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UMASS/AMHERST 



312066 0339 0615 9 



Ki)t Snbex 
1932 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1932univ 




mm 




Published 
ci-A/f or 

Massachusetts 5tatc College 




Jforettjorb 



WE chose the Beowulf theme for our Index as 
one both stimulating and inspiring to the 
imagination. We have, perhaps, mingled the 
heroic and the ludicrous or merely insipid all too 
liberally, but nothing can obscure the splendor of the 
Beowulf legend, the antique lustre of which lends 
itself admirably to the making of a beautiful record 
of "the golden years." We shall not remark lach- 
rymosely the transience of the college years. They 
have been enjoyable, but the best years are the years 
of struggle, the years that are still to come, — and 
the ideal that we hold up is that of the great Beowulf 
whom his people mourned thus, when he died: 
"Of men he was mildest and most beloved 
To his kin the kindest, keenest for praise." 

The Editors 



-^ ^ ^ 



Currp ^tarr ^icfesi 

Jgecausie Me ©ecplp Appreciate 
Ms Itopaltp Anb Jfrienbsfiip, fflle, tEJje 

ClaSg of 1932 

affectionatelp ISebicate 0ut Jloofe 




Currj> ^itfes! 



Currp ^tarr li^itk^ 



^''^ERTAINLY it is an appropriate time to dedicate the Index to Curry. The 
^-^ New Physical Education Building will also be dedicated this year, and the 
New Physical Education Building project was brought to its successful culmina- 
tion by his persistent and untiring efforts. The business depression alone might 
have defeated someone other than Professor Hicks in this campaign for a new 
home for the Physical Education Department, housed since the eighties in the 
old drill hall which was built for military purposes in the days of dumb-bells 
and no heat. As has already been suggested, the dedication spirit may well 
continue until the new building is formally presented to the college as Hicks 
Hall. 

A dream come true! Curry worked for three years in the actual realization 
of twenty years of planning. He met every conceivable obstacle. Without 
the use of pressure, he carried through a successful financial campaign, at the 
same time creating new friends throughout the Commonwealth for himself and 
for the college. His meticulous attention to detail has made it possible to get 
the most for the money and to make the New Building modern to the last word. 

Alumni field, the result of another of Curry's dreams, and the New Building 
will stand for years as tributes to him; but many will consider the plane on 
which, as General Manager, he has conducted athletics to be his greatest con- 
tribution. The freshman rule, the transfer rule, strict eligibility, good sports- 
manship, and amateurism have all been fostered under Curry's regime. 

As head of athletics and physical education at M. A. C, he has held many 
positions of trust and responsibility, and has made many outstanding contribu- 
tions, but it is the man, himself whom we think of mostly. Can't you see him 
waddling across the campus with his hat pulled down over his eyes and that 
miserable pipe stuck out at a determined angle? He has a smile for everybody 
and is a friend to everybody, but at the same time, woe be unto anyone who tries 
to "welcome-rug" him. Many an alumnus remembers the helping hand and 
sound advice that Curry gave him as an undergraduate, whether on questions 
of health, study, work, athletics, or which girl to take to the prom. He is loyal, 
hardworking, and generous to a fault. He is a dreamer of dreams and a doer 
of deeds, and the Inde.x honors itself in honoring him. 

H. M. GORE 



Catjle of Content£; 















Page 


Calendar 












q 


Views 












13 


Trustees 












20 


Faculty . 












24 


Alumni 












39 


Freshmen 












41 


Sophomores 












4q 


Juniors 












61 


Seniors 












1 1 1 


Fraternities 












125 


Associations 












150 


Academic Activities 










I5q 


Social Activities 










173 


Athletics 










177 


Military Department 








iqq 


Snapshots 








203 


Phrenology 








21 1 


Advertisements 












221 



Calenbar 



September 17-10, Wednesday-Satur 
September 22, Monday 
September 24, Wednesday 
October 13, Monday 
November 1 1 , Tuesday 



1930 

day . 



November 26-December i, Wednesday, 12 M. -Monday 
December 20, Saturday, b P. M. .... 



Entrance Examinations 

Fall term begins for Freshmen 

Fall term begins for all except Freshmen 

Holiday, Observance of Columbus Day 

Holiday, Armistice Day 

30 A. M. 

Thanksgiving Recess 
. Fall term ends 



January 5, Monday, 8.00 A. M. 

February 23, Monday . 

March 21, Saturday, 6 P. M. 

March 30, Monday, 8.00 A. M. 

April 20, Monday 

May 30, Saturday 

June 12-15, Friday-Monday 

June 18-20, Thursday-Saturday 

June 2 q- August 8 

September i6-iq, Wednesday-Satur 

September 2 1 , Monday 

September 23, Wednesday 

October 12, Klonday 

November 1 1 , Wednesday 

November 25-30, Wednesday, 12 M. -Monday, 8.00 A, M. 

December iq, Saturday, 6 P. M. . 
January 4, Monday, 8.00 A. M. . 



1931 

Winter term begins 

Holiday, Observance of Washington's Birthday 

Winter term ends 

Spring term begins 

Holiday, Observance of Patriots' Day 

Holiday, Memorial Day 

Commencement 

Entrance Examinations 

Summer School 

Entrance Examinations 

Fall term begins for Freshmen 

Fall term begins for all except Freshmen 

. . . Holiday, Columbus Day 

Holiday, Armistice Day 



day 



Thanksgiving Recess 

Fall term ends 

Winter term begins 



peotuulf 



OUT of the misty moorlands stalking came Grendel, — huge, misshapen, — 
under a bloody moon, his eyes lambent with the flames of hell. In the green 
cold dankness of a hall in the undersea, the great Sea Hag crouched in the phos- 
phorescent darkness over the whitening bones of her victims. But great as was 
the might of the creatures of darkness, it availed them nothing against the might 
of Beowulf. 

Beowulf the mighty, Beowulf the splendid, Beowulf the Sword of the Goths, 
beloved of his people and celebrated forever in the great poem that bears his 
name seems far away to us in these prosaic days of electricity, steam, horseless 
carriages, and the rest; but his spirit lives on in the hearts of brave men, and 
shall live as long as there is danger to be met with, and evil to be overcome. 
Behind the exploits of Charles Brooke, T. E. Lawrence, Richard Byrd and the 
rest of the glorious company who have stirred the imaginations of men, rises the 
shining figure of Beowulf, a golden haired young giant, fearless as a god, the 
apotheosis of the spirit of the adventurer. 

But, our languid college youth murmurs, in those days there were dragons 
to kill. Monsters infested the heaths and waste places of the world, and glory 
hung on the sword of every brave man. Today there are no longer any dragons, 
and time hangs heavy on our hands. "Tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow, 
creeps in this petty pace — " So we work to eat and eat to work, and divert our 
minds from the ceaseless round by petty pleasures of the moment or by meaning- 
less trivialities. 

If all the dragons were really dead, then, indeed, life would seem rather 
inane. But there are as many dragons today as there ever were. The real 
dragons, if the truth were known, probably never existed except in the figurative 
sense; but they were none the less real because of that. Injustice, Fear. Ignor- 
ance, Oppression, and Beastliness are tangible enough, once you come to grips 
with them. Men in college, as future leaders of thought and action, ought not 
to consider their alma mater as a mere incident in a round of pleasures, nor as 
merely a stepping stone to vocational success. It should be considered an altar 
raised in the midst of darkness on which we pledge ourselves to war eternally 
against the forces of evil in the world. 



