



178 



^\}t Eoisiter Moi^ttv^ 



HE Roister Doister Dramatic Association was formed and named on Octol^er 
19, 1916; the name being derived from a pre-Shakespearian Morality play 
"Ralj)li Roister Doister" by Nicolas Udall. It was the first English comedy and 
was written in 1550. The aim of the association is to foster and enconrage 
dramatics at the Massachusetts Agricultural College. Membershi]) is open to 
any four-year student and is automatically obtained by participation in one show. 
Previous to 1916 we find a spark of dramatic interest in 1910 when the 
M. A. C. Dramatic Society was formed and presented "The Private Secretary" in 
Amherst, Montague, and Ware. In 1912 we find renewed interest and the adoi)- 
tion of the name "Roister Doister". This organization, the "Roister Doister 
Society" presented one play a year until 1914 when both "Mr. Kelly from Kala- 
mazoo" and "The Comedy of Errors" were produced. In 1915 the only musical 
comedy in the history of the college was written and produced here — "Pluto's 
Daughter". In 1916 the name "Roister Doister Dramatic Association" was 
adopted and still holds. Under this organization the following plays have been 
produced : 

"The-Arrival of Kitty" (farce) — by Norman Lee Swarton. 
"Are You a Mason.''" 
"Officer 666". 

"Nothing But the Truth" (comedy) — by James H. Montgomery. 
"The Witching Hour" (drama) — by Augustus Thomas. 
"Student Vaudeville." 

"The School For Scandal" (farce) — by Richard B. Sheriden. 
"Clarence" (comedy) — by Booth Tarkington. 
"John Epps" — by Frank Prentice Rand. 
"You Never Can Tell" (Pleasant play) — by Bernard Shaw. 
"A Successful Calamity" — by Clare Kummer. 
"The Truth About Blayds"— A. A. Milne. 

Also a dramatic recital of Ibsen's "The Doll's House" by Hortense Ncilsen 
was presented under the auspices of the Roister Doisters. 

In 1921 the Aggie Revue was enrolled as an annual production to take the 
place of the Fraternity vaudeville. The Aggie Revue is a class affair, presented 
the week before the final examinations of the fall term, and is usually com])rised of 
a series of varied and entertaining acts. It is under the direction of the Roister 
Doisters. 

Unlike many, most we may say, of the activities on the campus the Roister 
Doisters is self-supporting and money-making. As a result of this the organiza- 
tion presented the Memorial Building with $^150 to be used in buying furniture for 

179 



that building. In recent years it has come out of each production well above 
board on the performance given at home. 

The season of 1923 is marked with two splendid productions, "A Successful 
Calamity" by Clare Kummer, given at Prom time, and "The Truth About 
Blayds" by A. A. Milne given at Commencement. Besides presenting "\ 
Successful Calamity" at the college during Prom, the cast travelled to Stamford, 
Connecticut, where they met with singular success, and to Boston where the play 
was presented at the Elizabeth Peabody House. An afternoon performance was 
presented in charity to the children of that district of Boston, while in tlie evening 
it was presented before an audience interested in the college, its affairs, and its 
students. "The Truth About Blayds" presented but once at the college was ex- 
tremely well played, and represented something new in the type of play presented 
by the Association. 

This year the members are working on "Dulcy" by George A. Kaufman and 
Marc Connelly, to be presented at Prom. It is a three act comedy and relates to 
the difficulties experienced by the business man who has a loving wife that insists 
on helping him solve his troubles, by arranging a week-end party for all his busi- 
ness associates. 

It is intended that this account will convey some idea of the extent and type 
of work of the Roister Doister Dramatic Association, but there is more. The 
members are awarded small mask pins in recognition of their connection with the 
association. In the winter it is not unusual for the members to journey "en masse" 
to Northampton when a good production is staged there. The Association has 
been generous with the surplus funds and has weathered many storms. The 
time has come when there is no need of a plea for support. The college is inter- 
ested in the Association, as is manifested by the large numbers which report for 
every tryout. On the whole its productions have pleased the audiences and now 
there is no doubt that each performance is looked forward to with interest and 
expectation by the student body. We may expect a future of better dramatic 
presentation, with an ever increasing interest in an organization of much worth- 
while intent and sincere backing as its members and associates have enjoyed. 




