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Full text of "Index"

^. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1930univ 



THE 1930 INDEX 



jforetDOtb 



HROUGH every chronicle of events, every 
tale of romance or adventure there runs a 
theme — the gossamer fugue of love, the heavy 
counterpoint of stirring effort, or the tri- 
umphant aria of achievement. 
Here is, primarily, a theme of Youth, buoyant and 
exuberant; a bit indifferent, perhaps to a world of 
materialism and cynicism, but keenly conscious of the 
tang and color of autumn, the beauty of winter, and 
the glory of spring. 

Youth is not, above all, a time of life — it is a state 
of mind. It is not a matter of ripe cheeks, red lips, 
and supple knees; it is a temper of the will, a quality 
of the imagination, a vigor of the emotions, a fresh- 
ness of the deep springs of life. 

This account of the most spontaneous chapter of 
the greatest adventure is not a remarkable contri- 
bution to the world of letters, — it is, in its roughness, 
an epitome of the unspoiled wonder and delight and 
sincerity of Youth. Let it be regarded as such! 



il, ^. C. 1930 Mhtx Poarb 



Lewis M. Lynds . 
John R. Tank 



Editor-in-Chief 
Business Manager 



Hiterarp department 



Harold J. White . 

Gertrude Maylott 



Editor 



Frank M. Bishop 



^rt department 



Archie H. Madden 

Ruth V. Cornehus 



Editor 



Herbert A. Allen 



^t)Otograplb»c department 



Kenneth W. Hunt 



Editor 



f>tati£(ttc£i department 



Margaret P. Donovan . 
Rachel Atwood 



Editor 



Vincent J. Riley 



Ralph F. Nickerson 
Davis H. Elliot . 



Pu£ftnesi£f department 



Sales Manager 
. Distribution Manager 



Sn abmiration of a learneb gcfjolar, an 

efficient teacfjer, anb a lopal frienb 

tojjo faegtotoeb upon usf tte pobaer 

to perceibe tije beautiful 

in literature, bae 

Ztt Class! of 1 930 

regpettfullp bebicate our effort to 

bepict goutf) anb iti 

attributes 

to 

CJarto ]^tnvv ^attersion 



I WAS hard pressed! Registration day was only a week away. Without 
warning an important teaching position was suddenly vacated. As Head of 
the Department of Languages and Literature it was up to me to find a new mem- 
ber. By good fortune I chanced to write to a friend who had spent forty years in 
selecting and "assorting" teachers. He wired back that "he understood Patterson 
was available", and added, "if you can land him, you will get a rare man indeed. 
He is a great teacher." A brief chat fully confirmed this high estimate, and I 
grabbed Professor Patterson right then and there. (There was no Commission 
in Boston to worry about in those days). 

I consider that quick "move" one of the best I ever performed for the College. 
Anyhow, I have taken supreme pride in it ever since. 

During the brief interview I found myself face to face with a modest and 
genial scholar, thoroughly versed in English letters, capable of interpreting and 
vitalizing its rare beauty, interested primarily (as every good teacher should be) 
in the student, and dedicated utterly to the oldfashioned task of promoting 
"thorough" training and "thorough" scholarship. 

"Ah, did you once see Shelley plain? 
And did he stop and speak to you 
And did you speak to him again.'' 
How strange it seems and new." 
(The remainder of the poem can be read if one understands that the lovely old 
campus is the complete antithesis of the "moor", and that one who walked its de- 
lightful paths for fifteen years never can "forget the rest," — never). 

That was ten years ago. "Doctor" Patterson, as I have always liked to 
hail him, is today known to the great body of M. A. C. alumni and students for 
just what he is; a man of broadest interests and culture, a consummate platform 
artist — none better, — a delightful and loyal colleague, and an inspiring teacher 
wholly and utterly devoted to M. A. C. In this brief period his life has become 
so interwoven into "Aggie" history and prestige that henceforth they are forever 
inseparable. The college class that dedicates its Index to Professor Charles H. 
Patterson honors itself supremely. It thereby also pays modest tribute to a real 
teacher and friend whose devotion to the highest interests of "Aggie" and her 
sons have always been, and always will be, constant and unfailing. 

EDWARD M. LEWIS 



tKatJle of Contents; 



Calendar 

Trustees 

Faculty . 

Alumni . 

Seniors . 

Juniors 

Sophomores 

Freshmen 

Organizations 

Fraternities 

Athletics 

Military 

Academic Activities 

Dances . 

Advertisements 



Page 

11 

16 

17 

33 

37 

49 

99 

113 

125 

133 

159 

189 

193 

209 

217 



10 



Calenbar 



1928 

September 12-15, Wednesday-Saturday . Entrance Examinations 

September 17, Monday .... Fall term begins for Freshmen 

September 19, Wednesday . Fall term begins for all except Freshmen 

October 12, Friday Holiday, Columbus Day 

November 12, Monday Holiday, Armistice Day 

November 28-December 3, Wednesday, 12 M.-Monday, 7. 30 A. M. 

Thanksgiving Recess 
December 22, Saturday, 12 M Fall term ends 



January 2, Wednesday, 8.00 A. M. 

February 22, Friday 

March 23, Saturday, 12 M. . 

April 1, Monday, 7.30 A. M. 

April 19, Friday .... 

May 30, Thursday 

June 14-17, Friday-Monday . 

June 20-22, Thursday-Saturday 

September 11-14, Wednesday-Saturday 

September 16, Monday 



1929 

Winter term begins 

Holiday, Washington's Birthday 

Winter term ends 

Spring term begins 

Patriots' Day 

Holiday, Observance of Memorial Day 

Commencement 

Entrance Examinations 

Entrance Examinations 

Fall term begins for Freshmen 



September 18, Wednesday . . Fall term begins for all except Freshmen 

October 12, Saturday Holiday, Columbus Day 

November 11, Monday Holiday, Armistice Day 

November 27-December 2, Wednesday, 12 M.-Monday, 7.30 A. M. 

Thanksgiving Recess 
December 21, Saturday, 12 M Fall term ends 



1930 



January 2, Thursday, 8.00 A. M. 



Winter term begins 



11 



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A COLLEGE with a campus unexcelled in natural beauty, a student body 
■^ *- unsurpassed in its spirit of good fellowship, and a faculty unequaled in 
ability! It is not a distant hope or a fanciful illusion. It is a reality — a reward 
for the untiring efforts of the founders of M. A. C. and their inspiring followers. 

With the discouragements and tribulations confronting the early founders 
of the college a hazy remembrance of the dim past, the modern student at Mas- 
sachusetts can pass daily across campus from class to class without a thought of 
the history and traditions of the college. The possibility of flunking English, 
the football game next Saturday, or the anticipation of a fraternity dance Friday 
night occupies his thoughts. However, when his class gathers in the Social Union 
room or at the Memorial Building to indulge in a class smoker, strange reminis- 
cences always seem to bring back once more weird traditions and humorous in- 
cidents during the early days of 1868. They live for a night, but with the dawn 
they are again a thing of the past — a mass of seemingly impossible fables. Still 
they linger upon the memories of every student who passes forth from this 
college into life. 

Little time is ever devoted to a thought of the dark, unwritten pages in the 
history of this section of the Connecticut Valley. Yet, it is a fact that this college 
has sprung up out of soil soaked with the blood of early pioneers and savage 
Indians. The story of these distant days of bloodshed in the valley is not well- 
known to many students although it is one of the most interesting in all history. 

Not more than a century and a half before the opening of M. A. C. in 1867, 
this section of the valley was the scene of many bloody battles and brutal mas- 
sacres. As the early settlers began their westward migration from the Massa- 
chusetts Colony into the fertile lands of the Connecticut Valley, the Indians in 
this section of the country assumed an attitude of friendliness toward the white 
men. However, with the numbers of immigrants ever increasing the Indians 
were forced farther and farther away from their native haunts. Sviddenly a 
crimson veil dropped over the once peaceful valley. Flint-lock muskets were 
brought into use, and every crude log cabin became an uncertain fortified in- 
closure. The Redskins under the leadership of King Philip and his successors 
launched a series of bloody raids upon the inhabitants around Amherst. In an 
account of these direful days one author states, "There was not a square foot of 
ground in the valley that did not know the heavy thud of the hasty footstep of 
some farmer followed in hot pursuit by a warrior". Even today people will point 
with interest the exact spot at the mouths of the caves on Mount Sugarloaf where 
King Philip was accustomed to sit on sunny afternoons, making plans for his 
next merciless assault upon some unprotected home in the valley below. 

The stories of these outrageous deeds are too gruesome to bear repetition. 
Alice M. Walker in her book, "Early Days in the Connecticut Valley," quotes, 



13 



"When the dark hour had passed and peace was again restored, along the river 
bank of the 'Quonektacut' lay the remains of burned and devastated homes and 
graveyards filled with victims of tomahawk and scalping knife. Now and then 
a refugee from the long lines of miserable captives, who had been led away into 
the boundless northern woods, came straggling back, to tell harrowing tales of 
torture and death." The war cloud passed as suddenly as it came. Once more 
the survivors of this dark period took up their various avocations. More im- 
migrants came into the valley from many sections of New England. Towns 
grew. Prosperity and peace reigned. Educational and religious schools were 
established. Then, in 1867 there rose from the blood-red soil of the valley a new 
edifice to learning — M. A. C. 

As you pass across the campus today can you imagine this section of the val- 
ley as it was before the founding of the college.' Can you picture a mass of sav- 
ages sneaking noiselessly across the grounds toward the center of Amherst? 
Can you appreciate the deeds of the freedom loving Yankee patriots who gave 
their lives that this valley might be safe for posterity? They made the foun- 
dation of "old Massachusetts" possible by the demonstration of a patirotic spirit 
that has always dominated Massachusetts men. The history and lives of those 
patriots who lived in crude log cabins up and down the valley, who established 
this college for the liberal education of their children, who gave the valley its 
traditions, can exist today only as a dim reminiscence to those that reap the fruits 
of their labors. 

"Long years ago, with valient hearts, on Massachusetts soil, 
Her sturdy sons subdued the earth with endless care and toil; 
They fought the red men on the trail, the wild beast in his lair, 
Famine and cold and dire desire beset them everywhere. 
Yet strong in faith and rich in hope, our brave forefathers fought, 
Drew down a blessing from the skies and gained the goal they sought." 



14 



iiilloob 



I ride my jet black steeds across the night, 

High over verdant hills and arid plains; 

With fast-clamped knees I sit my saddle tight, 

My muscles rigid with the steel taut reins. 

The cold dark breeze of night draws through my hair, 

My horses snort and fleck their flanks with foam. 

My silken mantle flutters in the air 

Like a snared eagle; and my thoughts, that roam 

Across the miles and years, in one quick flash 

See kingdoms totter and the works of Man 

Crumble and fall; I hear a mortal rash 

Swear by his God, not knowing that Time can 

Obliterate like him his Deity, 

Call Consciousness from Chaos and make fall 

Into Oblivion, as night makes day 

Drop into darkened moats, beyond recall. 

My horses tread but once upon each sphere 

In their mad gallop down the hill of space. 

They do not falter in their swift career 

Of flight through star-dust on their endless race, 

While centuries fly under their sharp feet, 

I scream aloud in craz'd futility 

And feel the very sounds and shrill notes beat 

Back in my breast by some unknown ability 

That crushes and kills 



15 



poarb of ^xn^tn^ 



Nathaniel I. Bowditch of Framingham 

William Wheeler of Concord 

Sarah Louise Arnold of Lincoln . 

James F. Bacon of Boston 

Frank Gerrett of Greenfield 

Harold L. Frost of Arlington 

Charles H. Preston of Danvers 

Carlton D. Richardson of West Brookfield 

Davis R. Dewey of Cambridge 

John F. Gannon of Pittsfield 

George H. Ellis of AVest Newton 

Philip F. Whitmore of Sunderland 

John Chandler of Sterling Junction 

Frederick D. Griggs of Springfield 



Term Expires 



1929 
1929 
1930 
1930 
1931 
1931 
1932 
1932 
1933 
1933 
1934 
1934 
1935 
1935 



JMemberg (tx=<9tMo 

His Excellency Governor Alvan T. Fuller . President of the Board of Trustees 

President of the College 



Roscoe W. Thatcher 
Payson Smith 
Arthur W. Gilbert 



State Commissioner of Education 
State Commissioner of Agriculture 



0ltict\:6 of tfjc CrustcES 

His Excellency Governor Alvan T. Fuller 
William Wheller of Concord 
Robert D. Hawley of Amherst . 
Fred C. Kenney of Amherst 
Frank Gerrett of Greenfield 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Auditor 



16 




fiica LTZ 



''WiW^ OTfto 3n iimencar 1928=1929 



AMONG THE 
-William P. Brooks, Ph.D. 
G. Chester Crampton, Ph.D. 
Frederick M. Cutler, Ph.D. . 
Henry T. Fernald, Ph.D. 
James A. Foord, M.S. Agr. 
Julius H. Frandsen, M.S. Agr. 
Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph.D. 
William C. Monahan, B.S. . 
John E. Ostrander, A.M., C.E. 
Fred C. Sears, M.S. 
George E. Stone, Ph.D. 
Roscoe W. Thatcher, D.Agr., LL.D. 
Frederick Tuckerman, Ph.D. 
Frank A. Waugh, M.S. 



FACULTY 

Agriculturist 

Entomologist 

. Educator 

Entomologist 

College Professor 

Dairy Husband-man 

Chemist 

Professor of Poultry Husbandry 

. Mathematician 

Pomologist 

Botanist 

College President 

Anatomist 

Horticulturist 



MEMBERS OF $K$ AND *BK IN FACULTY 

Joseph S. Chamberlain 
G. Chester Crampton 
Henry T. Fernald 
Lorian P. Jefferson 
Arthur N. Julian 
William 1^. Machmer 
Alexander A. Mackimmie 
Frank C. Moore 
Charles H. Patterson 
Roscoe W. Thatcher 



18 



(Biiittt^ of (General ^bmini£Jtration 

Roscoe Wilfred Thatcher, D.Agr., LL.D. President's House 

President of the College 

Born 1872. B.Sc, University of Nebraska, 1898. M.A., 1901. D.Agr., 1920. LL.D., 
Hobart College, 1925. Assistant Chemist, Washington Agricultural Experiment Station, 1901-03. 
Chemist, 1903-07. Director, 1907-13. Professor Plant Chemistry, University of Minnesota, 
1913-17; Dean, Department of Agriculture, University of Minnesota, 1917-21. Also Assistant 
Director, Minnesota Agricultural Experiment Station, 1916-17. Director, 1917-21. Director, 
New York Agricultural Experiment Station, 1921-23. Director of Experiment Stations, New 
York State College of Agriculture, 1923-27. President, M. A. C, 1927-. Fellow, American Asso- 
ciation for the Advancement of Science. Member, American Society tor the Promotion of Agri- 
cultural Science. President, 1919. American Society of Agronomy, President, 1912. Phi Beta 
Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, Alpha Zeta, Gamma Sigma Delta. Author, Chemistry nf Plant 
Life, 1921. 

William L. Machmer, A.M. . 
Dean 



Fred C. Kenney .... 
Treasurer 

Henry T. Fernald, Ph.D. 

Director of the Graduate School 

Fred J. Sievers, M.Sc. . 

Director of the Experiment Station 

Roland H. Verbeck, B.S. 

Director of the Short Courses 

Willard A. Munson, B.S. 

Director of Extension Service 

Robert D. Hawley, B.S. 
Secretary 

Basil B. Wood, A.B. . 

Librarian 

William I. Goodwin, B.S. 
Field Agent 



25 Amity Street 

Mount Pleasant 

44 Amity Street 

South Pleasant Street 

10 Orchard Street 

101 Butterfield Terrace 

South Amherst 

11 South Prospect Street 

North Amherst 



19 



Jfacultp 



George W. Alderman, A.B., Assistant Professor of Physics 

Born 1898. A.B., Williams College, 1921. Instructor in Physics, M.A.C., 1921-1920. 
Assistant Professor of Physics, 1926. 

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

Born 1889. B.Sc, Cornell University, 1913. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1918. Assistant 
in Biology and Limnology, Cornell 1911-13. Instructor in Natural History, Cornell, 1913-17. 
Curator, The Snow Entomological Collections, University of Kansas, 1917-19. Systematic 
Entomologist of the Illinois State Natural Survey and Instructor at the University of Illinois, 
1919-23. Fellow Entomological Societies of America and London. Member of the Entomological 
Society of France. Assistant Professor of Entomology M. A. C, 1922-. Sigma Xi, Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Paul B. Anderson, M.A., Instructor in English 

Born 1904. A.B., University of Minnesota, 1925. M.A., Harvard University, 1927. In- 
structor in English, M. A. C, 1927. Phi Beta Kappa, Member of Medieval Academy of America. 

Lorin E. Ball, B.Sc., Instructor in Physical Education 

Born 1898. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1921. Coach of Freshman Basketball, 1921-25. Coach of 
Freshman Baseball, 1922-24. Attended Superior, Wis. Coaching School, 1924. Senior Leader, 
Camp Enajerog for Boys, 1925-. Treasurer, Western Massachusetts Board of Approved Basket- 
ball Officials, 1924-25. Director of Two Year Athletics and Coach of Two Year Football and 
Basketball, 1925-26. Coach of Varsity Baseball and Hockey, 1925-. Varsity Club, Q.T.V. 

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

B.Sc, Cornell University, 1915. Head of the Department of Poultry Husbandry, New York 
State School of Agriculture, 1915-18, at Alfred University. Instructor of Poultry Husbandry, 
M. A. C, 1918-20. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 1920-. Sigma Pi. 

Rollin H. Barrett, M.S., Assistant Professor of Farm Management 

Born 1891. B.Sc, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1918. Assistant County Agricultural 
Agent. Hartford County, Connecticut, 1918-19. Instructor Vermont State School of Agriculture, 
1919-20. Principal, 1920-25. M.S., Cornell University, 1926. Central Officers" Training 
School, Camp Lee, Va., October 1918 to Januarv 1919. Assistant Professor Farm Management, 
M. A. C, 1926-. Phi Mu Delta. 

Arthur B. Beaumont, Ph.D., Professor of Soils and Head of the Department of 
Agronomy 
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, Cornell, 1913-17. Associate Professor of Agronomy and 
Acting Head of the Department, M. A. C, 1917-19. Professor and Head of the Department of 
Agronomy, 1919-. Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Acacia, 
Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Leon A. Bradley, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Microbiology 

B.Sc, Wesleyan University, 1922. Ph.D., Yale University, 1925. Assistant in General 
Bacteriology, Yale, 1924-25. Assistant Professor of Microbiology, M. A. C, 1925-. Beta Theta 
Pi, Sigma Xi. 

Harold D. Boutelle, B.Sc, Cli.E., Instructor in Mathematics 

Born 1898. B.Sc, Worcester Polytechnical Institute, 1920. Ch.E., W. P. I., 1922. In- 
structor in Mathematics, M. A. C, 1926-. 



Lawrence E. Briggs, B.Se., Instructor in Physical Education 

Born 1903. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1927. Instructor in Physical Education, M. A. C, 1927-. 
Theta Chi. 

N. Butler Briscoe, Major of Cavalry, U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and 
Tactics 

Graduate Military Academy, 1909. 2nd Lieutenant of Cavalry, 1909-16. Captain of 
Cavalry, 1917. Major of Cavalry, (temporary) 1918. Lieutenant-Colonel of Field Artillery, 
1918-20. Major of Cavalry, 1920. Professor o"f Military Science and Tactics, 1925-. 

Joseph S. Butts, M.S., Instructor in Chemistry 

Born 1904. B.S., University of Florida, 1926; M.S., Fordham University, 1928. Phi 
Delta Theta, Scabbard and Blade, Honorary Fraternity. 

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

Born 1874. B.A., Macalester College. Graduate Certificate, State Normal School, Oshkosh. 
A.M., University 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., 
University of Wisconsin, 1908. Instructor, 1908-10. Assistant Professor, 1910-12. Associate 
Professor, 1912-15. Professor of Agricultural Economics, M. A. C, 1915-. U. S. Array Educa- 
tional Corps, A. E. F., France. Phi Kappa Phi. 

Carlton O. Cartwright, B. Voc. Agr., Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures 

Born 1902. B. Voc. Agr., M. A. C, 1927. Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures, 
M. A. C, 1927-. Kappa Epsilon. 

Joseph S. Chamberlain, Ph.D., Professor of Organic and Agricidtural Chemistry. 
Head of the De-partment. 

Born 1870. B.Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 1890. M.Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 1892. 
Instructor in Chemistry, Iowa Agricultural College, 1894-97. Johns Hopkins University, 1899. 
Instructor in Chemistry, Oberlin College, 1899-1901. Research Assistant to Professor Ira Rems- 
sen, Johns Hopkins University, 1901-09. Chief of Cattle Food and Grain Investigation Labora- 
tory, Bureau of Chemistry, 1907-09. Student at University of Berlin, 1909. Associate Professor 
of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry, M. A. C, 1913. American Chemical Society, Fellow 
American Association for the Advancement of Science, New England Association Chemistry 
Teachers, President, 1928-, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1872. A.B., Valparaiso University, 1902. Assistant in Botany, Valparaiso University, 
1902-03. Head of the Department of Science, Chillicothe Normal School, Missouri, 1903-10. 
M.Sc, Valparaiso University, 1908. B.Sc, University of Missouri, 1912. Instructor in Pom- 
ology, M. A. C, 1915-18. Professor in Horticultural Manufactures, M. A. C, 1918-. Alpha 
Zeta, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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 the Universities 
of Rostock and Munchen, 1910-11; and Assistant in Botany at the University of Strassburg, 
1912-13. Assistant Physiologist, M. A. C, Experiment Station, 1913-. Assistant Professor 
of Botany, M. A. C, 1915-. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Clarence C. Combs, B.S., M.L.A., Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening 

Born 1892. B.S., University of Missouri, 1916. Landscape Architect for Nursery at St. 
Louis, Missouri, 1916-17, 1919-22. Professional Practice in St. Louis, 1922-25. Harvard School 
of Landscape Architecture, 1925-27. M.L.A., Harvard, 1927. Part time and summer work for 
Landscape Architects in New York and Massachusetts. Assistant Professor of Landscape 
Gardening, M. A. C, 1927-. 

21 



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

Born 1881. A.B., Princeton University, 1904. M.S., Harvard, 1921. M.A., Cornell, 1905. 
Student at Freiburg and Munich, 1907. Ph.D., Berlin 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-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Miles H. Cubbon, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Agronomy 

Born 1896. B.Sc, Cornell University, 1921. Instructor of Soils, Pennsylvania State 
College, 1925-26. Assistant Professor of Agronomy, M. A. C, 1926-. Alpha Zeta, Gamma 
Alpha, Sigma Xi. 

Frederick Morse Cutler, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Sociology 

Born 1874. A.B., Columbia University. Ph.D., Clark University. Member Columbia 
Freshman Crew which defeated Harvard. Private teacher, clergyman, author, social worker. 
Fellow, Clark University. Professor of Social Science and History, University of Porto Rico. 
Professor of Social Science and History, Massachusetts Normal School, Worcester. 1st Lieu- 
tenant, Headquarters, 55th Coast Artillery, U. S. Army, 1917-19 (Battles: Aisne-Marne, Cham- 
pagne, Oise-Aisne, Meuse-Argonne). Capt. Reserve ,U. S. Army, 1920; Major, 1926. Member 
American Political Science Association; American Sociological Society; American Historical 
Association. Assistant Professor of Sociology, M. A. C, 1926-. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Gamma 
Mu. 

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

Ph.D., New York State Teachers" College. A.B., Cornell University. M.A. and Ph.D., 
University of Wisconsin. Assistant in Science, New York State Normal College and Cornell. 
Professor of Botany and .\griculture, Iowa State Teachers' College. Assistant Professor of 
Botany, M. A. C, 1922-. Sigma Xi. 

Llewellyn L. Derby, Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Born 1893. Unclassified Student, M. A. C, 1915-16. Assistant in Physical Eduaction, 
1916-17. U. S. Army, 1917-19. Returned to M. A. C. as Instructor in Physical Education, 
1919-20. Varsity Coach of Track, 1921-. Harvard Summer School of Physical Education, 1921. 
Springfield College Summer School of Physical Education, 1925. University of Illinois, Summer 
School of Physical Education, 1926. Assistant Professor of Physical Education, 1927-. Secretary- 
Treasurer, Eastern Intercollegiate .4thletie Association. Member of Association of College Track 
Coaches of America. 

Lawrence S. Dickinson, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Horticulture and Superin- 
tendent of Grounds 
Born 1888. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1910. Superintendent of Grounds, M. A. C, 1911-. Leave of 
absence, 1919. Instructor in Horticulture and Superintendent of Greenhouses, Walter Reed Hos- 
pital, Washington, D. C, 1919-20. Assistant Professor of Horticulture, M. A. C, 1923-. Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

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

Born 1891. B.Sc, Ohio State University, 1917. M.S., University of Chicago, 1925. 
Orchard Manager, Summer of 1927. Taught at Ohio State University, 1917-18. Artillery 
Branch, Officers Training Camp, 1918. Assistant Professor of Pomology, M. A. C, 1918-. 
Sigma Xi. 

Assistant Professor in 



Delmont T. Dunbar, A.B., Licenciado en Literatura, 
French and Spanish 

Born 1897. .A.B., Bowdoin, 1920. Taught at Castine High School, Sub Master. South- 
west Harbor High School, Principal. Head of the Department of Romance Languages, Western 
Military Academy, 1922-24. Head of the Departments of French and Latin, Powder Point School, 
1924-25. Head of the Departments of Latin and Spanish, Tabor Academy. Assistant Professor, 



M. A. C, 1926-. Author, "Spanish Verb Blank," "Spanish Verb Syllabus 
and Co., Editing at the present time, "Poema del Cid" for D. C. Heath and Co 



Scott Fores man 



22 



L. Leland Durkee, B.Sc, Instructor in German 

Born 1903. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1926. Attended Heidelberg University, summer of 1926. 
Instructor in German, M. A. C, 1926-. Studied in Germany and France, summer of 1927. 
Theta Chi. 

Clayton L. Farrar, B.Sc, Instructor in Entomology and Beekeeping 

Born 1904. B.Sc, Kansas State Agricultural College, 1926. Instructor in Entomology and 
Beekeeping, M. A. C, 1926-. 

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

Born 1866. B.Sc, University of Maine, 1885. M.S., University of Maine, 1888. Graduate 
Student at Wesleyan University, 1885-86. Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins University, 
1889-90. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1890. Professor of Zoology, Pennsylvania State 
College, 1890-99. Professor of Entomology, M. A. C. Experiment Station, 1910-. Fellow in 
the American Association ofr the Advancement of Science. Member of the Association of Econ- 
omic Entomologists, Entomological Society of America, and the Boston Society of Natural History. 
Massachusetts Nursery Inspector, 1902-18. Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa. 

Mary J. Foley, B.Sc, Instructor in Agricultural Economics 

B.Sc, M. A. C, 1924. Graduate Student in Agricultural Economics, 1924-25. M.S., 
M. A. C, 1926. Instructor in Agricultural Economics, 1925-. Delta Phi Gamma, Phi Kappa 
Phi. 

James A. Foord, M.S. A., Professor of Farm Management and Head of the De- 
partment 

Born 1872. B.Sc, New Hampshire State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1898. 
M.S.A., Cornell University, 1902. Assistant at Cornell University Experiment Station, 1900-03. 
Professor of Agriculture, Delaware College, 1903-06. Associate Professor of Agronomy, Ohio 
State University, 1905-07. Associate Professor of Agronomy, M. A. C, 1907-08. Head of the 
Division of Agriculture, M. A. C, 1908-25. Professor of Farm Management, M. A. C, 1908-. 
Kappa Sigma, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Julius H. Frandsen, M.S. A., Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairy Hus- 
bandry and Head of the Department 

Born 1877. B.S.A., Iowa State College, 1902. M.Sc, Iowa State College, 1904. Assistant 
Station Chemist, Iowa State College, 1902-04. Dairy Chemist, Hazelwood Creamery, Portland, 
Oregon, 1904-07. Professor of Dairying, University of Idaho, 1907-11. Professor of Dairy 
Husbandry, University of Nebraska, 1911-21. Dairy Editor and Councillor, Capper Farm Pub- 
lications, 1921-26. Member of American Dairy Science Association. Member of Society for 
Promotion of Agricultural Science. During war, chairman of Dairy Food Administration work 
for State of Nebraska. Founded and for ten years Editor of Journal of Dairy Science. Professor 
of Animal and Dairy Husbandry and Head of the Department, M. A. C, 1926-. Gamma Sigma 
Delta, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

B.Sc, Ohio State University, 1921. M.Sc, M. A. C, 1923. Investigator in Pomology, 
M. A. C. Experiment Station, 1921-23. Instructor in Pomology, M. A. C, 1923-. Alpha Zeta, 
Sigma Xi, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Kappa Phi. 

George E. Gage, Ph.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Physiology and Head of the 
Department 

Born 1884. B.A., Clark University, 1906. A.M., Yale University, 1907. Physiological 
Chemist, Sodium Benzoate Investigation, U. S. D. A., 1908. Ph.D., Yale University, 1909. 
Associate Biologist, Maryland Experiment Station, 1909-10. University of Michigan, 1910. 
Special Student in Pathology, University of Michigan, summer of 1910. Special Student in 
Pathology, University of Michigan, summer of 1910. Biologist Marj'land Experiment Station, 
in charge of Pathological Investigation. Assistant Professor of Animal Pathology, M. A. C, 
1912-20. U. S. Army, December 1917 to October 1919. Head of the Department of Serology, 
Central Department Laboratory, A. E. F. France, 1918-19. Professor of Animal Pathology and 
Head of the Department of Veterinary Science and Animal Pathology, M. A. C, 1920-. Kappa 
Phi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

23 



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

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

Chauncey M. Gilbert, B.Sc, Instructor in Zoology 

Born 1882. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1925. Principal of Charlemont 
High School, 1925-26. Served in the Spanish War and the World War. Instructor in Zoology, 
M. A. C, 1926-. Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1893. B.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1919. M.S., Iowa State College, 1920. 
Teaching Fellowship, Iowa State College, 1919-20. Assistant in Animal Husbandry, Iowa State 
College, 1920-1921. Beef Cattle Specialist, Us. S. D. A., summer of 1922. Assistant Professor 
of Animal Husbandry, M. A. C, 1921-. Kappa Sigma. 

Harry N. Glick, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Education 

Born 1885. A.B., Bridgewater College, 1913. A.M., Northwestern University, 1914. 
Instructor of Science, Waukesha, Wisconsin, 1914-15 and Greeport, Illinois, 1915-17. Manager 
of farm in Illinois, 1917-20. Graduate Student at University of Illinois, 1920-23. Professor of 
Agricultural Education, M. A. C, 1923-. Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1924. Phi Delta Kappa, 
Kappa Delta Phi. 

Stowell C. Coding, A.M., Assistant Professor in French 

Born 1904. A.B., Dartmouth College, 1925. A.M., Harvard University, 1926. Graduate 
Student at Boston University, summer 1926. Instructor of French at The Rice Institution at 
Houston, Texas, 1926-27. Graduate Student in Paris, Summer 1927. Assistant Professor in 
French and Music, M. A. C, 1927-. Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa, Sigma Alpha, Alpha 
Sigma Phi, Cercle Francais. 

Maxwell H. Goldberg, B.Sc, Instructor in English 

Born 1907. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1928. Instructor in English, M. A. C, 1928-. Delta Phi 
Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Adelphia. 

Clarence E. Gordon, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology and Geology and Head of the 
Department. Head of the Division of Science 
Born 1876. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1901. C. S. C. Student at Clark University Summer Sessions, 
1901 and 1903. B.Sc, Boston University, 1903. Science Master, Gushing Academy, 1901-04. 
Graduate Student in Geology and Zoology, Columbia University, 1904-05. A.M., Columbia 
University, 1905. Instructor in Geology, Summer Session, Columbia University, 1905. Uni- 
versity Fellow in Geology, Columbia University, 1905-06. Assistant Geologist, New York 
Geological Survey, Summers 1906 and 1907. Assistant Geologist, Vermont Geological Survey 
1912. As.sistant Professor of Zoology and Geology, M. A. C, 1906-12. Ph.D., Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1911. Professor of Zoology and Geology, M. A. C, 1912-. Professor of Geology, .ad 
interim, Amherst College, 1923-24. Professor of Biology, ad interim, Amherst College, 1924-25. 
Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Fellow of the Geological 
Society of America. Member of the Paleontological Society, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. 

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

Born 1891. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1913. Assistant in Physical Education, M. A. C, 1913-16. 
Instructor, 1916. Harvard Summer School of Physical Education, 1916. Assistant Professor of 
Physical Education, M. A. C, 1917-27. Plattsburg Officers' Training Camp, 1917. 1st Lieu- 
tenant 18th Infantry, American Expeditionary Forces, 1918. Varsity Head Coach of Football 
and Basketball, 1919-. Varsity Coach of Baseball, 1919-22. Professor of Physical Education, 
M. A. C, 1926-. Member of American Football Coaches' Association. Member Camp Di- 
rectors' Association. President, Western Massachusetts Board Approved Basketball Officials, 
1924-25. Director Basketball Official's Board, 1925-. Counselor, Camp Becket for Boys, 1913 
Director, M. A. C. Boys' Camps, 1913-15, 1917 and 1921. Associate Director Camps Sangamon 
for Boys, 1922-24. Director, Camp Enajerog for Boys, 1925-. Q.T.V., Adelphia, Maroon Key, 
Varsity Club. 

24 



John C. Graham, B.Sc. Agr., Professor of Poultry and Head of the Departvient ' 

Milwaukee State Normal College, 1894. Student at Chicago University, Summers of 
1894-98. Teacher's Institute Work in Wisconsin, 1894-1907. B.Sc, Agricultural University 
of Wisconsin. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 1911-14. Professor of 
Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 1914-. Member of the American Association of Investigators and 
Instructors in Poultry Husbandry. Organizer and Director of the Agricultural Department of 
the Red Cross Institute, Baltimore, Md., for the Training of Blinded Soldiers, 1919-20. 

Emery E. Grayson, B.Sc, Supervisor of Placement Training 

Born 1894. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1917. Farm Bureau Work at Gardner, Mass., 1917-18. Field 
Artillery, Camp Taylor, Louisville, Ky., O. T. C, 1918. Assistant Football Coach, M. A. C, 
1918. Coach of Two Years' Athletics, M. A. C, 1919-24. Baseball Coach and Assistant Coach 
in Football and Basketball, Amherst College, 1924. Associate Professor of Physical Education, 
Amherst College, and Coach of Baseball, Basketball, and Assistant Coach of Football, 1926. 
Supervisor of Placement Training, M. A. C, 1927-. Alpha Sigma Phi, Adelphia. 

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

A.B., Brown University, 1907. A.M., Columbia University, 1909. M.F., Harvard Univer- 
sity, 1916. Instructor in English, Brown University, 1909-1913. Instructor in Forestry, Har- 
vard University, 1916-17. Instructor in Forestry, Bates College, 1917-20. Professor of Forestry, 
M. A. C, 1920-. Delta Phi. 

Christian I. Giinness, B.Sc., Professor of Agricultural Engineering 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 Trac- 
tioneering, Laporte, Indiana, 1912-14. Professor of Agricultural Engineering, M. A. C, 1914-. 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

A.B., Smith College, 1904. Agricultural Counsellor for Women, M. A. C, 1918-. 

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 and Planting Departments and of the Drafting 
Rooms, 1898-1911. Instructor in Landscape Gardening, M. A. C, 1911-1913. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Landscape Gardening, M. A. C, 1913-. 

Curry S. Hicks, B.Pd., M.Ed., Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene, and 
Head of the Department 

Born 1885. Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-03. B.Pd., Michigan State Normal 
College, 1909. Assistant in Physical Education, Michigan State Normal College, 1908-09. 
Edward Hitchcock, Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst, 1909-10. Director of Athletics, 
Michigan State Normal College, 1910-11. Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Hy- 
giene, M. A. C, 1911-14. Associate Professor, 1914-16. Professor, 1916-. M.Ed., Michigan 
State Normal College, June 1924. 

Mrs. Curry S. Hicks, B.A., Physical Director for Women 

Graduate of Michigan State Normal College, 1909. B.A., Michigan State Normal College, 
1925. Instructor in Physical Education for Women, 1918-27. Physical Director, 1927-. 