"•^ ^^ ^^. - <% 



iW. ^. C, 1932 Snbex Poarb 

Oscar Margolin Editor-in-Chief 

Vincent N, Gagliarducci ...... Business Manager 

ILiterarp department 

Evan C. Howe . Editor 

F. Lee Morrison Wynne E. Caird 

William H. Wear 

Srt department 

Gilbert Y. Whitten and Leslie O. Goodall Editors 

^ijc'tograp})ic department 

William P. Davis Editor 

^tati£(tic£f department 

Edwina F. Lawrence ......... Editor 

Patrick E. O'Donnell Mildred F. Twiss 

Wallace W. Stuart 

^uiintii department 

William A. Johnson ........ Circulation 

Kenneth W. Chapman 
John J. Astore 



(©r sanitation of 1930 
Mtmhtti of tfje Sloarb 



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 West Newton 

Philip F. Whitmore of Sunderland . 

John Chandler of Sterling Junction 

Frederick D. Griggs of Springfield 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch of Framingham . 

Howard S. Russell of Waltham 

Sarah Louise Arnold of Lincoln 

James F. Bacon of Boston 



Term Expires 1931 
IQ3I 

IQ32 

iq32 
IQ33 
1933 
IQ34 
IQ34 
IQ35 
1935 
1936 
1936 
iq37 
iq37 



iWemfaerg €x=#fficio 

His Excellency Governor Frank G. Allen of Boston 

President of the Board of Trustees 
Roscoe W. Thatcher ...... President of the College 

Payson Smith ..... State Cominissioner of Education 

Arthur W. Gilbert .... State Commissioner of Agriculture 



©fficersi of rtjc l^rusteesf 

His Excellency Governor Frank G. Allen of Boston 

George H. Ellis of West Newton 

Robert D. Hawley of Amherst 

Fred C, Kenney of Amherst .... 

Frank Gerrett of Greenfield .... 



President 

Vice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Auditor 



0iiittx^ of (General ^bminisitration 



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

President of the College 

B.Sc, University of Nebraska. i8q8. M.A., iqoi. D.Agr., iqio. LL.D. Hobart College. 
iq25. Assistant Chemist, Washington Agricultural Experiment Station, iqoi-03; Chemist, 
1903-07. Director. 11507-13. Professor of 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, and Director, 1917-21; Director of New 
York State Agricultural Experiment Station, 1921-23. Director of Agricultural Experiment 
Stations, Cornell University, 1923-27. President, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1927-. 
Member, President Coolidge's Agricultural Conference Commission, 1924-25. Fellow, American 
Association for Advancement of Science. Fellow, American Society of Agronomy, President, 
191 2-1 3. Member, American Society for Promotion of Agricultural Science; President. 1919-20. 
Member, American Chemical Society, Society of Experimental Medicine and Biology, Society 
of Biological Chemists. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, Alpha Zeta, Gamma Sigma 
Delta, Alpha Theta Chi. Author, Chemistry of Plant Life. 1921. 

William L, Machmer, A.M. . . ... . 25 Amity Street 

Dean 

Fred C. Kenney ........ Mount Pleasant 

Treasurer 

Fred J. Sievers, M.Sc. ..... 7 East Pleasant Street 

Director of the Experiment Station and Director of the Graduate School 

Roland H. Verbeck, B.S 10 Orchard Street 

Director of the Short Courses 

Willard A. Munson, B.S 10 1 Butterfield Terrace 

Director of Extension Service 

Robert D. Hawley, B.S. South Amherst 

Secretary 

Basil Wood, A.B. ..... 11 South Prospect Street 

Librarian 

George E. Emery, B.S. ...... 88 Pleasant Street 

Field Agent 



3n iHemoriam 




CJjarleg l^cnrp Cf)omps(on 



^? ^r T 1 



3n itlemorp of 
^rofesiiSor Cfjarleg ?|enrj> tKfjompsion 

CHARLES HENRY THOMPSON, late Professor of Horticulture at Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, was born in Turlock, California, in 1870, 
and died at his home in Amherst, January 23, 1031. He graduated at Kansas 
State Agricultural College in 1803, took graduate work at Leland Stanford 
University, and was connected at one time or another with the work of Missouri 
University, the United States Department of Agriculture, the Missouri Botanic 
Garden and the United States Forest Service. He came to this college in iqiy. 
Before that time he had had extended experience as a teacher, a horticulturist 
and a plant collector. His work here was principally in the teaching of plant 
materials. Shortly before his death he published, in collaboration with Pro- 
fessor Waugh, a bulletin on the trees, shrubs and vines growing on the campus. 

Professor Thompson was the ideal student of plants. He had studied 
them widely, not only in the herbarium, but in their native surroundings. He 
was familiar with their habits and characteristics. This knowledge was minute, 
exact and comprehensive. He had an unending enthusiasm for plants, an enthu- 
siasm which was felt and respected, even if not always shared, by the students 
who, note books in hand, followed him about the campus from tree to tree. 

Professor Thompson was a teacher, communicating his enthusiasm for 
plants to those who were ready to receive it and infinitely patient with those 
who were not. Always kindly, sympathetic and human, he sometimes fell short 
of being a stern disciplinarian; and more than one student could testify that it 
was the teacher's generosity more than the pupil's work that passed the course. 

His kindly personality appealed to all. He was inexhaustibly good natured, 
even against provocation, and this warm friendly quality endeared him to all his 
associates. It is the one thing above all others which will be remembered life- 
long by his students. 

He had that fine sense of humor which makes men congenial. He not only 
relished a joke or a good story, but he had the deeper perception which sees the 
contradictions and absurdities of life in all its comic and tragic aspects. Such 
qualities made him a jolly companion, but gave also the solid foundation to his 
broad human sympathy. 

This same well-balanced sense of humor expressed itself in his unusual 
histrionic talent. Just because he could easily enter into the feelings of another 
person, he was an amateur actor of marked ability. Many persons will always 
remember with delight his acting and especially his impersonation of Irish 
characters. 

'With all his other qualities Professor Thompson had a rough and rugged 
honesty which was most reassuring, a simplicity and a sincerity of daily contact 
which above all gave confidence in his integrity and testimony to his fundamental 
worth. There was no hypocrisy nor pretense about him. His genial, happy, 
homely ways were founded on a solid bedrock of character. 'We who knew him 
best knew him to be every inch a man. 

FRANK A. WAUGH 



23 



Jfacultp 



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

Born i8q8. A. B., Williams College, iqzi. Instructor in Physics, M. A. C, iqi 1-26. Assist- 
ant Professor of Physics, igib. American Physical Society. 

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

Born i88q. B.Sc, Cornell University. iqi3. Ph.D., Cornell University, iqi8. Assistant 
in Biology and Limnology, Cornell iqii-13. Instructor in Natural History, Cornell. iqi3-i7. 
Curator, The Snow Entomological Collections, University of Kansas, iqij-iq. Systematic 
Entomologist of the Illinois State Natural History Survey and Instructor at the University of 
Illinois, iqiq-23. Fellow Entomological Societies of America and London. Member of the 
Entomological Society of France. Assistant Professor of Entomology M.A.C., iq22-3o. Pro- 
fessor of Entomology M.A.C., iq30-. Sigma Xi, Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi. 