180 



Mmv Clutjg 



ICanDgcape ^rt Clu6 

Carroll V. Hill, President James H. Gadsby, Secretary 

Harold D. Stevenson, Treasurer 

Animal l^usbanDrp Club 

Halsey Davis, President Allen S. Leland, Vice-President 

Walter L. Dimock, Secrcfar)/ Rosewell H. King, Treasurer 

^omologp Club 

Alfred F. Gay, President Ruth F. Flint, Vice-President 

Doris Hubbard, Secretary Leland H. Fernald, Treasurer 

^Floriculture Club 

Roger Binner, President Clarence W. Hoi way, Vice-President 

Aimee S. Geiger, Secretary-Treasurer 



Leland H. Fernald 



James A. Elliott 



Joseph Cassano 



Clifford L. Beldon 
H. Halsey Davis 



Allen S. Leland 
E. Joseph Rowell 



Allen L. Dresser 
Locke L. James 



^\)t Jubgins Ceams! 

jFruit packing tKeam 

Wilfred C. Lane 

Jfruit ^^ubging tKeam 

Carl F. Isaac 



Carl O. Nelson 



Wallace F. Pratt 



Bairp Cattle Sfubging tKeam 

Walter L. Dimock Joseph S. Reynolds 

Jfat ^tocfe 3^utiging Ceam 

Allen S. Leland 
Kenneth W. Sims Luther L. Hayden, Jr. 

Bairp ^robuctsi 3Iubging tKeam 

Norman H. MacAfee 
Walter L. Dimock, Alternate 

^oultrp Efubgtng ®eam 

Gordon H. Ward 
Richard Bittinger, Alternate 

181 



Cosmopolitan Club 

"ABOVE ALL XATIOXS IS HUMANITY" 

The object of the Club is to cultivate the art of peace and to establish strong 
international friendship 



Prefiide7tt, Sarkas Kafafian 
Vice-President, A. Zahir 
Secretary, James C. Kakavas 
Treasurer, Earl A. Cromack 

Dr. Kenyon L. Butterfield 

Edward M. Lewis 

Dr. Charles E. Marshall 
Dr. Jo.seph S. Chamberlin 



George Church 
Earl A. Cromack . 
Harry B. Fitts 
H. Garabadian 
Sarkis Kafafian 
James C. Kakavas 
G. Larsinos . 
G. K. Mouradian 
Spires Peklar!s 
Gustave Taube 
Gordon Ward 
A. Zahir 



(Officers 



J^onorarp iWemfaersi 



Armenia 

India 

Greece 

U. S. A. 



^ctibe illemfacrs; 



glg£Jociatc dUembers! 



Mr. Roy C. Avery 
Prof. Lincoln W. Barnes 
Prof. Arao Itano 



President of the College 
Dean of the C'oller/e 
William I. Machmer 
Prof. L. H. Parker 



U. S. A. 

U. S. A. 

U. S. A. 

Armenia 

Armenia 
Greece 
Greece 

Armenia 
Greece 

U. S. A. 

U. S. A. 
India 



Prof. A. N. Julian 
Prof. Guy Thelin 
Prof. T. George Yaxis 



Edward A. Kane . 
Walter F. Mahoney 
Hatton Langshaw, Jr. 