Eustis L. Hubbard, Major, Cavalry, U. S. A., Assistant Professor of Military 
Science and Tactics 
Born 1890. Graduate U. S. M. A., 1915. 2nd Lieutenant, 1st Lieutenant, Captain, 10th 
Cavalry, 1915-18. Border Service and Mexico, 1916. Major Infantry (temporary). Camp 
Kearny, California G. S. C, 1918-20. Major 8th Cavalry, 1920-21. Major G. S. C, Cavalry 
Division, 1921. Major, G. S. C. (additional) Phil. Division, 1921-22. Captain G. S. C. (additional 
Phil. Division, 1922-23. Captain, 7th Cavalry, 1923, Fort Bliss, Texas. Captain, 4th Cavalry, 
Post Adjutant, and commanding Troop A, 4th Cavalry, 1924. Fort Meade, South Dakota, 1925- 
26, Cavalry School, Fort Riley, Kansas, 1926-27. Student, General Staff and Command School. 
Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. A. C, 1927-, 



25 



Samuel S. Hubbard, A.isistcmf Professor of Floriculture 

1909-15 with A. N. Pierson Inc., Cromwell, Conn., as Propagator, Section Foreman, roses, 
and Superintendent and Salesman of retail department. 1915-16, Vice-President and Manager 
of F. W. Fletcher, Inc., of Auburndale, Mass. 1916-21, Superintendent in charge of test grounds 
of American Rose Society, American Peony Society, American Iris Society, American Gladiolus 
Society and American Sweet Pea Society at Cornell University. 1921-28 Greenhouse Foreman 
and Instructor in Department of Floriculture, M. A. C. Assistant Professor of Floriculture, 1928-. 

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

A.B., Northwestern University, 1907. Instructor in 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, 1919-23. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1923-24. 
Assistant Professor of German, 1924-1925. Professor of German, 1925-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

Helen Knowlton, M.A., Assistant Professor of Home Economics 

A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 1903. Instructor, Atlanta University, 1903-05. Teacher in 
High School, 1905-12. Graduate Student and Instructor, Cornell University, 1912-16. Head 
of the Home Economics Department and Dean of Women, New Hampshire State College, 1916-18. 
Y. W. C. A. Secretary, 1919-24. M.A., Teachers' College, 1924. Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics, M. A. C, 1924-. 

Harold R. Knudsen, N.Sc, Instructor in Agronomy 

Born 1901. B.Sc, Brigham Young University, 1927. Instructor at Maori Agricultural 
College, Hastings, New Zealand, 1922-25. Instructor in Agronomy, M. A. C, 1927-. 

Marshall O. Lanphear, B.Sc, Assistant Dean and Assistant Professor in Charge 
of Freshman Agriculture 

Born 1894. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1918. Instructor in Agriculture, Mount Hermon, 1918-19. 
With the Eve-Mortimer Fertilizer Company, 1919-21. Instructor in Agronomy, M. A. C, 
1921-24. Assistant Professor, 1924-. Assistant Dean, 1926-. Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 

John B. Lentz, A.B., V.M.D., Professor of Veterinary Science and Head of De- 
partment 

Born 1887. A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1908. V.M.D., School of Veterinary 
Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, 1914. Teaching and Coaching at Franklin and Marshall 
Academy, 1908-11. Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science and College Veterinarian, M. A. C, 
1922-27. Head of Department, 1927-. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Harry G. Lindquist, M.Se., Instructor in Dairying 

Born 1895. B.Sc., M. A. C, 1922. Graduate Assistant, University of Maryland, 1922-24. 
M.S., University of Maryland, 1924. Baltimore City Health Department, Summer 1924. In- 
structor, University of Maryland, 1924-25. Graduate Assistant, Ohio State University, 1925-27. 
Instructor in Dairying, M. A. C, 1927-. 

Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph.D., Goessmann Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Head 
of the Department of Plant and Animal Chemistry. 
Born 1862. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1883. Chemist, Massachusetts State Agricultural Experiment 
Station, 1883-85. Chemist. L. B. Darling Fertilizer Company, Pawtucket, R. I., 1885-89. Stu- 
dent at University of Gottingen, Germany, 1889-92. M.A., Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 1891. 
Student at Polytechnic Institute, Zurich, Switzerland, 1892. Associate Chemist, Massachusetts 
State Agricultural Experiment Station, 1892-95. In charge of the Department of Feeds and 
Feeding, Hatch Experiment Station, 1895-1907. Chemist, Massachusetts Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station, 1907-. Vice Director of Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, 1909-. 
Head of the Department of Chemistry and Goessmann Professor of Chemistry, M. A. C, 1911-28 
Member of the American Chemical Society. Fellow in the .American Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science. Member of the American Society of Animal Production. Member of American 
Dairy Science Association. Alpha Sigma Phi, Phi Kappa Phi. 



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

Born 1883. Graduate of Keystone State Normal School, 1901. Teacher in Public Schools, 
1901-04. A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. Head of 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. Acting Registrar, .-Vugust, 1924. Dean, 1926-. Phi Beta Kappa, 
Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Merrill J. Mack, M.Sc, Instructor in Dairying 

B.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1923. Graduate Assistant in Dairying, M. A. C, 1923-24. 
Research Fellow in Dairying, University of Wisconsin, 1924-25. M.Sc, University of Wisconsin, 
1925. Instructor in Dairying, M. A. C, 1925-. Alpha Zeta. 

Alexander A. Mackimmie, A.M., Professor of History and Economics. Head of 
the Division of Social Sciences. 

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, M. A. C 1915-19. Professor 
of French, M. A. C, 1919-. Studied in Spain, Summer of 1922. Received the Diploma de 
Competencia, Centro de Estudis Historicos, Madrid. Professor of Economics, M. A. C, 1924-. 
Kappa Gamma Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Miner J. Markuson, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering 

Born 1896. B.Sc, University of Minnesota. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering 
Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Non-Commissioned Officer, 210th Engineers, 10th Division U. S. 
Army, 1918-19. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering, M. A. C, 1926-. 

Charles R. McGeoeh, B.Sc., Instructor in Physical Education 

Born 1899. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1925. Master at Salisbury School, Salisbury, Connecticut, 
1925-28. Instructor in Physical Education and Mathematics at M. A. C, 1928-. Kappa Ep- 
silon. 

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

Born 1888. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1911. Graduate Work, M. A. C, 1911-15. A.ssistant in 
Botany, M. A. C, 1914. Student at Marine Biological Labroatory, Woods Hole, Summer of 
1914. Graduate work, Universityof Chicago, 1916-17. Instructor in Botany, 1917-19. Assis- 
tant Professor of Botany, M. A. C, 1919-. Kappa Sigma. 

Enos J. Montague, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Farm Practice and Superintendent 
of the College Farm 

Born 1893. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1915. Assistant Superintendent of College Farm, 1915-16. 
Instructor of Agriculture and Farm Superintendent, Smith Agricultural School, 1917-18. Super- 
intendent of College Farm, M. A. C, 1918-. Theta Chi. 

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

A.B., Dartmouth College, 1902. Graduate Student, Dartmouth College, 1903. Graduate 
Student, Columbia University, 1916. Instructor in Mathematics, Dartmouth College, 1906-09. 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of New Hampshire, 1909-17. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics, M. A. C, 1917-. Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement 
of Science. Chi Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

John B. Newlon, Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 

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

27 



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, and Boston University, 1903. M.Sc, M. A. C, 
1905. Assistant in Botany, 1903-05. Instructor in Botany, 1905-07. Assistant Professor of 
Botany, M. A. C, 1914-16. Acting Head of the Department of Botany, M. A. C, and Experiment 
Station, 1914-16. Professor of Botany and Head of the Department, M. A. C, 1916-. Q.T.V., 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

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 Knasas City Railway, 
1887. A.M., Union College, 1889. Instructor in Civil Engineering, Lehigh University, 1891-92. 
Professor of Civil Engineering and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho. 1892-97. Professor 
of Mathematics and Meteorologist at Experiment Station, M. A. C, 1897-. Member of Com- 
mittee VI, International Commission on Teaching Mathematics, 1900-11. Phi Kappa Phi. 

Ransom C. Packard, B.S.A., Instructor in Bacteriology 

Born 1886. B.S..4., University of Toronto, 1911. Instructor in Bacteriology, M. A. C, 
1927-. 

Clarence H. Parsons, B.Sc, Inspector in Animal Husbandry 

Born 1904. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1927. Manager of Farm, 1927-28. Instructor in Animal Hus- 
bandry, M. A. C, 1928-. Q.T.V. 

Charles H. Patterson, A.M., Professor of English, Head of the Department of 
Languages and Literature 

A.B., Tufts College, 1887. A.M., Tufts College, 1893. Professor of English, West Vir- 
ginia University for twelve years. Assistant Professor of English, M. A. C, 1916. Professor of 
English, M. A. C, 1919-. Acting Dean of the College, 1918-21. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, 
Theta Delta Chi. 

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

Born 1875. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1897. B.Sc, Boston University, 1897. Assistant in Chem- 
istry, M. A. C., 1897-98. Graduate Student in Chemistry Laboratory, Yale University, 1899- 
1901. Ph.D., 1901. Professor of Chemistry and Head of the Department, University of Idaho, 
1901-09. Student at the University of Berlin, 1908-10. Exchange Teacher, Friedrichs Wer- 
dersche Oberrealschule, 1909-10. Graduate School, Yale University, 1910-11. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, M. A.. C, 1911-12. Associate Professor of Inorganic and 
Soil Chemistry, M. A. C, 1912-16. Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, M. A. C, 1916-. 
Alpha Sigma Phi, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Wallace F. Powers, Ph.D., Professor of Physics and Head of the Department 

A.B., Clark College, 1910. A.M., Clark University, 1911. Ph.D., Clark University, 1914. 
Associate Professor of Mathematics and Physics, University of Richmond, 1914-16. Instructor 
in Physics, Simmons College, 1916-17. Instructor in Physics, New York University, 1917-20. 
Assistant Professor of Physics, Wesleyan University, 1920-23. Professor of Physics, and Head 
of the Department, M. A. C, 1925-. 

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

Born 1881. Ph.B., Brown University, 1904. A.M., Brown University, 1905. Instructor 
in English, University of Maine, 1905-12. Instructor, M. A. C, 1912-15. Associate Professor 
of English and Public Speaking, 1915-. Sphinx, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Marion G. Pulley, Instructor in Poultry Husbandry 

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



George F. Pushee, Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 

I. C. S., 1906. Teachers' Training Class, Springfield, 1914-X915. Assistant Foreman and 
Millwright, Mt. Tom Sulfide Pulp Mill, 1915-16. Instructor in Agricultural Engineering, M. A. C. 
1916-. 

Frank Prentice Rand, A.M., Associate 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 Signet, 1914. U. S. 
Array, 1918. Instructor in English, M. A. C, 1914-21. Grand Secretary of Phi Sigma Kappa, 
1919-22. Faculty Manager of Academics, 1919. Associate Professor of English, M. A. C, 1921-. 
Adelphia, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Victor A. Rice, B.Sc, 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-. 

Oliver C Roberts, B.Sc, Instructor in Pomology 

Born 1895. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1919. Teacher of Agriculture in Maine High School, 1920-22. 
Foreman of Pomology Department, M. A. C, 1922-26. Instructor in Pomology, M. A. C, 
1926-. Theta Chi. 

Kenneth A. Salman, B.Sc, Instructor in Entomology 

Born 1901. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1924. Assistant Entomologist, Santa Paula Citrus Fruit Asso- 
ciation, Santa Paula, California, 1924. Entomologist, Republic of El Salvador, Central America, 
1924-26. Graduate Student, M. A. C, 1926-. Instructor, M. A. C, 1927-. Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

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

Born 1888. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1912. New York State School of Agriculture, 1912-18. U. S. 
Army, 1917-18. Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. A. C, 1921-. Theta Chi. 

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

Born 1866. B.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1892. Assistant Horticulturalist at Kansas 
Experiment Station, 1892-97. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1896. Professor of Horti- 
culture, Utah Agricultural College, 1897. Director of Nova Scotia School of Horticulture, 
Wolfville, N. S., 1897-1904. Professor of Horticulture, Nova Scotia Agricultural College, Truro, 
N. S., 1905-07. Professor of Pomology, M. A. C, 1907-. Phi Kappa Phi. 

Paul Serex, Ph.D., Assistant-.Professor of Chemistry 

Born 1890. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1913. M.Sc, M. A. C, 1916. Ph.D., M. A. C, 1923. Grad- 
uate Assistant in Chemistry, M. A. C, 1913-15. Chemist, New Hampshire State College, 1915. 
Assistant in Chemistry, M. A. C, 1916-17. Instructor in Chemistry, M. A. C, 1917-20. As- 
sistant Professor of Chemistry, M. A. C, 1920-. Member of American Chemical Society, Phi 
Kappa Phi. 



Fred J. Sievers, M.S., Director of Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station 
and Head of the Division of Agriculture 
Born 1880. B.S., University of Wisconsin, 1910. M.S., University of Wisconsin, 1924. 
Instructor in Soils, Iniversity of Wisconsin, 1909-12. Agronomist, Milwaukee County School of 
Agriculture and Domestic Science, 1912-13. Superintendent, 1913-17. Professor of Soils State 
College of Washington, 1917-28. Member of American Society of Agronomy, American Asso- 
ciation of University Professors, Irrigation Institute, International Farm Congress, Fellow Ameri- 
can Association for the Advancement of Science, Theta Chi, Sigma Xi, Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa 
Phi. 



Edna L. Skinner, M.A., Professor of Home Economics, Head of Department, and 
Adviser of Women 

Michigan State Normal College, 1901. B.Sc, Columbia University, 1908. Instructor in 
Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1908-12. James Milliken University, 1921-18. Pro- 
fessor of Home Economics. Head of Department, M. A. C, 1919-. M.Edu., Michigan State 
Normal College, 1922. M.A., Columbia University, 1929. 

Harold W. Smart, LL.B., Instructor in Farm Law, Business English and Public 
Speaking 

Born 1895. LL.B. (cum laude) Boston University, 1918. Working for Master's Degree at 
Boston University, 1919. Practiced Law, 1919-20. Entered Amherst College. 1920. Instructor 
in Farm Law, M. A. C, 1921-. Phi Delta Phi, Woolsack, Delta Sigma Rho. 

Grant B. Snyder, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening 

B.S.A., Ontario Agricultural College, Toronto University, 1922. Assistant Plant Hyludist 
at Ontario Agricultural College, 1919-21. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, M. A. C, 1921-26. 
Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening, M. A. C, 1926-. 

Gerald J. Stout, B.Sc., Instructor in Vegetable Gardening 

Born 1901. B.Sc, Michigan State College, 1924. M.Sc, Michigan State College, 1926. 
Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, M. A. C, 1926-. 

Edwin Miles Sumner, Captain, Cavalry {DOL), Assistant Professor of Military 
Science and Tactics 
Born 1888. Graduate of the Cavalry School, Troop Officers' Course, 1923. Appointed from 
Massachusetts, Captain, Cavalry, 1920. Served in France with the Second U. S. Cavalry, 
1918-19. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. A. C, 1926-. 

Charles H. Thayer, Instructor in Agronomy 

Instructor in Agronomy, M. A. C, 1926-. 

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, 
Cornell University, 1913-14. Instructor in Floriculture, Cornell, 1914-19. Instructor in Flor- 
iculture, M. A. C, Spring Term, 1917. Associate Professor ond Head of the Department, M. A. C. 
1919-20. Professor of Floriculture and Head of the Department, M. A. C, 1920-. U. S. Army, 
1918. Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Alpha Xi. 

Charles H. Thompson, M.Sc, 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, 1893-94. Botanical Assistant, Missouri Botanical Garden, 1894-99. 
Forestry Service, LTnited States Department of the Interior, 1900. Graduate Student, Leland 
Stanford University, 1902-04. In charge of the Department of Succulent Plants and Botanical 
A.ssistant, Missouri Botanical Garden, 1904-15. Collaborator, U. S. D. A., studying succulent 
plants of arid regions of America and Mexico, 1909-11. Assistant Professor of Horticulture, 
M. A. C, 1915-24. Professor of Horticulture, M. A. C, 1924-. Kappa Gamma Phi, Sigma Xi. 

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 Fellowship, Harvard, 
1915-18. Instructor in Botany, M. A. C, 1915-21. Instructor in Botany, Harvard Summer 
School, 1919. Assistant Professor of Botany, M. A. C, 1921-. 

Carroll A. Towne, B.S., Instructor in Horticulture 

Born 1901. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1923. Three years in Florida, Landscape Department of Royal 
Palm Nurseries. Resident Engineer, Metropolitan Park Commission, Rhode Island. Graduate 
Work, M. A. C, 1927-28. Instructor in Horticulture, M. A. C, 1927-. 



30 



Marion L. Tucker, A.M., Assistant Professor of Home Economics 

B.Sc, Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1914!. A.M., 1924, Instructor in Home 
Economics, Ohio State University, 1914-19. Assistant Professor of Home Economics, Extension 
Service, Iowa State University, 1919-21. Associate Professor of Home Economics, Michigan 
State College, 1921-22. Assistant Professor of Home Economics, Extension Service, M. A. C, 
1922-26. Assistant Professor of Home Economics, M. A. C, 1926-. 

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

Born 1893. B.Sc, Ohio State University, 1917. Extension Specialist in Pomology, M. A. C, 
1923-. Delta Theta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi! 

Frank A. Waugh, M.Sc, Professor of Landscape Gardening, Head of the Depart- 
ment and Head of the Division of Horticulture 

Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. Editor Agricultural Department of the 
Topeka Capital, 1891-92. Editor of Montana Farm and Stock Journal 1892. Editor Denver 
Field and Farm, lSd'i-93. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1903. Professor of Horticulture, 
Oklahoma A. and M. College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 1893-95. Graduate 
Student, Cornell University, 1898-99. Professor of Horticulture, University of Vermont, and 
State Agricultural College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 1893-1902. Horticul- 
tural Editor of The Country Gentleman, 1898-1911. Hospitant in the Koengliche Gaertner- 
Lehranstalt, Dahlem, Berlin, Germany, 1910. Professor of Horticulture and Landscape Gar- 
dening and Head of the Department, Horticulturist of the Hatch Experiment Station, M. A. C, 
1902-. Captain, Sanitary Corps, Surgeon General's Office, U. S. A., 1918-19. Kappa Sigma, 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

Winthrop S. Welles, B.Sc., Professor of Agricultural Education and Head of 
the Department 
Born 1875. Illinois State Normal University, 1897. B.Sc, University of Illinois, 1901. 
Public School and City Superintendent, 1897-1907. Graduate work. University of Illinois, 1901. 
Harvard, 1905-23-24-27-28. Teacher of Biology and Agriculture, State Normal School, River 
Falls, Wisconsin, 1912-19. State Supervisor of Agricultural Education, Wisconsin, 1917-19. 
Professor of Agricultural Education, M. A. C, 1919-. Head of the Department, 1923. Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

Hubert W. Yount, M.Sc, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics 

B.Sc, Ohio State University, 1921. Graduate work, M. A. C, 1921-23. M.Sc, 1923. 
Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics, Special Student, Amherst College, 1924-25. 
Instructor, M. A. C, 1923-25. Assistant Research Professor, Massachusetts Agricultural Ex- 
periment Station, 1925-27. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics, 1927-. Alpha Zeta, 
Phi Kappa Phi. 



31 



^mons tf)e Alumni 



'' I ^HIS statement is the result of a request made to the writer for an expression 
-*- of the attitude of the younger alumni of M. A. C. toward the proposal to 
change the name of the institution to Massachusetts State College. It is not an 
argument, but an honest attempt to state accurately what the attitude is, and 
what the convictions are upon which such an attitude is based. 

We believe that the younger alumni are overwhelmingly in favor of the 
change. Residence on the campus at any recent time must have convinced any 
unbiased observer that such a change, and all that it implies, is inevitable; that 
this College must soon cease to be in name what it has already ceased to be in fact, 
an Agricultural College. We believe, moreover, that such a change will be of 
inestimable benefit to the College and to the State; that not only will it make 
possible a more complete fulfillment of the purposes for which the College was 
established; but that it will open the way to new fields of achievement, of which 
the founders could have had no conception. 

This is our attitude upon the proposed change; nor can we conceive of any 
opposition to it except through sentimental considerations; through inaccurate 
knowledge of the true conditions; or through a misconception of the aims and 
ideals which lie behind, and the opportunities which lie before, such an institution 
as M. A. C. 

And because we believe these things, it is our conviction that the proposal 
to change the name of the College to Massachusetts State College ought to re- 
ceive the support of every person who has the welfare of the College at heart, 
and who feels himself to be one of the "Loyal Sons of old Massachusetts!" 

ALUMNUS OF 1928 




fltajviNi 



President, James S. Williams 

Chairman, L. V. Tirrell 

President, James T. Nicholson 

Secretary, George M. Campbell 

President, Charles L. Rice 

Chairman, Clyde M. Packard 

President, Dr. George Goldberg 

Chairman, Clarence R. Phipps 

Chairman, Harold J. Neale 

President, Henry M. Walker 

Chairman, Stanley L. Freeman 

Chairman, James W. Dayton 



M. ^. C. Alumni Clubsi anb ^sisociationg 

M. A. C. Club of Central and Northern California Pre.si(Zen<, Alpha J. Flebut 
M. A. C. Club of Southern California President, Clarence H. GrifBn 

M. A. C. Club of Southern Connecticut President, John A. Barri 

M. A. C. Alumni Association of Fairfield County, Conn. 

President, Dr. Winfield Ayres 
M. A. C. Club of Hartford, Conn. 
M. A. C. Club of Storrs, Conn. 
M. A. C. Club of Wasliington, D. C 
M. A. C. Club of Florida 
M. A. C. Western Alumni Assn., Chicago, 111 
M. A. C. Club of Lafayette, Indiana 
M. A. C. Club of Portland, Maine 
M. A. C. Club of Bangor, Maine 
M. A. C. Club of New Orleans, Louisiana 
Greater Boston M. A. C. Alumni Club 
M. A. C. Club of Brockton, Mass. 
M. A. C. Club of Middlesex County, Mass. 

M. A. C. Alumni Club of Essex County, Mass. President, Fred A. Smith 

M. A. C. Alumni Club of Fitchburg, Mass. President, Dr. Henry C. Clark 
Franklin County M. A. C. Alumni Association President, Raymond T. Stowe 
M. A. C. Alumni Assn. of Southeastern Massachusetts 

President, Erford W. Poole 
M. A. C. Club of Berkshire County, Mass. ■ Chairman, Harry J. Talmadge 
M. A. C. Club of Hampden County, Mass. President, Hoyt D. Lucas 

M. A. C. Alumni Club of Worcester County, Mass. 

Chairman, Willard K. French 
M. A. C. Club of Detroit, Mich. Chairman, Howard L. Russell 

M. A. C. Club of St. Paul and Minneapolis, Minn. 

Chairman, Paul W. Latham 
M. A. C. Club of Newark, N. J. Chairman, Herbert J. Baker 

M. A. C. Club of Buffalo, N. Y. Chairma^i, Milford H. Clark, Jr. 

M. A. C. Club of Central New York President, Fred K. Zercher 

M. A. C. Club of New York City President, George Zubriskie 

Southern Alumni Club, Charlotte, N. C. Chairman, Charles G. Mackintosh 
M. A. C. Club of Cleveland, Ohio Chairman, John A. Crawford 

Central Ohio Alumin Club of M. A. C, Columbus, Ohio 

President, Murray D. Lincoln 



M. A. C. Club of Philadelphia, Pa. 
M. A. C. Club of Pittsburg, Pa. 
M. A. C. Club of Reading, Pa. 
M. A. C. Club of State College, Pa. 
M. A. C. Club of Providence, R. I. 
M. A. C. Club of Appleton, Wis. 
M. A. C. Club of Madison, Wis. 



Chairman, Dr. Thomas J. Gasser 

Chairman, Tell W. Nicolet 

Chairman, Charles M. Boardman 

Chairman, Frederick G. Merkle 

President, Willis S. Fisher 

Chairman, Ralph J. Watts 

President, William T. Tottingham 



M. A. C. Alumni Club of St. Louis, Missouri Chairman, John Noyes 

M. A. C. Club of Albany, N. Y. Chairman, Webster J. Birdsall 

M. A. C. Club of Bellows Falls, Vt. Chairman, Wilham I. Mayo 



34 



^ssiociate Alumni of tlje iWas;s!acf)U£iEttsi Agricultural College 

Officers; 

President, Philip F. Whitmore '15 Secretary, Sumner R. Parker '04 

Vice-President, Charles H. Gould '16 Treasurer, Clark L. Thayer '13 

Assistant Secretary, William I. Goodwin '18 



Cxccutitie Committee 



Robert D. Hawley '18 
Frederick A. McLaughlin '11 
Charles A. Peters '97 



Robert D. Hawley '18 
Chester A. Pike '20 

Fred D. Griggs '13 
Frederick A. McLaughlin '11 

Dr. Charles A. Peters '97 
Atherton Clark '77 

Theoren L. Warner '08 
Arthur M. Howard '18 



Poarb of ®irector£( 
tro 1929 



tKo 1930 



i;o 1931 



tEo 1932 



Theoren L. Warner '08 
Ernest S. Russell '16 
Stewart P. Batchelder '19 



Roland A. Payne '14 
Roy E. Cutting '08 

Earle S. Draper '15 
Charles H. Gould '16 

Stewart P. Batchelder '19 
Ernest S. Russell '16 

Ralph H. Gaskill "13 
Frank B. Hills '12 



35 




jSeNIOFLS 



^tt Senior Clag£S 



0ttittv& 



President 

Vice- President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Historian 



William B. Robertson 

John R. Kay 

Elizabeth A. Lynch 

Taylor M. Mills 

Clifton R. Johnson 

Leonard W. Morrison 

Elizabeth Anne Steinbugler 



Senior Clags; ||isitorp 



YEAR 1929! Beautiful, yet regretful year! Year which we all bear stamped 
upon our very souls. Before us for three bright years you have danced like 
a will-o'-the-wisp. Suddenly, how suddenly, at last we have come upon you. 

Nearly all of our heedless, carefree college days have slipped away from us. 
Days full of laughter, fight, and toil. Now we have only the haunting memory 
of you, of battles bravely fought and work well done. What matters now the 
victory or the defeat.'' Both have merged themselves into the eternally repeated 
story of the past. Dearly loved days that never can be regained, how can we bear 
to lose thee? 

Our time has come! How strange that at last it should be we, 1929, who are 
called upon to go. We take up the call! Let us do so wholly, without sorrow 
and without regret. May high courage and bright hope greet the days that are 
to be. And may the wistful memory of all that "1929" has meant to us lend both 
strength and guidance as we flare forth into the dim, alluring unknown. 

ELIZABETH ANNE STEINBUGLER 



39 



^te Senior Clagg 



Adams, Harold S. Whitinsville 

1907; Northbridge High School; Animal Husbandry; Interfraternity Conference 
(3, 4); Joint Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics (4); Varsity Track (2); Varsity 
Football, Assistant Manager (3), Manager (4); Dairy Cattle Judging Team (4); Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

Adams, Stephen Northampton 

1906; Smith Agricultural School; Dairying; Dairy Products judging Team (4). 

Albert!, Francis D. Greenfield 

1906; Greenfield High School; Landscape Gardening; Maroon Key (2); M. A. C. Glee 
Club (1); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Allen, Olive E. Flushing, N. Y. 

1905; Flushing High School; Floriculture; Women's Athletic Association, Manager of 
Soccer (3); Delta Phi Gamma. 



Arnurius, Arnold L. 



East Orange, N. J. 



1906; East Orange High School, Rutgers College; Landscape Gardening; Phi Gamma 
Delta. 

Bailey, Stanley F. Middleboro 

1906; Middleboro High School; Entomology; Class Vice-President (3); Maroon Key, 
President (2); Varsity Track (2), Letterman (3); Varsity Cross-Country (2); Class 
Football (1); Junior Prom Committee (3); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Barr, Charles W. Pittsburg, Pa. 

1906; Dormont High School; Landscape Gardening; Maroon Key (2); Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

Bartlett, Irene L. Rowley 

1906; Brattleboro High School; Entomology; Index, Statistics Editor (3) ; Aggie Revue 
(3); Women's Athletic Association (3, 4); Women's Rifle Team (3); Girl's Glee Club 
(1, 4); Prom Play (1); Commencement Show (1). 

Bertenshaw, Edith L. Fall River 

1908; B. M. C. Durfee High School; Agricultural Education; Girls' Glee Club (2, 3, 4); 
Index (3); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Black, Chesley L. Reading 

1906; Reading High School; Animal Husbandry; Rifle Team (2); Dairy Cattle Judging 
Team (4); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Blaisdell, Matthew L. Ashfield 

1905; Sanderson Academy; Farm Management; Varsity Track (2); M. A. C. Glee 
Club (1, 3,4); Q. T. V. 

Blomquist, Gustave S. Quincy 

1906; Quincy High School; Agricultural Economics; Class President '28 (1, 2); Honor 
Council (1, 2); Maroon Key (2); Varsity Track (2, 3); Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Bond, James E., Jr. 

1907; Lancaster High School; Pomology; Alpha Gamma Rho. 



South Lancaster 



40 



Bowie, Robert L. Milton 

1905; Milton High School: Landscape Gardening: Senate (4); Varsity Baseball, Letter- 
man (2, 3); Varsity Football, Letterman (2, 3, i): Captain (4); Class Baseball (1); 
Class Football (1); Q. T. V. 

Burgess, Emory D. Melrose 

1907; Melrose High School; Entomology; Joint Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics 
(3); Varsity Baseball, Manager (3); Glee Club Orchestra (2, 3); Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Amherst 

Agricultural Education; Girls' 



Caldwell, Eleanor 

1905; McPherson High School, McPherson, Kansas; 
Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Roister Doisters (3, 4). 

Canney, George G. South Hadley 

1904; South Hadley High School: Agricultural Education; Class Track (1, 2); Index 
(3); Aggie Revue (2, 3, 4); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Carruth, Lawrence A. Worcester 

1907; North High School: Agricultural Education; M. A. C. Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Col- 
legian (1, 2, 3), Circulation Manager (4); Index (3); Outing Club (4); Kappa Epsilon. 

Chadwick, John S. Worcester 

1906; South High School; Landscape Gardening; Joint Committee on Intercollegiate 
Athletics (3); Varsity Track, Assistant Manager (2), Manager (3); Rifle Team (1, 2); 
Six Man Rope Pull (1, 2); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Chapin, Alice S. SheiEeld 

1908; Sheffield High School; Agricultural Education; Girls" Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Sec- 
retary of W. S. G. A. (4); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Cleaves, C. Shepley Gardner 

1907; Gardner High School; Agricultural Education; Varsity Track (2) ; Maroon Key 
(2); M. A. C. Glee Club (2, 3, 4); College Song Leader (4); Collegian (2, 3), Editor-in- 
Chief (4); Senate (4); Football (4); President of International Relations Club (4); 
Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Copson, Harry R. Easthampton 

1908; Easthampton High School; Chemistry; Q. T. V. 

Coukos, Andrew H. Lynn 

1903; Essex County Agricultural School; Agricultural Education; Varsity Track (2, 3), 
Letter Man (4) ; Varsity Football (2), Letter Man (4); Varsity Basketball (2, 3, 4); Class 
Football (1); Class Basketball (1); Class Track (1). 

Crowley, Dennis M. Boston 

1907; Jamaica Plain High School; Floriculture; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2, 3); Honor 
Council (2, 3), President (4); Varsity Football (2, 3); Class Football (1, 2); Index (3); 
Varsity Debating Team (3, 4) ; Alpha Sigma Phi. 



Crowley, Francis J. 

1905; Amherst High School; Agricultural Education; Q. T. V. 

Davis, Donald A. 



Amherst 



Carlisle 



1904; Concord High School; Varsity Track (2) ; Varsity Relay (3), Captain (4), Varsity 
Baseball (2); Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Letter Man (4). 



41 



Devine, John W. Arlington 

1905; Arlington High School; Agricultural Education; Varsity Hockey (3, 4), Letter 
Man (4); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Dutton, George W. Carlisle 

19 07; Concord High School; Chemistry; Varsity Cross-Country (2); Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

Dyer, Arnold W. Falmouth 

1906; Phillips Exeter Academy; Agricultural Economics; Honor Council (2); Inter- 
fraternity Conference (3, 4); Maroon Key (2); Index (3); Junior Prom Committee, 
Chairman (3); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Theta Chi. 

Edson, William G. Braintree 

1909; Weymouth High School; Farm Management; Varsity Track (2); Class Track (1). 

Egan, William A. Jr. Springfield 

1907; Technical High School; Chemistry; Class Basketball Manager (1); Collegian 
(1, 2, 3); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Faulk, Ruth A. Brockton 

1908; Brockton High School; Landscape Gardening; Class Vice-President (1); Honor 
Council (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Girls' Glee Club (1, 2); Women's Athletic 
Association, Council (3); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Flint, George B. Lincoln 

1906: Deerfield Academy; Cheer Leader (3, 4); M. A. C. Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Class 
Baseball (1); Q. T. V. 

Fonseca, Martin G. Brighton 

1907; Ethical Culture School; Floriculture; Interfraternity Conference (2, 3, 4); 
M. A. C. Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Track (1); Delta Phi Alpha. 

Fontaine, Mildred Fall River 

1908; Agricultural Education; Women's Athletic Association (3); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Frost, Charles A. Belmont 

1907; Belmont High School; Agricultural Education; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Gagliarducci, Anthony L. Springfield 

1906; Technical High School; Landscape Gardening; Landscape Club (3, 4); Kappa 
Epsilon. 

Graves, Arthur H. Ashfield 

1907; Sanderson Academy; M. A. C. Glee Club (2, 3); M. A. C. Outing Club, Treasurer 
(4); Cosmopolitan Club (4); International Relations Club (4); M. A. C. C. A. Cabinet 
(4); Q. T. V. 

Hawley, Guila G. Westfield 

1907; Westfield High School; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Girls' Glee Club, Leader (3, 4); 
Aggie Revue (1); Women's Athletic Association (1, 2, 3); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Hilbert, Alfred G. Chicopee Falls 

1908; Chicopee High School; Agricultural Education; M. A. C. Glee Club (4); Phi 
Delta. 



42 



Hintze, Roger T. 

1904!; Calais Academy; Agricultural Education; Kappa Sigma. 

Holland, Bertram H. 

1908; Millis High School; Chemistry; Q. T. V. 



Amherst 
Millis 



Horan, Timothy J. Whitinsville 

1906; "Northbridge High School; Agricultural Education; Varsity Baseball (2), Letter 
Man (3); Class Baseball (1); Class Basketball (1, 2); Q. T. V. 

Howe, Frank I. Jr. Norfolk 

1906; Needham High School; Landscape Gardening; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity 
Baseball (2, 3) ; Class Football (1, 2); Class Baseball (1); Class Hockey (1, 2, 3); Land- 
scape Club (3, 4); Theta Chi. 

Hunter, Walter G. South Sudbury 

1907; Sudbury High School; Landscape Gardening; Varsity Track (1, 2); Collegian 
(1, 2); Theta Chi. 

Huss, Miriam H. Newton Centre 

1906; Newton High School, Skidmore College; Floriculture; Girls' Glee Club (1, 2, 3); 
Prom Play (3); Commencement Show (1); Women's Athletic Association (3); Delta 
Phi Gamma. 

Isham, Paul D. Hampden 

1906; Central High School; Chemistry; M. A.C. Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Q. T. V. 



Johnson, Alice L. 



Holden 



1907; Holden High School; Agricultural Education; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Girls' 
Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Women's Athletic Association (3, 4); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Johnson, Clifton R. Worcester 

1905; South High School; Pomology; Class Captain (1, 2, 3, 4); Senate (3, 4); Adelphia 
(4); Interclass Athletic Board (4); Varsity Football, Letter Man (2); Varsity Baseball, 
Letter Man (2, 3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Jones, Leroy 0. Greenfield 

1906; Greenfield High School; Landscape Gardening; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Kane, Mary C. Holyoke 

1906; Holyoke High School; Agricultural Education; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Girls' 
Glee Club, Manager (4); Women's Athletic Association (3); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Kay, John R. Roslindale 

1905; Jamaica Plain High School; Landscape Gardening; Senate, Secretary (3), Presi- 
dent (4); Adelphia (4); Honor Council (2, 3), Secretary (3j; M. A. C. C. A. Cabinet, 
(3), Secretary-Treasurer (4); Varsity Track, Letter Man (2, 3); Varsity Relay, Letter 
Man (2, 3); Class Track (1); Informal Committee (3, 4); Junior Prom Committee (3); 
Soph-Senior Hop Committee, Chairman (2); Kappa Sigma. 



Kelley, Charles E. 



Dalton 



1906; Dalton High School; Pomology; Varsity Track, Letter Man (3) ; Varsity Basket- 
ball (4); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3); Phi Sigma Kappa. 



43 



Kelton, Richard C. Hubbardston 

1904; Worcester North High School; Farm Management; Varsity Football, Letter Man 



(3, 4); Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Littleton 



Kimball, John A. 

1906; Littleton High School; Agricultural Education; Class Baseball, Manager (1); Ac- 
ademic Activities Board (4); M. A. C. Glee Club, Manager (4); Informal Committee (4); 
Junior Prom Committee (3); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Kreienbauni, Roman A. Bridgewater 

1908; Bl-idgewater High School; Chemistry; Honor Council (4); Interfraternity Con- 
ference (3), President (4); Varsity Track (2, 3) ; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1); 
Varsity Debating Team (2, 3); Index (3); Q. T. V. 



Lyman, Warren H. 

1903; Smith Agricultural School; Farm Management. 