William H. Armstrong, M.L..A., Assistant Professor of Landscape Architecture 
and Superintendent of Grounds 
Born 1876. B.S., M. A. C, i8qq. S.B., Harvard iqoo. M.L.A. Harvard 1927. Super- 
intendent of Public Schools, iqoo-02. U. S, Army officer iqo2-i8. Associate Engineer, Wash- 
ington, D. C., iqi8-iq. Superintendent and Engineer Ruatan Cocoanut Oil Co., New Orleans. La. 
iq20. Staff officer, U. S. Veterans Bureau iq20-25. Research work on parks and recreation 
areas of Mass., iq25-i6. Boston City Planning Board as City Planning Engineer, iq27-2q. 
Landscape Architect, Long Island State Park Commission, iq2q-30. Assistant Professor of 
L-andscape Architecture and Superintendent of Grounds, M. A. C, iq30-. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

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

Born i8q8. B.Sc, M. A. C iq2i. Coach of Freshman Basketball, iq2i-25. Coach 
of Freshman Baseball, iq22-24. Attended Superior, Wisconsin Coaching School, iq24. Senior 
Leader, Camp Enajerog for Boys, iq2 5-. Treasurer, Western Massachusetts Board of Approved 
Basketball Officials, iq24-25. Director of Two Year Athletics and Coach of Two Year Football 
and Basketball, iq25-26. Coach of Varsity Baseball and Hockey, 1925-. Attended University 
of Wisconsin Summer School iq26. Varsity Club, Q. T. V. 

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

B.Sc, Cornell University, iqi5. Head of the Department of Poultry Husbandry, New 
York State School of Agriculture, 1915-18, at Alfred University. Instructor of Poultry Hus- 
bandry M A C iqi8-20. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandrv, M. A. C iq20-. Sigma 
Pi. 

Ellsworth Barnard, M.A., Instructor in English 

Born iqo7. B.S., M. A. C, iq28. M.A., University of tvlinnesota, iq2q. Graduate 
Assistant in English, University of Minnesota, iq2q-30. Instructor in English, M A. C, iq30-. 

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

Born i8qi. B.Sc, Connecticut Agricultural College, iqi8. Assistant County Agricultural 
Agent, Hartford County, Connecticut, iqi8-iq. Instructor, Vermont State School of Agri- 
culture, iqiq-20. Principal, iq20-25. M.S., Cornell University, iq26. Central Officers' 
Training School, Camp Lee, Va., October iqi8 to January iqiq. Assistant Professor Farm 
Management, M. A. C, iq26-. Phi Mu Delta. 

Arthur B. Beaumont, Ph.D., Professor of Agronomy and Head of the Department 
of Agronomy 
B.Sc, University of Kentucky, iqo8. Ph.D., Cornell University. iqi8. Teacher of Science, 
North Bend High School, North Bend, Oregon, iqoq-ii. Teacher of Science and Agriculture 
and Head of the Department, Oregon Normal School, iqi 1-13. 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, iqi 7-iq. Professor and Head of the Department 
of Agronomy, iqiq-. Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science. 
Acacia, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

24 



j^ ^r Ti t 



Harold D. Boutellc, B.Sc, Ch. E., Instructor in Mathematics 

Born i8q8. B.Sc, Worcester Polytechnical Institute, iqzo. Ch.E., W. P. I., iqzi. In- 
structor in Mathematics, M, A, C 1Q26-. 

Karl Slaughter Bradford, Major of Cavalry, D.O.L., Professor of Military Science 
and Tactics 
Born i88q. Graduate of United States Military Academy iqii, of Officer Machine Gun 
School iqi8, of Ecole Speciale Militaire, St. Cy, France, 1920, of Troop Officers Class, Cavalry 
School, iqi5, of Command and General Staff School, iqib. Beta Theta Pi, University of Vir- 
ginia. Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. A. C, iq30-. 

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

B.Sc, Wesleyan University, iqii. Ph.D., Yale University, iqij. Assistant in General 
Bacteriology, Yale, 1^14-1$. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology, M. A. C, iqij-. Beta Theta 
Pi, Sigma Xi. 

Lawrence F. Briggs, B.Sc, Instructor in Physical Education 

Born iqo3. B.Sc, M. A. C, iqz/. Instructor in Physical Education, M. A. C, iqiy-. 
Springfield College Summer School, 1927. Counsellor at Camp Enajerog, iq28-2q. Secretary 
and Treasurer Western Massachusetts Basketball Coaches Club, English Folk Dance School, 
M. A. C, iq2q. Varsity Club. Theta Chi 

Alexander L. Cance, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Economics and Head of the 
Department of Agricultural Economics 
Born 1874. B. A. , Macalester College. Graduate Certificate, State Normal School, Oshkosh. 
A.M., University of Wisconsin. Professor of Greek and Literature, Avalon College, i8q7-qq. 
Principal of A.shville Industrial School, iqoi-04. Supervisor of Practice, First Pennsylvania 
State Normal School, iqo4-05. Fellow in Economics, University of Wisconsin, iqo6-o8. Ph.D.. 
University of Wisconsin, iqo8. Instructor. iqo8-io. Assistant Professor, iqio-12. Associate 
Professor, iqi2-i5. Professor of Agricultural Economics, M. A. C. iqi;-. U. S. Army Edu- 
cational Corps, A. E. F., France, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Robert P. Canis, M.S., Instructor in Botany 

Born iqo7. B.S . Rutgers, iq2q. M.S., Rutgers, iq3o. Instructor in Botany, M. A. C, 
iq30. Sigma Xi. 

Joseph S. Chamberlain, Ph.D., Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry 
and Head of Department 
Born 1870. B.Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, i8qo. M.Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 
i8q2. Instructor in Chemistry, Iowa Agricultural College, i8q4-q7. John Hopkins University, 
i8qq. Instructor in Chemistry, Oberlin College, iSqq-iqoi. Research Assistant to Professor 
Ira Remssen, John Hopkins University, iqoi. Assistant Chemist, Bureau of Chemistry, iqoi-07 
Chief of Cattle Food and Grain Investigation Laboratory, Bureau of Chemistry. iqo7-oq. Stu- 
dent at University of Berlin, iqoq. Associate Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry, 
M. A. C. iqi3. American Chemical Society. Fellow American Association for the Advancement 
of Science, New England Association Chemistry Teachers, President, iq28-. Phi Beta Kappa, 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

Walter W. Chenoweth, A.B., B.ScAgr., Professor of Horticultural Manufactures 
and Head of Department 
Born 1872. A. B., Valparaiso LIniversity, iqoz. Assistant in Botany, Valparaiso University. 
iqo2-03. Head of Department of Science. Chillicothe Normal School, Missouri. iqo3-io. M.Sc- 
Valparaiso University. iqo8. B.Sc.Agr., University of Missouri, iqi2. Instructor in Pomology. 
M. A. C, iqi5-i8. Professor of Horticultural Manufactors, M A. C. iqi8-. Alpha Zeta^ 
Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

25 



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

Born 1887. BSc, M. A. C, iqo8. Teacher of Natural Science, Ethical Culture School, 
New York City, iqo8-io. Student at Columbia University, iqoq-io. Studied at the Universi- 
ties of Rostock and Munchen, iqio-ii, and Assistant in Botany at Strassburg, iqi2-i3. Assist- 
ant Physiologist, M. A. C. Experiment Station, iqi3-. Assistant Professor of Botany, M. A. C, 
1915-27. Associate Professor, 1927-. Phi Sigma Kappa. 