Catholic Club 



182 



. President 

Vice-President 

. Secret a ry-Treas iirer 



iH, ^. C, Cftrigtian ^sisiodation 



0lUttv<i 



Harold D. Stevenson 
Clarence W. Holway 
Duncalf W. HoUingswor 
Theodore M. Chase 
Clarence W. Holway 
Elmer R. Barber . 
David Moxon 
Harold A. Gleason 
Duncalf W. Hollingsw 
James Bower 
Harold A. Gleason 



th 



th 



. President 

. Vice-President 

. Secretary 

. Treasurer 

Campus Service 

Missionary Service 

Bible Siiidy 

Neiv Students 

Charge of Deputation 

Publicity 

Membership 



i. im, C. ^. Catjinet 



Aimce S. Geiger . 
Kathleen P. Adams 
A. Rita Casey 
Mary J. Foley 

Mary T. Boyd 
Barbara A. Huke 
Elizabeth C. Pomerov 



(J^ff iters 



^eabg of Committees! 



. President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary 

. Treasurer 



Social 

. Publicity 

D'orld Fellowship 



jWenoraf) ^odttp 



Emil J. Corwin 
Joseph O. Leedes 
Leo Novick 
Louis S. Goren 



(J^ff iters 



. President 

Recording Secretary 

Corresponding Secretary 

. Treas7irer 



183 




Albert E. Waiigh "^24 
John G. Read "'24 
Lewis H. Keith '25 
Ehiier E. Barber ""26 
Emily G. Smith '"25 
Ruth M. Wood '^-t 
Emery S. Loud '26 
George L. Church '2.5 
Arthur V. Buckley '26 
John F. Lambert "26 
Charles F. Oliver, Jr. "25 

Clifford L. Belden '24 . 
Robert E. Steere '24 
Gilbert J. Haeussler '25 
David Moxon '25 



^\)t Collegian 

Cbitorial Bcpartmcnt 



JigusiincgS Bepartment 



Charles P. Reed '26 



Editor-in-Chief 

Managing Editor 

Athletics Editor 

. Campus Editor 

Academics Editor 

Faculty Editor 

. Alumni Editor 

. Exchange Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 



Business Manager 
. Advertising Manager 
. Circulation Manager 
Alvin J. Stevens '26 



184 



'^f}t College iSeiusipapet 

THE work of the Collegian is perhaps as little understood by the student body 
as the work of any other undergraduate activity. As long as the paper arrives 
every Thursday afternoon and does not contain too much advertising matter in 
proportion to the news the student body is uninterested in the "modus operandi". 
It does not consider the hours spent in gathering and writing news nor the labor 
of editing and making up the dummy. It forgets the work of the business staff in 
getting advertisements and in securing prompt distribution of the paper both to 
students and to alumni. It does not realize the time necessary to balance the 
books or to read the proof. This condition accounts for some of the fault-finding. 

The first attempts to inaugurate a college paper were taken about 1890 but 
the present form was not adopted until 1909. Since that time the calibre of the 
work has been steadily improving until at present the Collegian is recognized as 
a college newspaper of the highest class. The work is all done systematically and 
thoroughly and in such a manner that members of the board get either a complete 
literary or business training merely from the performance of their weekly duties. 
We have seen it stated that the man who is on the board of his college paper is one 
degree worse than the man who never goes out for any activity whatever. But 
it is probably true that a man on the staff of the Collegian needs more real ability 
than does a man in any other organization on the campus. 

Within the past few years the Collegian board has gone through a period of 
total reorganization. Members are now assigned to definite departments accord- 
ing to their individual abilities and each department head is personally responsible 
to the editor for the news in his field. This has lead to a greater feeling of respon- 
sibility and to better development of individualistic style on the part of the 
members of the board. 

The hardest problem with which the board has to deal is that of competition 
for the board. Altogether too few men enter the competition and many of them 
become discouraged and drop out before elections. This is largely due to misun- 
derstanding on the part of the students as to the work done. Many men under- 
estimate their own abilities and many more are unwilling to spend so much time 
and get such a small tangible reward. Competition is open yearly to both fresh- 
men and sophomores and at least twice as many men should take advantage of it. 

The Collegian is primarily a newspaper of the student body. It endeavors to 
set forth student opinion and to bring out student comments on student problems. 
Its success or failure lies with the student body. At its present stage it is consid- 
ered successful but its future lies with you. 