Florence 



Lynch, Elizabeth A. Easthampton 

1908; Easthampton High School; Landscape Gardening; Class Secretary (2, 3, 4): 
Women's Student Council (3, 4); Honor Council (4); Y. W. C. A. Treasurer (3); Girls' 
Glee Club (2); Index, Art Editor (3); Women's Athletic Association, Manager Track 
(3); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Marsh, Kendall H. Holden 

1907; Holden High School; Entomology; Varsity Hockey, Assistant Manager (3), 
Manager (4); Joint Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics (4); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

McKittrick, Kenneth F. Boston 

1907; Jamaica Plain High School; Landscape Gardening; Class Vice-President (1); 
Joint Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity Baseball (2); Varsity 
Football, Letter Man (2, 3, 4); Varsity Hockey (2, 3); Class Baseball (1, 2); Class 
Hockey (1, 2, 3); Class Football (1); Rifle Team (1, 2, 3), Captain (2); Kappa Sigma. 

Mills, Taylor M. Boston 

1908; Jamaica Plain High School; Agricultural Education; Class Treasurer (1, 2, 3, 4); 
M. A. C. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3) ; Varsity Track (2) ; Varsity Football, Letter Man (2, 3, 4) ; 
Varsity Hockey (2, 3); Class Football, Captain (1); Class Hockey (1); M. A. C. Glee 
Club (1); Kappa Sigma. 

Morrison, Leonard W. Monson 

1907; Monson High School; Agricultural Education; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (3); 
Maroon Key (2); Academic Activities Board (3, 4); M. A. C. Glee Club, Manager 
(3); Roister Doisters; Index, Literary Editor (3); Q. T. V. 

Nash, Robley W. Abington 

1908; Abington High School; Entomology; Senate (4); Adelphia (4); Maroon Key (2) ; 
Varsity Hockey (2, .3), Captain (4); Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Class Hockey (1); Class 
Baseball (1); Kappa Sigma. 

Nichols, Edward H. Montpelier, Vt. 

1907; Montpelier High School, Proctor Academy; Agricultural Economics; Interfra- 
ternity Conference (3, 4); Maroon Key (2); Manager Six-Man-Rope-Pull (1); Aggie 
Review (1); Dad's Day Committee (4); Collegian (1, 2, 3, 4); Kappa Sigma. 



44 



Nitkiewicz, Boleslaw South Hadley 

1901: Williston Academy; Agricultural Education; Interfraternity Conference (2, 3, 4) ; 
Varsity Baseball, Letter Man (2, 3), Captain (4); Varsity Football, Letter Man (2, 3, 4); 
Class Track (1); Class Football (1); Kappa Epsilon. 

Packard, Faith E. Windsor 

1907; Pittsfield High School, Cushing Academy; Agricultural Education; Girls' Glee 
Club (1, 2); Index (3); Inkehorne Contributor (2, 3); Commencement Show (3); Wo- 
men's Athletic Association (3, 4); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Parrish, Ruth H. Great Barrington 

1904; Searles High School; Chemistry; Women's Rifle Team (3, 4); Girls' Glee Club 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Patch, Eldred K. Stoneham 

1906; Stoneham High School; Agricultural Education; Varsity Baseball, Letter Man 
(3); Varsity Hockey, Letter Man (3); Class Baseball (2); Class Hockey (2); Kappa 
Sigma. 

Patterson, Jane Amherst 

1904; Amherst High School; Agricultural Education; Roister Doisters (2, 3), Vice- 
President (4); Prom Play (3); Commencement Show (2, 3); Aggie Review (2, 3, 4); 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

Pease, Holton S. Hampden 

1908; Springfield Technical High School; Landscape Gardening; Varsity Cross-Country 
(2, 3), Letter Man (4); Class Track (]); Theta Chi. 

Perkins, Esther J. Easthampton 

1907; Easthampton High School; Agricultural Education; Women's Student Council 
(3); Girls' Glee Club (3); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Perry, Kenneth W. Holliston 

1907; Holliston High School; Agricultural Economics; Interfraternity Conference 
(3, 4); Junior Prom Committee (3); Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. 

Plumer, Paul R. Adams 

1907; Adams High School; Landscape Gardening; Varsity Football, Letter Man (3, 4); 
Class Football (1); Theta Chi. 



Proctor, Harriet E. 



South Weymouth 



1906; Weymouth High School; Animal Husbandry; Women's Athletic Association (4); 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

Prouty, Earle C. Monson 

1908; West Springfield High School; Landscape Gardening; Alpha Sigma Phi. 



Rees, Robert D. 



Worcester 



1906; Newton Classical High School; Pomology; Class Track (1); Rifle Team (1), 
Letter Man (2); Six-Man-Rope-Pull (2); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Richardson, Evan C. Millis 

1907; Millis High School; Agricultural Education; Varsity Football, Letter Man (2, 3, 
4); Class Football (1); M. A. C. Glee Club (1, 2); Phi Sigma Kappa. 



45 



Robertson, William B. Port Chester, N. Y. 

190J; Port Chester High School; Floriculture; Class President (1, 2, 3, 4); Senate 
(2, 3), Vice-President (4); Adelphia, President (4); Interfraternity Conference, Secre- 
tary (3), Vice-President (4); Class Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Informal Committee, Chairman (4); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Rudquist, Birger J. Boston 

1906; English High School; Entomology; Varsity Football (2), Letter Man (3); Varsity 
Hockey (2); Varsity Track (3); Class Football (1, 2); Class Hockey (1); Class Track 
(1); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Sargent, Carmeta E. Shrewsbury 

1903; South High School; Agricultural Education; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4), 
Vice-President (3), President (4); Prom Play (3); Women's Athletic .Association (3); 
Delta Phi Gamma. 



Sargent, Leonard F. 

1906; Greenfield High School; Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 



Greenfield 



Shuman, Ernest C. Maiden 

1906; Maiden High School; Animal Husbandy; Si.x- Man-Rope-Pull (2); Alpha Sigma 
Phi. 

Sivert, Gladys E. Worcester 

1907; North High School; Home Economics; Girls' Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Inde.x (3); 
Co-Ed Rifle Team (3); Women's Athletic Association (3, 4); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Smith, Bessie M. Somerville 

1906; Somerville High School; Landscape Gardening; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Wo- 
men's Athletic Association (1, 2, 3, 4); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Snell, Robert S. Southbridge 

1906; Mary E. Wells High School; Botany; Varsity Cross-Country, Letter Man (2, 4). 

Southwick, Walter E. Clinton 

1907; Clinton High School; Pomology; Varsity Track (2) ; Varsity Cross-Country (2, 3); 
M. A. C. Outing Club, President (3, 4); Kappa Epsilon. 

Steinbugler, Elizabeth A. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

1906; Erasmus Hall High School, Packer Collegiate Institute; Agricultural Education; 
Class Historian (3, 4); Women's Student Council (2); Girls' Glee Club (I, 2); Prom 
Play (1, 3); Commencement Show (2); Index (3); Women's Athletic Association, 
President (3), General Advisor (4); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Steere, Phillips B. Chepachet, R. I. 

1907; Moses Brown School; Pomology; Varsity Baseball (2); Class Baseball (1, 2); 
M. A. C. Glee Club Orchestra (3, 4); Fruit Judging Team (4); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Sullivan, John A. Medford 

1906; Medford High School; Education; Varsity Football (2, 3), Letter Man (4); Class 
Football (1, 2); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



Tarr, Roy S. 

1906; Gloucester High School; Pomology; Class Hockey (1); Theta Chi. 



Gloucester 



46 



Thayer, Frederick D., Jr. Shrewsbury 

1907; Shrewsbury High School; Chemistry; Honor Council (1); Collegian (1, 2, 3), 
Business Manager (1); Kappa Sigma. 

Tourtellot, Roger S. Providence, R. I. 

1905; Mitchell School and New Hampton Institute; -Agricultural Economics; Varsity 
Cross-Country (2, 3, 4) ; Class Track (1); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



Trevett, Moody F. 

1907; Medford High School; Pomology. 

Vartanian, Dickran 

1907; Technical High School; Chemistry; Kappa Epsilon. 



Milford 
Springfield 



Walkden, Charles E. Swansea 

1907; B. M. C. Durfee High School; .Agricultural Education; Class Sergeant-at-Arms 
(1); Senate (3, 4); M. A. C. C. A. Cabinet (3), President (4); Varsitv Baseball (2); 
Varsity Football, Letter Man (2, 3, 4) ; Class Baseball (1); Class Football(l, 2); Q. T. V. 

Webber, Dana O. Montague 

1908; Arms Academy; Agricultural Education; Varsity Track, Letter Man (2, 3); 
Varsity* Basketball (2, 3, 4); Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1); Q. T. V. 

Whitten, Russell R. Melrose Highlands 

1906; Melrose High School; Entomology; Interfraternity Conference (2, 3, 4) ; Academ- 
ics Activities Board (3, 4); Index, Photographic Editor (3); Roister Doisters (1, 2, 3), 
Manager (4); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Whittle, Doris E. Worcester 

1906; South High School; Botany; Girls' Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Women's Athletic Asso- 
ciation (3, 4); Delta Phi Gamma. 



Williams, Lloyd G. 

1906; Pittsfield High School; Bacteriology; Kappa Epsilon. 

Winton, Alexander C. 

1907; Central High School; Landscape Gardening; Kappa Epsilon. 



Pittsfield 
Springfield 

1 School; Landscape Gardening; Kappa Epsilon. 

Woodbury, John S. Fitchburg 

1907; Fitchburg High School; Agricultural Economics; M. A. C. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4); 
Interfraternity Conference (3, 4); Varsity Track (2, 3); Glee Club Orchestra (2); Index, 
Editor-in-Chief (3); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Young, Prescott D. North Grafton 

1906; Grafton High School; Animal Husbandry; Varsity Basketball, Assistant Manager 
(3), Manager (4); Academic Activities Board (3, 4); Commrencement Show (2) ; Index, 
Business Manager (3); Dairy Cattle Judging Team (4); Lamdba Chi Alpha. 

Zielinski, John B., Jr. Holyoke 

1908; Holyoke High School; Chemistry; Class Vice-President (2); Varsity Baseball 
(2, 3, 4); Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Soph-Senior Hop Com- 
mittee (2); Rifle Team (1, 2, 3); Alpha Sigma Phi. 



47 



€x=1929 



Adams, Buell T. 
Bates, Ira S. 
Benjamin, Jazel E. 
Bern, Philip 
Bliss, Lois A. 
Carter, Warner H. 
Chapin, Horace R. 
Charleston, George R. 
Clements, Charles R. 
Collins, Edgar W. 
Comins, Lawrence R. 
Cook, Florence M. 
Cox, Adelbert W. 
Davis, Kendall E. 
Dawe, Ralph T. 
Elliot, Davis H. 
Foster, Edward C. 
Foster, Thomas W. 
Gasper, Frank 
Giandominico, Stephen 
Gordon, George B. 
Graves, Lyman W. 
Grover, Richard W. 
Hammond, Marjorie A. 
Harrington, Mary E. 
Harris, Robert H. 
Henderson, Everett S. 
Hinchey, Anne E. 
Hotchkiss, Irving P. 
Howard, Martin S. 
Jones, Janet M.' 
Kelleher, Edmund L. 
Kingman, Harriet C. 
Lane, Thomas E. 
Macioni, Augustus P. 
Manchester, Erford D. 
Mansur, Henry G. 
Mart, Willis H. 
Minsuk, Henry G. 



Morgan, Vernon D. 
Morse, Emily A. 
Murphy, Charles D. 
Newell, Florine E. 
Nickerson, Ralph F. 
Paulson, John E. 
Phinney, William R. 
Pozzi, Joseph J. 
Ranney, Perry S. 
Raplus, Harry E. 
Rayno, Carlton G. 
Regan, John M. 
Reynolds, Arthur R. 
Rice, Louise T. 
Rich, Kenneth M. 
Richards, Lawrence E. 
Rooney, Charles L. 
Rowe, Miriam L. 
Sears, Louis A. 
Settele, Karl 
Sevrens, Harvey W. 
Sheridan, James W. 
Shockro, Harold J. 
Sherman, Ernest C. 
Smith, John Meade, Jr. 
Soper, Carolyn E. 
Spies, Naomi J. 
Stanisiewski, Peter F. 
Tefft, Volney V. 
Tidd, Douglas H. 
Tufts, Helene M. 
Verner, Charles E. 
Walker, Lewell Seth, Jr. 
Ward, Stuart H. 
Warner, Helen D. 
Weaver, Edward L. 
White, Lawrence H. 
Young, Clarence D. 
Young, Edward H. 



48 




JUNIOR.S 



f unior Clas^si 0iiittt^ 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Sergea7it-at-A r ms 

Historian 



Raymond S. Mann 

Frank T. White, Jr. 

May F. Buckler 

William B. Drew 

Herman R. Magnuson 

Fred C. EUert 

Margaret P. Donovan 



Junior Cla^s; ^i^totp 



A T noon on September 13, 1926, one hundred and eighty-five strong reported 
-^ ^ at South College as members of the Class of 1930. Before we started to 
work on studies we found it necessary to pull the sophomores through the muck 
and mire. Our success continued in the six-man rope pull, but we failed in the 
rough art called "razoo." Not broken by defeat, we left our superiors bereft of 
their nightshirts and showed our courage when we burned our freshman caps. 
And with the strains of "Ontogeny recapitulates philogeny" ringing through our 
minds we completed our first year of college. 

As sophomores we first had to christen the newly-arri\-ed inferiors with the 
baptizing act. However, fate turned, for the freshman showed their growing 
strength by winning "Razoo Night." That year the 1930 quintet continued its 
winning streak and captured the class championship for the second consecutive 
time. After arresting ourselves from the throes of Zoology and Physics we dressed 
up the Drill Hall and enjoyed our dance, the Sophomore-Senior Hop. 

Whither now do we go? This year we have turned to our respective majors 
and begun what we hope will lead to a life work. Yet, in spite of studies the Class 
of 1930 has contributed the captain of the varsity basketball team and seen the 
agitation concerned with changing the name of the College rise to noticeable 
heights. Now our third year is about to end with the great social event of the 
season, Prom — the memories of which will be an inspiration for us to begin with 
vigor and hope our last year as students of Massachusetts. 

MARGARET P. DONOVAN 



51 




i^apmonir g)immonbs( JWann 

"RAY" 

"Let the land look for his peer, he has not yet been found." 
Dalton Dalton High School 

1908; Education; Class President (2, 3); Senate 
(3); Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Var- 
sity Football (2, 3); Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Cap- 
tain-elect Varsity Football; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

If John Masefield had been a football coach, the mas- 
sive, Viking-like Ray would have caught his eye, for 
here would be a fighter, a scholar, and a gentleman. 
Not in his exuberant youthfulness, not in his maturity 
of perspective, but in his typification of the clear-eyed, 
confident, and happy warrior, does he carry off the 
role — par excellence! To the discerning eye this stal- 
wart cavalier from the Berkshires is all for which the 
seeker of a friend and an understanding mind could 
desire. 



Jfranfe ^isbale Wljite, 5r. 

"FRANK" 

"As constant as the northern star." 
Holbrook Sumner High School 

1909; Landscape Architecture; Maroon Key (2); 
Glee Club (2); Freshman Track; Varsity Cross-Coun- 
try (2); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

One of our most constant "mountaineers" — a man 
who more than does his share in upholding the high 
standard of social traditions at M. A. C. He can be 
counted on for help in any difficult task and we are 
proud to acknowledge him as a leader. 



iflap jFrantcs Jgucfeler 

"WEE WEE" 
"We that live to "please must please to live." 
Pittsfield Pittsfield High School 

1909; Education; Class Secretary (1, 2, 3); G. A. A. 
Track Manager (3) ; Delta Phi Gamma. 

To those who do not know her intimately May ap- 
pears to be simply a quiet-mannered, friendly sort of 
girl who goes about her work with a characteristic per- 
sistency that guarantees results. Those of us who do 
know her intimately recognize a girl whose capacity 
for accomplishment seems infinite. Her sound good 
sense and universal application of tolerance have es- 
tablished_May in the hearts of her classmates. 



William Prook£f Bretu 

"BILL" 

"Although I am a pious man, I am not the less a man." 
Greenwich, Connecticut Greenwich High School 

1908; Botany; Class Treasurer (1, 2, 3); Senate 
(3) ; Inter-Fraternity Conference (2, 3) ; Class Foot- 
ball, Hockey, and Track; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

A good friend — dependable and true. His powerful 
shoulders easily bear their burden of many responsi- 
bilities. However, Bill conceals a vein of real humor 
beneath a demeanor fit for nothing short of a cloister. 
His sane outlook on life has won our respect and we 
shall always remember him for his sheer goodwill 
toward every one he meets. 

Ilerman l^ainfaille JWagnusfon 

"HERM" 

"As mild a man as eeer scuttled a ship or cut a throat." 
Manchester-by-the-Sea Phillips Exeter Academy 

1908; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Football 
(2,3); Q.T. V. 

A smooth man — a man who knows what it's all 
about — a man who has been places. We never could 
understand why Herm left Dartmouth, for it is re- 
ported that he was highly rated at that college. Per- 
haps he heard of our co-eds! At all events, he is a val- 
uable addition to our class both qualitatively and quan- 
titatively. As one of the charter members of B.M.O.C., 
Herm deserves commendation for his discriminating 
work with that organization. 

Jfreb Cfjarlcg €Ucrt 

"FREDDIE" 

" None but himself can be his parallel." 
Holyoke Holyoke High School 

1905; Education; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (1, 2, 3); 
Senate (3); Inter-Class Athletic Board (3); Freshman 
Football, Basketball, and Baseball; Varsity Football 
(2, 3) ; Varsity Baseball (2) ; Varsity Track (3) ; Var- 
sity Basketball (2, 3); Captain Varsity Basketball 
(3,4). 

"Who is that small but rather good-looking fellow 
entering South College Dorm? Yes, that's the one — 
powerful build, golden wavy hair, blue eyes, fine com- 
plexion, pleasant and contagious smile — who is he.'" 

"Why, that's Fred Ellert. Let me tell you some- 
thing about him. First of all, Fred is a scholar — lit- 
erally, a scholar. He has consistently placed his name 
on the Honor list. He has mastered, two languages 
and is a student of three others. Add to his academic 
achievements his extraordinary athletic ability and 
you have almost an ideal type of college man repre- 
sented. And Fred's personality is so congenial, so fine 
in every way, that you can readily understand why 
he is the most popular man, not in his own class alone, 
but throughout the whole college." 

"You should be sincerely proud of him." 

"We ARE sincerely proud of Fred!" 





iWargaret Pauline Bonoban 

"PEGGY" 

"Some work of noble note has already been done." 
Bondsville Palmer High School 

1908; Economics; Class Historian; Glee Club (1); 
Index Board (3); Collegian Board (2, 3); Delta Phi 
Gamma. 

If one should chance to see a cheerful little girl dash- 
ing from one group of gossipers to another, — well, that's 
Peggy. Her outstanding characteristic is her curiosity. 
She's right on hand for anything and everything. 
Peggy finds many ways to get rid of her excessive en- 
ergy — sometimes in excited conversation with her 
gang — at other times in lightly fingering the keys to 
give her interpretation of Pathe News from a pianist's 
viewpoint. Peggy is keenly alert to all that goes on 
about her. She is always ready to help. More than 
anything else, she is original. 



Ilerbert ^bams! ^Uen 

"HERB" 

" Nerer was found so true a democrat." 
Fitchburg Fitchburg High School 

1908; Education; Inter-Fraternity Conference; 
Outing Club; French Club; International Relations 
Club; Index Board; Kappa Epsilon. 

Herb is a deep thinker; a philosopher; a lover of 
wisdom for its own sake. He centers his thought and 
energy on the problem of how to best promote peace and 
goodwill among his fellow men. As a student. Herb 
is no grind. On the contrary, he is naturally quick- 
witted, in fact, almost brilliant. Unfortunately, how- 
ever, he is inclined to be somewhat of a dreamer and, 
to date, has declined to develop his inherent capacity 
for accomplishment to its fullest extent. Herb will 
always be liked for his friendliness and respected for 
his good sense. 



Bapmonb Clapton SUen 

"RAY" 

"So buxom, blithe, and debonair." 
Barre Henry Woods High School 

1907; Floriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

As he blithely trips about the campus with bag in 
hand and cheeks aglow, one would never suspect that 
Raymond had a single serious thought in his head. 
Y'et, such was ever the false nature of appearances for, 
judging by his queries in class, our Ray must be per- 
petually thinking up "puzzlers" in the vain hope that 
eventually he will ask some professor a question which 
cannot be answered. To those of us who are favored 
with his friendship we are sure Raymond will always 
prove an interesting companion. 



54 



llintfjrop iagblep ^mes! 

"WIN" 

"This genileman is happily arriied, for his otcn good and 
ours." 

Tisbury Tisbury High School 

1904: Education; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Rain, or shine, "Win" is always cheerful. We do 
not see how anyone can be gloomy when "Win" is 
near, for no matter how dark things may look "W^in" 
seems to be able, through some God-given faculty, to 
uncover the brighter side. His pleasant smile and rare 
good humor are by-words on our campus. 



Joftn Albion ^nbreto, Tt. 

"JOHN" 

"A good name is rather to be chosen than great riches." 
North Andover Johnson High School 

1906; Pomology; Freshman Football and Baseball; 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Few get to know this quiet, unassuming lad, but he 
really has a fine sense of humor inside his taciturn ex- 
terior. And we have heard on good authority that he 
delights in practical jokes. John deserted the athletic 
field after his freshman year and has since devoted him- 
self almost entirelv to his beloved books. 



"BOB" 

"A mighty man is he, vith large and sineioy hands." 
East Sandwich Sandwich High School 

1908; Entomology; Freshman Football; Cross- 
country Squad; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

We are all proud to acknowledge Bob as one of the 
strongest of our class strong men. The fact that 1930 
succeeded in pulling both 1929 and 1931 through the 
pond is due in no small measure to the powerful strength 
of Bob's long arms. We wish his personality were as 
expansive as his shoulders. If that were so, the world 
at large would greatly benefit thereby. But he is so 
quiet and so reticent! 




55 




"RAE" 

"And greeted with a smile." 
Greenfield Greenfield High School 

1907; Home Economics; Class Treasurer (1); 
Index Board; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Very soon after her arrival on campus, Rae was the 
most widely known member of the class of 1930. The 
reason? Just shift your eyes to her picture. She has a 
magnetic personality which just can't help gathering 
in friends for her. And Rae is one of the most efficient 
business managers imaginable. We will always re- 
member Rae as a dependable worker, a light-hearted 
friend, and an eager student. 



(J^gman Jgabsfon 

"ANDY" 

"The soldier from suceessful camps returning." 
Gloucester Gloucester High School 

1908; Animal Husbandry; Freshman Football; 
Freshman Hockey; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

One of our erstwhile athletes who has deserted the 
field of sport for that of study with results quite ap- 
parent. We were all surprised to find that "Andy" 
passed up the chance to major in Military and could 
only conclude that he already knew more about the 
science of warfare than he felt he could have been 
taught. To do "Andy" justice we must note that he 
has changed much in many respects since his freshman 
year and is now a regular fellow and really very easy 
to get along with. 



(gcorge J^lban ISarrug 

"AL" 

" Here's a shefherd's hoy, piping as though he neter should 
be old." 

Lithia Williamsburg High School 

1909; Botany; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball 
(1); Outing Club; Kappa Sigma. 

Six foot two; fresh and wholesome as the wind from 
the hills. Frank, trustworthy, and a friend to all he 
meets. Radiating good fellowship, and remembered 
by all who have met him, it is no wonder that "Al ' is 
well liked wherever he goes. His greatest natural ad- 
vantage is his being able to straddle a horse without 
taking his feet off the ground. 



56 



I^arrp Jliebforb 



"HARRY" 

"Mark him as he moees along." 
Whitinsville Northbridge High School 

1907; Landscape Architecture; Class Basketball 
(3); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

The man with the speedy comeback. It is practic- 
ally impossible to get the best of Harry since his ready 
wit provides a fitting and immediate reply to any re- 
mark. His friendly attitude toward his classmates has 
given him a wide circle of acquaintances. The deter- 
mination with which he tackles his problems insures his 
success. 



€btoarb <gcorsc ^enoit 

"ED" 

"Boot, saddle, to horse, and away'." 
Chicopee Falls Chicopee High School 

1904; Education; Outing Club; French Club; In- 
ternational Relations Club; Kappa Epsilon. 

When Ed first arrived on campus as a freshman, he 
was mistaken for a professor by virtue of his stiff upper 
lip. Since we have come to know him, we can see other 
reasons for the mistake for, no matter what the subject 
of a discussion may be, Ed can always be counted on to 
contribute with wisdom and at length. We value Ed 
as a classmate for his loyalty, sincerity, and practically 
universal good sense. 



^tina iilatilba ^txQQXtn 



'Silence is . 



to I 



Worcester Worcester North High School 

1908; Chemistry; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Stina is a tall, quiet, and meek blonde. She belongs 
to that very small group of Juniors who have the gift 
of discreet silence. Therefore, most of us do not know 
her intimately. However, we do know that she is a 
sincere and interested student and a conscientious 
worker. We have reason to believe that she is thought- 
ful and kind-hearted also, and we wish her every suc- 
cess. 




57 




"SERGIE" 

"So keep I fair through faith and prayer 
A virgin heart in work and will." 

North Adams Gushing Academy 

1906; Education; Freshman Basketball and Base- 
ball; Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Sergie is a hard worker — a conscientious worker — one 
who actually gets results. Sergie not only believes, 
but proves as well, that "the faster they come, the 
faster they are picked up." ("they" refers to baseballs, 
of course). It's a very good thing for the success of our 
ball team that Sergie hasn't hit the pool yet, for when 
he does, we fear that he will give up baseball in favor 
of spending his week-ends in Connecticut. 



Samuel Clarfe JSilUngs 

"SAM" 
"Whence is they learning? Hath thy toil 
O'er books consumed the midnight oil?" 

Belmont Belmont High School 

1909; Entomology. 

The least understood man in the class, and yet one 
well worth understanding and knowing. Sam has 
built up a real reputation for himself at the Hash 
House with his Chesterfieldian manners. He keeps 
quiet and to himself and he has a soul full of deep se- 
crets which he will not confide to anyone. His other 
nickname is "Ex Libris" and from it you may rightly 
guess that his best friends are his books. 



Jfranfe jWiUarb |gigf)op 

"BISH" 

"A gentle soul, to the human race, a friend." 
Natick Natick High School 

1908; Economics; Intercollegiate Athletics Board 
(3); Index Board (3); Varsity Track Manager (3); 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

If, some day in years to come, you wander through 
the town of Natick, ask for the great banker, realtor, 
financeer, and statesman — Frank Bishop, Esq. Since 
his early days as a freshman, "Bish" has grown into a 
silent stalwart of the valley campus. His quiet, im- 
perturbable nature, his well-bred and reserved man- 
ner are qualities which will help Frank to accomplish 
much. 



58 



"DICK" 

"Swift as any shadoir, short as any dream." 
Dover Dover High School 

1907; Education; Class Vice-President (1); Fresh- 
man Football; Varsity Football (2); Freshman 
Hockey; Varsity Hockey (2, 3); Freshman Track; 
Varsity Hockey Captain-elect; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Dick is one of the most popular men in our class. 
The reason for this is easily understood, for he is an ex- 
cellent athlete, a good scholar, a loyal friend, and a hard 
worker. His loyalty to his friends has become pro- 
verbial on campus. Our many victories in inter-class 
activities during our freshman and sophomore years 
were due in no small measure to Dick's courage and 
strength. And with Dick as Captain-elect of our 
varsity hockey team we are practically assured of 
another successful season next winter. 



Jiruce €lp Pottomlp 

"BUD" 

"That man's the best cosmopolite." 
Worcester Worcester South High School 

1906; Chemistry; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Another one of our smooth men. Good looks, to- 
gether with nice clothes and knowing how to wear them, 
give Bud a big lead in any social event. And he has 
form — whether it be in gliding through the air over a 
high jump, or in sliding along a dance hall floor — he has 
form! Added to all this, Bud has a decidedly pleasant 
disposition. 



JWilbret ^fteparb ^Proton 

"BABE" 

"/ dare do all that may become a woman." 
North Amherst Amherst High School 

1908; Education; Delta Phi Gamma. 

"Babe" is noted on campus for her indiscriminate 
frankness. She is alwaj's more than willing to say just 
what she thinks. Other than this, we don't seem to 
know so very much about her except that we feel quite 
sure that she is broad minded. Her marks are evidence 
that she is a good student and we have every confidence 
that she will be successful in whatever line she may 
choose to follow. 




59 




#s!car Jfranfe JSurbanfe, 3t. 

"BUR" 

"This is good news. I will go meet the ladies.^' 
Worcester Worcester South High School 

1908; Landscape Architecture; Freshman Football 
and Basketball; Varsity Football and Varsity Basket- 
ball; Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2); Chairman, 
Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Tall, handsome, and well-bred; lithe, supple, and 
sinewy; kind-hearted, good-natured, and extremely 
easy to get along with: — there you have "Bur" de- 
scribed in part. On a dance floor his movement is, 
in its essence, poetry of motion. On a football or 
basketball trip his movement keeps everyone else 
awake. He can say more things to make you laugh, on 
a moment's notice, than can anyone else this side of 
the stage. As for studies, "Bur" is making his mark. 
He is the clever inventor of the idea of preparing for 
an exam by sleeping through the "bull-fest" so as to 
let choice bits of wisdom seep through, and into him, 
by "osmosis." And he can sleep in any position you 
can name. Incidently, he is an artist in the class 
of 1930. His favorite author is Layamon. 



^ijtotiott Cijanblcr JSurns! 

•TED" 

"Panting Time toiled after him in vain." 
Taunton Taunton High School 

1908; Entomology; Class Football Manager; 
Manager, Varsity Baseball; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Possessed with quickness of thought and action, 
with a great deal of surplus energy, and with a seem- 
ingly endless amount of dogged perseverance, this 
young man from "Tanton" has accomplished much 
since entering college. He is just the sort of a man 
you would look to for the management of any campus 
or fraternity activity. His ability to do things speedily 
and competently has won him many admirers. 



Sacufien J^illman Call 

"RUBE" 

"Ask me no questions and I'll tell you no lies." 
Colrain Arms Academy 

1907; Education; Freshman Baseball; Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho. 

A powerfully built lad, with a cheerful disposition. 
Reuben carries a perpetual blush in each cheek, for what 
reason, we can't say. It may be that he is ashamed of 
the questions which he is perpetually asking of every- 
one within speaking distance. If he isn't, he ought 
to be. A choice sample of Reuben's type of question, 
is: "Do you think 'Kid' Gore is fat.?" More than an- 
thing else, Reuben is conscientious. 



60 



I^aroltr fining Campbell 

"HAROLD" 

"0, well for him whose will is strong." 
Leyden Greenfield High School 

1908; Pomology; Freshman Baseball Manager; 
Outing Club. 

Quietness, reclusiveness, and pessimism are all con- 
tained in Harold's character. Protected from common 
diversions by a calm and impenetrable reserve, he 
manages to turn in some mighty fine work along the 
line of studies. Because of this same reserve, a ten- 
dency on Harold's part to engage in repartee does not 
receive as much encouragement as it should. 



Winifreb %tt Cljenotoert) 

"WINNIE" 

"Oood is silent." 
North Amherst Amherst High School 

1908; English. 

When Winnie first came to college she made many 
friends at once through her good-natured manner 
toward all with whom she came in contact. By asso- 
ciating with her, one soon comes to appreciate her ex- 
treme interest in the troubles and happiness of others. 
Best of all, she knows how to be a good listener. She 
is never, never boisterous. 



iHaurice JWortimer Clebclanb 

"MORT" 

"Few things are impossible to diligence and skill." 
East Pepperell Pepperell High School 

1905; Chemistry; Rifle Team. 

"Mort" does his work and he does it well. In fact, 
he is almost as conscientious as his roommate. He is an 
independent sort of individual and gives an imme- 
diate impression of being able to take care of himself 
under any reasonable circumstances. Trustworthy, 
self-reliant, capable; in a word, a model young man. 




61 




"COOKY" 

" He capers, he dances, he has the eyes of yotilh." 
Beverly Beverly High School 

1909; Floriculture: Cross-Country (1); Floricul- 
ture Club; Theta Chi. 

This young man, with his charming voice and grace- 
ful carriage, has 'won the hearts of more women than a 
daisy has petals. And when a girl says to him, "I 
could go on dancing like this with you forever, Mr. 
Cook," she probably thinks she could, for, as a dancer, 
"Cooky" is excelled by but few. His marks seem to 
indicate that social activities do not interfere over 
much with his studies, therefore he must be brilliant. 



3^utl) "^era CorneUu£( 

"RUTH" 

"Walking side by side. 
Speaking, or keeping silence. 
Life's one gift — a friend'." 

Saint Louis, Missouri Washington University 

1908; Landscape Architecture; Landscape Club; 
Index Board; Delta Phi Gamma. 

A daughter of the gods — divinely tall, and most di- 
vinely fair — fairer than the evening air clad in the 
beauty of a thousand stars — fair as southern waters; a 
celestial influence of beauty before which sin is im- 
possible and wrong and sorrow disappear; a beautiful 
and intelligent girl with deep blue eyes and golden hair 
attractively set off by smart clothes; a true and under- 
standing friend:— RUTH! 



dUltlton Ssfaborc Coben 

"MILT" 

"They found him there, sweating and toiling." 
Springfield Central High School 

1907; Economics; Cross-Country (3); Varsity 
Track (2); Burnham Declamation Contest Winner 
(1); Debating (1); Outing Club (1, 2, 3); Delta Phi 
Alpha. 

Milt is a hard-working, methodical student; a man 
who plods along until he finishes whatever he may have 
set out to accomplish. He generally travels about 
campus with a very serious expression on his face as 
though he were overburdened with worry and care. 
But underneath this solemn mien a responsive spirit 
lurks and Milt can justly claim a share in much of the 
deviltry perpetrated by "South College." Anything 
which can be achieved by perseverance is within the 
reach of Milt. 



62 



abelbert Minterg Cox 

"DEB" 

"/ liaie gained by experience." 
Framingham Sawin Academy 

1907; Education; Freshman Football, and Basket- 
ball; Varsity Football (2, 3). 

Mutual congratulations were in order when Deb 
decided to join our class. We congratulated ourselves 
because we knew we were getting a man who could 
make friends without half trying — a man who had 
proved himself a scholar and an athlete. And Deb is 
no slouch when it comes to "tripping the fantastic," 
either. Discreet application of his fine sense of tact 
keeps for him the many friendships which he so easily 
forms. 



Cljarlcs; |@artlEtt Cox 

"CHARLIE" 

"Who never to himself hath said this is my own." 
Jamaica Plain Boston English High School 

1906; Landscape; Class Hockey (1); Maroon Key 
(2); Kappa Sigma. 

"Charlie" is a neatly dressed fellow, always happy 
and cheerful to all with whom he meets. As a militarist 
he is achieving fame, and as a society man he has 
already climbed to success. His art of dancing is note- 
worthy and has won for him social prestige. Yet, who 
knows his real character.'' To us, he appears as a per- 
son with social inclinations; but there must be a 
deeper trait. Well, "Charlie", best of luck! 



(gertrube Slorban Babis; 

"PUDGE" 

"Whom not even critics criticize." 
Auburndale Beaver College 

1907; Education; Women's Student Council (2, 3); 
Glee Club (2); International Relations Club (3); 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

Gertrude was first noted as the quiet, sedate, and per- 
haps modest member of '30 when she joined us after 
studying a year at Beaver College. However, she has 
since disclosed, to her more intimate friends, the secret 
fact that she has her lighter moments. Lucky indeed 
are the persons included on her friendship list. She is 
an excellent executive, and an accomplished speaker. 
Her voice is soft and low in tone and her annunciation 
is superb. Gertrude is very reliable. Whether it be 
serious work or fun, she has never been known to refuse 
her support. Most careful observers have reported 
that she has a learned look and, in this case, looks are 
not deceiving. 





Hutien Mtiltp Bean 

"DEANO" 

"What harmony is this? 
My good friends, hark'." 

Millis Needham High School 

1908; Floriculture; Glee Club (2, 3); Maroon Key 
(2); Q.T.V. 

It has been said that were he given the choice be- 
tween women and his pipe, the next day would see him 
puffing away. As a friend, he is esteemed by many who 
have found in his cheerful smile a cure for the blues. 
As a pianist, Deano ranks high. All in all, he is a 
worthy member of our class. 



Cljarlotte Jlarrtjc Becker 

"SHARLEY" 
"Then, let come what may." 
Holyoke Holyoke High School 

1908; Landscape Architecture. 

A happy-go-lucky little person who takes things as 
they come without any particular worry or care for the 
future. Her usual irresponsible attitude, however, 
does not interfere with the quality of the work she may 
have on her hands at any given time. Her ability to 
sketch is well known and generally admired. And 
she is friendly, an interesting talker, and often very 
helpful. 



iWertle aitf)ea Bennp 

"MERTLE" 

Old of the abundance of the heart the month speakest." 
Northampton Northampton High School 

1907; Home Economics; Glee Club; Delta Phi 
Gamma. 