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

Born 1881. A.B., Princeton University, 1904. M.S., Harvard, iq2i. M.A., Cornell, 
iqoj. Student at Freiburg and Munich, iqo7. Ph. D., Berlin University, iqo8. Instructor in 
Biology, Princeton University, iqo8-io. Professor in Entomology and Zoology, South Carolina 
State Agricultural College, iqio-ii. Assistant Professor of Entomology, M. A. C, iqii-15. 
Professor of Insect Morphology, M. A. C, iqi5-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 



Sergeant Frank Cronk, Instructor in Military Science and Tactics 

Born i8q4. Enlisted July 5, iqi4 at Vancouver Barracks, Washington. Assigned to 
Troop "G", 4th Cavalry, Honolulu, T. H., iqi4. Appointed Corporal, iqij. Appointed 
Sergeant, iqi6. Transferred as Private First Class to 310th Cavalry, Fort Ethan Allan, Vt., 
iqi8. Appointed First Sergeant Machine Gun Troop, 310th Cavalry, iqi8. Transferred as 
First Sergeant to zoth Trench Morter Battery, Camp Jackson, S. C, Nov. iqi8. Furloughed 
to Regular Army Reserve, Feb. iqiq. Discharged from Reserve, Character Excellent, July iq^o. 
Re-enlisted as Private at Camp Devens, Mass., Jan. iqii. Assigned to Duty at Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, Jan. iqii. Appointed Sergeant, June iqzi. 



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

Born i8q6. B.Sc, Cornell University, iqii. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1925. Instructor 
of Soils, Pennsylvania State College, 1925-26. Assistant Professor of Agronomy, M. A. C, 1926-. 
Alpha Zeta, Gamma Alpha, Sigma Xi. 



Martin E. Cupery, VI.S., Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry 

A.B., Hope College, 1924. M.S.. M. A. C, 1926. Assistant in Chemistry, M. A. C, 1924-26. 
Assistant in Chemistry, University of Illinois, 1926-29. Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Lamda Upsilon. 



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

Born 1874. A. B., Columbia University. Ph.D., Clark University. Member of 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, ist. Lieut. Head- 
quarters, 55th Coast Artillery, U. S. Army, iqi7-iQ [Battles — Aisne Marne, Champagne, 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, 192b-. 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 Agriculture, Iowa State Teachers College. Assistant Professor of 
Botany, M. A. C, 1922-. Sigma Xi. 

26 



— ^ ^ ^ 



Llewellyn L. Derby, Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Born i8q3. Unclassified Student, M. A. C, iqi5-i6. Assistant in Physical Education. 
IQ16-17. U. S. Army, iqi7-iq. Returned as Instructor in Physical Education, iqiq-20. Varsity 
Coach of Track, iqzi-. Harvard Summer School of Physical Education, iqii. Springfield 
College Summer School of Physical Education, iqis- University of Illinois Summer School of 
Physical Education, iqi6. Assistant Professor of Physical Education, iqzj-. Secretary Treas- 
urer, Eastern Intercollegiate Athletic Association. Member of Association of College Track 
Coaches of America. 

Lawrence S. Dickinson, B..Sc., Assistant Professor of Horticulture 

Born 1888. B.Sc. M. A. C. iqio Superintendent of Grounds, M. A. C, iqi 1-30. Leave 
of Absence, iqiq. Instructor in Horticulture and Superintendent of Greenhouses, Walter Reed 
Hospital, Washington, D. C, iqiq-20. Assistant Professor of Horticulture, M. A. C, iq23-. 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Brooks D. Drain. M.S., Assistant Professor of Pomology 

Born 1 8q I. B.Sc, Ohio State University, iq 17. M.S., University of Chicago, iqz5. Orchard 
Manager, Summer of iqi7. Taught at Ohio State University, "iqi7-i8. Artillery Branch, 
Officers' Training Camp, iqi8. Assistant Professor of Pomology, M. A. C, iqi8-. Sigma Xi. 

Fred C. Ellert, B.S., Instructor in German 

Born !qo5. B.S., M. A. C, iq30. Instructor in German, M. A. C, iq30-. 

Clayton L. Farrar, B.Sc, Assistant Professor in Entomology and Beekeeping 

Born iqo4. B.Sc., Kansas State Agricultural College, iqzb. Instructor in Entomology 
and Beekeeping. M. A. C, iqib. Assistant Professor, iq3o. 

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

Born 1866. BSc, University of Maine, 1885. M.S., University of Maine, 1888. Grad- 
uate Student at Wesleyan University, 1885-86. Graduate Student, John Hopkins University, 
1887-qo. Ph.D., John Hopkins University, i8qo. Professor of Zoology. Pennsylvania State 
College, i8qo-qq. State Zoologist of Pennsylvania. i8q8-qq. Professor of Entomology, M. A. C, 
Experiment Station, iqio-30. Fellow, American Association for Advancement of Science, 
Mass. Nursery Inspector, iqo2-i8. Director of Graduate School, M. A. C, iq27-3o. Retired, 
Emeritus Professor of Entomology, iq3o. Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa. 

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

B.Sc, M. A. C, iq24. Graduate Student in Agricultural Economics, iq24-25. M.S., 
M. A. C, iq26. Instructor in Agricultural Economics, iq25-. Delta Phi Gamma Phi Kappa 
Phi. 

Richard C. Foley, B.Sc, Instructor in Animal Husbandry 

B.Sc, M. A. C, iq27. Instructor in ."-Xnimal Husbandry, M. A. C. iq2q-. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi. 

James A. Foord, M.S. A., Professor of Farm Management and Head of the Depart- 
ment 
Born 1872. B.Sc, New Hampshire State College of Agriculture and VIechanic Arts, i8q8. 
M.S. A., Cornell University, iqo2. Assistant at Cornell University Experiment Station, iqoo-03. 
Professor of Agriculture, Delaware College. iqo3-o6. Associate Professor of Agronomy, Ohio 
State University, iqo6-07. Associate Profes.sor of Agronomy, M. A. C, iqo7-o8. Head of 
Division of Agriculture, M. A. C, iqo8-25. Profes.sor of Farm Management, M. A. C, iqo8-. 
Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Sigma. 

^7 



Julius H. Frandsen, M.S. A., Professor of Dairy Industry and Head of the Depart- 
ment 
Born 1877. B. S. A., Iowa State College, iqo2. 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, iqii-21. Dairy Editor and Councillor, Capper Farm 
Publications, 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, Assistant Professor of Pomology 

B.Sc, Ohio State L'niversity, 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 ln\estigation, U. S. D. A., 1908. Ph.D., Yale University, 1909. 
.Associate Biologist, Maryland Experiment Station, 1909-10. University of Michigan. 1910. 
Special Student in Pathology, University of Michigan, summer of 1910. Biologist, Maryland 
Experiment Station, in charge of Pathological Investigation. Assistant Professor of .Animal 
Pathology, 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 Pathologv and Head of the Department of Veterinary Science and Animal Pathology, 
M. A. C, 1920-. Kappa Phi, Phi Kappa Phi. 



Mary M, E. Garvey, B.Sc., Instructor m Bacteriology 

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



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 Followship, Iowa State College, 1919-20. Assistant in Animal Husbandry, Iowa 
State College, 1920-21. Beef Cattle Specialist, U. S. D. A., Summer of 1922. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Animal Husbandry, M. .A. C, 192 1-, Kappa Sigma. 



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

Born 1885. A.B., Bridgewater College, 1913. A.M., Northwestern University, 1914. 
Instructor in Science, Waukesha, Wisconsin, 1914-1; and Freeport, 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. Member of 
International Congress of Psychology. Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Phi. 



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

Born 1904. A.B., Dartmouth College, 1925. A.M., Harvard University, 192b. 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. 