185 




^Sgte ^quib poarb 



H. Erie Weatherwax 
Russell Noyes 



Fred Briinner, Jr.. Editor 
Mary T. Boyd 

Laurence N. Hale 
Wallace F. Pratt . 
George W. Hanscomb 
Basil A. Needham 
Veasey Peirce 

Herbert Lindskot; 

James Parsons 



Harry E. Eraser, Editor 



Hiterarp ©epartment 



. Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 

Majel M. McMasters 
E. J. Williams 



JSufiinegg department 



^rt Bcpartment 



Manager 

. Exchanges 

Circulation 

Advertising Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

Henry Richardson 

Ra!])]i Dnperranlt 

A. \. Merlini 



180 



W^ht ^ssie ^quib 



LIFE would be a pretty dull existence were there no expression of humor in it. 
Likewise a college campus without a comic publication would lack what goes 
to make up its life. Among men of college age and educational rank humor of a 
very sprightly nature flourishes and requires some sort of outlet. For this reason 
practically every college and university publishes a humorous magazine edited 
and managed by members of the student body. 

So the Squib serves as an organ of expression of this humor on the Aggie 
campus. It is one of the college academic activities, gaining a position on the 
Academic Activities Board in the college year of 1921-1922. Since then the staff 
has been able to put out a better magazine each year, one that has gained a more 
appreciative response from the student body. The issues published by the board 
in the past year are good testimonials of this fact, the magazine being on the 
whole, the best for several years. 

Beside fostering the humorous instinct of the student body, the Squib offers 
the student an opportunity to express his artistic ability. In this respect it has an 
advantage over the other college publications. That clever drawings are given 
rise to by such a magazine is testified to by the skillful work of Noyes '24 and Fras- 
er '26 in the issues of 1923-1924. 

A new aspect taken on by the Squib is its appeal to the "co-eds". For the 
past two years two representatives from the "Abbey" have been members of the 
board and have made important contributions to the success of the paper in that 
time. Many of their jokes are stamped with the "Abbey" atmosphere, thereby 
giving the general student body a conception of the life at Abigail Adams Hall, a 
conception which otherwise would be limited to a few. In this way the Sq}iib has 
come to be still more representative of the entire student body. 

When compared with other college comics the Squib stands on a high level 
in its type of joke. Not relying upon the "low" type of humor and not employ- 
ing personal references, it maintains a standard of humor not unworthy of the 
student body and a position as one of the academic activities. 



187 




George W. Hanscomb 
Veasev Pierce 



Charles F. Oliver, Jr. 
George L. Church 
Emil J. Corwin 

Ralph H. Bray 

John W. Hyde 

G. Donald Meserve 
Charles F. Ross . 

Robert J. Templeton 

Samuel W. Lunt . 
Tiaurence N. Hale 



Cfte intex 



tKt)c ^taff 



Andrew AV. Love 



, Editor-in-Chief 
Biisiitexs Manager 



. Literary Editor 
Emily G. Smith 
Dudley Sprague 

Art Editor 
Donald 0. Fish 

Photographic Editor 
Statistics Editor 
O. 0. Davis 

Advertising Manager 
Distribution Manager 



188 



l^Jje inbex 



'T~^RADrriON, the thing that forms tlie basis of lialf the life of a c'ollege. the 
-*- thingwhich the student body wishes toperpetuate,hasbeenthe force which has 
acted on the class of 102.5 to induce them to turn out this volume. The reason why 
it should be the Juniors who turn out this book is part of the tradition which has 
been handed down without any particular explanation. May we venture a guess 
at the reason in saying that the Juniors are supposed to iiave little to do other than 
resting in preparation for receiving the responsibility of the college from the out- 
going Seniors. Along towards its- second year in college, each class finds itself 
facing the problem of putting out the book and at the meeting of the class, it 
unanimously votes to put out a book without thought of cost or work which 
necessitates its publication. A perilous undertaking it is both from a financial 
and from a physical standpoint. To start with it is a fact that never has an issue 
of the Index come out financially above board and the cost of production increases 
without any increase in the amount that the student body pays in taxes. Physi- 
cally members of the board need to be absolutely fit to stand the nervous strain of 
getting the material "dragged out" of those who are best fitted to write it. 