Mertle is known as the Co-ed who dashes up Pleasant 
Street twice a week in order to squeeze into chapel just 
after the bell stops tolling. It did not take very long 
for the class of '30 to realize the value of having "such 
a tiny little girl" among its members, and her generosity 
and helpfulness are much appreciated. And her down- 
right dependability lends an added value to her as- 
sistance. As a designer, she is rated very highly and 
her posters are nothing short of works of art. In two 
words, Mertle is a "perfect peach." 



64 



(Ebtoarii liepmpsisi 3©cnton 

"WEEMS" 

"What is thy name? I know thy quality " 
Norton Norton High School 

1908; Animal Husbandry; Class Football; Theta 
Chi. 

It is one of the blights of Weem's life that he was 
not born a brunette, for it is apparently impossible to 
be very heavy when one is so light. Weems is one of 
our happy army of flivver owners and has become quite 
adept at three wheel driving. With his frank smile 
generously on display, he spreads sunshine and hap- 
piness wherever he goes. 



Cbclpn ©ober 

"SKEEZIX" 

"Come what may, I hare been bless'd." 
Methuen Edward F. Searles High School 

1906; Home Economics; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Skeezix was soon known around campus for her ex- 
cessive optimism and general good disposition which 
ranges from quiet and serene cheerfulness at one end to 
boisterous joviality at the other. Her optimism has 
been an important factor in the success of many Co-ed 
dances, and she has a superabundance of originality 
and cleverness which has installed her as a leader in the 
social life on campus. Her dogged perseverance has 
helped over many a hard place in her work. We are 
sure she will always have many friends with whom 
she can share her ever present happy outlook. 



■■JIGGS" 

learned, and a most rare speaker." 
Dartmouth High School 
Class Vice-President (1); Class 
Football (1, 2, 3); Freshman Baseball; Index Board; 
Roister Doisters (3) ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



"The gentleman i 
Dartmouth 

1907; Education 



This young poet, with his soft and pleasing drawl, 
reminiscent of the hardy New Bedford fishermen, 
and with his easy grace of manner, has won a per- 
manent place in the affections of his many friends. 
Jiggs has a queer faculty for becoming involved in 
all kinds of odd escapades such as the one that dis- 
tinguished his appearance one Razoo night when he 
nonchalantly broke off one of the ring posts. Jiggs is 
an exceptionally fine scholar, too. To hear him quote 
or read from the masters of literature is a real pleasure 
which his intimate acquaintances have experienced. 
But he does not study for tests or marks. They are 
such inconsequential things, anyway. 




65 




Cftarleg jFrcbcricfe jFrame 

"FREDDIE" 

" Not much talk, — a great sweet silence." 
Rockland Rockland High School 

1907; Dairy Mfg.; Theta Chi. 

A young man whom very few people really appreciate 
because of his quiet mannered and "I'll mind my own 
business" attitude toward others in general. We do 
know, however, that he is dependable, and even tem- 
pered; that he is always the same easy going Freddie, 
ready enough with his help and advice when it is asked 
for. And we have noted that said advice is often more 
humorous than useful. 



^licc ©clime <gaumonb 

"ALICE" 

" Her eyes smile peace." 
Southbridge Mary E. Wells High School 

1907; Chemistry; French Club; Physics Club; 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

Alice has good looks, sound sense, a cheerful smile, 
and a ready spirit of helpfulness. She has all these 
qualities in quantity. But above all else, Alice has an 
inquisitive mind. She is a real scientist. We will ad- 
mit that prophesying is usually a fruitless pastime but 
we feel quite sure of ourselves in predicting for Alice 
Gaumond a brilliant scientific career. 



i^obert (gifasion #oobnoto 

"BOB" 

"He is a gentleman of the greatest promise." 
Mendon Mendon High School 

1908; Pomology; Business Manager, Collegian (3); 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Bob is a quiet and industrious lad who goes about his 
work with an attitude which insures at least worth- 
while results. He is always a "safe bet" when help on 
any difficult task is needed. Wherever he goes, we are 
sure that he will make friends as easily as wisely. 



I^erfaert ^nbrcto (goobell 

"H. A.' 

"Look here upon this picture." 
Southbridge Mary E. Wells High School 

1907; Farm Management: Glee Club (1, 2, 3); 
Outing Club; Rifle Team; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Disputing the theory that Castor and Pollux came 
from Rome, we claim they came from Southbridge. 
"H. A." is the taller of the two by at least seven- 
sixteenths of an inch and it is he who carries the worries 
and troubles of the twins on his brow. Therein lies 
the solution of the "which is which" problem. You 
can always spot "H. A." by his worried look. 



I^ermon Wilpi^e^ <goobcll 

■'H. U." 
"And upon this. The gods cannot part them." 
Southbridge Mary E. Wells High School 

1907; Farm Management; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Out- 
ing Club; Rifle Team; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

"H. U." is the one who reveals his identity by 
smiling. Both "H. A." and "H. U." are largely re- 
sponsible for the efficiency of our library. And both 
are good students. Consequently the professors do 
not have to worry about mixing their marks. 



ILucp Antoinette (^runtualbt 

"LUCY" 

"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." 
Springfield Central High School 

1910; Education; Glee Club; Roister Doister 
(2,3); Class Secretary (1); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Our first recollection of Lucy consists of a picture of 
a pert and pretty little youngster whose main purpose 
in coming to college seemed to be one of ornamentation. 
Time has modified our former concept somewhat and 
we have learned to recognize a quiet and industrious 
spirit in the depths of those sparkling brown eyes. 
Most of all, we like Lucy for her willing helpfulness. 




67 




•RALPH" 

*^ Another story now my tongue must tell." 
South Jacksonville, Florida Duval High School 

1908; Landscape Architecture; Maroon Key (2); 
Chairman Soph-Senior Hop Committee (2) ; Junior 
Prom Committee (3); Outing Club; Theta Chi. 

If this suave young Adonis had only a dash of 
"verve" to go with his musical drawl and meticulously 
mannered conduct, he would remind you of the typical 
hero of Southern stories. In other words, he is a 
Southern Gentleman, but not a Dashing Southern 
Gentleman. Socially, he is a distinct asset to our class, 
for he does more than his share to make a success out 
of any "function" with which he may be connected. 
It was largely through Ralphs efforts that our Mardi 
Gras turned out to be such a brilliant affair — so bril- 
liant in fact, that it has become an annual event. If 
Ralph didn't have a habit of going around and saying, 
"Have yo' all heard Bzz-bzz etc.", he would be well 
nigh perfect for his type. 



"ADD" 

"There's no art to find the mind's construction in the face." 
Ashfield Sanderson Academy 

1909; Physics; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Base- 
ball (2, 3); Honor Council; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

A quiet man who does things well. Mild tempered, 
level headed, cool, calm, and always collected. Add 
does his best in everything that he trys and you can 
count on him to carry any worth-while project to a suc- 
cessful culmination. He is well liked by his classmates, 
especially for his implacable good nature. From the 
foregoing you can readily understand why Add is our 
best varsity baseball pitcher. 



Clarence €Uiot l^ammonb 

"HAM" 

"And I have pondered the matter over." 
Needham Needham High School 

1908; Landscape Architecture; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); 
Varsity Track (2) ; Kappa Sigma. 

The man who invents many of the current whimsical 
expressions we hear on campus. Of course we feel 
deeply indebted to "Ham" for his original remarks, but 
at the same time, we wish he would remember to cast 
some of them aside when they are worn out. He has 
a good build for athletics but has not chosen to display 
his ability to date. Socially, he admits practically 
no limitations. 



68 



CJjarleji llijitcomb H^attii, fr. 

"CHARLIE" 

"Foul, one shot!" 
Leominster Leominster High School 

1907; Animal Husbandry; Inter-Class Athletic 
Board; Assistant Manager Roister Bolsters; Assistant 
Manager Varsity Basketball (3); Animal Husbandry 
Club; ThetaChi. 

Incredulous to an extremely unusual degree, this fair 
young neophyte from Leominster will accept nothing 
without proof. Consequently, Charlie takes remark- 
ably good care of himself and rarely, if ever, makes mis- 
takes common to most of us. As a basketball referee, 
Charlie may possibly leave something to be desired, 
but in any event, he does his work as he sees it, and not 
as he is told to do it. It has been said that Charlie 
sleeps with one eye open. 



€l£fic iWartfja l^aubenrciger 

"ELSIE" 

"As busy as the bee." 
Springfield Commerce High School 

1907; Education; Delta Phi Gamma. 

We often wonder where Elsie finds time to accom- 
plish so much work. She seems to be eternally busy 
doing something or other. At the same time, how- 
ever, we have never found her wanting when help was 
needed. Her loyalty to the class of 1930 has been 
proved on more than one occasion. We are indeed 
proud to call her classmate. 



ernesit ICittleficIb J^apcg 

"ERNIE" 

" Hail, fellows, well met." 
Milton Syracuse University 

1906; Education; Class Football, Baseball, Basket- 
ball, and Hockey; Q. T. V. 

A pleasant young man with a warm friendly smile for 
everybody, Ernie is at all times and in all things eager 
to do his bit. As an athlete, much credit is due Ernie 
for his staunch support of our class in its quest for 
laurels. To be sure, he has many virtues but more 
than anything else, his loyalty to his friends marks him 
as a man whose acquaintance is certainly worth cul- 
tivating. 




69 




"DICK" 

"Swifter than arrow from Tartar's bow." 
Gilbertville Hardwick High School 

1910; Education; Varsity Cross-Country (2, 3); 
Varsity Track; Q. T. V. 

Enter Dick, man of the long stride, and the tanned 
back. Dick is the first to make good use of his track 
training since he has now figured out to the exact second 
just how much time it takes to make chapel from the 
Inn. Many aspirants to track honors have been 
helped by this experienced harrier. 



^fjomas; l^etfjcrington 

'TOM' 

"Where more h meant than meets the ear." 
Fall River Adams High School 

1907; Class Baseball; Varsity Basketball; Roister 
Doisters; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

"Hi, fellows!" This is Tommy Hetherington of 
Adams fame. Although he was the last to register as 
a freshman with our class, he soon took a prominent 
place among friends won through congenial fellowship. 
At present, his aim is to be a lawyer and we have not 
the slightest doubt but what he will be successful in 
that line of endeavor. His ability to be a good mixer, 
his sincerity in all that he undertakes, and his willing- 
ness to help others, have endeared him to the hearts of 
his classmates. 



Snne €li?abetf) l^incficp 

"ANN- 
"What charm in. words? A charm no words could give." 
Palmer Palmer High School 

1906; Education; Roister Doisters; Delta Phi 
Gamma. 

Who doesn't know this brunette? She is famous on 
campus for her stunning appearance and her excellent 
ability in writing clever, original essays. Her pet 
statement is that she is a friend to Man. If seeing is 
believing, we cannot doubt her. Intimate acquaint- 
ances realize that she is a good student, extremely 
ambitious, clever, and witty. She adores modern 
poetry. Who couldn't sit still and listen to her read 
for hours!.' 



70 



3ro})n Proofes; l^otoarb, Hfr. 

"J. B." 

"The noblest mind the best contentment has." 
Reading Reading High School 

1908; Biology; Collegian (1, 2, 3); Honor Council; 
Rifle Team; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

It's a great pity that there are not more people like 
J. B. Howard in this world. He works hard when he 
works, he plays hard when he plays, and he rests hard 
when he rests. With his work to date for a criterion, 
there can be no doubt but what "J. B." will make im- 
portant contributions to science. He has already pub- 
lished a scientific book of no little value to novices and 
his work in general has been of a calibre to command 
great respect from facultj' as well as students. Those 
who can care for snakes, amoebae, enteropneustae, 
and the like, could spend a very interesting evening in 
"J. B.'s" room, for he has one of the liveliest collections 
on campus and he can tell .you, off hand, just how many 
hairs there are on the hind leg of a what have you. 



ILxxtiui ^lexanircr l^otnarb 

"LOU" 

"Fast, shifty, and elnsine." 
Ridgewood, New Jersey Ridgewood High School 

1908; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Football 
(3); Class Baseball; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

This broad-shouldered Brummel was the best High 
School half-back in the state of New Jersej' in his day, 
and his time for 100 yards was slightly under 10 seconds, 
but to date, unfortunately, injuries have greatly ham- 
pered his athletic career in college. So much for Lou, 
as an athlete. In the social whirl, he leaves nothing 
to be desired and his time for making friends is a little 
over nothing flat. Summed up in a few words, Lou is 
a big-hearted, lazy, likeable "cuss" with a rugged 
build and with a great wealth of as yet untapped ability. 
Whenever you feel like splitting a side or two, just get 
Lou started on, "Me and the Babe, we " 



iHartin ^tobbarb l^otoarb 

"MARTIN" 

"/ only wish the charm might be of power." 
Northfield, Vermont Northfield High School 

1908; Landscape Architecture; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Another one of our smooth shieks who seems to spend 
most of his spare time in breaking diverse and sundry 
hearts. Martin is easy enough to get along with and 
he is learning fast. We like him for his smart looks 
and generally pleasant disposition. 




71 




mennctl) iBJiittcn ©unt 

"KEN" 

"Strong in will to strife, to seek, to find, and not to yield." 
Jamaica Plain Jamaica Plain High School 

1909; Pomology; Class President (1); Freshman 
Track; Freshman Debating; Outing Club; Index 
Board; Kappa Sigma. 

Ken came to college with a powerful thirst for 
knowledge and, so far as we know, it has never been 
quenched. Of course he doesn't exactly strain him- 
self with studying, but he certainly is ambitious. 
One glance at the set of his jaw and the purposeful look 
in his eye and you know he means business. He has 
done work with the Outing Club which deserves honor- 
able mention and he can always be counted on to lend a 
hand in class affairs. 



"SUITCASE" 

"Take away the sword. The state can be saved without it. 
Bring the Pen." 

Jamaica Plain Jamaica Plain High School 

1908; Botany; International Relations Club; Rois- 
ter Doisters; Theta Chi. 

College has not been able to stunt the originality of 
this classmate. No sooner do we locate his talents 
definitely, than, lo and behold, they spring forth in still 
another place. Possessed with a dry cynical humor, 
he uses it to best advantage at all times, whether it be 
among his friends or in journalistic endeavors. We 
look to him for more original ideas to put this college 
on the right path and on the map. 



Jfrcb MiUiam foneg 

"FARMER" 

"One may do whate'er one likes." 
Otis Lee High School 

1908; Chemistry. 

Fred is in a class by himself. He tramps about 
campus alone, and apparently wrapt in thought. He 
does not seem to be particularly brilliant, at least not 
with any extrovertive application, but he certainly 
drags down some wonderful marks. Just another 
case proving that "marks don't count," perhaps. 
How Fred succeeds in his studies so well, we can only 
guess. 



72 



SfoW Hco MiUtam 3fop 

"JOHXIE" 

"/ will most wiHingly attend your ladyship." 
Amherst Amherst High School 

1908; Entomology; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

This is a specimen of what Amherst can do for itself. 
Johnie has been, and still is, a very busy man with 
his bug chasing and his frequent visits to nearby cities. 
At present his chief diversions are getting into argu- 
ments and communing with nature while hunting bugs. 
He is not a grind however, for he loves the ladies and 
even after discounting his tales the customary fifty 
per cent, we still must admit that he is quite a "lady 
killer." 



Malpt Jfolgcr llneclanti, ^v. 

"RALPH" 
"He, throned on high, the scepter sways." 
Attleboro Attleboro High School 

1909; Education; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (1); 
Class Captain (2); Freshman Football, Basketball, and 
Baseball; Varsity Football (2); Varsity Baseball (2); 
Senate (3) ; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

A brilliant thinker; a clever conversationalist; a 
skillful athlete; a born leader of men. But (and this 
"but" has undone him more than once) Ralph is alto- 
gether too recklessly independent for his own good. 
During our freshman and sophomore years, Ralph was 
our leader in practically every escapade in which we 
indulged and it is due to his brains that we came off so 
successfully on so many different occasions. He was 
our leader when we established the annual custom of 
burning freshman hats and he was our leader in our 
banquet scraps. Whether he appreciates the fact or 
not, it is true that we are grateful for all he has done 
for us and we sincerely hope that he will be able to re- 
join us next year. 



30lo6ert i^ollanb ILaParge 

"BOB" 

"Self-love is not so vile a sin" 
Holyoke Holyoke High School 

1907; Education; Freshman Baseball; Varsity 
Baseball (2, 3) ; Kappa Epsilon. 

Bob is another of those cool, calm, and always col- 
lected individuals, which explains in some measure, 
his success as a baseball pitcher. Because he goes 
about his business so very quietly and with such perfect 
self-possession, we do not know him as well as we would 
like to, but all that we do know of him is good. 




73 




STotn tKJjomag Hatolor 

"TOM- 

"With thee coiipcrsing, I forget all time." 
Marblehead St. John's Prep. 

1904; Entomology; Inter-Fraternity Conference; 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

A very independent gentleman is Tom, and with 
every good reason to be so. Although sometimes 
frankly tempermental, he is generally a very pleasant, 
and certainly a very interesting, companion. Tom has 
all the qualifications of an old-time Tammany Hall 
boss including an overwhelming courage of his convic- 
tions. At times, he is an "embryonic hellion" and 
likes to contort the simplest facts with complicated 
meanings and sesquipedalianism. But most of the 
time, he is just a big, light-hearted, happy-go-lucky. 
Entomologist from whom we expect great things. 



iHliriam STofjngon ILouti 

"MIM ■ 

"Thou with the dark eyes and dark brown hair." 
Plainfield Springfield Technical High School 

1907; Landscape Architecture; Women's Student 
Council; Delta Phi Gamma. 

At first we thought Miriam a very "high Hat" young 
lady but since we have come to know her better we 
realize how grossly mistaken we were. We know her 
now as a pleasant, even-tempered girl and as one whose 
argumentative ability is of the highest calibre. Her 
quiet, forceful personalitj' is ever winning new recruits 
into her circle of friends. 



lLt\ai& iUlalcolm Epnlig 

"JOE" 

"A man of many arts." 
Taunton Taunton High Schoo 

1909; Economics; Freshman Track; Collegian 
Board (2, 3); Editor-in-Chief, Index; Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon. 

"Joe" is one of the busiest men in our class. When- 
ever any difficult task is to be done, "Joe" is the man to 
see. He is always on the go — always engrossed in some 
hard problem or other. And whether the job be con- 
cerned with turning out an exceptional Index, or 
whether it be concerned with improving the Collegian, 
you can always count on "Joe" to produce satisfactory 
results. Furthermore, he is never too busy btut what 
he can find time to make new friends and give his at- 
tention to making old ones happy. 



74 



iHafecl aiicc iJlacCausdanb 

"MABEL" 

"The silent lavghter in her eyes she cannot hide." 
West Newton Newton High School 

1907; Education; Girls' Athletic Association (2, 3) 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

Mabel is attractive? Yes. And Mabel is friendly.' 
Yes. But behind her attractive friendliness you will 
find something else, if you look for it. You will find a 
serious and mature attitude toward life and its num- 
berless problems. One of Mabel's noblest attributes 
is her unselfish and unswerving devotion to the many 
who call her friend. 



aircfjic Hugf) Jlabbcn 



"ARCHIE" 

'Art is Power.' 



Index Art Editor: Alpha Sig- 



Amherst 

1904; Entomology; 
ma Phi. 

This conscientious young man has won a veritable 
host of friends with his readiness to help others when 
they ask for help. Archie is a plugger. He has grit. 
Whenever he starts out on a journey, you can safely 
bet that he will arrive. When he enters a race, he 
finishes. We admire Archie for all that he has done 
so far, and we have confidence that we will have oc- 
casion to admire him for work he will do in the future. 



Jflora Cleanor JWanbaell 

"TONY" 

"The -price of learning is much earnest study." 
Williamsburg Williamsburg High School 

1907; Botany; Delta Phi Gamma. 

We are certain that "Tony" will be an excellent tea- 
cher. Her calm, unruffled method of going about her 
work, her warm sympathy and true understanding, her 
sincere interest in her studies, all point to a successful 
culmination in the teaching profession. "Tony" will 
always be remembered for her imperturbable modesty. 




75 




"TED' 

"Well nigh more than man." 
Roxbury Boston English High School 

1908; Dairy Mfgs.; Flint Oratorical Contest (2); 
Freshman Debating; Varsity Debating (2, 3); Delta 
Phi Alpha. 

Ted is a rather unusual type of man. He apparently 
cares very little for what people may think of him. 
He goes about his work with supreme confidence in his 
own ability and we must fraiikly admit that he gen- 
erally proves the worth of his method. Although he 
may antagonize some with his super-abundant self- 
assurance, yet he must be respected for his intelligence. 



(gertrubc JMaplott 

"GERTRUDE" 

"All's well with the world." 
Worcester Worcester South High School 

1907; Home Economics; Vice-President, Girls' Ath- 
letic Association (2) ; President, Girls' Athletic Asso- 
ciation (3); Glee Club (1); Delta Phi Gamma. 

The most pleasant girl on campus! Her warbling 
voice can be heard from the midst of a happy group of 
students at almost any hour of any day in the week. 
As to how Gertrude manages to get so much joy and 
fun out of this vale of sorrow, we can but conjecture. 
Suffice it to say that we are delighted, indeed, to own 
her for our classmate. 



^nbreto J^obcrt iWa??olini 

"ANDREW" 

"For if thou tarry, we shall meet again." 
Holyoke University of Maryland 

190.5; Science. 

This good looking, pleasant-mannered young man 
joined our class as a transfer, and as yet we do not know 
a great deal about him. A fact that makes it all the 
more difficult for us to know him intimately is that he 
spends but little of his spare time on campus since he 
commutes regularly between Amherst and Holyoke. 
We are sure of one thing, however; we would LIKE to 
know him better. 



76 



"Young in limbs, in judgement old." 
West Springfield West Springfield High School 

1908; Chemistry; Kappa Sigma. 

This fine-looking lad with his slow but certain 
methods has won a permanent place in the hearts of 
many friends. Behind his usually solemn visage lurk 
deep thoughts in which we are not often privileged to 
share but when "Mac" does heave out his bits of wis- 
dom they certainly are appreciated. "Mac" will ever 
be respected as a wise advisor to those in need of help. 



©onalb Megton McMaac 

"MAC" 

"7 hold you here, root and all, in my hand, little flower." 
East Weymouth Weymouth High School 

1908; Floriculture; Floriculture Club; Alpha Sigma 
Phi. 

He strives with none, for none is worth his strife, 
but locking up his thoughts with the key of silence, he 
finds companionship in trees and flowers and the fair 
and open face of nature. "Mac" is rather a quiet 
chap; the kind of a fellow you'd like to have beside you 
in trouble, as well as the chosen comrade of pleasant 
hours. His lack-a-daisical air conceals an inherent 
stalwartness; that latent charm of personality which 
occasionally gleams from his dark eyes; and a certain 
confidence, which inspires confidence, and which leads 
to the knowledge that here, at last, is that noble prize, 
for which the rotund Diogenes deserted his wine-cask 
and wasted the batteries of his flash light. 



Ssfabcl €lbira iWorgan 

"ISABEL" 

"The lore of truth and all that makes a leomun." 
Schenectady, New York Greenfield High School 

1909; Chemistry. 

A pleasant, good-natured little girl with ability to 
go far in her chosen field of work. She has changed 
considerably since her freshman year and is now one of 
our most delightful classmates. We admire her for 
her determined manner of plugging away at a task until 
she finishes it. 




77 




Igcrpl Jflorence JJlorsJc 

"BERYL" 

"There is none like her, none." 
Southbridge Mary E. Wells High School 

1908; Landscape Architecture; Landscape Club; 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

Very pleasing to look at and very pleasant to talk 
with is this young lady from Southbridge. Any enu- 
meration of her characteristics would necessarily in- 
clude: a well-developed sense of humor, a capacity 
for cheerfulness under all circumstances, and a keen 
appreciation of all that is beautiful. We know we shall 
ever cherish a fond remembrance of Beryl's companion- 
ship. 



Bonalb jFragcr JWurpfjp 

"DON" 

"Think- thou, and ad. Tomorrow thou shall die." 
Lynn Lynn English High School 

1906; Entomology. 

This quiet-mannered young lad never seems to have 
very much to say for himself yet, judging by the num- 
ber of his friends, he isn't exactly a hermit. Although 
"Don" spends a great deal of his time at the books, we 
are sure that it is time well spent since when Dean's 
board appears his name seldom is displayed thereon. 
His tolerant attitude toward all has won our respect. 



3^alpl) Jfrancig i^icbersion 

"NICK" 

"My fires lighl up the hearts of men." 
Attleboro Attleboro High School 

1906; Chemistry; Freshman Football; Index 
Board; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

"Cut out throwing ashes on the floor and hang your 
coat in the coat-room." Nick has spoken and people 
have a habit of obeying him. This obedience is caused 
by respect for his physical prowess but respect does not 
stop there. Nick's enviable ability to apply himself to 
his studies with the zeal and endurance of a Thomas 
Edison is greatly desired and admired by his less able 
friends. Moreover, when a buddy needs a helping 
hand Nick is always ready and eager to assist him no 
matter how inconvenient it is. The best friend and the 
worst enemy — what more could be desired? 



78 



3^vmt\ €bErett J^imsf 

"RUSS" 

"This rcri/ iiiait is mute for rt'i'ereiice." 

Greenfield Greenfield High School 

1908; Education; Inter-Fraternity Conference; 
GleeClub(l, 2, 3); Q. T. V. 

"Russ" is another ardent believer in the theory of tol- 
erance to all. And he puts his theory into constant 
practice. As a student, "Russ" is excelled by very few 
on this campus and his determined manner of pursuing 
everything he goes after has become proverbial. 



STotn ^aul ^afesiarian 

"PAK" 

"What think you sirs, of killing time?" 
Franklin Franklin High School 

1908; Education; Class Football, Basketball, and 
Baseball; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Baseball; Q.T.V. 

An athlete first and a scholar last! And some day, 
by dint of continual practice, he will force Ted Shawn to 
look to his laurels. "Pak" does those things well that 
he enjoys doing, and doesn't worry about the rest. 
A course or two in red ink is nothing anyway. Why 
not enjoy yourself during the few years you are in 
college? That is "Pak"s" philosophy in a nutshell and 
he practices it as faithfully as he preaches it. 



3Fo})n €btoarlr Paulson 

"EDDIE" 

"Experience does take dreadfulli/ high school-wages, but he 
teaches like no other." 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

1906; Chemistry; Kappa Epsilon. 

Jonnie Eddie ambles along a path. His head is bent 
with thought of distant worlds or, it may be thrown 
back to enjoy the world before him. You might think 
it would be diflicult to recall him from his dream but a 
step or a word will reveal a golden sunny smile, the 
gentle blue of heaven in his eyes, and mayhap a tale 
you haven't heard. Moody men must have privacy in 
order to think up good things for others. 




79 




"P. T. " 

"Oh, Sleep, it is a gentle thing." 
Hyde Park Boaton Latin School 

1908: Landscape Architecture; Freshman Foot- 
ball; Freshman Hockey; Varsity Football; Varsity 
Hockey; Kappa Sigma. 

The man with the grin who eats his second breakfast 
at eleven. Would that there were more of this care- 
free species! It would make this dreary world a happier 
place to inhabit. Nothing can daunt "P. T." The 
more abundant the troubles, the brighter he looks. 
His chief nocturnal occupation consists in leading his 
sleep-walking-roommate back to the fold. 



William 3^ollanii ^fjinncp 

"BILL"' 

"The bloudlhirsty hale the upright, hut the just seek his 
sovl." 

Willimansett Chicopee High School 

1906; Education; Kappa Epsilon. 

A serious man; the envy of the frivolous; an idealist 
who is willing to sacrifice for his ideal; a laborer in the 
vineyard while his master is in a far country; one who is 
willing to hold his end of the load a little longer that 
his companion may remove his fingers unbruised; a 
student of men and of books; a frank and honest friend! 



Jilliam (©ale ^illsfburp 



"The 



"PILL" 

110 fire without much smoke." 
Amesbury Amesbury High School 

1908; Dairy Mfgs.; Freshman Hockey; Theta Chi. 

This young man has much to be thankful for; good 
looks, a pleasant disposition, intelligence, and many 
friends. As a "social worker,'" "Pill" puts in much 
time. As a student, he ranks high. As a good friend 
he is claimed by many. 



80 



3ba Cbitf) pollin 



"IDA" 

"How great are those who do hare patience." 
Sheffield Sheffield High School 

1909; Education. 

Ida is another one of our good students. Her early 
allegiance was to science; but alas, like so many others, 
she changed her major. Since she has a good sense of 
humor she keeps on taking chemistry and botany 
courses. We expect to see her some day teaching math- 
ematics and science. Will she.' 



'It: 



^tnt €tic ^ottala 

"BUD" 

' more blessed to give than to receive.' 



Fltchburg Fitchburg High School 

1905; Chemistry; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

One of the North College radicals; a genuine Socialist 
of the practical sort who is sincerely proud of the symbol 
of brotherhood that he wears; our big brother, more 
often known as the "old man of Kongo"; one who is 
always ready to share his cigarettes and his accumulated 
store of scientific lore. When the serious work of the 
day has been set aside, then whoopee! — Bud becomes a 
leader of deviltry. He does not know with what real 
affection we use the name which he dislikes so much; 
"Potsie." 



Jfrancisf Cibille ^rap 

"FANNIE" 

"My future u'ill not copy fair my past." 
Amherst Amherst High School 

1909; Education; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Another home product. A legacy in every sense of 
the word. He has considerable nerve as was shown 
by the fact that he once elected Chemistry for a major. 
Though it is not generally known, "Fannie" has one 
hobby — thinking up better and bigger biting com- 
ments on life in general. A fellow well worth knowing 
once you have pierced his covering of indifference. 




81 




Milfreb George ^urbp 

"PURD" 

"Lose who may — / still can stay." 
Merrimac Merrimac High School 

1908; Floriculture: Class Baseball Manager (1); 
Varsity Football; Q. T. V. 

"Purd" is one of our sturdy stalwarts. His brawny 
shoulders and never-say-die spirit have stood his class 
in good stead more than once. His grit had a lot to do 
with 1930 winning the six-man rope pull twice. VVe all 
like "Purd" because he is dependable and absolutely 
trustworthy. 



^rrtjur #uarb ^plc 

"ART" 

"A horse, a horse! My kingdoni for a horse!" 
Plymouth Plymouth High School 

1906; Education; Maroon Key; Class Hockey; 
Theta Chi. 

Art is one of our most enthusiastic military majors. 
Very few look better on a horse than he, and very few 
students can ride better, if any. And as a student, he 
leaves little to be desired. His alert, capable manner 
of doing his work on time, and his genuine interest in 
his studies mark him as one for whom success seems as- 
sured. In three words, Art is a gentleman, a scholar, 
and a soldier. 



Vincent f osiepf) Bilcp 

"VIN" 
"God bless my ladies. Are they all in line?" 
Somerset Somerset High School 

1909; Dairy Mfgs.; Class Hockey (1, 2); Varsity 
Hockey, Assistant Manager (3); Inter-Fraternity Con- 
ference; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

It is almost unnecessary to introduce "Vin", for he is 
well known to everybody on campus by his complexion 
and his smile. "Vin" has gained many friends because 
of his good-natured, happy-go-lucky attitude, and his 
willingness to oblige all who need his assistance. Be- 
hind his gay exterior are to be found calm confidence 
and warm understanding. He is eager and ambitious 
and consequently is an alert and sometimes even con- 
scientious student. 



82 





I^arolb Mintt ^^ofiert^on 




-PETE" 




'That column of true majesty — a man!" 


Leyden 


Powers Institute 


1909; 


Pomology; Varsity Cross-Country; Kappa 


Sigma. 





A man who looks you straight in the eye. A fol- 
lower of the cinder path who carries his sportsmanship 
into his daily life. To know Pete as a friend is an honor 
because he is true blue to the core. A good loser, and 
a modest and popular winner, it is no wonder that he 
has achieved excellent results on both the track and in 
the classroom. A word of praise from Pete is worth a 
volume of praise from anyone else. 



ILauvi Samuel JRonfea 

"LAURI" 
"His tribe were God Almiyhtif s Gentlemen." 
Gloucester Gloucester High School 

1907; Landscape Architecture; M. A. C. C. A. Cab- 
inet (2); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Strong men of bold spirit often have a vein of tender- 
ness and delicacy. So it is with Lauri. His room is 
usually a peaceful place and he a princely host. But 
when there is a wrong to right, an important question 
to be settled, or a carnival in the wind, Lauri's room is 
crowded with a seething mob of subjects and Lauri him- 
self a blonde king indeed, administering justice and 
judgment from his throne in a corner. 



^aul ^rtfjur 3^ubman 

'•PAUL" 

"/ know a trick worth two of that." 
Agawam Dartmouth College 

1905; Pomology; Delta Upsilon. 

Paul apparently found the confinement of Dart- 
mouth cramping and so he left Hanover for the wide 
open spaces of Amherst. Although not with us from 
the beginning, yet Paul is certainly one of us now. He 
is bound to us solidly, as though we had always known 
him. He has a fine looking physique and an attractive 
personality. His friends think very highly of him and 
they have every good reason for so doing. 




83 




Cbelpn Cecelia ^anbstrom 

"EV" 

"Practice is the best of all instructors." 
Worcester Worcester South High School 

1909; Education; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Who doesn't know this speed demon? "Ev" has the 
reputation of holding all class records for taking exams. 
No matter how hard the test she nearly always manages 
to finish first. Everyone knows her by her cheery smile 
and friendly "Hi" and these, together with her con- 
tagious giggle have captured the hearts of many of her 
classmates. To those who see her on campus "Ev" 
is just a happy-go-lucky young woman with not a single 
care in the world. Nevertheless, her intimate friends 
know that she spends enough time at her books to hold 
her own with the average student. Whatever she does, 
she does well. She has an even temper, sound judg- 
ment, and a personality which easily makes and keeps 
friends. 



3^apl)ael ^araceni 

"SARA" 

"Clubs cannot part them." 
Lynn Lynn English High School 

1906; Landscape Architecture. 

One half of a pair of quietly queer friends. A de- 
termined man — one who has made up his mind as to 
exactly what he is here for. Although most of "Sara's 
activity is centered about his beloved books, yet he is 
by no means a recluse. Keep your eye on this man be- 
cause with his great strength of purpose, he should be 
one of the most successful men to graduate with our 
class. 



^rtfjur Putman ^cberquifit, STr. 

"ART" 

" Next to the originator of a good sentence is the first 
qvoter of it." 

Lancaster Newton High School 

1907; Landscape Architecture; Cross-Country (1); 
Varsity Track (2, 3); Debating (1, 2); Maroon Key; 
Theta Chi. 

Distinguished looking — that's "Whoopee"! Not high 
hat either, he's just living with his head in the clouds. 
His closest friends know of his secret dramatic aspir- 
ations, but that is not the dominant interest in his 
life. It is rumored that there is a diminutive but, 
nevertheless, potent reason down at La Salle which 
might explain his aloofness. The best of luck to you, 
"Art!" 



84 



€rit Singleton 



"ERIC" 

"The etident heart of alt life soion and mown." 
Brooklyn, New York Peddie School 

1904; Economics; Class President (1, 2); Glee 
Club(l); Collegian {I, Z); Theta Chi. 

If during your stroll through the campus you chance 
to meet a man with an attractive pleasing air radiating 
from a refined countenance, you can bet that is Eric. 
Blessed with a knowledge of life and possessed with an 
interest in world affairs, he has become one of the most 
prominent members of 1930. His abilities cover a 
wide range and his personality has won for him respect 
from many friends who will always remember his re- 
finement and personality. 



jFranfe Albert ^feoggburg 

"BERT" 

"All things come to him who will bid wait." 
Worcester Worcester North High School 

1907; Animal Husbandry; Stock Judging Team; 
Theta Chi. 

You can not know "Bert" in a week. When you 
first meet him you see a pleasant, quiet, unassuming 
chap; but as you enjoy his company longer you see 
more and more how shallow your original estimate 
was. He always has the habit of doing his best. His 
dry sense of humor is of rare quality. His ambitions 
lead to "An Hus" but if you wish to talk about "English 
Lit," "Bert" is right there with some interesting sug- 
gestion. 



<@race (gertrube ^lacfe 

"GRACE" 

"Quiet, Ah, quiet'." 
Allston Brighton High School 

1907; Animal Husbandry; Glee Club (3); Women's 
Athletic Association; Delta Phi Gamma. 

This quiet little girl is not as well known as she might 
be. If she would only come out from behind her im- 
penetrable shield of aloofness, more of us would be 
richer by a good friend. Her intimate friends recog- 
nize in her a good student and one whose interest in her 
work makes her future success look more than prom- 
ising. 