28 



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 iqoi. C.S.C. Student at Clark University, Summer Sessions, 
iqoi and 1903. B.Sc, Boston University, 1903. Science Master, Gushing Academy, iqoi-04. 
Graduate Student in Geology and Zoology, Columbia University, 1904-05. A.M., Columbia 
University, iqoj. University Fellow in Geology, Columbia University, 1905-06. Assistant 
Geologist, New York Geological Survey, Summers 1906-07. Assistant Geologist, Vermont 
Geological Survey, 1912-29. Assistant Profes,sor of Zoology and Geology, M. A. C 1906-12. 
Ph.D., Columbia University, 191 1. Professor of Zoology and Geology, M. A. C, 1912-. Pro- 
fessor 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. ist 
Lieutenant, i8th 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 1916-. Member of American Football Coaches' Association. Member, 
Camp Directors' Association. Director, Basketball Official's Board, 1925-. Counselor, Camp 
Becket for Beys, 1913. Director, M. A. C. Boy's 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. 

John C. Graham, B.Sc.Agr., Professor of Poultry Husbandry and Head of the 
Department 
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 'Wis- 
consin. 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 Instruc- 
tors 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, while on leave of 
absence. 

Frank C. Grannis, M.S., Assistant Professor of Zoology 

Born 1892. B.S., University of Illinois. 1910. M.S., Lincoln Memorial University, 1922. 
Yale University, 1927-30. County Agricultural Agent, Illinois, 1913-17. Assistant Chemist, 
University of Tennessee, 1918-19. Professor of Biology, Lincoln Memorial University, 1920-30. 

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 Year's 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. 

Christian I. Gunness, B.Sc, Professor of Agricultural Engineering and Head of 
Department 
Born 1882. B.Sc, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907. Instructor in Mechanical 
Engineering, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907-12. Superintendent of School of 'Trac- 
tioneering, Laporte, Indiana, 1912-14. Professor of Agricultural Engineering, M. A. C, 1914-. 
Phi Kappa Phi. 



^r ^ Ti 1 



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

A.B., Smith College, 1(504. Agricultural Counsellor for Women, M. A. C, iqi8-. 

Jay L. Haddock, B.S., Instructor in Agronomy 

Born 1903. B.S., Brigham Young University, 1930. Albion State Normal School. Albion, 
Idaho, 1923-24. Principal, Public School, Bloomington, Idaho, 1927-28. Instructor, Agronomy, 
M. A. C, 1930-. 

Arthur K. Harrison, Assistant Professor of Landscape Architecture 

Born 1872. With Warren H. Manning, Landscape Designer, Boston, acting at various 
times in charge of the Surveying and Engineering Departments and of the Drafting Rooms, 
i8q8-iqii. Instructor in Landscape Gardening, M. A. C, iqii-13. Assistant Professor of 
Landscape Gardening, M. A. C, 1913-. 



Gordon J. F. Heron, Major of Cavalry, LI. S. A., Assistant Professor of Military 
Science and Tactics 
Born 1893. B.S,, Pennsylvania State College, iqi?. Graduate Troop Officers' Course 
Cavalry Training School, 1925. Graduate Advanced Course Training School, 1930. 2nd and 
ist Lieutenant, Cavalry, iqi6. Captain of Cavalry and Major of Infantry [temporary], iqi8. 
Major of Cavalry, iqzS. 

Curry S. Hicks, B.Pd., M.Ed., Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene and 
Head of Department 
Born 1885. Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-03. B.Pd., Michigan State Normal 
College, iQoq. Assistant in Physical Education, Michigan State Normal College, iqo8-oq. 
Edward Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst, iqog-io. Director of Athletics, 
Michigan State Normal College, 1 q i o- 1 1 . Assistant Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene, 
M. A. C., iqii-14. Associate Professor, 1914-16. Professor, iqi6-. M.Ed., Michigan State 
College, 1924. 

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

Michigan State Normal College, iqoq. B.A., Michigan State Normal College, iq25. 
Instructor in Physical Education for Women, iq 18-27. Physical Director, 1927-. 



Robert P. Holdsworth, M.F., Professor of Forestry 

Born i8qo. B S., in Forestry, Michigan State College, iqii. M.F., Yale, 1928. Royal 
College of Forestry. Stockholm, Sweden, 1928-29. Student Assistant, U. S. Forest Service, 
Kootenai National Forest, 191 i. Forest Assistant, U. S. Forest Service, 1912-13. Adminis- 
trative Assistant and Forest Examiner in charge of White Top Purchase Area, 1913-14. Secretary 
Stone and Downer Co., Boston, iqi4-27. Captain, Infantry, U. S. A., two years. Professor of 
Forestry, University of Arkansas, i92q-30. Professor of Forestry, M. A. C, iq30-. 



Samuel C. Hubbard, Assistant Professor of Floriculture 

iqoq-if with A. N. Pierson, Inc., Cromwell, Conn., as Propagator, Section Foreman, roses, 
and Superintendent and Salesman of Retail Department, Vice-president and Manager of F. W. 
Fletcher, Inc., of Auburndale, Mass., 1915-16. 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, 19 16-21, Greenhouse Foreman 
and Instructor in Floriculture, M. A. C, 1921-29. Assistant Professor of Floriculture, M. A. C, 
1 928-. 

30 



.i^ 



Lorian P. Jefferson, M.A., Assistant Research Professor of Agricultural Econoniics 
B.A., Lawrence College, Appleton, Wisconsin, M.A., University of Wisconsin, iqoy. Research 
work in Economics for the Carnegie Institute, the American Bureau of Industrial Research, 
Wisconsin State Board of Public Affairs, 1912-13. Assistant Professor of Rural Social Science, 
iqi7-io. Acting Head of Department of Agricultural Economics, iqi8-iq. Assistant Research 
Professor of Agricultural Economics, iqio-. Member of Agricultural History Society, The 
Foreign Policy Association, and National Woman's Farm and Garden Association. Author of 
Several Bulletins published by Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station and Vermont 
State Department of Agriculture. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 



Arthur N. Julian, Professor of German 

A.B.. Northwestern University, 1907. Instructor in German, Elgin Academy, Elgin, 111., 
iqo7-io. Student at Berlin University, iqio-ii. Instructor in German, M. A. C, iqii-iq. 
Assistant Professor in German, iqiq-23. Assistant Professor in Chemistry, iq23-24. Assistant 
Professor in German, iq24-25. Professor of German, iq25-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 



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

A.B., Mount Holyoke College, iqo3. Instructor, Atlanta University, iqo3-o;. Teacher 
in High School, iqo5-i2. Graduate Student and Instructor, Cornell University, iqi2-i6. Head 
of Home Economics and Dean of Women. New Hampshire State College, iqi6-i8. Y. W. C. A. 
Secretary, iqiq-24. M.A., Teachers College, iq24. Assistant Professor of Home Economics, 
M. A. C, iq24-. 



Marshall O. Lanphear, M.Sc, Assistant Dean and Professor in Charge of Freshman 
Orientation Course 
Born i8q4. M.Sc, M. A. C. Instructor in Agriculture. Mount Hermon, iqi8-iq. With the 
Eve-Motimer Fertilizer Co., iqiQ-21. Instructor in Agronomy, M. A. C, iq2i-24. Assistant 
Professor, iq24-. Assistant Dean, iq26-. Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 



John B. Lentz, A.B., V.M.D., Professor of Veterinary Science and Head of the 
Department 
Born 1887. A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, iqo8. V.MD., School of Veterinary 
Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, iqi4. Teaching and Coaching at Franklin and Marshall 
Academy, iqo8-i i. Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science and College Veterinarian, M. A. C, 
iq22-27. Head of Department, 1927-. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma Kappa. 



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

Born i8q;. B.Sc, M. A. C, iq22. Graduate Assistant, University of Maryland, iq22-24. 
M.S., University of Maryland, 1924. Baltimore City Health Department, Summer, iq24. 
Instructor, University of Maryland, iq24-25. Graduate Assistant, Ohio State University, 
1925-27. Instructor in Dairying, M. A. C, iq27-. 