From the insignificant-looking phamphlet put out by the class of '71, the 
Index has pursued its wandering career down through the history of the college, 
recording this history in a somewhat complimentary manner. Soon as the art of 
printing became more common, the books enlarged. Then they started to include 
fancy decorations with here and there a picture of a noted faculty member or some 
outstanding individual in the class; this idea grew into having the pictures of all 
the members of the Junior class. The expensive cloth bindings of the old days 
gave place to splendid leather bindings and it seemed as if each class tried to outdo 
the class before it. Cuts of every conceivable group were incorporated into the 
book; there was nothing in the college that was omitted. But with the tremen- 
dous rise in cost of putting out such a book there has come the tendency to cut 
down the book so that it may be put out at as low a loss to the class as possible. 
In cutting down on the number of things to be included we may have missed 
some of the things which it should contain, it may contain some things that should 
be left out: but the editors have striven to incorporate into this book those things 
which would make it as representative, as accurate, and as interesting to the stu- 
dent body as was in their power possible. 



189 



Jlolbers; of ^cabemic ^ctibities; Jllebals; 



<golb iUcbalsJ 

Clifford L. Belden 
Allen L. Dresser 
Kenneth S. Loring 
Russell Noyes 
John G. Read 
Albert E. Waugh 
H. Erie Weatherwax 

^ilber iiletialE! 

Robert M. Darling- 
Alfred F. Gay 
Richard B. Smith 
Robert E. Steere 
Harold D. Stevenson 
Gordon H. Ward 
Ruth M. Wood 



190 




informal Committee 



Eliot G. Goldsmith 
Charles J. Tewhill 



Eliot G. Goldsmith 
Charles J. Tewhill 



Officers; 



Senior Mtmbtv6 



f unior jHemfaersi 

Laurence N. Hale 



Chairman 
Treasurer 



James L. Williams 
Robert H. Wood worth 



192 




Junior ^romenabe Committee 



John 8. Crosby 



Chairman 



Carl W. Cahill 
John S. Crosby 



Jllemfaerg 



Milton W. Taylor 



Leo F. Duffy 
Laurence N. Hale 



193 




^opfjomore Senior ||op Committee 

Laurence N. Hale . . . • ■ • Chairman 

Senior iHemticrs! 

Francis E. Buckley Richmond H. Sargent 



Adrian D. Barnes 
Leo F. Duffv 



Carl W. Cahill 
Laurence X. Hale 



Georae W. Hanscomb 



194 



^f)e Clasig Cfjaracterg 



Oraior 

Athlete 

Wit . 

Rustic 

Lounge Lizard 

Best Dancer 

Smoker 

Pessimist . 

Grind 

Optimist 

Most Popular Co-ed 

Radical 

Most Vim 

Best Business Man 

Best Soldier 

Best Matured 

Politician . 

Most Popidar 

Most Likely to Succeed 

Most Popxdar Professor 

Woman Hater 

Best Looking 



Gutermaii 

Ferranti 

Parker 

Simpson 

Sazama 

Hanscomb 

Cleaves 

Lunt 

Chui-ch 

Duffy 

Rita Casey 

Ward 

Love 

Peirce 

Keith 

Marx 

Hale 

Crosby 

Taylor 

Lanphear 

Marx 

Crosby 



195 




1 



'. 'l " ^ 1 




0m Clagg 

MJc sing no piaisc of Uictorj), 

He cannot boagt of ii}e, 
J@ut tfjere is unbping lopaltp 

3n tfjiei tlass of ttocntpfibe. 