85 




J^apmonb jFranciss ^mitf) 

"RAY" 

'■ //(' is well paid that is well satisfied." 
Xeedham Needham High School 

1908; Dairy Mfgs.; Inter-Fraternity Conference; 
Class Track; Kappa Sigma. 

Instead of the Smith Brothers, we have the Smith 
Cousins. Ray is the cousin with the slow, drawling 
voice. When you hear Ray talk, you usually feel like 
helping him out but he really needs no assistance since 
he actually has plenty of pep to back him up in any- 
thing he goes into. Blessed as he is with a cool deliber- 
ative mind, he soon gives one the impression that he is 
a keen judge of comparative values. 



Minttjrop #rant ^mitt) 

"COWBOY" 

"Drummer, strike up, and let tis march away." 
Needham Heights Needham High School 

1907; Economics; Collegian (1, 'i, 3); Maroon Key; 
Glee Club Orchestra; Kappa Sigma. 

One would never, never, guess it but Cowboy is part 
Scotch. He is also very much interested in, and fussy 
with, his appearance. A handsome curly head of hair 
covers a mind of great, though unsuspected depth and 
he is the lucky possessor of an exceptionally strong will 
and a fine character in general. He is an ardent lover 
of nature and he avails himself of every opportunity to 
commune with his love. One of his minor hobbies is 
breaking the proud and vicious spirits of ancient cavalry 
horses. 



ILaborcncc Wl)ipple ^pooner 

"LARRY" 

"An earthly Paragon." 

Brimfield High School 
Glee Club (1, 2); Rifle Team; 



Brimfield 

1908; Chemistry; 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

This man can never escape being noticed for he has 
a deep bass voice which sounds and resounds from 
wherever he may be. In spite of his fine voice, Larry 
is no social lion, and he prefers the isolation of President 
Thatcher's house to the noisy mirth of happy gatherings. 
It is feared that Larry's once fine sense of humor has 
become pungent with the smell of too much practical 
joking. 



^aul ^tacp 



"STAGE" 
"Praise the sea but keep on land." 

Bartlett High School 
Landscape Architecture; Outing Club; 



Webster 

1907: 

Q. T. V. 

The man from Cape Cod. And he certainly is proud 
of it! Worldly wise, conscientious, and possessing rare 
executive ability, "Stace" is one from whom we expect 
really great things. He is a tireless worker. It is said 
that during the summer he does the work of two ordi- 
nary men. He confines his social activities to the 
eastern part of the state and therefore we have not wit- 
nessed first hand evidence of his highly reputed dating 
ability. 



Spencer ^tanforb 

"STAN" 
"This rock shall fly from its firm base as soon as I." 
Rowe Charlemont High School 

1907; Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

No better phrase can be found to characterize "Stan" 
than "a good friend." Gifted with rare ability, he 
studies hard, and he is at all times more than willing to 
share his knowledge with any less fortunate student. 
Although his specialty is science, "Stan" does better 
than average in any work he undertakes. 



%ton ^tanisiietoiffei 

"STAN" 
"/ am a part of all that I have met." 
Amherst Amherst High School 

1910; Education; Class Basketball; Varsity Basket- 
ball; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

A tall, home-grown product. A good athlete and a 
good student. A most likable young man whose ready 
and worthwhile advice has helped many a classmate out 
of trouble. His snap decisions and quick manner of 
speech might lead one to think of him as over-hasty, 
but judging by the fitness of his words and the sound- 
ness of his thought, we are sure that Stan must have 
deep consideration behind most of his decisions. We 
like him for his friendliness and respect him for his 
wisdom. 




87 




Crrol Purton ^tcbensfon 

"STEVIE- 
"A good smoke is a man's best friend." 
Brockton Brockton High School 

1907; Education; Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Bas- 
ketball (3); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Another man who enjoys a good smoke! He was a 
close competitor for a class character but lost out by a 
smoke. Do you know "Stevie's" good humor and con- 
geniality? If you wish to be cheered by happy com- 
panionship, he is a sure cure for your troubles. He will 
have you smiling in two seconds. If you prefer to con- 
verse on philosophy I believe that he will be able to 
present his ideas and they are ideas, too! 



^lice (goobricf) Utiles 

"ALICE" 

"Actions speak louder than words." 
Westfield Wellesley College 

1910; Chemistry; Secretary, W. S. G. A.; Delta 
Phi Gamma. 

A neat little person — eyes that seem to say, "Keep 
away," from behind a most impressive pair of specta- 
cles — a voice, softly sweet — a decidedly vmobtrusive 
manner. At first, those who did not actually know 
Alice considered her a "grind" — some even accused her 
of being "high hat." We now know and appreciate 
her for what she really is; a girl of broadest interests 
and culture, a delightful and inspiring companion, and 
the best scholar among us. Ride with Alice in her good- 
looking roadster, and after taking corners on two wheels 
we trust you will be convinced that she has her care 
free moments. 



aauti) Minnifrcb ^tonc 

"RUTHIE" 

" Her loveliness increases." 
Holyoke Holyoke High School 

1908; English; Delta Phi Gamma. 

A rare beauty, indeed — a deep, rich beauty — a beauty 
inherited from age-old sources; a friend whose very 
nature bespeaks warm and sympathetic feeling; a girl 
whose every action is an expression of grace and 
charm; an able and accomplished scholar; Ruth Stone! 



iWaurice gtufjcr 

"MAURKE" 

"If fee been merry, ii'hat matters it who knows?" 
Holyoke Holyoke High School 

1908; Education; Class Football (1); Class Basket- 
ball (1); Varsity Basketball; Inter-Fraternity Con- 
ference; Delta Phi Alpha. 

When Maurice majored in military we were sur- 
prised, to put it mild!}', especially since Sergeant 
Warren had persisted in calling him names during the 
freshman and sophomore courses. Perhaps Maurice 
seeks vengeance! His hobby is soccer and he plays it 
much better than he spells it. He has two ambitions: 
the first, is to have a soccer team at M. A. C, and the 
other is a blonde. 



ililliam Mittoiai ^uUiban, 3lt. 

"BILL' 

"With thee conversing I forget all time." 
Lawrence Lawrence High School 



1908; 



T. V. 



Entomology; 

"Bill" is the boy with the haughty demeanor. Once 
you get to know him you will find him a most inter- 
esting companion. A gifted conversationist and an 
appreciative judge of subtler values, "Bill" has the 
power to delight an audience. Added to all this, he is 
a hard worker and one who knows what he is doing. 



(gilbert Bean ^toift 

"SWIFTY" 

"I am sure care's an enemy to life." 
Melrose Melrose High School 

1907; Dairy Manufactures; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Wherever there is merry-making and laughter, there 
you will find "Swifty"; not on the outskirts of the group 
for he is the very nucleus of all such activity. His un- 
failing good humor, his carefree treatment of the serious, 
and his ability to sum up in one terse, rollicking sentence 
the gist of weighty discussions, make him one of the 
most dehghtful of companions. In short, he is that 
type of fellow to whom men refer as being "real." 




89 




f egge ^llierman ^aft 

"JESSE" 
"Character gi:es splendour to youth." 
Mendon Mendon High School 

1908; Pomology; Class Baseball (1); Varsity Base- 
ball (2) ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Although naturally quiet, Jesse has an attractive 
friendly grin that makes a passer-by look twice. He is 
a lover of sport and one of those rare species that we 
seldom find — a true sportsman. Often serious, yet 
blessed with a good sense of humor, his varied nature 
has appealed to all who really know him. 



IRoger ^tjerman tKaft 

"ROGE" 

" He was a man, take him for all in all." 
Sterling Leominster High School 

1908; Chemistry; Class Baseball (1); Sophomore- 
Senior Hop (2) ; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Those who do not really know "Roge" are apt to con- 
sider him a very quiet youth with a forceful personality. 
But once you know him — Beware! How many times 
is he the one who starts it all at the fraternity house? 
He has a persistency in finishing well whatever he under- 
takes and is gifted with an ambition to help other fel- 
lows along. His unfailing loyalty to friends, his re- 
liability and intelligence are sure to win for him a place 
of esteem among all whom he meets. 



3Iof)n Jaicfjarb Canfe 

"DICK" 

"On argument alone my faith is built." 
Chatham, New York Chatham High School 

1906; Education; Inter-Fraternity Conference (2,3); 
Collegian (1, 2, 3); Business Manager Index; Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee (2); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

A tall handsome blonde is indeed a blessing on any 
campus, especially that of a small college. Exhibiting 
the qualities which assert social prestige, Dick has de- 
veloped into a "Ballroom Butterfly" of no mean prom- 
inence during his three years of collegiate activity. We 
wonder if that inward tact in argumentation or those 
New York methods, which have brought many a laugh 
from his exoteric roommates, have been an influential 
factor in his accretive roll of friends. Remember, 
Dick, many great men in big cities were once little boys 
in small towns. 



90 



Cftrigtinc igelle Wi)atti)tv 

"CHRIS" 

"Wit, now and then, struck smartly, shows a spark." 
Cummington Sanderson Academy 

1909; Education. 

Christine is one of the extreme quiet members of the 
class of 1930. When one really knows her, she finds 
that Christine is a very conscientious worker who spends 
much of her time studying. At times she forgets her 
troubles and shows a keen sense of humor by saying, 
"True wit is nature to advantages, which oft is dressed 
thought but ne'er well expressed." 



llarl dUlartin tKomfotrbe 

"TOMMY" 

"Oh, let me enjoy my smoke'." 
Somerville Somerville High School 

1908; Landscape; Assistant Manager, Varsity 
Football (3); Maroon Key (2); Landscape Club (3); 
Theta Chi. 

Look for a man with a cigarette pressed between his 
lips. That's "Tommy ", our Class Cigarette Fiend. 
Perhaps, "Tommy" believes that smoking is soothing 
to the nerves; thus, he is very seldom seen about cam- 
pus without a ring of smoke circulating around his 
head. Talk with him. He does not e.vpress his 
thoughts very often, but when he does — ah, listen! 



^enrp Jlarriman tKruc 

"HENRY" 

"0, it is an excellent thing to haie a giant's strength." 
Haverhill Lewiston High School, Lewiston, Maine. 

1908; Entomology; Varsity Football. 

The Maine woods sent us its fiercest bearcat and he 
hasn't been tamed yet. Probably he never will be, 
but he has learned to direct his strength and wildness 
along most profitable paths. Autumn finds him put- 
ting fear into the hearts of football opponents, and the 
rest of the year finds him chasing bugs with the same 
zeal and success. 




91 




"SID" "CASSIUS" 
"/ am ever merry when I hear music." 
Attleboro Attleboro High School 

1906; Pomology; Glee Club Orchestra (1, 2, 3); 
Theta Chi. 

"Sid" is a musician of renown! He is the trumpet 
player in the Glee Club Band, and how he can make 
the notes! Besides being a born musician, he is a jovial 
fellow, interesting in conversation, and old in philo- 
sophical opinions. Whenever there is a good joke or 
a bit of humor adrift, "Sid" is sure to be there to enjoy 
the fun. My, how he can exercise the trumpet! 



Cecil Mtthnt MaUtigfy 

"CECIL" 

"A itoticeable man with large grey eyes." 
Milford Milford High School 

1907; Pomology; Cross Country (1); Collegian (2, 3); 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Given five thousand dollars and youth Cecil has de- 
clared that he would go on raising apples. Possessed 
with a wide smile and a quiet manner he has won many 
friends. Among his activities, he has been a hard 
working member of the Collegian Board. Would that 
we had more men like him in our class! 



^eter l^ansfcn Maecbtcr, STr. 

"PETE" 

" Hang sorrow'. Therefore lefs be merry." 
Walpole Walpole High School 

1909; Floriculture; Class Football, Hockey, Base- 
ball (1); Varsity Hockey (2, 3); Varsity Baseball (2); 
Interfraternity Conference (3); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

The popular man with the car! This person cannot 
escape notice because of his magnetism and athletic 
achievements. Yet, behind his jovial and happy-go- 
lucky attitude there is a seriousness of purpose and a 
spirit of thoughtfulness that makes us admire "Pete". 
When his jaw is set, there is trouble in the air. But, 
after the fray, he is the same cheerful "Waech" ready 
for a good time. 



92 



atllcn SToljngon Marren 

"AL" 

"7 have more cause to stay than will to go." 
New Haven, Conn. New Haven High School 

1907; Entomology; Class Football (1); Class Hockey 
(1); Varsity Hockey (2, 3); Six-Man Rope Pull (2); 
Outing Club (2); Class Tennis (3); Theta Chi. 

"Al" is an athlete and a scholar of rare ability. 
His pleasing quiet manners and his sincere regard for 
all that is beautiful make him a man well worth knowing 
We shall always remember "Al" as a good friend, 
and we believe that the faculty will remember him as 
an earnest student. 



JlaroHi Slamcg Mijite 

"HAL" 

"All on earth is shadow, all beyond, substance." 
Brighton Brighton High School 

1905: English; President, Maroon Key (2); Lit- 
erary Editor, Index (3); Varsity Track; Freshman 
Track. 

May we introduce the genial host of Room Nine.' 
Room Nine — that famous rendevouz for communing 
spirits, good and evil, where all are welcome, all are 
entertained, and all are given a chance to entertain. 
Although he ably performed whatever he attempted, 
Hal had one great fault up to, and including part of, the 
winter term of his Junior year at college. He didn't 
attempt enough! He was an irresponsible procrasti- 
nator and he was damnably independent mentally. 
He would bend his back to only those tasks which he 
enjoyed and those which he happened to feel like doing 
at the time. 



Mt} Williams; 

"INIE" 

"For those who strive success is certain." 
Brockton Brockton High School 

1908; Entomology. 

Not many of us know "Inie" intimately. I)ut we who 
do believe that her main interest is centered around 
entomology. She is a lover of nature; and when she is 
missing for a few hours, one can usually find her tramp- 
ing through the fields near campus, in search of a new 
specimen. "Inie" has a very likable disposition and 
strong opinions on various matters — just try to change 
them! We feel certain that Inez is going to succeed 
in life if she continues to follow her "entomological 
ambitions" as a profession. 




93 




^rigcilla Prober Mooh 

•PRIS" 

".4 gentle friend to hnman kind." 
West Bridgewater Howard High School 

1909; Education; Girls' Athletic Association (1, 2, 3) 

"Pris" is a good scout and an excellent rider. Mem- 
ber the M. A. C. co-eds in the Pathe News? Well, 
she was one of them. I'll bet that she sould major 
in Military if she were a boy. When her feet are 
not in the stirrups, they are well on the ground, for she 
is a practical soul who knows just what to do in an 
emergency. If you know her you are acquainted with 
her good qualities. If you do not know her, it will be 
worth your while to find them out. 



ClijabeH) Mark Moobin 

"ELIZABETH" 

"To that dry dnid(jenj at the desk's dead wood'i No'." 
Adams Adams High School 

1909; Botany. 

When Elizabeth first came to our campus, she caused 
a sensation. A person who "cracks" courses for a 90 
with apparent ease and obvious nonchalance is always 
noted and admired. She is a good sport — always wil- 
ling to help someone out of difficulties. But, on know- 
ing Elizabeth intimately, one soon realizes that she has 
the highest ideals and motives which one could ask 
for in any person. Is she a bit lazy? Well, having not 
worked very hard she does not realize her limitations. 
Yet, she has "visions in her eyes" which with a little 
encouragement will find realization. 



Albert ^eter Huger 

"AL" 

"Oh, keep me innocent, make others great." 
New Haven, Conn. Hillhouse High School 

1907; Landscape; Class Hockey (1); Varsity 
Hockey (2); Maroon Key (2); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Although "Al" appears to be a youth young in 
ideas and foresight, he is just the opposite when one 
makes his acquaintance. His fine character and high 
ideals make him a likeable fellow and a person com- 
manding sincerity and admiration. Then too, "Al" 
is a skater of prominence, and now it is rumored that 
he is to become a "social light." Is it true, "Al"? 



94 



€x=1930 



Adams, Charles S. 
Bailey, Headley E. 
Barney, George H. 
Bartsch, Nelson E. 
Blaekinton, John R. 
Brown, Jessie E. 
Brown, Phillips C. 
Cotter, Monica Q. 
Crane, Kendall B. 
Cunningham, Robert G. 
Davis, Arnold M. 
Dickey, Robert I. 
Dix, Raymond A. 
Eldridge, Francis R. 
Fenton, John H. 
Franklin, Paul L. 
Glick, Ina E. 
Grant, William E. 
Hale, Henry F. 
Haley, Edward F. 
Horwitt, Leonard 
Howe, Norman M. 
Hunter, Howard W. 
Ives, Kenneth G. 
Jacobson, John 
Johnson, Catherine G. 
Kempt, Harry C. 
Kingsbury, Kermit K. 
Knight Kathryn R. 
Lake, Walter S. 
Leader, Anthony W. 
Leonard, John M. 



Loomis, Randall M. 
Miller, Walter E. 
Morawski, Earle L. 
Mullen, Edwin J. 
Nelson, Gordon 
Noble, George W. 
Noyes, George H. 
O'Connor, Eileen 
Parks, Still man H. 
Phinney, Wallace S. 
Potter, Stuart H. 
Raplus, Harry E. 
Renaud, Hector H. 
Root, John C. 
Roper, Harold J. 
Rosa, Albert J. 
Rurak, John W. 
Salikorn, Lamchiag J. 
Sanborn, Alice G. 
Schantz, Joseph H. 
Scrima, Paul A. 
Sirois, John J. 
Sleeper, Ralph E. 
Smith, Reginald D. 
Sullivan, Pauline E. 
Swett, Margaret E. 
Swift, Frances H. 
Tilton, Arthur F. 
Tudryn, Edward W. 
Wells, Marie E. 
Woodcock, Alfred H. 



95 



1930 iSumeral 0itn 



John A. Andrew, Jr. 
Osman Babson 
Sergius J. Bernard 
Richard H. Bond, Jr. 
Oscar F. Burbank, Jr. 
Theodore C. Burns 
Reuben H. Call 
Harold V. Campbell 
Charles B. Cox 
William B. Drew 
Fred C. EJlert 
Addison S. Hall 
Richard A. Herman 
Thomas Hetherington 
Kenneth W. Hunt 
Ralph F. Kneeland, Jr. 
Robert R. Labarge 

Albert P. Zuger 



Lewis M. Lynds 
Raymond S. Mann 
John P. Paksarian 
Paul T. Phinney 
William G. Pillsbury 
Vincent J. Riley 
Harold M. Robertson 
Leon Stanisiewski 
Errol B. Stevenson 
Jesse A. Taft 
Rogert S. Taft 
Don C. Tiffany 
Henry H. True 
Peter H. Waechter, Jr. 
Allen J. Warren 
Frank T. White, Jr. 
Harold J. White 



0nv Characters; 



"Argument for a week, 
Most Popular Professor 
Athlete 
Soldier . 
Strong Man 
Actress . 
Cigarette Fiend 
Happiest 
Vnhappiest 
Sleeper . 
Egotist 

The "Good Boy 
Transient 
Smoothest 
Smallest 

The Most Popular Co-ed 
Actor 

The Most Popular Man 
"Easiest Dancer 
Comedian 
Orator 

Liikely to Succeed 
hover of Music 
Eloquent Politician 
Grind 
Enthusiastic Woman Hater 



laughter for a month, and 
"Pat" 
"Freddie" 
"Archy" 
"Bob" 
"Ann" 
"Tommy" 
"Ray" 
"Bill" 
"P.T." 
"Charlie" 
"Ray" 
"Jonsey" 
"Smoothy" 
"Dick" 
"Peg" 
"Jiggs" 
"Freddie" 
"Charlie" 
"Bur" 
"Art" 
"J.B" 
"Deano" 
"Tom" 
"Ex Libris" 
"Suitcase" 



a good jest forever." 
Charles H. Patterson 
Fred C. Ellert 
Archie H. Madden 
Robert L. Armstrong 
Anne E. Hinchey 
Karl M. Tomfohrde 
Raymond S. Mann 
William R. Phinney 
Paul T. Phinney 
Charles B. Cox 
Raymond C. Allen 
Fred W. Jones 
Ralph E. Gunn 
Richard H. Bond, Jr. 
Margaret P. Donovan 
Davis H. Elliot 
Fred C. Ellert 
Charles H. Cook 
O. Frank Burbank 
Arthur B. Sederquist, Jr. 
John B. Howard, Jr. 
Lucien W. Dean 
J. Thomas Lawlor, Jr. 
Samuel C. Billings 
Henry W. Jensen 



97 



in iHemotiam 

f oijn Proofes ^otoarb, f r. 

a trusttoortfjp fricnb, 

a genial scljolar cnboboeb toitf) tf)c 

truesit ibcals anb noblest 

cfjaractcr 

iBtobember 20, 1908 ^jpril 27, 1929 



-"««^M 


m 


\ ^ 


J 


M 


m 



SOPAOMOP^ES 



tKfje ^opfjomore Clas(si 



0llitex!i 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-A rms 

Historian 



Wynton R. Dangelmayer 
Zoe E. Hickney 
Thelma S. Friedrick 
Paul A. Smith 
Norman Myrick 
John E. Sandow 
Wilbur F. Buck 



Account of tKtje ^opf)omore ClafiS 

(Entries during the college year 1928-1929) 



DEBITS 

Razoo Night 
Interclass Hockey 
Interclass Basketball 



CREDITS 
60 Man Rope Pull 
6 Man Rope Pull 
Maroon Key Mardi Gras 
Old Clothes Party 
Highest Under-graduate Class 
Percentage in "New Gym Fund' 



(^op})omore=Jfrogf) Jfootfaall <game tKieb 0=0) 

Behold the account of the Class of 1931! According to our venerable Audi- 
tor, Father Time, the balance is distinctly favorable. What better testimony is 
needed for the versatility of the members of 1931? 

WILBUR FRANCIS BUCK 



101 



l^fje ^opfjomore ClasJjf 



Baker, Walter C. Franklin 

1908; Franklin High School; Entomology; Cross-Country (2); Class Track (1); Class 
Basketball (1); Q. T. V. 

Barry, Elizabeth E. Lynn 

1910; Lynn Classical High School; Women's Athletic Association (1, 2); Basketball 
Manager (2); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Bartlett, Leonard, Jr. East Walpole 

1910; Walpole High School; Landscape Gardening; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Bartsch, Nelson E. Waverley 

1907; Belmont High School; Landscape Gardening; Class Hockey (1); Class Track (1); 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Beaman, Evelyn A. Leverett 

1910; Northfield Seminary; Home Economics; Girls' Glee Club (1, 2). 

Belden, Stearns N. Bradstreet 

1910; Smith Academy; Poultry; Glee Club (1); Kappa Sigma. 

Bonney, Walter T. Springfield 

1909; Springfield Central High; Manager, Class Football (1); Kappa Epsilon. 

Bosworth, William E., Jr. Holyoke 

1907; Holyoke High School; Chemistry; Class Football (1); French Club (1, 2); Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

Bradley, Sally E. Lee 

1910; Lee High School; Home Economics; Women's Student Council (1, 2); Women's 
Athletic Association (1, 2), Vice-President (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Girls' Glee 
Club (1,2); Collegian (1, 2); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Brooks, John H., 3rd Worcester 

1908; North High School; Floriculture; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Brown, Alfred A. Methuen 

1908; Searles High School; Glee Club (1). 

Buck, Wilbur F. Stockbridge 

1907; Williams High School, Wesleyan University; Economics; Class Track, Assistant 
Manager (1); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Burnham, Catharine A. Shelburne 

1911; Arms Academy; English; Glee Club (1, 2); Burnham Declamation Contest (1). 

Burnham, John Shelburne 

1909; Arms Academy; Horticulture; Q. T. V. 

Cahoon, Mildred A. Centreville 

1908; Barnstable High School; Home Economics; Delta Phi Gamma. 



102 



Calkin, Louis L. Concord, N. H. 

1907; Concord High School; University of New Hampshire; Landscape Gardening; 
Glee Club (2). 



Calvi, John 

1908; Athol High School; Science; Class Baseball (1); Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Athol 



Carpenter, Henry D. Bridgewater 

1909; Bridgewater High School; Horticulture; Class Cross-Country (1); Varsity 
Cross-Country (2); Q. T. V. 



Chadwick, Alan W. 

1909; South High School; Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Worcester 



Clarkson, Marjorie Worcester 

1909; North High School; Botany; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Cucinotta, Lewis B. Camden, Maine 

1907; Camden High School; Landscape Gardening; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Dangelmayer, Wynton R. Waltham 

1909; Waltham High School; Science; Class President (1, 2); Maroon Key, President 
(2); Varsity Football (2); Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1); Class Track (1); 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Daniels, Arthur R. 

1907; New Salem Academy; Chemistry; Q. T. V. 



Dedhani 



Darling, H. Daniel Allston 

190.5; Blackstone High School; Economics; Maroon Key, Secretary and Treasurer 
(2); Collegian (1); Six-Man Rope Pull (1); Lambda Chi .\lpha. 

Davis, Arnold M. Berlin 

1906; Hudson High School; Landscape Gardening; Class Debating (1); Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

Davis, George M. Lee 

1908; Lee High School; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (I); Kappa Sigma. 

Davis, Richard W. Melrose 

1907; Melrose High School; Economics; Class Treasurer (1); Class Football (1) ; Class 
Hockey (1); Class Baseball (1); Outing Club (2) ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

DeFalco, Iris N. North Adams 

1908; Drury High School; English; French Club (1, 2), Secretary (2). 

Digney, Anna K. Dorchester 

1908; Girls' Latin School; Landscape Gardening; Women's Athletic Association (1, 2), 
Bowling Manager (2); French Club (1, 2); Landscape Club (2); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Douglass, Frank T. Springfield 

1910; Technical High School; Physical Science; Collegian (1, 2); Alpha Gamma Rho. 



103 



Evans, Richard W. North Attleboro 

1908; North Attleboro High School; Landscape Gardening; Six-Man-Rope-Pull (1); 
Class Football (1); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Field, George W. Northampton 

1910; Northampton High School; Science. 

Field, Mabel K. Sheffield 

1908; Sheffield High School; Home Economics; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Fitzgerald, Paul R. Revere 

1909; Revere High School; Landscape Gardening; Maroon Key (2); Kappa Epsilon 

Fraser, Richard A. Lowell 

1909; Lowell High School; Landscape Gardening; Class Hockey (1); Class Track (1); 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Frey, Newell W. South Hadley Falls 

1909; South Hadley Falls High School; Social Science; Class Football (1); Class 
Baseball (1); Varsity Football (2); Kappa Epsilon. 

Friedrick, Thelma S. Florence 

1908; Northampton High School; Home Economics; Class Secretary (2); Delta Phi 
Gamma. 

Frost, Edmund L. Arlington 

1908; Phillips Academy; Horticulture; Class Vice-President (1); Class Hockey (1); 
Class Track (1); French Club; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Gallagher, P. Noel Cambridge 

1908; Cambridge High and Latin School; Entomology; Class Baseball, Manager (1); 
Glee Club (1); French Club (1); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Gilgut, Constantine J. Athol 

1909; Athol High School; Farm Management; Rifle Team (1). 

Goodrich, Raymond E. Amherst 

1910; Amherst High School; Social Science; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1); 
Varsity Football (2); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Gordon, Jeane Holyoke 

1909; Holyoke High School; Social Science; Glee Club (1, 2); French Club (1, 2): 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

Gorman, Joseph W. Upton 

1909; Upton High School; Social Science; Class Baseball (1); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Brighton 

Melrose Highlands 

Wareham 



Gower, Albert H. 

1910; Brighton High School; Science; Kappa Epsilon. 

Greene, Nathan E. 

1909; Natick High School; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Griffith, Janet A. 

1908; Wareham High School; Landscape Gardening. 



104 



Guenard, John R. Dracut 

190S; Lowell High School; Social Science; Class Hockey (1) ; Class Baseball (1); Glee 
Club Orchestra (1, 2); French Club, President (1, 2); Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Gula, Joseph J. Bondsville 

1907; Palmer High School; Humanities; Class Football (1); Class Baseball, Captain (1). 

Hacker, Walter B. Natick 

1907; Wellesley High School; CherUiistry. 

Hamilton, Stephen L, New Salem 

1909; New Salem Academy; Landscape Architecture; French Club (1, 2); Q. T. V. 



Hanks, Harry M., Jr. 

1907; Boston English High; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Hastings, Emory B. 

1907; Athol High School; Social Science. 



Longmeadow 
Athol 



Henderson, Everett S. West Hartford, Conn. 

1906; West Hartford Hall High School; Landscape; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Hickney, Zoe E. Worcester 

1910; Leicester High School; Social Science; Class Vice-President (1, 2); Class De- 
bating Team (1); French Club (1, 2), Vice-President (2). 

Hicks, Murray B. North Adams 

1908; New Lebanon High School; Social Science; Class Baseball (1); Varsity Foot 
ball (2); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Hines, Francis M. Arlington 

1909; Arlington High School; Floriculture; Varsity Football (2); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Holm, Carl G. Worcester 

1908; North High School; Floriculture; Six-Man Rope Pull (1, 2); Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Holway, Alfred H. Holyoke 

1903; Holyoke High School, Worcester Polytechnic Institute; Science; Phi Gamma 
Delta. 

Hoover, Sherman D. Providence, R. I. 

1903; New Brunswick High School; Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Johnson, Arthur C. M. Greenfield 

1907; Greenfield High School; Landscape; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Johnson, Erik A. Springfield 

1909; Central High School; Landscape; Football, Assistant Manager (2) ; Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho. 

Jones, Lawrence A. Greenfield 

1908; Greenfield High School; Economics; Maroon Key (2); Class Football, Manager 
(1); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

105 



Kane, Eugene J. Westfield 

1908: St. Mary's High School; Natural Sciences; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball 
(1); Q. T. V. ■ 

Kimball, Philip W. Northboro 

1908; Northboro High School; Landscape Gardening; Varsity Football (2); Class 
Basketball (1); Class Football (1); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

King, Kathleen G. South Amherst 

1907; Amherst High School; English. 

King, Marc N. Waltham 

1908; Waltham High School; Boston University; Pomology; Class Track (1); Class 
Basketball (1); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Kingsbury, Kermit K. Leominster 

1908; Leominster High School; Social Science; Glee Club (1); Glee Club Orchestra (1); 
Class Treasurer (1); Theta Chi. 

Kitner, William R. Westfield 

1908; Westfield High School; Entomology; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Koerber, Margaret E. Northampton 

1909; Northampton High School; Home Economics; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Kolonel, Jack M. St. Johns, Newfoundland 

1908; Picton Academy, Picton, N. S.; Education; Kappa Sigma. 

Lawrence, John C. Brimfield 

1908; Hitchcock Free Academy; Landscape; Glee Club (1, 2); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Lawrence, John F. Brimfield 

1908; Hitchcock Free Academy; Social Science; Class Captain; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

LeClair, Gertrude L. Southbridge 

1909; Mary E. Wells High School; Bacteriology; Woman's Athletic Association; Base- 
ball Manager (2). 

Little, Charles L. West Medford 

1909; Medford High School; Landscape; Class Football (1); Varsity Football (2); 
Kappa Sigma. 

Loar, Russell D. Springfield 

1908; Central High School; Tabor Academy; Wesleyan University; Chi Psi. 

Loomis, Randall M. Easthampton 

1908; Eastharalpton High School; Williston Academy; Mathematics. 
Lorrey, Robert H. Watertown 

1909; Watertown High School; Floriculture; Class Football (1); Six-Man Rope Pull 
(1); Interclass Athletic Association (1, 2); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Lyman, Evelyn M. East Longmeadow 

1910; Technical High .School; Home Economics; Girls' Glee Club (1, 2); French Club 

(1, 2). 



106 




Mackimmie, George R. 

1908; Amherst High School; Mathematics; Class Debating (1). 

Manty, Charles W. Maynard 

1908; Maynard High School; Hebron Academy; Entomology; Class Football (1); 
Class Hockey (1); Class Track (1); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Marshall, Mary M. Whitinsville 

1910; Northbridge High School; Home Economics; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Mason, Frank F., Jr. Pownal, Vt. 

1907; Bennington High School; Animal Husbandry. 

McGuckian, John W. Boston 

1909; Jamaica Plain High School; Horticulture; Class Basketball, Manager (1); 
Class Track (1); Varsity Cross-Country; Q. T. V. 



McKeen, Richard P. 

1908; Watertown High School; Q. T. V. 



Watertown 



Townsend 



Mead, Gertrude A. 

1910; Townsend High School; Floriculture; Women's Athletic Association (1, 2); 
Girls' Glee Club (2); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Meyer, Beatrice F. Amherst 

1908; Chicopee High School; Social Science. 

Minkstein, Thomas E. Westfield 

1908; Westfield High School; Education ; Class Captain (1); Class Football (1); Class 
Basketball (1); Varsity Football (2); Q. T. V. 

Monk, Marjorie Watertown 

1908; Watertown High School; St. Margaret's School; Home Economics; Women's 
Athletic Association (2) ; Rifle Team; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Myrick, Norman Longmeadow 

1909; Technical High School; Class Sergeant-at- Arms (1, 2): Interclass Athletic Asso- 
ciation (1, 2); Class Football (1); Varsity Football (2); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Nash, Albert, Jr. Greenfield 

1907; Sanderson Academy; Cross-Country, Numeral (1); Q. T. V. 

Nash, Clyde W. Haverhill 

1909; Haverhill High School; Chemistry; Glee Club (1, 2); French Club (1, 2). 

Nason, David M. Medford 

1910; Medford High School; Science; Collegian Business Board (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2); 
Kappa Sigma. 

Norell, Frieda B. Amherst 

1909; Amherst High School; English; Burnham Declamation Contest (1). 

Northcott, John W., Jr. New Bedford 

1908; New Bedford High School; Entomology; Rifle Team; Alpha Gamma Rho. 



107 



Nott, George E. Brookfield 

1909; Brookfield High School; Floriculture; Frentli Club, Treasurer (2); Outing Club(2). 

Oliver, George W. Watertown 

1909; Watertown High School; Horticulture; Class Basketball (1); Outing Club (2); 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Olsson, Arnold W. 

1907; Brockton High School; Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Pierce, Gertrude K. 

1910; Arms .Vcademy; Social Science; Girls' Glee Club (1). 

Pierce, Ralph E., Jr. 

1908; Newton High School; Horticulture; Class Hockey (1); Phi Sigma Kappa 



Brockton 

Shelburne Falls 

Newton 

Amherst 



Plantinga, Martin P. 

1910; Amherst High School; Economics. 

Potter, Rial S., Jr. Springfield 

1909; Technical High School; Chemistry; Collegian (1, 2); French Club (1, 2); Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 



Framingham 
Windsor, Conn. 



Powers, John J. 

1909; Newton High School; Entomology; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Priest, Arthur G. 

1907; Loomis Institute; Floriculture; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Pyenson, Louis East Lee 

1909; Central High School; Entomology; Roister Doisters (1); Delta Phi Alpha. 

Renter, Anna-May Northfield 

1896; Northfield; Seminary; Social Science. 

Rollins, Emily G. Jamaica Plain 

1910; Girls' Latin School; Landscape Gardening; Girls' Glee Club (1, 2); Women's 
Athletic Association (1, 2); Outing Club (2); French Club (1, 2); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Rooney, Robert C. Reading 

1906; Reading High School; Science; Six-Man Rope Pull (2); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Roper, Marion I. Westminster 

1910; Westminster High School; Boston University; Social Science; Women's Athletic 
Association (2); Outing Club (3). 

Rubin, Theodore Brooklyn, N. Y. 

1904; National Farm School; Social Sciences; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Runvik, Kenneth C. Detroit, Mich. 

1909; Worcester North High School; Social Science; Class Basketball (1); Kappa 
Epsilon. 

Russell, G. Shirley Easthampton 

1910; Easthampton High School; Science; Delta Phi Gamma. 



108 



Salenius, Charles H. Hingham 

1909; Hingham High School; Pomology and Forestry; Varsity Football ('2). 

Sandow, John E. Natick 

1907; Natick High School; Pomology; Class Treasurer (1, 2).; Rifle Team (2); Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 



Scott, Ruth E. 

1911; Hopkins Academy; Girls' Glee Club (1, 2). 

Sears, Louis A. 

1908; Cushing Academy; Chemistry; Theta Chi. 

Shaw, Frank R. 

1908; Belchertown High School; Entomology. 



North Hadley 

Ashby 

Belchertown 



Shepard, Laurence M. West Boylston 

1907; Worcester North High School; Animal Husbandry; Glee Club (1); Class Track 
(1); Theta Chi. 

Smith, Ernest G. Medford 

1908; Medford High School; Entomology; Class Track (1); Class Basketball (2); 
Outing Club (2); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Smith, Paul A. Maiden 

1905; Maiden High School; Honor Council (1, 2); Class Crcss-Country (1); Glee Club 
(1, 2), Glee Club Orchestra (1, 2); Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Somes, John Otis 

1905; Mount Hermon; Rifle Team (1). 

Spiewak, Pauline A. Holyoke 

1910; Holyoke High School; Home Economics; Girls" .Athletic Association (1. 2); Girls" 
Glee Club (2); Roister Doisters (1); French Club (1, 2); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Stoddard, Herbert T. Cohasset 

1908; Huntington School; Science. 