Adrian H. Lindsey, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Economics 

B.S., University of Illinois, iq22. M.S., Iowa State College, 1923. Ph.D., Iowa State 
College, iqzq. Northwestern University, Summer of iq26. University of Chicago, Summer of 
iq27. Instructor at Alabama Polytechnical Institute, iqi3-2j. Fellow at Iowa State College, 
1925-26. Assistant Professor at Iowa State College, iq26-2q. Professor of Agricultural Econom- 
ics, M. A. C, iq2q-. American Farm Economic Society, Pi Gamma Mu. 

31 



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 Agricultural Experiment 
Station, 1883-85. Chemist. L. B. Darling Fertilizer Company, Pawtucket, R. I.. 1885-89. 
Student at University of Gottingen, Germany. i88q-q2. M.A,. Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 
i8qi. Student at Polytechnic Institute. Zurich, Switzerland, i8q2. Associate Chemist, Mass- 
achu.setts State Agricultural Experiment Station. 1802-95. In charge of the Department of 
Feeds and Feeding. Hatch Experiment Station, 1895-1907. Chemist. Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural Experiment Station. 1907-. Vice Director of Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment 
Station, 1909-. Head of the Department of Chemistry, M. A. C 191 1-28. Goessman Professor 
of Agricultural Chemistry. 191 i-. Member of the American Chemical Society. Fellow in the 
American Association for the Advancement of Science. Member of the American Society of 
Animal Production. Member of American Dairy Science Association, Alpha Sigma Phi. Phi 
Kappa Phi. 



Wayne J, Lowry, B.Sc. Instructor in Horticulture 

Born 1906. B.vSc. Michigan State College. 1928. Graduate Assistant Landscape Garden- 
ing. M. A. C.. 1928-29. Instructor in Horticulture. M. A. C. 1929-. 



William L. Machmer. M.A., Professor of Mathematics. Dean, and Acting Reg- 
istrar 
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, 191 1. 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 Math- 
ematics. M. A. C, 1919-20, Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Dean. M. A. C, 1920. 
Acting Dean, .M. A. C 1922-23, Acting Registrar, August. 1924-. Dean. 1926-. Phi Beta 
Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Gamma Mu, Alpha Sigma Phi. 



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

Born 1902. 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, 
i90b-o7. 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. Pro- 
fessor of French, M. A. C, 1919-, Studied in Spain, Summer of 1922. Received the Diploma de 
Competencia, Centro de Estudios Historicos. Madrid. Professor of Economics, M, A. C, 1924-. 
Head of the Division of Social Sciences. M. A. C 1928-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 



Miner J. Marku.son, B.Sc, of Architecture, Assistant Professor of Agricultural 
Engineering 
Born 1896. B.Sc, of Architecture. University of Minnesota, Assistant Professor of Agri- 
cultural Engineering. Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Non-Commissioned Officer, 210th Engin- 
eers, loth Division U. S. Army, 1918-19, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering, 
M. A, C. 1926-. 

32 



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

Born i8qq. B.Sc, M. A. C, iqi5. Master at Salisbury School, Salisbury, Connecticut, 
iq2;-28. Instructor in Physical Education and Mathematics, M. A. C, iqiS-. Kappa Epsilon. 

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

A.B., Dartmouth College, iqo2. Graduate Student, Dartmouth College, iqo3. Graduate 
Student, Columbia University, iqi6. Instructor in Mathematics, Dartmouth College, iqob-oq. 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of New Hampshire, iqoq-17. Assistant Professor 
of Mathematics, M. A. C, iqi7-. Member of Mathematical Association of America. 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, iqiq. Special at Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology, iqxi. 



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

Born 1880. B.Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College, iqoo. Assistant, Storrs Agricul- 
tural Experiment Station, iqoo-oi. B.Sc, M. A. C, and Boston University, iqo3. M.Sc, 
M. A. C, iqo5. Assistant in Botany, M. A. C, 1903-05. Instructor in Botany, 1905-07. Assist- 
ant Professor of Botany, M. A. C, 1907-14. Associate Professor of Botany, iqi4-i6. Acting 
Head of the Department of Botany, M. A. C and Experiment Station, iq 14-16. Professor of 
Botany and Head of the Department, M. A. C, iqib. Q. T. V., Phi Kappa Phi. 

John E. Ostrander, A.M., C.E., Professor of Mathematics and Head of the Depart- 
nient 
Born 1865. A.B., and C.E., Union College, 1886. Assistant on Sewer Construction, West 
Troy, New York, 1886. Assistant on Construction, Chicago, St. Paul and Kansas City Railway, 
1887. A.M., Union College, i88q. Instructor in Civil Engineering, Lehigh University, i8qi-q2. 
Professor of Civil Engineering and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho, i8q2-q7. Professor of 
Mathematics, 1897, and Meteorologist at Experiment Station, M. A. C, i8q7-iqi8. Member 
of Committee VI, International Commission on Teaching Mathematics, iqoo-ii. Phi Kappa 
Phi. 

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

Born i88b. B.S.A., University of Toronto, iqii. Instructor in Bacteriology, M. A. C, 
iq27-. 

Clarence H. Parsons, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Farm Practice and Super- 
intendent of the College Farm 
Born 1904. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1927. Manager of Farm, iq27-28. Instructor in Animal 
Husbandry, M. A. C, iq28-2q. Assistant Professor of Farm Practice and Superintendent of 
College Farm, 1930-. 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 Virginia 
University for twelve years. Assistant Professor of English. M. A. C, 1916. Professor of Eng- 
lish, M. A. C 1918-. Acting Dean of the College, 1918-21. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, 
Theta Delta Chi. 

33 



— ^^ -r ^ ■h'^ 



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

Born 1875. B.Sc, M. A. C i8q7. B.Sc, Boston University, 1897. Assistant in Chemistry, 
M. A. C, i8q7-q8. Graduate Student in Clnemistry Laboratory, Yale University. i8qq-iqoi, 
Ph.D., iqoi. Professor of Chemistry and Head of the Department, University of Idaho, iqoi-oq. 
Student at the University of Berlin, iqo8-io. Exchange Teacher, Friedrichs Werdersche Ober- 
realschule, iqoq-io. Graduate School, Yale University, iqio-ii. Assistant Professor of Inor- 
ganic and Soil Chemistry, M. A. C iqii-ix. Associate Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chem- 
istry, M. A. C, iqiz-i6. Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, M. A. C iqi6-. Alpha 
Sigma Phi, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

William R. Phinney, B.S., Instructor in English 

Born iqo6. B.S., M. A. C iq30. Instructor in English, M. A. C, iqjo-. 

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

A.B., Clark College, iqio. A.M., Clark University, iqii. Ph.D.. Clark University, 1914. 
Associate Professor of Mathematics and Physics, University of Richmond, iqi4-i6. Instructor 
in Physics, Simmons College, iqi6-i7. Instructor in Physics, New York University. 1917-20. 
Assistant Professor of Physics, Wesleyan University, iqio-ij. Professor Physics, and Head of 
the Department, M. A. C, iqi;-. 

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

Born 1881. Ph.B., Brown University, iqo4. A.M., Brown University, iqoj. Instructor 
in English, University of Maine, iqoj-ii. Instructor, M. A. C iqii-15. Assistant Professor 
of English and Public Speaking. 1915-28. Associate Professor of English, 1928-. Sphinx, Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

George F. Pushee, Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 

I. C. S., iqob. Teacher's Training Class, Springfield, iqi4-i5. Assistant Foreman and 
Millwright, Mt. Tom Sulfide Pulp Mill, iqi5-i6. Instructor in Agricultural Engineering, 
M. A. C., iqi6-. 