(©ur storp is ungilbeb, 
JSut tor bear no sab regrets 

Jfor toe are stronglp toclbcb 
tEo cljcer on Jllassacfjusctts. 

Me tiabe put men on tfje ficlb. 
Me tabe put men on tfje tracit, 

Snti tf)o' our spirit ncber piellJS 
'tCis numbers tijat toe lacfe. 

tEtje pears sljall not finb us toanting 

3)n lopaltp, lobe anb faitlj, 
Sub our Ijearts toill be e'er resounbing 

3n praise of tlje ©lb Pap ^tate. 



200 



1925 Jfresfjman ^arsiitp l^eamg 



1921 




October 


8 


October 


15 


October 


28 


November 


.5 


November 


8 


1922 




January 


7 


January 


14 


January 


21 


January 


28 


February 


1 


February 


4 


February 


11 


February 


15 


February 


24 


March 


1 


April 


29 


May 


2 


May 


9 


May 


13 


May 


16 


May 


20 


May 


27 


May 


30 


June 


3 


June 


8 



jFootball 

Dal ton High School at M. A. C. 
Northampton High School at M. A. C. 
Deerfield Academy at Deerfield 
Williston Seminary at M. A. C. 
1924 



1925 
25 
13 
() 
20 
14 



^agfectball 

Hopkins Academy at M. A. C. 
Greenfield High School at M. A. C. 
Turners Falls High School at M. A. C. 
McLane Silk Co. at M. A. C. 
Amherst High School at M. A. C. 
Sacred Heart High School at M. A. C. 
Arms Academy at M. A. C 
Deerfield Academy at M. A. C. 
Bridgewater High School at M. A. C. 
Williston Seminary at M. A. C. 

Jgagefaall 

Sacred Heart High School at M. A. C. 

Turners Falls High School at M. A. C. 

Sacred Heart High School at Holyoke 

Northampton High School at M. A. C. 

Springfield Technical High School at M. A. C. 

Arms Academy at Shelburne Falls 

Monson Academy at Monson 

Springfield Central High School at M. A. C. 

Deerfield Academy at Deerfield 

Holyoke High School at M. A. C. 

1924 



31 
18 
33 
32 
40 
14 
4 
21 
24 
34 



Oi.p. 




14 


20 



9 
12 

5 
13 
13 

6 
12 
27 
12 
19 



201 



1925 Jfresiijman Cla^si VLtamsi 









1925 


0),],. 


VMS vs. liH'i 






27 


4 


192.5 vs. 1923 






11 


10 


1025 vs. 1924 






20 


11 


1925 vs. 1924 (N 


imeral Game) 




17 


20 


1925 vs. 2 Yr. 


(Class Champions) 




12 





1925—1 


Maatball 






1924—4 


1925—1 








1924—3 




^ix Man iaope ^iiU 






1925 vs. 1924 


Cracfe 






Won by 1924 




1923 


34 2-3 






1925 


34 








1924 


17 


2-3 






2Yr. 
1922 


10 

2 


2-3 





JfoottiaU 



1925 vs. 1924 



1924, 20; 1925, 14 



1925 ^opfjomore Clasis; Ceamss 









jFoortjall 












1925-0 








1926-0 










^Sagfectbair 




1925 




0pp. 


1925 vs. 


1923 








14 




8 


1925 vs. 


1924 








15 




4 


1925 vs. 


1924 








13 




4 


1925 vs. 


1926 








17 




11 


1925 vs. 


1926 (Numeral G 


ame) 




26 




17 


1925 vs. 


2yr. 








17 




16 






(Class Champions) 
















l^ocfecp 










1925 vs. 


1926 (Numeral G 


ime) 




1 




1 


1925 vs. 


1926 (Numeral Game) 




3 




4 








iiasfcfaall 










1925 vs. 


1926 


^ix 


ilan aaopc ^i 


ill 


5 




3 


1925 vs. 