Stuart, Robert E. Littleton 

1910; Littleton High School; Ponjology; Outing Club (2); Kappa Epsilon. 

Takahashi, Leopold M. Amherst 

1909; Amherst High School; Floriculture; Class Debating (1); Outing Club (2); 

Tashjian, Souren M. Amherst 

1905; Mount Hermon School; Dairy Manufactures; Class Track (1). 

Tiffany, Don C. Cambridge 

1908; Rindge Technical School; Landscape Gardening; Class Cross-Country (1); Glee 
Club (1, 2); Kappa Sigma. 

Troy, Frederick S. Arlington 

1909; Arlington High School; Social Science; Maroon Key (2); Alpha Gamma Rho. 



109 



Tucker, Robert B. Boston 

1909; Middleboro High School; Landscape. 

Upton, Sirley North Reading 

1908; The Lesley School; Floriculture; Women's Athletic Association (1, 2); Delta Phi 
Gam»na. 

Vichules, Marguerite V. Northampton 

1907; Northampton High School; Radcliffe College; Smith College; Social Science. 

Vincent, Lionel L. Westminster 

1909; Westminster High School; Farm Management. 

Wahlgren, Hardy L. Melrose 

1908; Melrose High School; English; Maroon Key (2); Class Track (1, 2); Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

West, Allen S., Jr. Springfield 

1909; Central High School; Entomology; Maroon Key; Honor Council (1); Glee Club 
(1,2); Varsity Cross-Country (2); Freshman Cross-Country; Freshman Track; French 
Club (1); Kappa Sigma. 

Westendarp, Edwin M. Saugus 

1908; Saugus High School; Huntington Prep; Landscape Gardening; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Wherity, Richard W. Scituate 

1909: Scituate High School; Entomology; Class Basketball (1); Class Baseball (1); 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

White, Edwin T. Millbury 

1910; Millbury High School. 

W^hittum, Frederick K. Springfield 

1908; Central High School; Economics; Freshman Hockey, Manager; French ('lub 
(1, 2); Kappa Sigma. 

Wilbur, Benjamin Woburn 

1909; Greenfield High School; Landscape Gardening; Q. T. V. 

Woods, James J., Jr. Leominster 

1908; Leomjnster High School; English; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Yeatman, Alwyn F. Springfield 

1908; Central High School; Economics; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Morawski, Earle L. Attleboro 

1907; Attleboro High School; Chemistry; Class F"ootball (1): Football Squad (2); Class 
Basketball, Baseball (1); Class Captain (1); Honor Council (1, 2); Alpha Sigma Phi. 



110 



jWaggacjjussettg ^tate College 

EFFORTS to change the name of Massachusetts Agricultural College have 
been occuring periodically for a number of years. The Index of 1903 men- 
tions the attempt of the students to have the name of the College changed because 
the term "Agricultural" was felt to be not truly representative of the College. 
The students at this time also wrote new songs and cheers with the epithet 
"Aggie" omitted. All that their efforts amounted to was the elimination of the 
term "Aggie" from the songs and cheers for the agitation for a new name for the 
College soon died down. Probably the Trustees promised to look into the mat- 
ter and then forgot while the students soon found other things to grumble about . 
Every other attempt to change the name of M. A. C. has been "shelved", even 
as this year's effort has been promised attention in 1930. Since "history re- 
peats itself" the students must continually remind the authorities that they desire 
a change in name or the matter will be forgotten again until sometime in the future 
when a few students again take up the old refrain, "We want to be called Massa- 
chusetts State College." 

No very convincing arguments have as yet been given for changing the name 
of the College, but for that matter, no impressive arguments have been given for 
retaining the term "Agricultural" in the name of the College. The four-year 
students would be satisfied if a non-agricultural name were applied to their course 
but they would, however, desire that the word College be part of the name. It 
would be difficult and confusing to have a college within a college so that if the 
four-year course were to be called a college the name of the whole institution 
would need a name that would include all the divisions of the College. On the 
other hand the four-year students would be satisfied to have whole institution 
called Massachusetts State College without a special name for their course. 
There are, of course, other reasons for changing the name of the College. 

The name of the College should be changed because the present name of 
Massachusetts Agricultural College is not truly representative of the institution 
as it is now constituted. According to President Thatcher, 58% of the activities 
of the College are wholly agricultural in scope. The four groups which make up 
this 58% are: Resident teaching of short courses; Experiment Station; Exten- 
sion Service; Control Service. The resident teaching of collegiate grade is the 
largest single department of the College and should be entitled to consideration 
as such. It is true that the College consists of five departments but, in the 
minds of the general public, the College consists only of those who are studying 
for degrees. When the people of the State hear M. A. C. mentioned they think 
of the students who are preparing for their lifework in the four-year course. 

The majority of the four year students are not "majoring" in agricultural 
subjects and do not care anymore about agriculture than the average person who 
is not a farmer. The very expression "Agricultural" is somewhat of a handicap 



111 



to those graduates of M. A. C. who did not "major" in Agriculture for most 
prospective employers feel that a graduate of an Agricultural College could not 
have been well educated in any other subject than agriculture. The very name 
of the college shows that agricultural subjects are the only subjects thoroughly 
taught there. What they do not realize is that all the subjects taught here are 
not agricultural but we cannot blame them for their mistake for do we not call 
ourselves Massachusetts Agricultural College? 

Since the College, in the minds of the public, represents the four-year stu- 
dents and because all the students are not engaged in agriculture the name Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College is not truly representative of the institution. The 
term "Agricultural" also pjroves a handicap to those graduates seeking positions. 
For these reasons the name of this College should be changed to Massachusetts 
State College. 

The name Massachusetts State College would prove beneficial to the Col- 
lege. It would result in an increased registration for those students who are not 
desirous of studying agriculture and who were ignorant of the true scope of the 
College would not be frightened away by the name "Agricultural." The pro- 
posed name would not lower the prestige of the College. There is no reason why 
the substitution of the word "State" for "Agricultural" should harm the Stock- 
bridge students, the Experiment Station, or the Extension and Control Services. 
Furthermore the new name could not harm those students "majoring" in agricul- 
tural subjects for the reputation of the College has been built on a firm foundation 
and a change in name cannot spoil that reputation. 

Since a change in name for the College would be in all ways beneficial and 
could have no harmful effects be it resolved: That the name of this College be 
changed to "Massachusetts State College." 

1931 




112 




fcLESAMEN 



l^lje jFregJ)man Clasisi 



((Officers 



President 

Vice-President 

Secret art) 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Sergean t-at-Arms 

Historian 



John J. Foley 

Vera I. Wright 

Mabelle L. Anderson 

Gifford H. Towle 

George King 

Howard A. Cheney 

Lois M. Hale 



1932 

T AST fall the largest freshman class in the history of the College entered 
-'— ' M. A. C. with two hundred and nineteen new arrivals enrolled as members 
of 193''2. During the first week of the term the new collegians were busy, very busy 
trying to become accustomed to the new environment, doffing caps to upper class- 
men, and running here and there in an endeavor to find the Chem. Lab. or some 
other building upon which the innocent neophytes were supposed to look with 
terror. However, in spite of the studies the sixty-man rope pull was the main 
attraction; but hopes were of no avail for 1931 succeeded in winning this strenuois 
contest. But luck changed! Later during the term the mighty 1932 humbled its 
superiors in "Razoo" and the "Nightshirt Parade." Ah, the price of glory! 

Now that two-thirds of our first year is over, IQSS has taken over a studious 
attitude. With the hopes of learning the names of hitherto unknown flowers we 
have decided that we must study if we are to finish our collegiate career in four 
years. They say that next year is even harder — well, time will tell. Why worry 
about studies when spring and baseball are on the program. Yea! lOS?. 

JOHN JOSEPH FOLEY 



115 



VLi}t jFresiJjman ClasJg 



georgeellibt aldrich 
carrolleelizabeth anderson 
mabellelydia anderson . 
johnjoseph astore 
cyrusfranklin baker 
charlesheyworth barber 
lewisedward bates 
richardroy bates . 
williamfrank batstone . 
benjamindavenport betts 
herbertlorimer bishop, jr. 
maryegesta black 
katherine boland 
kennethfreese bonney 
margaretmary boston 
leoherbert braun . 
abnerdawson bray 
arthurendicott brown 
thurldryden brown 
johnfrederick bunten 
williamjames burke, jr. 
johncecil burrington, jr 
georgeherbert cain 
wynneeleanor caird 
forrestedward carter 
kennethwilliam chapman 
Stanley chart 
herbertmanton chase, jr 
howardalton cheney 
gertrudebarber church 
websterkimball dark, jr 
william cohen 
philipjoseph connell 
lauragrace cooley 
hollisford cossar . 
louispaul costanzo 
johnpaul costello 
frederickelliot cox 
forrestemerson Crawford 
robertdaniel daley 
henrydemond davis 
williamproud davis 
merritt dean 
peter de gelleke 
albertlorenzo delisle 
thelmalouise dickinson 
robertlewis diggs . 
wilbur dobbins 



Northampton 

Ashfield 

Southwick 

Stockbridge 

South Chatham 

Peru, N. Y. 

Ashfield 

Lynn 

West Newton 

Norwalk, Conn. 

Worcester 

Williamsburg 

Dracut 

Walpole 

Hyannis 

Hillis 

Holyoke 

Wayland 

Danvers 

Brockton 

Holyoke 

Charlemont 

South Braintree 

Dalton 

Wakefield 

Springfield 

Dorchester 

Newport, R. I. 

Springfield 

North Amherst 

West Deerfield 

Springfield 

Springfield 

Sunderland 

North Sudbury 

Stamford, Conn. 

Franklin 

Jamaica Plain 

Waverley 

Arlington 

Boston 

Waltham 

North Pownal, Vt. 

Troy Hills, N. J. 

South Hadley Falls 

Greenwich 

Brighton 

Burlington 



116 



agnesmiriam dods 
euniceniinerva doerpholz 
edwardjoseph donaghy 
jamesedward doyle 
albertcarleton dunn 
paulineagnes durkee 
georgewellington dyar 
stuartdeane edmond 
donaldgrahani edwards 
basilmatthew efimchenko 
Josephine eldredge 
richardalbert eldridge 
bettinalowell everson 
warren white fabyan 
naneysarilda fannin 
jamesedward fell . 
ozromeacham fish, jr. 
williamsidney fisher, jr. 
edwardmiehael flavin 
robertbliss fletcher 
georgemillard flood 
johnjoseph foley . 
richardsloan folger 
arthurlewis fontaine 
herbertleon forest 
angelinewest forrest 
cliffordrobert foskett 
richardarthur fraser 
vinceritnicholas gagliarducci 
jeroniejohn garvey 
barbarakimball gerrard 
leslieduncan goodall 
bertrameheney goodell 
azororne goodwin 
lauraelizabeth gordon 
robertfrancis gorey 
williamralph grayson 
robertcharles gunness 
kennethfowler hale 
loismaverette hale 
nathanshirley hale 
erneststephen hall 
henry halzubic 
ormond hamilton 
helenmarguerite hatch 
arnoldealvin haynes 
alfreddareuben hersam 
edwardcharles hickson 
johndavid hitehcock 
kennethelba hodge 



Leverett 

Belchertown 

New Bedford 

Northampton 

Acton 

Amherst 

Waltham 

Amherst 

Morgantown, W. Va. 

Cairo, Egypt 

Chatham 

South Chatham 

Amherst 

East Weymouth 

Phoenix, Arizona 

Fall River 

Waltham 

Mt. Ephraim, N. J. 

Greenfield 

Worcester 

North Adams 

Amherst 

Roslindale 

Fall River 

Arlington 

Provincetown 

East Weymouth 

Lowell 

Springfield 

Holyoke 

Holoyke 

Winthrop 

Southbridge 

Marblehead 

Ipswich 

South Deerfield 

Milford 

Amherst 

Tolland 

Greenfield 

Rowley 

Worcester 

North Andover 

Brookfield 

West Newton 

Springfield 

Stoneham 

Westfield 

West Medway 

Monson 



117 



mildredflora hoffman 
ebendaniel holder 
oscaredward hohnberg 
elizabethvose howe 
evancarleton howe 
careyharris howlett 
catherinenewton hubbard 
graceaugusta humphreys 
marionbrockway hunter 
beatricecatherine isham 
emil izzi 

williamandrew Johnson 
josephstanley jorczak 
johndaniel kaylor 
curtisgilbert keyes 
johnbernard killeen, jr. 
georgelester king . 
susanglidden lake 
francisbleakie lamb 
edwinafrances laWrence 
josephedward lepie 
anna lavine 
harry levine 
williamclinton libbey 
edwardalfred loonier 
johncarleton lyons 
johndouglas maclean 
nusretosman mamaqui 
Oscar margolin 
christineveronica markus 
johngraham martin 
donaldmowatt mason 
lawrencesylvester mcbride 
orriselma merritt 
ricliardliyde merritt 
fraid<ed\vard miller, jr. 
ernestwilson mitchell, jr. 
robertdawson mitchell . 
lillianmae morgan 
florence morrison 
edwardwilliam murphy 
thomaspatrick o'connor 
patrickedward o'donnell 
margaretamelia ohlwiler 
thomasjosepli oliver 
gri'goryx'ictor Osgood 
\viliiamiioo|jer parker 
annathankful parsons . 
hazelbernice peck 
robertlensdale pollard . 



Lawrence 

Hudson 

Waltham 

South Acton 

Norfolk 

Southampton 

Sunderland 

Westfield 

Holyoke 

Ludlow 

South Barre 

Haverhill 

Chicopee 

Fall River 

Whitinsville 

Cambridge 

Methuen 

Plainville 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Springfield 

Dorchester 

Holyoke 

Springfield 

Westboro 

Abington 

Putney, Vt. 

West Bridgewater 

Albania 

Newtonville 

Monson 

Springfield 

South Easton 

Watertown 

Sheffield 

Williamsburg 

Lynn 

Newburyport 

Holyoke 

Dunstable 

Williamstown 

Holyoke 

Holyoke 

North Abington 

Southbridge 

Gloucester 

Everett 

Gorham, Me. 

Southampton 

Springfield 

North Adams 



118 



lillian pauiine pollin 
kennetheugene post 
carltongordon prince 
harrishenry purdy 
elizabethruth reed 
Virginia reed 
olive rhoades 
clararuth rice 
georgeeomerford rice 
juliiismeyer rivkin 
douglasbryan roach 
robertcameron roffey 
emilygerrish rollins 
georgeraphael ronka 
r'ichardandrew rowley 
johnbartlett ryan, jr. 
ralphmichel saffer 
americopeter sala 
alstonmoore Salisbury 
victorvickko salo 
leonardaustin Salter, jr. 
edwardvictor samoriski 
johnwarder schoonmaker 
willianiroger shea 
harryhall smart 
aleck smith 
artliurwillard smith 
georgegilman smith 
rolandwhipple smith 
stephenstanley soja 
frankleslie springer 
robertedward stiles 
carlherbert storey 
wallacewyman stuart 
georgestuU Sylvester 
avisruth taylor 
clarissemarie taylor 
fredherbert taylor 
lynwoodpatterson teague 
robertcarl tetro 
edwinhenrj^ thomas 
elmerjoseph thompson 
johnwilliam tikofski 
Oswald tippo 
gift'ordhoag towle 
mildredflorence twiss 
waltersampson utley 
hanslodewijk van leer 
erricclifton vendt 
johnhenry vik 



Sheffield 

Marlboro 

Adams 

Amherst 

Dalton 

Waltham 

Williamsburg 

Charlemont 

Needham 

Chelsea 

Provincetown 

Rockport 

Jamaica Plain 

Gloucester 

Holyoke 

Swampscott 

Springfield 

Lee 

Melrose Highlands 

Millbury 

Springfield 

Millers Falls 

South Amherst 

Ware 

Waltham 

Everett 

Northampton 

Lebanon, N. H. 

South Hamilton 

North Wilbraham 

Arlington 

Amherst 

Springfield 

Littleton Common 

Glen Rock, N. J. 

Dedham 

Lee 

Groton 

North Weymouth 

Williamsburg 

Attleboro 

Brookline 

Walpole 

Jamaica Plain 

Holden 

Hudson 

Chesterfield 

Hilversum, Holland 

Worcester 

Wakefield 



119 



william voorneveld, jr. 
haroldvitamontefiore waite 
melvinharold wanegar . 
luluharriet warner 
philipwallis warren 
edwardjulian waskiewicz 
edwardwinslow watson . 
philipsagendorph watson 
williamhomer wear 
paulinealice webb 
frederickjoseph welch 
charlesbutler wendell, jr. 
erichilding wetterlow, jr. 
kennethmonroe wheeler 
gilbertyould whitten 
janieslouis wilson 
robertalexander wilson 
veraisabelle wright 



Nantucket 

Northampton 

Montague City 

Amherst 

West Auburn 

Three Rivers 

Plymouth 

Ar'ington 

Waltham 

Swift River 

North Abington 

Belmont 

Manchester 

Great Barrington 

Melrose 

Ashland 

Lowell 

Northfield 




120 



(Bn Cjjangins tije Jgame of tfje College 

"The old order cliangeth, yielding place to the new." — Tennyson 

AS students of this College we believe that the name should be changed. This 
last agitation for the change, starting last year, and carried over to the first 
term of this college year, even, though the result was a temporary set-back to our 
aspirations, is not going to be abandoned. Our opinion is founded on sufficient 
reasons, both practical and sentimental, to keep us desirous of a new name for the 
College. 

First, let us look at the original purpose of the state college as Senator Morrill 
intended it should be. The necessity for moderately priced colleges was becom- 
ing increasingly apparent and the adoption of the Morrill Act in 1862 culminated 
a long series of attempts to rectify this need. The purpose of these colleges was 
made to teach agriculture and the mechanic arts, as these were the types of work 
the students would enter. As this state already had a technical institution, the 
first purpose of this college was to teach agriculture. Thus it was naturally 
given the name Massachusetts Agricultural College, which it retains to this day. 

Let us jump rapidly the intervening years and come to the present time. A 
marked change is noticeable, not only in the courses taken by the students, but 
also the lines that he enters after leaving college. Figures show that only ten 
per cent of the present student body have indicated their intention of majoring in 
agriculture. This is the result of the change of conditions in New England. 
From a group of states primarily interested in agriculture, they have turned to 
extensive manufacturing. The kind of business entered by the graduate has 
changed, the courses have changed to meet this, but the name is the same. 

The name "Agriculture" is detrimental because it scares away from the Col- 
lege those who would go to a state institution. They have not been sufiiciently 
informed as to the nature of the courses of instruction offered here. In this way 
many good students are lost, as they go to where they are sure of the kind of 
education that they desire. If it is desired to keep the number small, harder re- 
quirements can be made or a different method of selecting those eligible inaugu- 
rated. Otherwise, this would be one of the best ways to increase the enrollment, 
as many more students would come here. 

The present name is a misnomer, as it practically says that the students are 
training for work in agriculture, while the scope of the College has widened, so 
that it includes everything in science, and could be made to include all that the 
arts colleges teach. 

Let us earnestly endeavor to keep the ideal of the new name before us, so 
that when the time comes for more legislation, we will be as enthusiastic as at the 
start of the movement. 

1931 



121 



(!lrabuate ^cljool 1928=1929 



Albro, Gardner M. 
Briggs, Lawrence E. 
Chandler, Frederick B. 
Clagg, Charles F. 
Clark, Hermon R. 
Cowing, William A. 
Crooks, G. Chapman 
Doolittle, Vincent M. 
Farrar, Clayton L. 
France, Ralph L. 
French, Arthur P. 
Ginsburg, Eli 
Goldberg, Maxwell H. 
Goodwin, William I. 
Griffiths, Francis P. 
Hopkins, Alden 
Kakavas, James C. 
Knudsen, Harold R. 
Ladas, Constantine P. 
Landry, Herbert A. 
Ladas, Constantine P. 
Lowry, Wayne J. 
Mackimmie, Alexander A., Jr. 
MacMasters, Majel M. 
McDowell, Ruth 



Morgan, Ezra L. 
Morse, Miriam 
Nelson, Paul R. 
Newton, Richard C. 
O'Brien, Mary C. 
Parsons, Clarence H. 
Parsons, Josiah W., Jr. 
Pettee, Donald A. 
Piekenbrock, Peter 
Plantinga, Oliver S. 
Plantinga, Sarah T. 
Rabinowitz, Joseph 
Rice, Victor A. 
Robbins, Zila 
Roberts, Oliver C. 
Salman, Kenneth A. 
Sessions, John A. 
Seymour, Frank C. 
Smith, Walter R. 
Stewart, Sarah E. 
Stitt, Rhea 
Towne, Carroll A. 
Tulenko, John T., Jr. 
Van Meter, Ralph A. 
Vincent, Clarence C. 



Parent, Herbert LL 
Pinnick, Edith L. 
Pogei, Vera F. 



Special ^tubentg 



Springfield 

Amherst 

New York, N. Y. 



0UX Campusi ©ueen 




w; 



'^E have chosen for our first Campus 
Queen one who we think is worthy of 
the title in every respect. Betty, to us, repre- 
sents versatihty. She is known chiefly 
through her distinction in scholarship. If we 
admire a remarkable memory; if we place any 
value in the capacity for taking infinite pains; 
if we believe that perfection in scholarship is 
one of the noblest aspirations of any indi- 
vidual, — then we cannot ask for finer qualities 
in selecting a Campus Queen. Betty has all of 
these qualities. 

Though primarily a student, Betty has 
always shown her interest in other phases of 
college life. She was a member of the Girls' 
Glee Club for two years. As a member of 
the college dramatic society. The Roister 
Doisters, she held one of the leading parts in 
the Commencement play, "Captain Apple- 
jack," in 1927. At the Model Assembly of 
the League of Nations at Mt. Holyoke College in April, 1928, Betty represented 
Spain, and made her contribution to the Assembly in Spanish. 

Betty practically organized the Girls' Athletic Association. By introducing 
the method of awarding letters for participation in the various sports, she aroused 
a new interest in the Association. Betty is herself active in all athletics. She 
received the trophy for skill in tennis in the girls' spring tournament in 1927. 

In personality, she is happy and independent. She is modest, in spite of her 
many accomplishments. Such attributes make her a very enjoyable companion. 
Betty plans to go to Europe this summer, and will stop at the University of Ma- 
drid in the fall to study Spanish. Such a trip cannot fail to be of great value to 
her. Whatever Betty chooses to do in the future will almost inevitably be fol- 
lowed by success because she never does anything without doing it well. She 
has always kept her standard high at M. A. C. For this reason, and for her inter- 
est in all the College activities we are proud to have her represent us as the Campus 
Queen. 

FAITH E. PACKARD 



Elizabeth Anne Steinbxjgler 



12.'? 



"Friend, what is thy name?' 



124 




OnoaNizaTiONJS 




John R. Kay 
William B. Robertson 
Fred C. Ellert 
Charles E. Walkden 



Robert L. Bowie 
C. Shepley Cleaves 

William B. Drew 



i)enate 



Senior dUlemberg 
^nniot iilemfaersi 

Eric Sinaleton 



. President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary 

. Treasurer 



Clifton R. Johnson 
Robley W. Nash 

Raymond S. Mann 



126 




Harold M. Gore 
Curry S. Hicks 



William B. Rol)ertson 
Robley W. Nash . 
Clifton R. Johnson 
Robert L. Bowie 
C. Shepley Cleaves 



MtmbttS in tfje jFacuUp 

Frank Prentice Rand 



William L. Machmer 
A. Anderson Mackimmie 



glctibe iilemfaersi 



. Pre.sidcnt 
Vice-President 
Secretary -Treasurer 
John R. Kay 
Boleslaw Nitkiewiez 



127 




OTomen'g ^tubent Council 



Established March, 1919 



Bessie M. Smith '29 
Gertrude J. Davis '30 
AHce S. Chapin '29 

EHzabeth A. Lynch '29 
Miriam J. Loud '30 



President 

Vice-President 
Secretary 

Sally E. Bradley '31 
Thelma L. Dickinson '32 



Clara L. Dillaway, Stockbridge 



128 




^onor Council 

Dennis M. Crowley '29 President 

John B. Howard '30 Secretary 

Ruth A. Faulk '29 Elizabeth A. Lynch '29 

John R. Kay '29 Addison S. Hall '30 

Roman A. Kreienbaum '29 Paul A. Smith '31 

John J. Foley '32 



129 




. ^, c. c. ^. 



Bessie M. Smith . 
Gertrude J. Davis 
Alice S. Chapin 



. ^. #. ^, 



, President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary 



130 



Charles E. Walkden '29 
Carl A. Bergaii '29 
John R. Kay '29 . 
J. Paul Williams . 



Carl A. Bergan '29 
Arthur H. Graves '29 
John S. Woodbury '29 
Lauri S. Ronka '30 



^. c, c. n, 

0ttictt& 

. President 

Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Interchurch Student Secretary 



Cabinet 



Deputations 

International Relations 

Discussions 

Campus Committee 



Re-established May 18, 1926 



Mrs. William L. Machmer 
Miss Margaret E. Hamlin 
Miss Helen Knowlton 



Carmeta E. Sargent 
Gertrude J. Davis 
Marjorie Clarkson 
Clara L. Dillaway 



^bbisiorsf 



(ZDfficersi 



Mrs. Frank P. Rand 

Mrs. Joseph S. Chamberlain 

Miss Edna L. Skinner 



. President 
Vice-President 

. Secretary 
. Treasurer 



J^eaiJEi of Committees; 



Sally E. Bradley 



Alice L. Johnson 



131 




Cfje Jlaroon Hep 



Wynton R. Dangelmayer 

Allen S. West, Jr. 

H. Daniel Darling 

Richard W. Davis 
Paul R. Fitzgerald 
Lawrence O. Jones 



. President 
. Vice-President 
Secretary-Treasurer 
Norman Myrick 
Arnold W. Olsson 
Frederick S. Troy 



Hardy L. Wahlgren 



132 




faeTEONlTIES 




(®. tn:, 17. 

Jfounticb at ilMaSEiacf)Us!ctt£( aigritultural College iWap 12, \SQ'5 

Colors: White and Brown 




134 



©, i:. ^. 



ilembers 
jFratres in Jfacultate 
Lorin E. Ball A. Vincent Osmun 

William R. Cole Clarence H. Parsons 

Harold M. Gore Carroll A. Towne 

Clifford Waite 




James E. Bement 
Francis J. Crowley 
Henri D. Haskins 



jfratres! in Wixht 



Gerald D. Jones 
Albert F. Parsons 
Frederick Tuckerman 



Matthew Louis Blaisdell 
Robert Lester Bowie 
Harry Rollason Copson 
George Bemis Flint 
Arthur Hall Graves 



1929 



Timothy Joseph Horan 
Paul Dwight Isham 
Roman Albert Kreienbaum 
Leonard William Morrison 
Charles Edward Walkden 



Dana Otis Webber 



Arthur Richards Daniels 
Lucien Wesley Dean 
Ernest Littlefield Hayes 
Richard Alden Herman 
Herman Rainville Magnuson 



1930 



Russell Everett Nims 
John Paul Paksarian 
Wilfred George Purdy 
Paul Stacey 
William Nichols Sullivan, Jr. 



Walter Connor Baker 
John Burnham 
Henry Dunplie Carpenter 
Stephen Lane Hamilton 
Eugene Joseph Kane 



Lewis Edward Bates 
Forrest Edward Carter 
Webster Kimball Clark, Jr. 
Hollis Ford Cossar 
John Paul Costello 
Warren White Fabyan 



1931 



1932 



John Henry Vik 



John William McGuckian 
Richard Potter McKeen 
Thomas Edward Minkstein 
Albert Nash, Jr. 
Benjamin Wilbur 



Clifford Robert Foskett 
Edward Charles Hickson 
Eben Daniel Holder 
Joseph Stanley Jorczak 
John Graham Martin 
William Roger Shea 



135 




Jfounbcti at tl)c ilWaSfiacljustetts agritultural CoUeBC, iiflarcf) 15, 1873 




aipija Chapter 
iBtational (J^rganijation 

Forty-nine Chapters 

Thirteen Alumni Chapters 

Publication: The Signet 

Colors: Silver and Magenta Red 



136 



3^f)i ^igma ^appa 

illcmbersi 
jfratrcs in jfatultatc 
William P. Brooks William Munson 

Orton J. Clark Frank P. Rand 

Robert D. Hawley George E. Stone 

John B. Lentz Roland H. Verbeck 




jfratres in Wlxhe 

Laurence S. Dickinson F. Civille Pray 
Raymond H. Jackson Philip H. Smith 
Georae C. Hubbard 



Emory Dwight Burgess 
Charles Shepley Cleaves 
Charles Austin Frost 
Charles Edward Kelley 



Oscar Frank Burbank, Jr. 
Osman Babson 
Nelson Edgar Bartsch 
Richard Henry Bond, Jr. 
William Brooks Drew 
Robert Gibson Goodnow 
Addison Smith Hall 



Alfred Alexander Brown 
Richard William Davis 
Edmund Locke Frost 
Raymond Eldred Goodrich 
Joseph William Gorman 
Nathan Edward Greene 
Harry Mason Hanks, Jr. 



Arthur Endicott Brown 
John Cecil Burrington 
Arnold Calvin Haynes 
William Clinton Libbey 
George Raphael Ronka 



1929 



1930 



1931 



1932 



Evan Carleton Richardson 
William Brunner Robertson 
Birger John Rudquist 
Phillips Bradley Steere 



Lucius Alexander Howard 
Martin Stoddard Howard 
Francis Civille Pray 
Lauri S. Ronka 
Jesse Alderman Taf t 
Gilbert Dean Swift 
Cecil Herbert Wadleigh 



Philip Wadsworth Kimball 
Francis Bleakie Lamb 
Harmon Oscar Nelson, Jr. 
George West Oliver 
Ernest Gordon Smith 
Paul Augustus Smith 
Edwin Maurice Westendarp 



George Stull Sylvester 
Edward Winslow Watson 
Charles Butler Wendall, 
Eric Hilding Wetterlow 
Robert Alexander Wilson 



Jr. 



137 




^appa ^igma 



jFounbeb at tije ©nibersitp of '^ixQinia, Betcmfaer 10, 1869 




#amma ®clta Cfjapter 

Established May 18, 1904 

jBtational (J^rganijation 

One hundred seven Chapters 

Eighty-six Alumni Chapters 

Publication: The Caduceus 

Colors: Scarlet, Green, and White 



138 



^appa ^igma 

JWemberg 

Jfratie« in jFacultate 

James A. Foord Marshall O. Lanphear 

Guy V. Glatfeiter Frederick A. McLaughlin 

Edward B. Holland Frank A. Waugh 

J. Paul Williams 

Jfratrcjs in Wirbe 
George Cutler Josiah W. Parsons, Jr. 

William Davenport Ezra L. Shaw 
Edward L. Hagen George P. Smith 




1929 



Carl Augustus Bergan 
Roger Hintze 
John Reid Kay 
Asa Foster Kinney 
Kenneth Eraser McKittrick 



Taylor Mark Mills 
Robley Wilson Nash 
Edward Holyoke Nichols 
Eldred Keene Patch 
Frederick Daniels Thayer, Jr 



1930 



George Alvan Barrus 
Charles Bartlett Cox 
Clarence Elliot Hammond 
Kenneth Whitten Hunt 
Herbert Lewis McChesney 



Sterns Newton Belden 
Frederick Elliot Cox 
George Merrill Davis 
Jack Milton Kolonel 
Charles Lunt Little 



1931 



Paul Tirrell Phinney 
Harold Miner Robertson 
Raymond Francis Smith 
Winthrop Grant Smith 
Don Cecil Tiffany 



Edward Alfred Loomer 
David Mitchell Nason 
Robert Barclay Tucker 
Allen Sherman West, Jr. 
Frederick Kinsley Whittum 



John Frederick Bunten 
Herbert Manton Chase, 
Howard Alton Cheney 
John Joseph Foley 
Richard Sloan Folger 
Leslie Duncan Goodall 



1932 



Jr. 



Robert Charles Gunness 
Carey Harris Howlett 
George Lester King 
Donald Mowatt Mason 
Elmer Joseph Thompson 
GiflFord Hoag Towle 



William Voorneveld, Jr. 



139 




jFounireb at J^ortDicfj Wlnibtt&ity, ^pril 10, 1856 




^fjcta Chapter 

Established December 16, 1911 

i^tational ©rganijation 

Forty-five Chapters 
Twenty-one Alumni Chapters 
Publication: The Rattle 
Colors: MiHtary Red and White 



140 




Lawrence Elliot Briggs 
Lewis Leland Durkee 



Arnold Walton Dyer 
Frank Irving Howe, Jr. 
Walter Gordon Hunter 



jfratrest in Jfacultate 

Oliver Gourens Roberts 
William Crocker Sanctuary 
Edward George Sievers 

Jfrcter in ?Hrfac 

Enos James Montague 

1929 

Holten Stebbins Pease 
Paul Raymond Plumer 
Huntington Rutan 
Roy Simpson Tarr 



Charles Hardy Cook 
Edward Wemyss Denton 
Charles Frederick Frame 
Ralph Ellis Gunn 
Charles Whitcomb Harris, Jr. 
William Gale Pillsbury 



Kermit Kendall Kingsbury 
Lawrence Moody Shephard 



William Frank Batestone 
Forrest Emerson Crawford 
Merritt Dean 
Albert Carleton Dunn 



1930 



1931 



1932 



x\rthur Guard Pyle 

Arthur Butman Sederquist, 

Frank Albert Skogsburg 

Eric Singleton 

Karl Martin Tomfohrde 

Henry Harriman True 



Louis Alf Sears 

Allen Johnson Warren 



George Wellington Dyar 
Robert Bliss Fletcher 
Evans Carleton Howe 
William Andrew Johnson 



Jr. 



John Douglas MacLean 



141 




JfouivticlJ at l^idjmonli College, iBtobcmber I, 1901 




iHasistacfjusietts aipf)a Cljapter 

Established April 27, 1912 

i^ational C^rganijation 

Fifty-nine Chapters 

Twelve Alnmni Associations 

Twenty-two Alumni Chapters 

Publication: The Journal 

Colors: Purple and Red 



142 




^igma Pbi €ps;iloit 



Frederick Morse Cutler 



dflemberg 
JfratrES in Jfatultate 

Wintlirop S. Welles 



Ralph L. France 



Francis Daniels Alberti 
Chesley Leman Black 
William Ambrose Eaan 



Robert Lindsey Armstrong 
Sergius Joseph Bernard 
Theodore Cliandler Burns 
Davis llaskiiis Elliot 
Thomas Hetherington 
John Brooks Howard 



William Ezra Bosworth 
John Robert Guenard 



1929 



1930 



1931 



Kenneth William Perry 
John Ayer Sullivan 
Roger Sampson Tourtellot 



Lewis Malcolm Lynds 
Raymond Simmons Mann 
Ralph Francis Nickerson 
Arne Eric Pottala 
John Richard Tank 
Deane Rowe Tupper 



William Robert Kituer 
Rial Strickland Potter, 



Jr. 



John Ellenwood Sandow 



1932 



Benjamin Davenport Betts 
Philip Joseph Connell 
James Edward Fell 
Robert Francis Gorey 
Kenneth Fowler Hale 



Kenneth Elba Hodge 
John Warder Schoonmaker 
Carl Herbert Storey 
Walter Sampson Utley 
Hans Lodewijk van Leer 



143 




Hambba CJji ^Ipfja 

jfounbtii at JSoston Mniberstitp, JlobEinbcr 2, 1909 




(gamma Ecta 

Established May 18, 1912 

iBtational ©rganijation 

Seventy-six Chapters 

Thirty-seven Alumni Associations 

Publication : The Purple, Green and Gold 

Colors: Purple, Green and Gold 



144 



lamtiba Cf)i mpfja 

Jfratres in jFacultatc 

William R. Hinshaw William I. Goodwin 

Kenneth A. Salman 

jfcatres in Witbt 
William A. Brown James Kakavas 

Lewis F. Drury Donald Lacrosse 




1929 



Charles Wesley Barr 
Gustave Stanley Blomquist 
John Shore Chadwick 



Leroy Osgood Jones 
Richard Coolidge Kelton 
Russell Hutherford Whitten 



Prescott Davenport Young 



Winthrop Ashley Ames 



Leonard Bartlett, Jr. 
John Hapgood Brooks, 3rd 
Wilbur Francis Buck 
John Calvi 

Alan William Chadwick 
Wynton Reid Dangelmayer 
Herbert Daniel Darling 
Richard Warren Evans 
Sherman David Hoover 
Arthur Clement Johnson 



1930 



1931 



Peter Hanson Waechter, Jr. 



Laurence Arthur Jones 
Marc Nesmith King 
Robert Henry Lorrey 
Charles Weikko Manty 
Norman Myrick 
Arnold WiOiam Olsson 
William Hooper Parker 
Arthur George Priest 
Robert Colbert Rooney 
Edward Henry Thompson 
Hardy Lewis Wahlgren 



Herbert Lorimer Bishop, Jr. 
Kenneth William Chapman 
William Proud Davis 
Oscar Edward Holmberg 
Leonard Austin Salter, Jr. 