Ernest J. Radcliffe, M.D., Professor of Hygiene and Student Health Officer 

Born i8q8. M.B., University of Toronto, 1923. M.D., University of Toronto. 1929. 
Private and Clinic practice. Professor of Hygiene and Student Health Officer, M. A. C, 1930-. 
American Medical A.ssociation. 

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

Born i88q. A.B., Williams College, iqi2. A.M., Amherst College, iqij. Instructor in 
English, University of Maine, iqi3-i4. Editor of Phi Sigma Kappa Signet, iqi4-2q. U. S. 
Army, iqi8. Instructor in English, M. A. C, 1914-21. Grand Secretary of Phi Sigma Kappa, 
1919-22. Faculty Manager of Academics, iqiq-. Associate Professor of English, M. A. C, 
192 1-. Adelphia, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Cecil C. Rice, B.S., Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures 

Born 1907. B.S., M. A. C, 1928. Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures, M A. C, 1930-. 

Victor A. Rice, M.Ag., Professor of Animal Husbandry, Head of Department 
and Head of Division of Agriculture 
Born 1890. B.Sc, North Carolina State College, 191 7. M.Ag., M. A. C, 1923. Farm 
Manager. 1910-12. Swine Specialist for State of Massachusetts, 1916-19. Professor of Animal 
Husbandry, M. A. C, iqiq.- 

14 



«^. 



Oliver C Roberts, B.Sc, Instructor in Pomology 

Born 1895. B.Sc, M. A. C iqiQ. Teacher of Agriculture in Maine High School, iqio-iz. 
Foreman of Pomology Ctepartment, M. A. C 1922-16, Instructor in Pomology, M. A. C, iqzb-. 
Theta Chi. 



James Robertson, Jr., B.A., Instructor in Landscape Architecture 

Born !qo6. B.A., Carnegie Institute of Technology, iqjo. Instructor in Landscape Arch- 
itecture, M. A. C iqjo-. 

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

Born 1888. B.Sc, M. A. C, iqii. New York State School of Agriculture, iqii-iS. U. S. 
Army, iqi7-i8. Professor of Poultry Husbandry. M. A. C, iqii. Acting Director of New 
York State School of Agriculture, 1924-25. Kappa Delta Phi, Theta Chi. 



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

Born 1886. B.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, i8q2. Assistant Horticulturalist at Kansas 
Experiment Station, i8q2-q7. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, i8q6. Professor of Horti- 
culture, Utah Agricultural College, iSq/. Director of Nova Scotia School of Horticulture Wolf- 
ville, N. S., i8q7-iqo4. Professor of Horticulture, Nova Scotia Agricultural College, Truro, 
N. S., iqo5-07. Professor of Pomology, M. A. C iqo7-. Phi Kappa Phi. 



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

Born i8qo. B.Sc, M. A. C, iqi3. M.Sc, M. A. C. iqi6. Ph.D., M. A. C, iq23. Grad- 
uate Assistant in Chemistry, M. A. C 1913-15. Chemist. New Hampshire State College, iqi5. 
Assistant in Chemistry, M. A. C. 1916-17. Instructor in Chemistry. M. A. C, iqi7-2o. Assist- 
ant Professor of Chemistry, M. A. C iqio-. Member of American Chemical Society, Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

Fred J. Sievers, M.S., Director of Graduate School 

Born 1880. B.Sc, University of Wisconsin, iqio. M.S., University of Wi-sconsin, 1924. 
Instructor in Soils. University of Wisconisn, 1909-11. 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 
Association of University Professors, Irrigation Institute, International Farm Congress, Fellow, 
American 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 
Advisor of Women 
Michigan State Normal College. 1901. B.Sc, Columbia University, 1908. Instructor in 
Teachers' College. Columbia University. 1908-12. James Milliken University, 1921-28. Pro- 
fessor of Home Economics. Head of Department, M. A. C, 1919- M.Edu., Michigan State 
Normal College, 1922. M.A., Columbia University. 1919. 

Harold W. Smart, LL.B., A.B., Instructor in Business 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. 1919-10. Entered Amherst College, 1910. Instructor 
in Business Law, M. A. C, 1921-. A.B., Amherst College, 1924. Phi Delta Phi, Woolsack, 
Delta Sigma Rho. 

35 



^^ 



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

B.S.A., Ontario Agricultural College, Toronto University, iqii. Assistant Plant Hyludist 
at Ontario Agricultural College, iqiq-21. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, M. A. C. 1Q21-26. 
Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening, M. A. C, iqib-. 

Donald E. Stofflet, M.A., Instructor in French 

Born iqo7. A.B.. M.A., Lafayette College, iq3o. Instructor in French, M. A. C. iq30-. 
University of Nancy, LIniversity of Paris, iqiS-iq, 

Edwin Miles Sumner, Captain. Cavalry [DOL], Assistant Professor of Military 
Science and Tactics 
Born 1888. Graduate of the Cavalry School, Troop Officer's Course, iqi}. Appointed 
from Massachusetts, Captain, Cavalry, iqio. Served in France with the Second U. S. Cavalry, 
iqi8-iq. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. A. C, iqib-. 

Harvey L. Sweetman, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of Entomology 

Born i8q6. B.S., Colorado Agricultural College, 1913. M.S., Iowa State College, 1915. 
Ph.D., M. A. C, 1930. Field Assistant in Entomology, State of Colorado, iqii. Bureau of 
Entomology, U. S. D. A.. 1923. Instructor, Iowa State College. 1923-25. Instructor University 
of Minnesota, iq26. Wyoming Agricultural Experiment Station. iq27-2q. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Entomology, M. A. C, iq30-. 

William H. Tague, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering 

Born 1882. B.Sc, .Agricultural Engineering, Iowa State College. Assistant Professor of 
Agricultural Engineering, M. A. C, iq29-. 

Charles H. Thayer, Instructor in Agronomy 
In.struetor in Agronomy, M. A. C, iqi8-. 

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

Born i8qo. B.Sc, M. A. C, 191 3. Graduate work in Floriculture and Plant Breeding, 
Cornell University, 1913-14. Instructor in Floriculture, Cornell, 1914-19. Instructor in Flori- 
culture, M. A. C, Spring Term, 1917. Associate Professor and 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. 

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 Traveling Fellowship, Harvard, 191 5- 
18. Instructor in Botany, M. A. C 1915-21. Assistant Professor in Botany, M. A. C, 1921-. 

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

B.Sc, Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1914. A.M., 1927. 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,* E.xtension Service, M. A. C 
1922-26. Assistant Professor of Home Economics, M. A. C, 1926-. 

Alden P. Tuttle, B.Sc, Instructor in Vegetable Gardening 

Born 190b, B.S., M. A. C, 192S. M.S., Penn. State College, 1930. Assistant in Vege- 
table Gardening, Penn. State College, 1928-29. Graduate Assistant in Vegetable Gardening, 
Penn. State College, 1929-30. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, M. A. C, 1930-. Gamma 
Sigma Delta. 

36 



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

Born i8q3. B.Sc, Ohio State University, iqi/. Extension Specialist in Pomology, M. A. 
C. IQ17. Served in France with the 3 17th Field Signal Battalion, igi8-iq. Assistant Extension 
Professor of Pomology, M. A. C. iqiq-21. Extension Professor of Pomology, M. A. C, iq2i-i3. 
Professor of Pomology, M. A. C, iq23-. Delta Theta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 



G. Bernard VanVeghten, B.S., Instructor in Botany 

Born iqo6. B.S., Cornell, iq3o. Instructor in Botany, M. A. C, iq30-. 