1926 


1924 
192.3 
1926 
2yr. 
1925 


Wvatk 


46 

27 

22 

3 

1 




Won 


by 1925 



203 



1925 iSumeral JHen 



Barker 


Lunt 


Bilski 


Marx 


Bray 


McGeoch 


Cahill 


Nolle 


Cleaves 


Mouradian 


Corwin 


Nylen 


Crosby 


Peirce 


DufFy 


Ross, C. F. 


Eldridge 


Ross, D. E. 


Ferranti 


Rowley 


Fish 


Salmon 


Gleason 


Samuels 


Guterinan 


Seaver 


Hale 


Sheldon 


Holbrook 


Shumway 


Hurley 


Simmons 


Hutch ins 


Slade 


Ingraham 


Sullivan, D. C, 


Jack, R. A. 


Sprague 


Keith 


Taylor 


Lewis 


Ward 


Lord 


White 


Love 


Wright 




Zwisler 



204 






-[^ir 



npHE ADVERTISERS 

have been a great 



factor in making this 
book possible. All 
of them have met 
with the stamp of approval 
from either the students, the 
alumni or the college author- 
ities; so we urge with whole- 
heartedness that you too 
PATRONIZE THESE 
ADVERTISERS 



=mr 



ESTABLISHED ISIS 




ntlpmrns ^nmisl^ixi^ moaiis. 



BOSTON 

Little Building: Tremont cor. Boylston 

Ttlcphone Beach 4743 

Clothing Ready made or to Measure 

Evening Clothes, Cutaways, Sack Suits 

Sporting Clothes, Overcoats, Ulsters 

English & Domestic Hats & Furnishings 

Boots and Shoes for Dress, Street and Sport 

Trunks, Bags & Leather Goods 

Send for "Historic American Buildings" 




THE LITTLE BTTILDING 



Batchelder & Snyder Co. 

WJwIesale Onl,/ 

Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Pork, 

Hams, Bacon, Sausages, 

Poultry, Game, 

Butter, Cheese, Eggs, 

Olives, Oils 

Fresh, Salted and 

Smoked Fish 



Blackstone, North and No. Centre Sts. 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Sausage Factory and Smoke Houses 

Blackstone and North Sts. 
Curing Plants— noston and Chicajjo 



Complete Equipment 

FOR 

MILK PLANTS, CREAMERIES, 

ICE CREAM PLANTS, DAIRY 

FARMS AND MECHANICAL 

REFRIGERATION 



♦ <><>♦<■ 



Wright -Ziegler Co. 

12 So. Market St. 
BOSTON 



yahn&L oilier Agi 




FOR QUALITY AND SERVICE 

Paper Boxes 
and Printing 

of Every Description 



Kingsbury Box & Printing Co. 

North Street, Northampton, Mass. 

Telephone Northampton .554 or 55.5 



Hardware and 
Sporting Goods 



The 

Mutual Plumbing 

& Heating Co. 

The JV inchest er Store 



Compliments of 

A Friend 



M. Novick 

Custom and Fashionable "^ailor 

Also Cleaning, Dyeing, Pressing, Repairing 

FURS A SPECIALITY 

Liberal Ticket System 

Telephone 9-J 

17 Pleasant St. - Amherst 



ElQUIPPED with many years' 
) experience for making photo- 
^^1 graphs of all sorts, desirable for 
illustrating college annuals. Best ob- 
tainable artists, workmanship and the 
capacity for prompt and unequalled 
service. 




'Photographers to 

The Index 



Executive Office, 1546 Broadway, N. Y. 



United States Hotel 

LINCOLN, BEACH AND KINGSTON STREETS 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Boston Headquarters for all M. A. C. and many 

other College Teams and Clubs 

European Plan $2.00 Up 

Clul) Breakfast and Special Luncheons and Dinners 

JAMES J. HICKEY, Manager G. W. HANLON, Ai^st. Manager 



Loose Leaf Note Books 

Parker, Waterman 

Conklin, Sheaffer 

and Moore 

Fountain Pens 



A. J. Hasting's 

Newsdealer and Stationer 



F. M. Thompson & Son 



Hart Shaffner & Marx 

Clothes 

Mallory Hats 

Interwoven Sox 

Parker and Arrow Shirts 



Clothes for Aggie Men for 
Thirty-Five Years 



F. M. Thompson & Son 



Forbes & Wallace 

Springfield, Mass. 