1932 

Wallace Wyman Stuart 
John William Tikofski 
Harold Vita Montefiore Waite 
Philip Wallis Warren 
AVilliam Homer Wear 
Gilbert Yould Whitten 



145 




jFounbeb at gale ©iribergitp, 1845 




(gamma Cijapter 

Established 1913 

jBtational #rgani?ation 

Thirty Chapters 

Ten Ahimni Associations 

Twenty-one Alumni Councils 

Publication: The Tomahawk 

Colors: Cardinal and Stone 



146 



Jfratres in Jfatultate 



Alexander E. Cance 
Earle S. Carpenter 
Edwin F. GaskiU 
Stowell C. Coding 
Marvin W. Goodwin 



Emory E. Cray son 
Joseph B. Lindsey 
William L. Machmer 
Charles A. Peters 
Harold B. Rowe 




Edward B. Eastman, Jr. 
Walter B. Hatch 
Sumner R. Parker 



Ceorge Gridley Canney 
Earle Clinton Prouty 
Robert Drake Rees 



JfiaticEi in Witbc 



1929 



John Blaise Zielinski, Jr 



Stephen P. Puffer, Jr. 
Kenneth W. Sloan 
Earle A. Tomjokins 

Leonard F. Everett Sargent 
Ernest Clark Shuman 
John Sargent Woodbury 



Frank Millard Bishop 
Floyd Earle Brackley 
John Leo W. Joy 
Ralph Folger Kneeland, Jr. 
Archie Hugh Madden 
Donald Weston Mclsaac 



Lewis Bohlin Cucinotta 
John Cheney Lawrence 



Richard Albert Eldridge 
Edward Michael Flavin 
Robert Dawson Mitchell 
Patrick Edward O'Donnell 
Thomas Joseph Oliver 
George Comerford Rice 



1930 

Vincent Joseph Riley 
Lawrence Whipple Spooner 
Spencer Clarendon Stanford 
Roger Sherman Taft 
Frank Tisdale White, Jr. 
Albert Peter Zuger 

1931 

Earle Leo Morawski 
Hector Holmes Renaud 
Richard White Wherity 



1932 



Robert Cameron Roft'ey 
John Bartlett Ryan, Jr. 
Harry Hall Smart 
Lynwood Patterson Teague 
Edwin Henry Thomas 
Frederick Joseph Welch 



lil 




Jfounbeti at ^nibersitp of 0l)io, Slpril 4, 1908 




a_ 1;pb|^ 



JMu Cljapter 

Established April 27, 1917 

i^ational ©rganijation 

Thirty-two Chapters 

Twenty Alumni Associations 

Publication : The Sickle and Sheaf 

Colors : Dark Green and Gold 



148 




^Ipfja (§amma Eijo 



Charles P. Alexander 
Charles F. Clagg 
William Doran 
Loyal R. Johnson 



Harold Sweetman Adams 
Stanley Fuller Bailey 
James Eaton Bond, Jr. 



Raymond Clayton Allen 
John Albion Andrew, Jr. 
Harry Bedford 
Reuben Hillman Call 



Frank Taylor Douglas 
Richard Arthur Frazer 
Philip Noel Gallager 
Murray Ballou Hicks 
Francis Martin Hines 
Carl Gustaf Holm 



Thurl Dryden Brown 
Gorge Herbert Cain 
Nathan Shirley Hale 
Henry Halzubic 
Curtis Gilbert Keyes 



Jfratreg in JfacuUatc 



Clark L. Thayer 
1929 



1930 



1931 



1932 



Earle H. Nodine 
Donald E. Ross 
Walter R. Smith 
Gerald J. Stout 



George Wallace Dutton 
Clifton Russell Johnson 
Kendall Howe Marsh 



Harold Vining Campbell 
Arnold Mearns Davis 
John Thoma Lawlor, Jr. 
Errol Brutton Stevenson 



Erik Alfred Johnson 
John Warren Northcott, Jr. 
John Joseph Powers 
Frederick Sherman Troy 
Edwin Theron White 
James Joseph Woods 



Nusret Osman Mamaqui 
Frank Edward Miller, Jr. 
George Gillman Smith 
Frank Leslie Springer 
Kenneth Monroe Wheeler 



149 




Happa Cpgilon 



Jfounbfb at Hjc JHassacljuscttiS Agricultural College, Jfebruarp I, 1913 

Reorganized October 15, 1921 

Colors: Garnet, Gray, and Gold 




150 




Carlton O. Cartwright 
G. Chester Crampton 
John C. Graham 
Harry G. Lindquist 



Lawrence Adams Carruth 
Boleslaw Nitkiewicz 
Walter Edward Southwick 

Herbert Adams Allen 
Edward George Benoit 
Anthony Lewis Gagliarducci 



^appa €ps(ilon 

Jfratres in Jfacultatc 



Jfrater in Urbc 
William L. Dowd 

1929 



1930 



Arthur K. Harrison 
Fred C. Kinney 
Harold W. Smart 
Grant B. Snyder 



Dickran Vartanian 
Lloyd George Williams 
Alexander Charles Winton 



Robert Roland Labarge 
Sylvester Pagliaro 
John Edward Paulson 



Walter Twichell Bonney 
Paul Richard Fitzgerald 
Newell William Frey 

Russell Loar 



William Roland Phinney 
1931 



Albert Hugh Gower 
Kenneth Carl Runvik 
Robert E. Stuart 



1932 



Harry Raphlus 



Richard Andrew Rowley 



151 




©elta Mi ^Ipfja 

Jfounlieb at tf)£ JJlagsiacfjugdtsi glsritultural College, 1916 



Publication: Mogen David 
Colors: Blue and White 




152 



©elta W ^IPta 



Mtmbtti 



Milton Isadore Coven 



Louis Pyenson 

William Cohen 
Joseph Edward Lepie 



jfrater in Urbe 




Edward B. Landis 




Jfrater in JfatuUatc 




Maxwell H. Goldberg 




1929 




Martin Goodman Fonseca 




1930 






Theodore Marcus 


Maurice Suhur 




1931 






Theodore Rubin 


1932 






Harry Levine 




Aleck Smith 



153 




©elta ^J)i #amma 



JfaunlJcti at tfje jMasiJiacfjusettEi Sgricultural College, g>cptembcr 15, 1915 

Established as an Honorary Society, February 13, 19'-22 

Colors: White and Green 



154 



Mary J. Foley 
Mary E. M. Garvey 



Belta $f)i #amma 

iWemberg 
jFacuUp iJlemfaers 

Margaret E. Hamlin Marion G. Pulley 

Adeline E. Hicks Edna L. Skinner 

Lorian P. Jefferson 



Irene Lawrence Bartlett 
Edith Louise Bertenshaw 
Alice Streeter Chapin 
Ruth Adelaide Faulk 
Mildred Fontaine 
Guila Grey Hawley 



1929 

Miriam Hall Huss 
Alice Luvanne Johnson 
Mary Catherine Kane 
Elizabeth Anne Lynch 
Faith Evelyn Packard 
Ruth Harriet Parrish 
Esther Janet Perkins 



Carmeta Elizabeth Sargent 
Gladys Elizabeth Sivert 
Grace Gertrude Slack 
Bessie May Smith 
Elizabeth Anne Steinbugler 
Doris Evelyn Whittle 



Raechel Atwood 
Stina Matilda Berggren 
May Frances Buckler 
Ruth Vera Cornelius 
Gertrude Jordan Davis 
Myrtle Althea Denny 
Margaret Pauline Donovan 



1930 

Evelyn Dover 
Alice Delimen Gaumond 
Lucy Antoinette Grunwaldt 
Elsie Martha Haubenreiser 
Anne Elizabeth Hinchey 
Miriam Johnson Loud 



Mabel Alice MacCausland 
Gertrude Maylott 
Catherine Mary McKay 
Beryl Florence Morse 
Evelyn Cecelia Sandstrom 
Alice Goodrich Stiles 
Ruth Winifred Stone 



Elizabeth Evans Barry 
Sally Elizabeth Bradley 
Mildred Adeline Cahoon 
Marjorie Clarkson 
Anna Catherine Digney 



1931 

Mabel Selene Friedrick 
Jeane Gordon 

Margaret Eleanore Koerber 
Mary Moore Marshall 
Gertrude Alice Mead 



Marjorie Monk 
Emily Gerrish Rollins 
Grace Shirley Russell 
Pauline Anna Spiewak 
Shirley Upton 



Mabelle Lydia Anderson 
Mary Egesta Black 
Katherine Boland 
Margaret Mary Boston 
Eunice Minerva Doerpholz 
Josephine Eldredge 
Bettina Lowell Everson 
Barbara Kimball Gerrard 



1932 

Laura Elizabeth Gordon 
Lois Maverette Hale 
Catherine Newton Hubbard 
Marion Brockway Hunter 
Edwina Frances Lawrence 
Christine Veronica Markus 
Orris Elma Merritt 
Florence Lee Morrison 



Margaret Amelia Ohlwiler 
Hazel Bernice Peck 
Elizabeth Ruth Reed 
Avis Ruth Taylor 
Clarisse Marie Taylor 
Mildred Florence Twiss 
Pauline Alice Webb 
Vera Isabelle Wright 



155 




|3f)i Eappa $()i 



Joseph S. Chamberlain 
Charles H. Patterson 
Arthur N. Julian . 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
Mary J. Foley 



. President 
Vice-President 
. Secretary 
. Treasurer 
. Historian 



Blanche D. Avery 
Ellsworth Barnard 
Lora M. Batchelder 
Gordon E. Bearse 



Harry R. Copson 
William G. Edson 
Paul D. Isham 
Roman A. Kreienbaum 



Clasfg of 1928 



Clasfg of 1929 



Harold E. Clark 
Maxwell H. Goldberg 
Karl G. Laubenstein 
Hart well E. Roper 



Kenneth F. McKittrick 
Ruth H. Parrish 
Walter E. South wick 
Elizabeth A. Steinbugler 



156 



$i)i ^appa 331)1 



JMembcrBi in JfacuUp 



Charles P. Alexander 
Gordon E. Bearse 
Arthur B. Beaumont 
William P. Brooks 
Alexander E. Cance 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
Walter W. Chenoweth 
G. Chester Crampton 
William L. Doran 
Henry T. Fernald 
Mary J. Foley 
James A. Foord 
Julius H. Frandsen 
Arthur P. French 
George E. Gage 
Chauiicey M. Gilbert 
Maxwell H. Goldberg 
Clarence E. Gordon 
Christian I. Gunness 
Sidney B. Haskell 
Frank A. Hays 
William R. Hinshaw 
Edward B. Holland 
Lorian P. Jefferson 
John P. Jones 
Arthur N. Julian 
Constantine P. Ladas 
Marshall 0. Lanphear 



John B. Lentz 
Joseph B. Lindsey 
Majel M. MacMasters 
William L. Machmer 
Alexander A. Mackimmie 
Ronald L. Mighell 
Frank C. Moore 
Fred W. Morse 
AVillard A. Munson 
A. Vincent Osmun 
Clarence H. Parsons 
Charles H. Patterson 
Charles A. Peters 
Walter E. Prince 
Frank P. Rand 
Victor A. Rice 
Fred C. Sears 
Paul Serex 
Jacob K. Shaw 
Fred J. Sievers 
Richard W. Smith 
Roscoe W. Thatcher 
Clark L. Thayer 
Ray E. Torrey 
Carroll A. Towne 
Ralph A. Van Meter 
Frank A. Waugh 
Hubert W. Yount 



3l^egiiient MtmbttH 



Mrs. Christian I. Gunness 
Ralph W. Redman 



Harold M. Thompson 
Olive M. Turner 



157 



3nterfraternitj> Conference 



0ilittvi 



Roman A. Kreienbaum 
William B. Robertson 
Raymond F. Smith 



Roman A. Kreienbaum 
William B. Robertson 
Edward H. Nichols 
Arnold W. Dyer 
Kenneth W. Perry 
Russell R. Whitten 
John S. Woodbury 
Harold S. Adams 
Martin G. Fonseca 
Boleslaw Nitkiewicz 



JMcmfaerg 

(©. tlD. '¥. 

^l)i ^isma i&appa 

llappa ^tsma 

tEljeta Cfji 

^isma Pi)t €p{(tlon 

Uamblra CJji I^lplja 

!Ilpi)a ^tgma pi)i 

iSilpiia (gamma 3^i)o 

Belta pi)i iSIpija 

llappa €piilon 



. President 

. Vice-President 

Secretary- Treasurer 



Russell E. Nims 

AVilliam B. Drew 

Raymond F. Smith 

Eric Singleton 

John R. Tank 

Peter H. Waechter, Jr. 

Vincent J. Riley 

J. Thomas Lawlor, Jr. 

Maurice Suhur 

Herbert A. Allen 



158 



» » > » ■»■»>. 
I I » » t I » » 

* ^ \ \ I » ^ 



. . > \ \ X X \ \ \ . » ^ 






flTOLETICS 



Kl)t Coacfjes! 



Curry S. Hicks, V ice-Chairman of the Physical Education Campaign Committee 
Harold M. Gore '13, Professor of Physical Education, Head of the Department, and 

Coach of Varsity Basketball 
Llewellyn L. Derby, Coach of Varsity Track and Assistant Professor of Physical 

Education 
Lorin E. Ball '21, Two Year Coach, Coach of Varsity Baseball, Varsity Hockey, 

and Instructor in Physical Education 
Lawrence E. Briggs '27, Freshman Coach and Instructor in Physical Education 
Charles R. McGeoch '25, Coach of Varsity Football and Instructor in Physical 

Education 



f oint Committee on intercollegiate ^tijleticg 



0ii\ttKi 



Dean William L. Machmer 
Professor A. Vincent Osmun . 
Professor Frederick A. McLaughlin 



. President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary 



jFacuUp ittcmbcrs! 

President Roscoe W. Thatcher Physical Director Curry S. Hicks 

Dean William L. Machmer Professor Frederick A. McLaughlin 

Coach Harold M. Gore Professor Delmont T. Dunbar 

Professor A. Vincent Osmun 

g)tuticnt JWembers; 

Prescott D. Young, Basketball Frank M. Bishop, Track 

Theodore C. Burns, Baseball Kendall H. Marsh, Hockey 

Harold S. Adams, Football 



160 



pettoeen tfje llalbeg 



'TpHE whistle has blown. The ball is dead. The stands roar their appre- 
-'- ciation as the cheer-leaders dance before them, endeavoring to draw from the 
throats of the crowd a long yell for the team. The players trot slowly from the 
field. One notes that a few are limping badly while others have cuts which bleed 
profusely. Two tired teams welcome the fifteen minute intermission. In back 
of the players a motley group come scurrying: the trainer with his kit; small 
boys loaded to the ground with blankets and water pails; the substitutes, stifle 
from sitting on the cold bench and eager for action, prance across the torn turf; 
and last but not least the coach, sauntering slowly toward the club house, ignoring 
the crowd, thinking of mistakes and lack of fight. "That screen pass is illegal 
but the officials won't call it — the ends are loafing down in under the kicks — 
shouldn't have called a line play with five yards to go on a last down — thirty 
minutes to beat them in — time enough". Thus his thoughts wander. Coaches 
with perhaps one exception, "Gloomy" Gil Dobis, are always sure something will 
happen at the last minute to turn defeat into a glorious victory. 

In the club house, the players have dropped on blankets hurriedly spread by 
willing and anxious hands. The shuffle of feet has stopped or the noise has been 
drowned out by the hard breathing of the exhausted men fighting for air. Now 
and then a groan is heard as the doctor examines a wrenched knee or sets a broken 
finger. In a far corner, his face turned toward the wall, lies the man who fumbled 
a punt, weeping his heart out. The seemingly merciless trainer slaps him with an 
ice-cold towel. His sobs are interrupted for a moment until he regains his breath 
and then begin again. The trainer moves on to his next victim. There is no con- 
versation now, the players are too tired to talk. Except for an occasional "thank 
you" to one who is distributing sliced oranges and lump sugar, animal-like noises 
are all that are heard. Rest and relaxation are the primary desires. 

Finding it difficult to remain quiet long, the players begin to stir and to feel 
tenderly the bruises they have received. They begin to whisper. The whispers 
grow louder and louder as the men describe to each other thrilling moments 
through which they have just passed. The trainer tries to quiet them — "Shut 
up and rest — play the game over tomorrow". The players know him of old and 
do not stop. The towels and oranges have had their effect and the refreshed men 
become alive once more. They soon can smile at an apt retort. The remark 
made to the doctor by one of the injured is extremely funny. "Break the arm 
off clean, 'Doc', because I can't stand dragging it around". Laughter, the sure 
cure for all troubles, soothes the hurt. The team is ready for the whistle. 

First, the coach must have his say. With the return of energy he takes the 
ffoor. For five torrid minutes the club house echoes and re-echoes with snarling, 
biting words as he lashes the team with his whip-like tongue. With words that 
sting, he tells each player the mistakes he has made and how to correct them. 



161 



He questions the morals and intestinal fortitude of his men, individually and col- 
lectively. His sole desire seems to be "Eleven red-blooded he-men who can 
take it". Every coach has this longing and he never is satisfied — or at least so it 
seems between the halves. Sometimes, the usually fiery mentor will become soft 
and sentimental as he tells the listening players their duty to their college and to 
themselves. With a final plea for a little fight he sends them back to the field. 

Usually the time is well spent and the team enters the last half with renewed 
vim, vigor, and vitality. iA.n instance is related by Harry Stuhldreher, one of 
the famous "Four Horsemen of Notre Dame", which shows clearly the effective- 
ness of the coach's address. The game was being played with Carnegie Tech 
in 1924. Notre Dame at the time was headed straight for the national champion- 
ship until they struck Tech which proved to be an unexpected Tarter holding the 
"Fighting Irish" to 13-13 at the end of the first half. Coach Rockne said more 
than a few things between the halves, and in the second half the team went out and 
completed fifteen out of eighteen forward passes, twelve of them in succession, 
and won the game 41-19. Needless to say this is an exceptional case. The 
coach cannot always win the game between the halves. 

RAYMOND S. MANN 




162 





Erenf 
100- Yard Dash 

220- Yard Dash 
440-Yard Dash 
880- Yard Run 
1-Mile Run 
2-Mile Run 
120- Yard Hurdles 
220- Yard Hurdles 
High Jump 
Broad Jump 
Pole Vault 
Hammer Throw 
Discus Throw 
Shot Put 
Javelin Throw 



1760 Yards 



25-Yard Dash 
300- Yard Dash 

600- Yard Run 
1000- Yard Run 
1-Mile Run 
2-Mile Run 
High Jump 
Pole Vault 
Shot Put 



1760 Yards 



(l^utboor Becorbg 



Record 
10 1-5 seconds 

22 2-5 seconds 
50 3-5 seconds 

2 minutes, 2 seconds 

4 minutes, 34 2-5 seconds 
10 minutes, 10 1-5 seconds 
17 1-5 seconds 
27 seconds . 

5 feet, 8 inches 
'iSfeet, 1 1-8 inches 
10 feet, 7 inches . 
105 feet, 5 inches . 
U8 feet, 9 1-% inches . 
36 feet, 5 1-2 inches 
153 feet, 10 inches 

3 minutes, 28 seconds 

Snboor l^ecortrs; 

3 1-5 seconds 
35 4-5 seconds 

1 minvie, 21 2-5 seconds 

2 minutes, 26 2-5 seconds 

4 minutes, 50 seconds 
10 minutes, 54 4-5 seconds 

5 feet, 8 inches 
9 feet, 1-2 inch 
44 feet, 6 3-4 inches 

Snboor IRelap 3^ctorii 

3 minutes, 42 seconds . 



Holder 

I,. F. SnifFen '26 

T. W. Nicolet "14 

L. F. Sniffen '26 

D. E. MacCready "23 

N. A. Schappelle '28 

N. A. Schappelle '28 

N. A. Schappelle '28 

C. O. Nelson '24 

L. S. Woodworth '23 

E. I-. Tucker '26 

I.. F. Sniffen '26 

E. L. Tucker '26 

J. L. Eisenhaure '13 

G. H. Thurlow '26 

A. H. Coukos '29 

J. S. Hall '28 



1922 Relay Team 



T. Keegan, ex-' 17 

H. A. Mostrom '16 

H. A. Mostrom '16 

D. E. MacCready '23 

N. A. Schappelle '28 

T. V. Henneberry '27 

E. S. Richards '16 

E. L. Tucker '26 

L. F. Whitney '16 

S. D. Sampson '13 



1916 Relay Team 



163 




1928 Eelap ^eam 



Newell A. Sehappelle '28 
John S. Chadwick '28 . 
Llewellyn L. Derby 



Newell A. Sehappelle '28 
J. Stanley Hall '28 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



ilembersf 



Donald A. Davis '29 
Harold M. Robertson '30 



164 



1928 Winter ^rack anb Eelaj> ^easion 

/^N January 28 the varsity relay team consisting of Captain N. A. Schappelle, 
^^ H. S. Hall, J. R. Kay, D. A. Davis, and W. B. Van Hall as alternate, opened 
its season by opposing the B. U. team at the K. of C. Meet in Boston. With Kay 
unable to participate because of illness Van Hall became the lead-off man for the 
Massachusetts aggregation. The Boston club took an early lead and won by a 
considerable margin. 

At the B. A. A. Meet the Maroon and White lost to Bates in a close race. 
"Stan" Hall misjudged his speed on the first lap and the distance was too great 
for the stellar Schappelle to overcome. M. A. C. lost the indoor meet to W. P. I. 
by a 48 to 29 margin. Schappelle completed the 1000-yard run in 2 minutes and 
26 seconds, breaking the College record by 8 seconds. "Stan" Hall won the 
honors for his Alma Mater at the Armory Meet when he was awarded the Florist 
Trophy for winning the 880. The relay team placed third in a triangular meet 
with Springfield and Worcester Tech. 



1928 Winter ^racfe anb 3aelap Reason 

K. of C. Meet, Boston 



B. A. A. Meet, Boston 



January 28 


Relay 




B. U. 




M. A. C. 


February 4 


Relay 




Bates 




M. A. C. 


February 18 


Indoor Meet 




W. P. I. 48 




M. A. C. 29 


February 25 


Relay 




Worcester Tech 




Springfield 




M. A. C. 



Worcester 



Armory Meet, Springfield 



165 




1928 Spring ^vatk Wtam 



Newell A. Schappelle '"28 
John S. Chadwiek '29 . 
Frank M. Bishop '30 . 
Llewellyn L. Derby 



Newell A. Schappelle '28 
Gordon E. Bearse '28 
G. Stanley Blomquist '29 
Andrew H. Coukos '29 
Milton I. Coven '30 
Donald A. Davis '29 
Lawrence W. Elliot '28 
J. Stanley Hall '28 
W. Gordon Hunter '29 
Charles E. Kelley '29 



iWcmtiers! 



Captain 

. Manager 

Assistant Manager 

Coach 



Helton S. Pease '29 
Hector H. Renaud '30 
Evan C. Richardson '29 
Cecil C. Rice '28 
Harold M. Robertson '30 
Hartwell E. Roper '28 
Arthur B. Sederquist, Jr. '30 
Roger S. .Tourtellot '29 
Dana 0. Webber '29 
John S. Woodbury '29 



166 



1928 Spring ^vatk 



THE Massachusetts tracksters under the guidance of Coach L. L. Derby 
opened their 1928 season by opposing W. P. I. on April 21. The Connecticut 
Valley team lost by a considerable margin in an exciting meet. "Stan" Hall was 
high scorer with first places in the high jump, broad jump, and javelin throw. 
The following Saturday the team was overwhelmed by the strong well-balanced 
Wesleyan club on a wet and slow track. 

On May 5 the state college team sought revenge by defeating Trinity 66 to 
60. The outstanding event of the meet was the 880 which was won by Schappelle. 
"Pete" Robertson placed next to "Schap" by a burst of speed near the finish. 
At the New Englands "Stan" Hall placed second in the broad jump with a leap of 
21 feet 11^^ inches. 

The team closed its season by losing to Tufts by four points. The field was 
slow and most of the events were run in a heavy drizzle. Kelley was high scorer 
for the Bay Staters with 11 points obtained by placing first in the 100 and 200, 
and third in the discus throw. Newell Schappelle, Captain of the team, ended 
his career as a wearer of the maroon and white by placing first in the 880 and mile. 
In the track events the Valley team had the advantage but Tufts won first places 
in the shot put, and the javelin and hammer throws. Until the latter event had 
been completed the Massachusetts team had the lead, but Tufts gained first and 
second in that event to finally win by four points. 

1928 Spring ^racfe ^ummarp 









M.A.C. 


Opponent 


April 


21 


Worcester Tech 


47f 


77i 


April 


28 


Wesleyan 


38 


97 


May 


5 


Trinity 


66 


60 


May 


12 


Eastern Intercollegiates 


7 




May 


19 


New England's at Providence, R. I. 


4 




May 


26 


Tufts 


653^ 


69>^ 



167 




1928 Crog£(=Countrp Vttam 



Carl A. Bergan '30 
Frank M. Bishop '30 
Llewellyn L. Derby 



Carl A. Bergan '30 
Holton S. Pease '29 
Robert S. Snell '29 
Richard A. Hernan '30 



dUlemfacrs! 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



Frank T. White, Jr. '30 
John W. McGuckian '31 
Harold M. Robertson '30 
Henry D. Carpenter '31 



168 



1928 Crogg=Countrp 



'T^HE Massachusetts harriers, captained by Carl A. Bergan and coached by 
-'- L. L. Derby opened the fall season with a trip to St. Stephen's College at Annan- 
dale, New York, where the team took second place in a triangular meet with 
Springfield and St. Stephen's. The next meet, on October 27, was also a triangu- 
lar affair with the Valley harriers winning over W. P. I. and Amherst. 

The maroon and white runners had to bow to the visiting Wesleyan team on 
November 2 when they were defeated 20 to 36. The next meet was at Boston 
where the B. U. Team was defeated 2,5 to 34, the Massachusetts hill and dalers 
leading the Boston Terriers a well fought chase over Franklin Park. 

The closing event of the season was the N. E. I. C. A. A. Cross Country meet 
at Franklin Field on November 19, with the Massachusetts team taking the ninth 
place. 

1928 ^easion 

Points 
M.A.C. Opponents 
St. Stephen's and Springfield 34 26, 72 

W. P. I. and Amherst 27 52, 52 

Wesleyan 36 20 

Boston University 25 34 



October 

October 

November 

November 

November 



20 
27 
2 
10 
19 



N. E. I. C. A. A. Cross-Country Meet Ninth place 



169 









1928 PasiebaU ^eam 



Robert E. Moriarty '"28 
Enaory D. Burgess ''i9 . 
Loren E. Ball '21 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



iJlembers! 

Robert E. Moriarty '28. Short Stop Sergius J. Bernard '30, Second Base 

Eldred K. Patch '29, Catcher Boleslaw Nitkiewicz '29, Third Base 

Robert L. Bowie '29, Pitcher Leonard L. Thompson '28, Left Field 

Addison S. Hall '30, Pitcher Ralph F. Kneeland, Jr. '30, Center Field 

Clifton R. Johnson '29, First Base Timothy J. Horan '29, Right Field 



John B. Zielinski '29 



^ui)£ititute£f 

Robert L. Labarge '30 



Warren J. Tufts '28 



170 




1928 Pagetjall ^ea^on 



THE Maroon and White varsity baseball team opened its 1928 baseball season 
by playing Northeastern on April 15. The game was of short duration for 
rain caused the play to be stopped in the fourth inning. On April 17 the team met 
M. I. T. and Hall pitched a great game for the Bay Staters, allowing only five 
hits. In the W. P. I. contest "Ad" did even better, this time holding his opponents 
to four bingles. In the Clark game the opponents scored two runs in the second 
inning to win the game. Bowie relieved Zielinski at that time and held the Uni- 
versity players to a single hit. The New Hampshire game featured a pitching 
dual between Captain Bowie and Slayton, hurler for the "Wildcats." Each 
man allowed five scattered hits but the M. A. C. team was finally forced to bow to 
defeat. The season ended with the Amherst game at Commencement, and this 
year the "Sabrinas" won by a 4 to 1 margin. 

There seems to be plenty of experienced material back to form the nucleus for 
the 1929 varsity team and with the freshman from last year's sciuad it is hoped 
that this season will find the Bay Staters holding their own with the best college 
teams in New England. 

1928 ^ea£(on 

M.A.C. Opponents 



April 


14 


Northeastern 


April 


17 


M. I. T. 


April 


21 


Amherst 


April 


24 


Maine 


April 


28 


Wesleyan 


May 


3 


Springfield 


May 


■5 


W. P. I. 


May 


8 


Clark 


May 


14 


New Hampshire 


May 


19 


Tufts 


May 


22 


Williams 


May 


25 


Middlebury 


May 


26 


Vermont 


May 


30 


Union 


June 


1 


Bates 


June 


9 


Amherst 



6 (rain) 

8 

3 

(rain) 
2 
3 
6 
1 


(rain) 
6 

(rain) 
1 

(rain) 
4 
1 



14 



171 




1928 Jfootball 



Robert L. Bowie '29 
Harold S. Adams '29 
Karl M. Tomfohrde '30 
Charles R. McGeoch 



Bowdoin 

Bates 

Middlebury 

Norwich 

W.P.I. 

Springfield 

Amherst 

Tufts 



^corcg 





Captain 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 

Coach 


;.A.c. 




Opponent 
13 


6 





7 





6 


18 











14 





13 



173 



Hineup 



Ends 
Robert L. Bowie '29 
Adelbert E. Cox "30 
Andrew H. Coukos '29 

Tackles 
Taylor M. Mills '29 
Thomas E. Minkstein '31 
Charles E. Walkden '29 

Guards 
Floyd E. Brackley '30 
Richard C. Kelton '29 
Henry H. True '30 
Herman R. Magnuson '30 

Center 
Raymond S. Mann '30 

Quarterhacks 
Paul R. Plumer '29 
Lucius A. Howard '30 
Murray B. Hicks '31 

Halfbacks 
Kenneth F. McKittrick '29 
Philip W. Kimball '31 
Fred C. Ellert '30 

Fullback 
Boleslaw Nitkiewicz '29 



174 



1928 Jfootball 



' I ^HE season of 1928 was handicapped by the lack of football material, but the 
-'- team was soon whipped into shape by the coaching staff headed by Charles 
R. McGeoch '2.5 in his first season as head coach. The eleven, captained by 
Robet L. Bowie "29, opened the season by losing a well fought game to Bowdoin at 
Brunswick by a score of 13-0. The next game was with Bates, played on Alumni 
Field. In this game "Massachusetts" staged a great comeback to recover some 
of the respect it has lost during the past two years in the football world, by ham- 
mering a powerful and heavy Bates team into submission. The game was closely 
contested throughout, but the Bay Staters showed their superiority and a fighting 
spirit that could not be dimmed by the much heavier aggregation. "Freddie" 
EUert made the only goal after catching a forward pass from McKittrick. 

Not content with one victory the fighting team then chalked up another by 
defeating Middlebury on our own field by a score of 7-0. After winning two con- 
secutive games the valley team was forced to bow to the heavy Norwich Universi- 
ty gridsters at Northfield by the score 18 to 6. The successful aerial attack used 
by the horsemen proved very effective with the result that the Maroon and 
White aggregation was on the defensive most of the game. Several offensive 
drives were started by the visiting team who finally pushed the ball across for 
their only score late in the fourth period. 

The next game played on Alumni Field, was a stubborn battle with Worcester 
Tech, with the teams locked in a scoreless tie game. The team held the visiting 
Engineers in check with a stubborn goal line defence. The game was full of thrills 
and dangerous moments for both sides, but the scoring punch was lacking. The 
annual classic with Amherst was the next game, but Massachusetts was defeated, 
in spite of a superior number of first downs by a score of 14-0. 

The following game was with Springfield at Springfield, and it resulted in a 
defeat by a count 14-0. The final game of the season was as usual the Tufts 
game, in which Massachusetts was forced to bow to its traditional rival for the 
second consecutive year, by the score 32 to 6 in a hard fought battle waged at 
Medford. Featuring the game were two long runs which followed in quick suc- 
cession during the opening minutes of play. The first was a ninety-five yard run 
by "Freddie" Ellert of Massachusetts. Following this the versatile Ellis of Tufts 
ran ninety yards to tie the count. 



175 




Robley W. Nash . 
Kendall H. Marsh 
Loren E. Ball 



Asa F. Kinney 
Charles W. Manty 



1929 IB^otUp Ztam 



Edmund L. Frost, Left Wing 
Richard W. Davis, Right Wing 
Peter H. Waechter, Jr., Center 
Robley W. Nash, Left Defense 
Richard H. Bond, Jr., Right Defense 
Norman Myrick, Goal 

Sparest 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



Eldred K. Patch 
Albert P. Zuger 



176 




1929 llockep ^easion 



THE 1929 varsity hockey team completed one of the most successful seasons 
that a M. A. C. hockey team has enjoyed in recent years by winning seven 
of the twelve games played. Conditions for hockey were exceptional this past 
year as is shown by the fact that the club played its schedule without cancelling a 
single game. 

The outstanding characteristic of this year's club was team work. Through- 
out the season the forward line regardless of the combination which was on the ice, 
showed a fast and clever passing game. As a result the team scored a total of 
thirty goals for the season. "Eddie" Frost, the sophomore star playing his first 
season of varsity hockey, lived up to expectations and scored twelve points to 
lead his team in that field. "Pete" Waechter, whose goal won the Bates game at 
Lewiston was second with six points to his credit. 

On the defense the combination of Nash, Bond, and Myrick, was always cap- 
able of doing the task assigned. This is shown by the fact that they allowed only 
twenty-one goals to be scored against them, making less than two points per game. 

Of the games won three were by shut out scores. Connecticut Aggie was 
beaten in the opener by a count of 6 to 0. Frost led the attack for the Bay Stater 
by caging the puck three times himself. In spite of poor conditions of the ice 
and the fact that this was Connecticut's first attempt to introduce hockey as a 
varsity sport, the game was not as one-sided as the score indicates. However, 
the passing game and the speed of the Maroon and White skaters were superior. 
Bates was beaten on campus by a 1 to score and Colby was turned back 2 to 0. 
On successive days West Point and St. Stevens were overcome on their home rinks, 
each time the score being: Massachusetts 3, Opponents 1. In the West Point 
encounter the Connecticut Valley warriors played a fast game and worked excep- 
tionally well on the defense. Davis, Frost, and Patch each scored a goal. On the 
next day Nash caged two goals and Bond one to give the state college boys their 



177 



second 3 to 1 victory. On the Maine trip the club defeated Bates for a second 
time by the score 7 to 6. It was an exciting game filled with thrills from start to 
finish. The contest was forced into an overtime with Waechter finally scoring the 
winning point. In this game Captain "Robbie" Nash was injured, but he con- 
tinued to play throughout the remainder of the season and exhibit his gameness 
and able leadership. In the final game of the season Conn. Aggie was again de- 
feated, this time by a 4 to 1 count. Each of the five games lost was by a one point 
margin. In three of these games the tables might have been turned if the team 
had not been weakened by an injury to Captain Nash. 

The outlook for next year's season is exceptionally bright. Nash and Patch 
are the only members of the team to be lost by graduation. Frost, Davis, Manty, 
and Myrick, all regulars, are only sophomores and have two more years of varsity 
hockey ahead. Captain-elect Bond and Waechter are members of the present 
junior class. 







W)t Session 


M.A.C. 


Opp 


January 


8 


C. A. C. 


6 





January 


12 


Hamilton 


2 


3 


January 


16 


West Point 


3 


1 


January 


17 


St. Stevens 


3 


1 


January 


21 


Bates 


1 





January 


22 


Williams 





1 


January 


25 


Bates 


7 


6 


January 


26 


Bowdoin 


1 


2 


February 


2 


New Hampshire 





1 


February 


5 


Amherst 


4 


5 


February 


8 


Colby 


2 





February 


12 


C. A. C. 


4 


1 




178 




Fred C. Ellert 
Prescott D. Young- 
Harold M. Gore . 



1929 Pagfeetball Etam 



Fred C. Ellert, Left Foricard 
Dana 0. Webber, Left Forward 
Andrew Coiikos, Right Foricard 
Leon Stanisiewski, Center 
Charles E. Kelley, Left Guard 
Raymond S. Mann, Right Guard 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



Oscar F. Burbank 
Sergius J. Bernard 
Maurice Suher 



Substitutes! 



G. Merrill Davis 



Thomas Hetherington 
Murray B. Hicks 
John P. Paksarian 



179 





1929 Jiasfectijall ^casfon 



January 


9 


Fitchburg 


January 


12 


Wesleyan 


January 


16 


Dartmouth 


January 


19 


C. A. C. 


January 


22 


Williams 


January 


24 


W. P. I. 


January 


26 


Northeastern 


February 


2 


Stevens Tech 


February 


7 


Lowell Tech 


February 


9 


Clark 


February 


13 


Harvard 


February 


22 


M. I. T. 


February 


23 


New Hampshire 


March 


2 


Tufts 



.A.C. 


Opp 


22 


13 


14 


15 


19 


32 


13 


21 


9 


12 


30 


28 


17 


32 


11 


13 


35 


15 


34 


17 


31 


27 


11 


22 


19 


27 


16 


23 



180 



l^fte 1928 Pasiketball ^eagon 

'TpHE Massachusetts varsity basketball team failed to measure up to its usual 
-*- mark the past season. In fact, the Valley quintet lost more games than any 
court combine since 1919. The team worked hard all season, always did its best, 
but never had a chance. Injuries, ineligibility, and the flu epidemic raised havoc 
with what gave promise of being another typically good Aggie five. 

Starting off with only one letter man, Freddie EUert, the quintet faced one 
of the hardest schedules ever arranged for a Massachusetts team. Ellert's severe 
flu attack kept him out of the middle nine games on the schedule and as soon as he 
returned, three more of the boys went under. 

Defensively the Massachusetts boys played an outstanding game all winter, 
holding such strong offensive teams as Williams, Stevens Tech, and Wesleyan to 
five and six baskets. Their strong defense was offset by the continual change in 
line-up, and this was more than the team could adjust itself to, and except for a 
period of two weeks in the middle of the season the club never got its bearings. 

The offense did some fine work too, and Clark, Lowell Tech, and Harvard 
were beaten in successive games by a quintet that functioned well and secured 
over thirty points in each of these three contests. Nine of the twelve men on the 
squad were kept out at some time during the season by sickness. The Monday 
after the Harvard game, Stanisiewski and Kelley came down with the flu, return- 
ing to play only a few minutes of the remaining games. 

The season was packed with excitement and uncertainty, no one knew what 
the next moment would bring. Fortunate moments brought us victory in our 
objective games, the annual tilt with Worcester Tech, in which we won an inter- 
esting and exciting game in the fourth overtime period by the narrow margin of 
30-28. The Massachusetts supporters were particularly pleased when the Maroon 
and White quintet forced the Crimson to bow to a defeat of 31-27 on the Harvard 
court at Cambridge. 



181 



OTearerg of tJje "JH" 



Jfoortjall 



Harold S. Adams '29 
Robert L. Bowie '29 
Clifton R. Johnson '29 
Kenneth F. McKittriek 
Taylor M. Mills '29 
Boleslaw Nitkiewicz '29 
P. Raymond Plunier '29 
Evan C. Richardson '29 
Birger J. Rudquist '29 
John A. Sullivan '29 



29 



Thomas E. Minkstein '31 



Charles E. Walkden '29 
Floyd E. Backley '30 
Fred C. Ellert '30 
Lucius A. Howard '30 
Ralph F. Kneeland, Jr. '30 
Herman R. Magnuson '30 
Raymond S. Mann '30 
Henry H. True '30 
Murray B. Hicks '31 
Philip H. Kimball '31 



G. Stanley Blomquist '29 
John S. Chadwick '29 
Andrew H. Coukos '29 
Donald A. Davis '29 
Charles E. Kelley '29 



tKracfe 



John R. Kay '29 
Dana O. Webber '29 
Frank M. Bishop '30 
Clarence E. Hammond '30 
Harold M. Robertson '30 



Robert L. Bowie 
Emory D. Burgess '29 
Timothy J. Horan '29 
Clifton R. Johnson '29 



Boleslaw Nitkiewicz '29 
Eldred K. Patch '29 
Sergius J. Bernard '30 
Addison S. Hall '30 



Ralph F. Kneeland, Jr. '30 



Andrew H. Coukos '29 
Charles E. Kelley '29 
Dana O. Webber '29 



basketball 



Leon Stanisiewski '30 



Prescott D. Young '29 
Fred C. Ellert '30 
Raymond S. Mann '30 



John W. Devine '29 
Kendall H. Marsh '29 
Robley W. Nash '29 
Eldred K. Patch '29 
Richard H. Bond, Jr. '30 



Carl A. Bergan '30 
Robert S. Snell '29 



llockep 



Norman Myrick '31 



Paul T. Phinney '30 
Peter H. Waechter, Jr. 
Richard W. Davis '31 
Edmund L. Frost '31 
Charles W. Manty '31 



30 



CrosiS(=Countrp 

Richard A. Hernan '30 
Frank T. White, Jr. '30 
John W. McGuekian '31 



182 



1930 Jfregftman l^eamsf anb Scores 



Jfootball 



Northampton High 
Two- Years 
Varsity "C" 
Deerfield High 
Greenfield High 
Sophomores 

Total 

Mtmbeve of tlje ^eam 
M. H. Goldberg, Left End A. J. Warren, Right Tackle 



Freshmen Opponents 

13 

16 

6 

39 6 

12 

3 



74 



21 



W. B. Drew, Left Tackle 
K. B. Crane, Left Guard 
E. L. Morawski, Center 
G. Nelson, Right Guard 



O. F. Burbank, Right End 
R. F. Kneeland, Jr., Quarterback 
F. C. EUert, Left Halfback 
R. H. Bond, Jr., Right Halfback 
S. Giandomenico, Ftdlback 



ilia£(ket&an 



Attleboro High 
Smith Agricultural School 
Greenfield High 
Winchester High 
Wilbraham Academy 
Smith Academy 

Total 



Freshmen Opponents 

19 17 

29 10 

24 22 

28 7 

27 7 

19 8 



146 



71 



ilflembers! of tfjc Ceam 

F. C. Ellert, Left Fonvard R. S. Mann, Left Guard 

O. F. Burbank, Right Fonvard K. B. Crane, Right Guard 

L. Stanisiewski, Center 



l^ocktp 



Juniors 
Two-Years 
Williston Academy 
Deerfield Academy 
Two-Years 
Deerfield Academy 



Freshmen Opponents 

1 2 

1 

9 

1 3 
1 
3 7 



iWcmherji of tfjc Ceam 
Allen J. Warren, Right Wing Albert P. Zuger, Left Defense 

Richard H. Bond, Jr., Left Wing Arthur G. Pyle, Right Defense 

W. Gale Pillsbury, Center Paul T. Phinney, Goal 



183 



Hopkins Academy 
Northampton High 
Sacred Heart 
Bay Path 
Amherst 1930 
Williston Academy 
Drury High 
Turners Falls 
Sophomores 

Total 



Freshmen Opponents 



9 


2 


8 


4 


7 


1 


13 


9 


5 





2 


8 


4 


1 


8 






65 



27 



iWcmbers of tljc tEcam 



S. Giandomenico, Catcher 

A. S. Hall, Pitcher 

R. H. Call, Pitcher 

E. L. Morawski, First Base 

R. F. Kneeland, Second Base 



F. C. Ellert, Shortstop 
S. J. Bernard, Third Base 
T. Hetherington, Left Field 
H. M. Robertson, Center Field 
R. S. Taft, Right Field 



tEtack 



Deerfield Academy at M. A. C. 
Williston Academy at Easthampton 
Springfield Commerce High at M. A. C. 



Freshmen Opponents 
21 87 

16 92 

46 62 



184 



1932 jTregJman Ceamsf 



Jfootball 



September 


28 


South Deerfield 


October 


5 


Northampton 


October 


12 


Greenfield 


October 


20 


Adams 


October 


27 


New Hampton School 


October 


31 


Deerfield Academy Seconds 


November 


7 


Sophomores 



J. Louis Wilson .... 
Lawrence E. Briggs 
William F. Batstone 

J. Louis Wilson, Right End 
Clifford R. Foskett, Right Tackle 
Vincent N. Gagliarducci, Right Guard 
Edwin H. Thomas, Center 
William C. Libbey, Left Guard 



''reshmen 


Opponents 





6 


13 


7 











6 


6 


12 


7 













Captain 




Coach 




. Manager 



George S. Sylvester, Fullback 

Cro£f£!=Countrp 

(Lowest score wins) 



Ozro M. Fish, Jr., Left Tackle 
Douglas B. Roach, Left End 
Frederick J. Welch, Quarterback 
John J. Foley, Left Halfback 
Howard A. Cheney, Right Halfback 



November 13 Amherst 1931 



Freshmen Opponents 
37 25 



Herbert L. Forest 
Henry Halzubic 



Donald M. Mason 



John D. Hitchcock 
Kenneth E. Hodge 



John J. Foley 
Lawrence E. Briggs 



Captain 
Coach 



turtle tE^eam 
Robert A. Wilson, Left Forward John J. Foley, Left Guard 

Philip J. Connell, Right Forward Warren W. Fabyan, Right Guard 

Clifford R. Foskett, Center 



185 




(^ivW Mtf^ittit ^s^siociation 



Gertrude Maylott .... 


. President 


Sally Elizabeth Bradley 


. Vice-President 


Elizabeth A. Steinbugler 


General Advisor 


iHanagcriS of ^portsf 


Catherine M. McKay .... 


Tennis 


Elizabeth E. Barry .... 


Basketball 


May F. Buckler 


Track 


Guila G. Hawley ..... 


Soccer 


Gertrude L. LeClair .... 


Baseball 


Anna K. Digney ..... 


Bowling 



186 



^{je (luting Clutj 



Two years ago last fall a meeting was held, sponsored by Professor Curry S. 
Hicks, for students interested in hiking, camping, and winter sports. From 
this beginning grew the M. A. C. Outing Club, which now has its own cabin on 
Mt. Toby, and is a constituent member of the New England Trail Conference. 
The purpose of the Club is to provide organized recreation and entertainment for 
the students, and to make the best use of the unspoiled natural retreats among the 
woods and hills of the Mt. Toby Reservation. The duties entrusted to the Club 
include the maintenance of the Mt. Toby trails and co-operation with the Moun- 
tain Day Committee in connection with that annual college holiday. 

The past year has seen an important innovation in the policy of the Club: 
the formation of a group of advanced members who are entitled to wear the Club 
pin which signifies a thorough knowledge of Mt. Toby as well as proficiency in 
woodcraft. This distinguishes the truly active members from those who have 
received their arm badges of membership upon payment of dues, without fully 
entering into Club activities. 

Hikes have been conducted every week or two throughout each term. Among 
the points of interest visited were Mt. Sugarloaf, Mt. Warner, Holyoke range, 
Orient Springs, Pelham Hills, and Toby itself. Several steak roasts have been 
held and also a maple sugar party. The Club cabin (Camp Macoc) has sheltered 
numerous over-night parties during the college year. 

In addition to the regular monthly meetings, several social meetings were 
arranged by the Activities Committee, including an illustrated lecture by Profes- 
sor Waugh on "Typical Landscapes of the United States," and another by Mr. 
Wood on Mt. Katahdin. 

In a word, this young organization has experienced notable growth during the 
past year, under the able leadership of President Walter E. Southwick, '29, and 
has risen to a position of real significance among campus activities. 



0iiketi==M' ^. C 



Walter E. Southwick '29 
Roy S. Tarr '29 . 
Kenneth W. Hunt '30 . 
Arthur H. Graves '29 . 
Milton I. Coven '30 
Laurence A. Carruth '29 
George A. Barrus '30 



. President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary 

. Treasurer 

Chairman, Activities Committee 

Chairman, Cabin Committee 

Chairman, Trails Committee 



187 



^utograpf)sf 

''Friend, what is thy name?' 



188 




MlUTflC^ 



Jlilitarp ^taff 

Major N. Butler Briscoe, Cavalry, (D.O.L.), Professor of Military Science and 

Tactics 
Major Eustis L. Hubbard, Cavalry, (D.O.L.), Assistant Professor of Military 

Science and Tactics 
Captain Edwin M. Sumner, Cavalry, (D.O.L.), Assistant Professor of Military 

Science and Tactics 
Technical Sergeant James A. Warren, Cavalry, (D.E.M.L.), Instructor in Military 

Science and Tactics 
Sergeant Frank Cronk, Cavalry, (D.E.M.L.), Instructor 



190 



3^, 0, E. C, 

jFirgt ^quabron 



Cadet Major P. R. Plumer . . 

Cadet 1st Lt. P. D. Isham 

Cadet Staff Sergeant A. H. Madden 



Commanding 

. Adjutant 

Sergeant Major 



tEroop "a' 



Cadet Captain W. G. Edson 
Cadet 2nd Lt. L. O. Jones 
Cadet 1st Sergeant G. A. Barrus 



tKroop "W 



Cadet Captain C. A. Bergan 
Cadet 1st Lt. F. I. Howe, Jr. 
Cadet 1st Sergeant T. Marcus 



Cadet Sgt. F. C. Pray 
Cadet Sgt. H. H. Renaud 
Cadet Sgt. L. W. Spooner 



Cadet Sgt. H. U. Goodell 
Cadet Sgt. D. W. Mclssac 
Cadet Sgt. A. B. Sederquist, Jr. 



tKroop "C" 

Cadet Captain E. C. Richardson Cadet Sgt. H. A. Goodell 

Cadet 1st Lt. J. S. Chadwick Cadet Sgt. J. P. Paksarian 

Cadet 1st Sergeant P. H. Waecliter, Jj. Cadet Sgt. W. N. Sullivan, Jr. 

Cadet Sgt. H. J. White 



^econb ^quabron 

Cadet Major Boleslaw Nitkiewicz . 

Cadet 1st Lt. R. S. Tarr .... 

Cadet Staff Sergeant A. G. Pyle 



Commanding 

. Adjutant 

Sergeant Major 



Cadet Captain P. D. Young 
Cadet 1st Lt. A. H. Graves 
Cadet 2nd Lt. D. A. Davis 
Cadet 1st Sergeant C. H. Cook 



Cadet Captain L. E. Sergeant 
Cadet 2nd Lt. J. S. Woodbury 
Cadet 1st Sergeant F. T. White 



tKroop "€" 



l^roop "JF" 



Cadet Sgt. E. G. Benoit 
Cadet Sgt. W. G. Smith 
Cadet Sgt. R. F. Smith 
Cadet Sgt. A. W. Olsson 



Cadet Sgt. F. M. Bishop 
Cadet Sgt. L. M. Lynds 
Cadet Sgt. P. T. Phinney 



Heabquarters ®roop 

Cadet Staff Sgt. R. L. Armstrong Cadet 1st Sgt. C. B. Cox 

Cadet Staff Sgt. M. Suhur Cadet Sgt. B. E. Bottomly 

Cadet Sgt. H. L. McChesney 



191 



^cabemic ^ctMtit^ poarb 



William L. Machmer 
William I. Goodwin 
Frank P. Rand 



. President 
. Vice-President 
General Manager 



Jfacultp dUlcmbcrs! 

Dean William L. Machmer Prof. Marshall O. Lanphear 

Prof. Frank P. Rand 

Alumni jWember 

Willard A. Munson 



•>tuben;t JWanagersi 



Dennis M. Crowley 
Leonard W. Morrison 
Russell R. Whitten 
Frederick D. Thayer, Jr. 
Mary C. Kane 
John R. Tank 



. Debatitig 

Musical Clubs 

Roister Doisters 

. Collegian 
Girls' Glee Club 

1930 Index 



192 




Activities 



^^^^K ''">^' ^ f ^ , liii^BB 


ii-:, y.-: |^« «.: ^ 

1 » t^ ! 1 


1 f 


"%^ ■ ^ ^ ^ ^^- 


%^ ^ 






^^■^WKK^' - ■'mt. 'miy ■ tm -^^ mx^ti '%g'"-' 


' 9 



1928 (glcc Club ^cJjebule 



January 


U 


Holyoke 


January 


18 


Hadley 


January 


24 


Ashfield 


January 


30 


Florence 


February 


15 


Campus 



194 



. ^. C. (§lee Cluti 



Paul D. Isham '29 

John W. Schoonmaker '32 

Mrs. Arthur B. Beaumont 



Laurence A. Carruth '29 
Arthur A. Graves '29 

John C. Lawrence '31 
David M. Nason '31 



iilembers! 

Fird Tenors 



Second Tenors 



C. Shepley Cleaves '29 
John S. Woodbury '29 
Arnold C. Haynes '32 

Matthew L. Blaisdell '29 
Alfred G. Hilbert '29 
Alfred A. Brown '31 



Charles B. Wendell, Jr. 
First Basses 



Second Basses 



'32 



Leader 

Pianist 

Coach 



Paul x\. Smith '31 
Kenneth E. Hodge '32 

Winthrop A. Ames "30 
Frank E. Miller, Jr. '32 



Russell E. Nims '30 
Herbert A. Goodell '30 
Herman U. Goodell '30 

George B. Flint '29 
Lucien W. Dean '30 
Allen S. West, Jr. '31 



' I ^HE one unbreakable law of the stage is: the show must go on — the schedule 
-'- must be met! And the members of our Glee Club have proved themselves 
real stage folk — they have proved themselves dependable as well as accomplished 
performers. 

Consider, if you will, the handicaps under which our Club has labored during 
the past season, and then you will surely agree that its members deserve the 
highest praise and commendation for their success. In the beginning, much new, 
though promising material had to be moulded into shape; and then prevailing 
sickness began to take its toll among our men; changes had to be made, and made 
promptly, to meet pressing obligations (the entire Club was not present at any one 
concert!) ; and through it all, under the inspiring leadership of our beloved coach, 
not a single engagement was cancelled — not a single performance was inferior to 
the high standard set by former M. A. C. Glee Clubs. 



195 




tETfje 0ivW Mtt Club 



Mary C. Kane '29 
Vera I. Wright '32 



Manager 
Pianist 



Guila G. Hawley Leader 

Mrs. Arthur B. Beaumont Coach 



Jfirgt Sopranos 

Edith L. Bertenshaw '29 Evelyn A. Beaman '31 
Alice S. Chapin '29 Catherine A. Burnham '31 

Gladys E. Sivert '29 Gertrude A. Mead '31 

Mabelle L. Anderson '32 



Eleanor Caldwell '29 
Alice L. Johnson '29 
Ruth H. Parrish '29 



Irene L. Bartlett '29 
Doris E. Whittle '29 
Jeane Gordon '31 



Grace G. Slack '29 
Myrtle A. Denney '30 
Sally E. Bradley '31 
Ruth E. Scott '31 

Pauline A. Spiewak '31 
Susan G. Lake '32 

196 



Barbara K. Gerrard '32 
Lois M. Hale '32 
Elizabeth R. Reed '32 



Evelyn M. Lyman '31 
Wynne E. Caird '32 
Clarisse M. Taylor '32 



Anna T. Parsons '32 
Hazel B. Peck '32 
Mildred F. Twiss '32 



#irlsi* (§kt Club 



A T last the Girls' Glee Club has "come into its own"! This year the club has 
■^ *■ enjoyed the most successful season since its organization. Because of the 
cooperation of the girls at both the rehearsals and the concerts, the Glee Club 
under the leadership of Guila G. Hawley '29 and Mrs. Beaumont as coach, was 
able to give a series of interesting concerts. 

The personnel of the club was equally divided among the senior, sophomore, 
and freshman classes. The junior class claimed but one representative. During 
the year the Glee Club has been fortunate in having two pianists. Vera Wright and 
Anna Parsons, both of the class of '32. 

The program which the club presented met with few changes during the sea- 
son. However, the audiences were of all sizes and temperaments. Wherever 
the club went it received many compliments. As usual the program consisted of 
several group songs by the entire group and selections by the double trio. Vera 
Wright, as soloist, contributed one of the outstanding features of the program. 
Barbara Gerrard supplemented Eleanor Caldwell and her clarinet with numerous 
violin solos. The readings of Ruth Scott and Mildred Twiss have been great 
favorites during the season. The Gavotte dance given by Alice Chapin and Edith 
Bertenshaw as well as the attractive folk dance by Pauline Spiewak have added 
novelty to the program. 

This year marked the beginning of the Girls' Glee Club Orchestra which 
played at two concerts. It is hoped that next season the orchestra will be incor- 
porated as a part of the regular program. 

No doubt, with the material the club now has, and that which it may hope 
to have from next year's freshman class, the Girls' Glee Club in the near future will 
come to be recognized as one of the leading organizations on the campus. 

MARY C. KANE '29 





W\)t 


December 


19 


January 


18 


January 


20 


February 


7 


February 


15 


February 


25 


March 


4 


March 


14 


April 


6 


April 


11 



!>cf)ebule for tfte 1929 Reason 

Extension Conference at Amherst 
Veterans' Hospital, Leeds 
Jones Library, Amherst 
The Grange, Hadley 
Joint Concert, Stockbridge Hall 
Masonic Hall, Amherst 
Y. M. C. A., Holyoke 
Woman's Club, Southampton 
Girl Scouts, Holyoke 
Woman's Club, Sunderland 



197 




'Vat^itp negating l^eam 



Professor Walter E. Prince 
Dennis M. Crowley 



C. Shepley Cleaves '29 
Dennis M. Crowley '29 
Leonard W. Morrison '29 
Charles E. Walkden '29 



Coach 
Captain-M anatjer 



JlemfaErs 



Theodore Marcus '30 
Arthur G. Pyle '30 
Arthur B. Sederquist, Jr. '30 
Zoe E. Hickney '31 



Leopold H. Takahashi '31 



198 



Betjating 



T^EBATING is not at the present time the most popular "sport" at M.A.C., 
-'-^ and even its heartiest supporters would not venture to make such a claim 
for it. However, the advantages of training in public speaking and practice in 
analysis, not to mention the satisfaction that comes through representing the Alma 
Mater in contests with teams from other colleges, are so evident that a small group 
of students are willing to devote considerable time to the activity. At present 
we note an increasing interest being manifested by the students and every attempt 
is being made to develop general popularity for debating at M.A.C. 

Something novel in M. A. C. forensics was introduced last fall when four stu- 
dents debated before a group of two hundred and fifty people upon the qualifica- 
tions of the candidates for the Presidency. Leonard W. Morrison and Dennis M. 
Crowley defended the candidacy of Alfred E. Smith while C. Shepley Cleaves and 
Taylor M. Mills argued for the Republican standard bearer, Herbert C. Hoover. 
The decision was taken by the "brown derby" team, but the audience remained 
unconverted to Democracy. Another campus debate was held on February 20 
when Theodore H. Marcus and Leonard Morrison debated Norman Myrick and 
Dennis Crowley upon the abolition of co-education. Again a large group at- 
tended the intra-mural contest, but it was a decisionless afl^air. In these contests 
Morrison, though a varsity debater for the first time, proved to be a valuable 
member of his team. 

Following the method adopted by many of the eastern colleges the M. A. C. 
team selected one question for most of its debates. In the opening contest with 
Springfield College Crowley and Morrison were successful in winning a unanimous 
decision, upholding the affirmative of the proposition: "Resolved that the present 
jury system be abolished." On February 26 the three man team composed of 
Crowley, Marcus, and Morrison, upheld the negative of the same question against 
Clark University and lost to the visitors on a two to one decision. During the 
week-end of March 8 and 9 the three man team journeyed to Maine and on March 
8 upheld the affirmative of the jury system question against Colby at Waterville. 
The debate was a decisionless affair and proved to be interesting with wit ex- 
changed by the members of both teams. On the following evening the varsity 
team defended the jury system and won a two to one decision over the University 
of Maine at Orono. On March 16, with Morrison, Marcus, and Crowley uphold- 
ing the negative of the question: "Resolved that modern advertising is more 
harmful than beneficial," the team closed a very successful season by taking a two 
to one verdict over the LTniversity of Vermont. 

^cftcbule of ISebateg 

February 8 Springfield at M. A. C. 

February 26 Clark University at M. A. C. 

March ' 8 Colby College at AVaterville, Maine 

March 9 University of Maine at Orono, Maine 

March 16 University of Vermont at M. A. C. 



199 



In the freshman class four dependable workers remained loyal through the 
season and met Williston Academy in a dual debate on February 20. The propo- 
sition was: "Resolved that our experiment in prohibition is justifying itself." 
William S. Fisher, Jr. and Leonard A. Salter, Jr. met the visiting team and won 
from them while Philip J. Connell and Richard S. Folger were not so successful 
in their contest at Easthampton. The freshmen showed unusual ability for first 
year men, and Theodore Marcus deserves considerable credit for his work with 
them. 

We feel certain that a large part of the credit for this year's success in varsity, 
class, and intra-mural debating belongs to our patient, untiring coach. Professor 
Walter E. Prince, who has endeavored at all times to produce a team that can 
well represent the College against other State Colleges and classical institutions. 

DENNIS M. CROWLEY 



KUvtVdFittf) jFlint (Oratorical Contesit 

Memorial Hall, Friday, June 8, 1928 

Presiding Officer, Professor Walter E. Prince 

First Prize, Leonard W. Morrison '29 

Second Prize, Meyer Lynsky '28 



9. 



program 

"Woodrow Wilson, the Teacher" . . Dennis M. Crowley 

"A Justification of Christian Missions Today" Carmeta E. Sargent 

"High Thinking and Great Living" . . Harold C. Hatch 

"The Blind Goddess" ..... Theodore Marcus 

"The Turning Tide" ...... Meyer Lynsky 

"Business Necessity — the Great Urge to World Peace" 

James H. Cunningham 
"The Individual and the World" . . Hans Baumgartner 

"A Relic of Barbarism" ...... Robert L. Fox 

"Judges or Jury? Which?" .... Leonard W. Morrison 



'28 
'28 
'29 



Subgesi 

Professor Frederick Morse Cutler Professor Charles H. Patterson 

Professor Harold W. Smart 



200 



jFiitV-^ttonh Annual purnfjam Reclamation 

Contes;t 

Bowker Auditorium 

Wednesday Afternoon, May 23, 1928 

First Prize, Fifteen Dollars to Arnold W. Olsson, 1931 

Second Prize, Ten Dollars to Freida B. Norell, 1931 



program 

Freida B. Norell, 1931 



1. "Renascence" 

2. "Gunga Din" ...... 

Arnold W. Olsson, 1931 

3. "The Washers of the Shroud" .... 

Samuel Yoblonsky, 1930 

4. "The Mystic" 

Catherine A. Burnham, 1931 

5. "The Bull" 

Arthur B. Sederquist, Jr., 1930 

6. "The Ballad of the Harp- Weaver" . 

Carl A. Bergan, 1930 



Edna St.. Vincent Millay 

Rudyard Kipling 

James Russell Lowell 

Cole Young Rice 

Ralph Hodgson 

Edna St. Vincent Millay 



SFubges! 

Principal William H. Brown, Amherst High School 

Mr. Ralph W. Haskins, Amherst High School 

Mr. Harold W. Smart, Massachusetts Agricultural College 

llolberg of ^cabemic ^ctibities; Jilebals; 



Emory D. Burgess '29 Dennis M. Crowley '29 
Lawrence K. Carruth '29 Guila G. Hawley '29 
C. Sliepley Cleaves '29 Paul D. Isham '29 

Leonard W. Morrison '29 



Lawrence K. Carruth '2£ 
Dennis M. Crowley '29 
William A. P. Day '29 
William A. Egan '29 
George B. Flint '29 



^ilber iWebalsi 

Martin G. Fonseca '29 
Guila G. Hawley '29 
Alice L. Johnson '29 
John A. Kimball '29 
Mary C. Kane '29 
Leonard W. Morrison '29 



Edward H. Nichols '29 
Frederick D. Thayer, Jr. '29 
Russell R. Whitten '29 



Ruth H. Parrish '29 
Elizabeth A. Steinbugler'29 
Doris E. Whittle '29 
John S. Woodbury '29 
Prescott D. Young '29 



201 



^^^^^^o^^^Ik Ji^HrY ^%& ^T i-^' 


J 


1^ 




i. l^V^g 


1 


^^^^^miL^- ^^■"'^""* ^^3«^ ^^L 


J^^^^^^nb' 



Wi)t Eoisiter Boisitersi 



Jane Patterson 
Taylor M. Mills 



©fficcrsi 

President Russell W. 

Vice-President Wilfred G. 



Professor Frank P. Rand 



Irene L. Bartlett 
Eleanor Caldwell 
Miriam H. Huss 



Carl A. Bergan 
Davis H. Elliot 



William E. Bosworth, Jr. 
Iris N. DeFalco 



Oscar Margolin 



iWcmbcrs; 
1929 

Leonard W. Morrison 
Faith E. Packard 
Paul R. Plumer 

1930 

Thomas Hetherington 
Anne E. Hinchey 

1931 

Mary M. Marshall 
Lousi Pyenson 

1932 

202 



Whitten . . Manager 

Purdy Assistant Manager 

Facidty Manager 



Carmeta E. Sargent 
Elizabeth A. Steinbugler 
Prescott D. Young 



Lucy A. Grunwaldt 
Jenry W. Jensen 



Ruth E. Scott 
Pauline A. Spiewak 

John W. Schoonmaker 



l^f)e Eoisiter ©oisitetg 



TOURING the past year the Roister Doisters enjoyed a very successful season, 
-■-^ presenting a Prom and a Commencement Show which were both outstand- 
ing. The Prom Show given last spring was "The Youngest," a light comedy by 
Philip Barry. Maxwell H. Goldberg '28 contributed a great deal to the success 
of the play, and his unusual ability as an actor has been a valuable factor in the 
Roister Doisters for the past two years. 

The presentation of Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night" in true Elizabethan man- 
ner at Commencement was the outstanding accomplishment of the dramatics 
club during the year. The play was staged in the Grinnell Arena which was 
transformed into a fifteenth century theatre including "pit", procenium, and 
galleries to make the setting more characteristic of that early period. Because 
of the wide interest in the production the dram a was given on two nights to satisfy 
public demand, and each night the show was presented before a capacity audience. 
It was a successful innovation in Roister Doister history, and is considered one of 
the greatest achievements ever made by the society. 

With graduation last June the Roister Doisters lost several members who 
have been prominent in dramatics for the past few years. Among these were 
Kenneth A. Bartlett, Robert L. Fox, Maxwell H. Goldberg, Frank F. Homeyer, 
and Walter R. Smith. Therefore, it has been necessary for Professor Frank 
Prentice Rand, Coach of the Roister Doisters, to secure some new material for the 
1929 Prom Show, "Craig's Wife" by George Kelly. 

Featuring the 1928 "Aggie Review" was the movie, "Aggie Men are Gath- 
ered," which was filmed on the campus three years ago. It depicted life at 
M. A. C, and met with much approval among the student body. "The Squire," 
a one-act play from the story by Elsie Singmaster and dramatized by Arnold W. 
Dyer '29, was also an important feature on the same program. Dyer wrote this 
play while taking Professor Patterson's course in dramatics during summer school 
last year. 



203 




C. Shepley Cleaves 
Edward H. Nichols '29 
Margaret P. Donovan '30 
Lewis M. Lynds '30 
Frank T. Douglas '31 
Frank L. Springer '32 
John B. Howard '30 
Rial S. Potter '31 
Oscar Margolin '32 
Sally E. Bradley '31 



VL^t Collesian 

tKfte €bitorial department 



Editor-in- Chief 

Managing Editor 

Feature Editor 

Athletic Editor 

Athletic Department 

Athletic Department 

Campus News Editor 

Campus News Department 

Campus News Department 

Alumni and Short Course Editor 



Frederick D. Thayer '29 
Lawrence A. Carruth '29 
Winthrop G. Smith '30 
John R. Tank '30 
Robert G. Goodnow '31 



Cf)c Pugincsg department 



Business Manager 
Circulation Manager 
David M. Nason '31 
Paul A. Smith '31 
F. Kinsley Whittum '31 



204 



tirjje jUagsiacftusiettg Collegian 

OIXTY years after the first M. A. C. student publication, "The Grand Menag- 
^ erie of the Massachusetts Agricultural College," there has come to the under- 
graduates a means of obtaining accurate records of College incidents and an op- 
portunity for expressing student sentiment. Especially during the past year the 
Collegian has become an important and interesting element in College life. Notice 
the long line of students filing up to the Collegian office on Wednesday afternoons. 
Listen to the comments around campus. Read the communications contributed 
each week. Then, you can easily realize that the Collegian is an important item 
in student life. 

Besides publishing ten issues a term the 1929 Collegian Board has contributed 
four special numbers, the 1928 Prom, the Commencement, the Football, and the 
Historical Issues. Of these the latter named contained articles of historical in- 
terest such as "Aggie's Crew" and "M. A. C.'s four victories over Harvard" as 
well as several All- Aggie teams. To C. Shepley Cleaves and Edward H. Nichols 
goes the credit for this publication. Previous to the special issue a misfortune 
came to the members of the Board when it was learned that their Editor-in-Chief 
had been taken ill. With "Eddie" Nichols taking over the responsibility, and 
with the cooperation given by the junior members of the Board, the issue was 
published and brought favorable results. 

In the Business Department Frederick D. Thayer, Jr. has placed the Collegian 
on a firm financial basis. The ability of the two Boards to cooperate and the 
financial support given by the efficient business manager have been important 
reasons for the paper's success during the past year. Now that the senior mem- 
bers of the Collegian have completed their work, it rests with the new leaders to 
uphold the standards set by their predecessors, to continue making the Collegian 
serve both alumni and students, and to "Boost old Massachusetts" to the place it 
rightfully deserves among the citizens of the State. 



205 




Lewis M. Lynds 
John R. Tank 



Harold J. White . 

Gertrude Maylott 

Archie H. Madden 

Ruth V. Cornelius 

Kenneth W. Hunt 



Margaret P. Donovan 
Rachel Atwood 

Ralph F. Nickerson 
Davis H. Elliot 



Sntiex poarb 

Hiterarp ©cpartment 

^rt department 

^f)otograpf)ic department 

^tatigtits! department 

Pufiiness! IBepartment 



Editor-in-Chief 
Business Matiager 

Editor 
Frank M. Bishop 

Editor 
Herbert A. Allen 

Editor 



Editor 
Vincent J. Riley 

Sales Manager 
Distribution Manager 



206 



tEije 1930 Snbex 



A LTHOUGH the 1930 Index is not the first yearbook to be pubhshed by the 
■^ *- students of Massachusetts State College, as was once hoped by the members 
of the Board, yet it should contain for its readers an expression of student senti- 
ment and an accurate account of M. A. C. activities during past years, that will 
serve to bring forth many fond memories in the future. It is not merely a mass of 
printed material supplemented by a conglomeration of photographs to meet the 
vain fancies of individuals. Behind it lie hours of strain, days of toil, and months 
of worry. Between the lines, hidden from the naked eye, rests a dream of the 
student body, covered with uncertainty and clouded with pessimism perhaps, yet 
embodied with the knowledge that our College deserves a nobler status than that 
now accorded it by many people. 

This yearbook, like all college annuals, is not the work of a few individuals; 
it is indirectly the result of contributions from every member of the student body. 
In its production, we have endeavored to meet and overcome criticisms which 
every yearbook receives. And, realizing such a task to be impossible of complete 
fulfillment, we await the fate of our book in a decidedly nonchalant state of mind. 
Perhaps we have failed to satisfy expectations. However that may be, we feel 
that we have done our best to produce a different yearbook and we remain well 
satisfied that our experience in publishing the 1930 Index has been worthwhile. 



207 



. ^. C. f ubins l^eams! 



jFruit f ubging ®cam 

Phillips B. Steere '29 Roy S. Tarr '29 

Moody F. Trevett '29 

^oultrp lubging Ceam 

John A. Kimball '29 Elizabeth A. Barry '31 

Winthrop A. Ames '30 John F. Lawrence '31 

Bairp Cattle f ubging Ceam 

Chesley L. Black '29 Matthew L. Blaisdell '29 

Prescott D. Young '29 

ISairp ^robucts f ubging Ceam 

Harold S. Adams '29 Stephen Adams '29 

Huntington Rutan '29 



208 




Vmcts 



3nniot ^romenabe Committee 



Oscar F. Burbank, Jr. 



Chairman 



Oscar F. Burbank, Jr. 
Charles H. Cook 



iWembers 



Raymond S. Mann 



William B. Drew 
Ralph E. Gunn 



^opl)omore=^enior Hop Committee 



Ralph E. Gunn 



Chairman 



Mentor Jflemberg 



Alexander C. Hodson 



Douglas W. Loring 



Oscar F. Burbank, Jr. Arthur G. Pyle 

Ralph E. Gunn Roger S. Taft 

John R. Tank 



211 




informal Committee 



William B. Robertson 
Arnold W. Dyer 
John R. Kay 



Chairman and Treasurer 
Charles E. Walkden 
Erie Singleton 



'iU 



epilogue 



Lost in a maze of years will be these few 
Fast fleeting ones of Youth and spilling wine. 
Of flinging roses, roses with the dew 
From this, our morn of life upon their vine. 

And lost through time may be the memory, too, 
Of friendships old and faces dimmed by years, 
Of youthful dreams which never have come true. 
And all the days of laughter and of tears. 

Perchance in the faint future we shall fall 
Upon this book, which, like a glowing ember 
Bursting to flame, will make us them recall 
The forgotten fire, and these years remember. 



213 




Firvi^ 



"Friend, what is t.hij name?' 



21.5 



"Friend, what is thy 7iame?' 



216 



^btjerti£iement£i 



217 




Afiain 



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