The Leading Department 

Store In PFestern 

New England 



THIS store, which for nearly 
fifty years has suc-cessfuliy de- 
voted every effort to serving 
the public, both in the great- 
est and finest selections of 
merchandise, at lowest prices, 
quality considered, and in the 
service of accomodation, 
stands as one of the foremost 
institutions in the community 



PURE FOOD 
IF: 

PRICE— is an inducement 
QUALITY -is appreciated 
CLEANLINESS -appeals to you 
TIME— is valuable 

ROOD & WOODBURY CO. 

138-144 MAIN STREET 
SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 



serve you 



"Somebody, somewhere wants your photograph " 



Jloffman 



52 Center Street 



Call 2068 for 
your appointment 



Northampton, Mass. 



TO 



Make Hens Weigh, Lay and Pay 



USE 




IRTHnORC 



Poultry Feeds 



"One Quality Only- 



-TheBest" 



Raise MORE CHICKS— BETTER CHICKS and EARLY LAYERS 

by following the Wirthmore system of feeding as explained in 
the Wirthmore Poultry Book. It is free. Write to 

St. Albans Grain Company St. Albans, Vermont 



Hf Weldon Hotel 

at GREENFIELD, MASS. 

A delightful place to dine. Special 
attention given to Luncheon Parties, 
Dinners, Banquets, etc. Bountiful Table. 
Reasonable Prices. Why not plan your 
next party at the Weldon? 

J. TENNYSON, Manager 



Hardy Trees, Shrubs and 
Plants for all occasions 

tiend for Price List 

The New England 
Nurseries Co. 

BEDFORD. MASS. 



A Friend 



T. 




Gives You 

Just the Greenhouse 

Facts You Want 



ACTS about this and four or five 
otlier greenhouses, is exactly what the new 
willow-green circular, called Glass Gardens 
of Standard Sizes, will give you. 
It answers just the questions you are more 
than likely right now questioning about in 
your mind. 

It shows exteriors, interiors and plans. 
If you want to know exactly how the houses 
are constructed, that is there as well. 
The circular is beautifully printed, on heavy 
paper with illustrations in goodly size. 
You are most welcome to a copy. 






\cfri,6c Rurnham^. 



Builders of Greenhouses and Conservatories 
Irvington, New York New York Citj 

BOSTON 



PHILADELPHI.\ 
DENVER 



CHICAGO 
BUFFALO 



CLEVELAND KANSAS CITY ST. LOUIS 
TORONTO MONTREAL 



JEf)t College ^tubio 



PHOTOGRAPHERS 

Pictures designed to bring- 
out your character 

We tixe modern urlifiriol lir/htx. the same 
«A- ».s'(y/ In motion picture studios 



OFFICIAL PHC'DGRAPHEK; 
Shortlu.-nMagf";'.p M.A.C., 1924 
::"" .. X..Q-, 1924 



Studio open from 8 a. m. to S ]). m. 



241 iWain Street 



i^ortfjampton, iWass. 



PIONEER 



SHAVINGS 



Use Baled Shavings 

For Bedding f )ws 

The Modern Bedding Material 

Cheaper, cleaner and more absorbent 
than straw. In use at the stables of all 
agricultural colleges in the east and by 
progressive dairymen and breeders. 

FOR DELIVERED PRICE IN 
CARLOAD LOTS, WRITE 

New England 
Baled Shavings Co. 

ALBANY, N. Y. 



PIONEER 



BALED 



SHAVINGS 



The BEST in 

Drug Store 
Merchandise 



Henry Adams & Co. 

The Rex all Store