John H. Vondell, Superintendent of Poultry Plant and Instructor in Poultry 
Husbandry 
Born i8q8. Instructor, United States Veteran Bureau, Baltimore, iq22-i3. .Superintend- 
ent, Poultry Plant, M. A. C , iq23-2q. Superintendent, Poultry Plant and Instructor in Poultry 
Husbandry, M. A. C iqiq-. 



James A. Warren, Technical Sergeant, Major Cavalry Reserve, [DEML-ROTC], 
Instructor in Military Science and Tactics 
Born 1884. Pvt,, Corporal, Cuba, U. S., and Philippine Islands, iqoi-04. Pvt., Corporal 
and Sergeant, Mexican Border and Philippine Islands, iqio-17. Temporary 2nd Leiutenant of 
Cavalry, iqi7. Promoted Captain Cavalry and Instructor, First Officers' Training Camp, 
Ft. Roots, Arks., iqi7- Transferred to Field Artillery, iqi7. Promoted Major Field Artillery, 
iqi8. Provost Marshal, 87th Division, commanding 312th Military Police, iqi8. Overseas, 
France and Belgium, iqi8-iq. Commanding ist Bn. 17th F. A. Camp Travis, Texas, iqiq-20. 
Reenlisted as Sergeant of Cavalry, Duty at M. A. C, iq2i. Promoted Staff Sergeant, Cav., 
[DEML-ROTC], iq2i. Commissioned Major Cavalrv Reserve, iq22. Promoted Technical 
Sergeant, Cav., [DEML-ROTC], iq22. 



Frank A. Waugh, M.Sc, Professor of Landscape Gardening, Head of the Depart- 
ment and Head of the Division of Horticulture 
Born i86q. Kansas Agricultural College, i8qi. Editor, Agricultural Department of the 
Topcka Capital, i8qi-q2. Editor of .Montana Farm and Stock Journal. i8q2. Editor, Denver 
Field and Farm, i8q2-q3. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, iqo3. Professor of Horticulture, 
Oklahoma, A. and M. College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, i8q3-q5. Gradu- 
ate Student, Cornell LIniversity, i8q8-qq. Professor of Horticulture, University of Vermont, 
and State Agricultural College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, i8q3-iqo2. Horti- 
cultural Editor of The Country Gentleman, i8q8-iqii. Hospitant in the Koengliche Gaertner- 
Lchranstalt, Dahlem. Berlin, Germany, iqio. Professor of Horticulture and Landscape Garden- 
ing and Head of the Department, Horticulturist of the Hatch Experiment Station, M. A. C., 
iqo2-. Captain, Sanitary Corps, Surgeon General's Office, U. S, A., iqi8-iq. Kappa Sigma, 
Phi Kappa Phi. 



Winthrop S. Wells, M.Ed., Professor of Agricultural Education and Head of the 
Department 
Born 1875. Illinois State Normal University, 1897. B.Sc, University of Illinois, iqoi. 
Public School and City Superintendent, i8q7-iqo7. Graduate work. University of Illinois, iqoi. 
Harvard, iqoy-23-24-27-28. Teacher of Biology and Agriculture, State Normal School, River 
Falls, Wisconsin, iqi2-iq. State Supervisor of Agricultural Education, Wisconsin, iqi7-iq. 
Professor of Agricultural Education M. .A. C, iqiq-. Head of the Department, iq23-. M.Ed. 
Harvard. iq2q. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

37 



-^ ^ ^ 



''WW^ W^o in America'' 1930—1931 



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. 
John E. Ostrander, A.M., C.E. 
Frank Prentice Rand, A.M. 
Fred C. Sears, M.S. 
Roscoe W. Thatcher, D.Agr., LL.D 
Frank A. Waugh, M.S. 



Da 



Entomologist 

Educator 

Entomologist 

College Professor 

ry Husband-man 

Chemist 

Mathematician 

Author 

Pomologist 

College President 

Horticulturist 



MEMBERS OF ^K* AND $B/< IN FACULTY 

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



38 



^i&otmtt Alumni of tfje itlassacijugettsi 
Agricultural College 

0iiktt6 

President, Charles H. Gould "i6 Secretary, William L. Doran '15 

Vice-President. David H. Buttrick '17 Treasurer, Clark L. Thayer '13 

Assistant Secretary, George E. Emery '24 



Cxccutitie Committee 



Stewart P. Batchelder 'iq 
Sumner R. Parker '04 
Charles A. Peters 'q/ 



Charles A. Peters 'q- 
Atherton Clark '77 



JSoarb of ISirectorsi 
VLo 1931 



Ernest S. Russell '16 
Theoren L. Warner '08 
Frederick V. Waugh '22 



Stewart P. Batchelder 'iq 
Ernest S. Russell " 1 6 



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



tKo 1932 



Ralph H, Gaskill '13 
Frank B. Hills ' 1 2 



Samuel S. Grossman 'oq 
Frederick V. Waugh '22 



Sumner R. Parker '04 
William I. Goodwin '18 



^a 1933 



tro 1934 



Alton H. Gustafson '26 
Almon W. Spaulding ' 1 7 



Harold M. Rogers '15 
AUister F. MacDougall '13 



39 



^E. 



^ 



•^ ^^ 



iW. ^. C. aiumni Clubs anb ^Ssiociations 

M. A. C. Club of Central and Northern California President, Alpha j. Flebut 
M. A. C. Club of Southern California President, Clarence H. Criffin 

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

President, John A. Barri 
N4. A. C. Club of Hartford, Conn. President, James S. Williams 

M. A. C. Club of Storrs. Conn. Chairman, Albert E. Waugh 

M. A. C. Club of Washington, D. C. President, Captain Everett L. Upson 
K4. A. C. Club of Florida Chairman, Myron G. Murray 

M. A. C. Western Alumni Association, Chicago, Illinois 

President, Walter A. Mack 
Chairman, J. T. Sullivan 
President, Henry M. Walker 
President, Harry D. Brown 
President, Richards B. Mackintosh 
Secretary, Thomas Casey 



M. A. C. Club of Lafayette, Indiana 

Greater Boston M. A. C. Alumni Club 

M. A. C. Club of Middlesex County, Mass. 

M. A. C. Club of Essex County, Mass. 

M. A. C. Club of Fitchburg, Mass. 

Franklin County M. A. C. Alumni Association President, Thomas W. Bean 

M. A. C. Alumni Association fo Southeastern Mass. 

President, Erford W. Poole 
M. A. C. Club of Berkshire County, Mass. 
M. A. C. Club of Hampden County, Mass. 
M. A. C. Alumni Club of Worcester County 



M. A. C. Club of Hampshire County 
M. A. C. Club of Detroit, Michigan 
M. A. C. Club of Newark, N. J. 
M. A. C. Club of Central New York 
M. A. C. Club of New York City 
Southern Alumni Club, Charlotte, N. C 
M. A. C. Club of Cleveland, Ohio 
Central Ohio Alumni Club of M. A. C, 

M. A. C. Club of Philadelphia. Pa. 
M. A. C. Club of Pittsburgh, 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. 
Southern Vermont Alumni Association 



Chairman, Harry J. Talmadge 

President, L. Fletcher Prouty 

Mass. 

Chairman, Willard K. French 

Mass. Chairman, Allen S. Leland 

Chairman, Howard L. Russell 

Chairman, Herbert J. Baker 

President, Fred K. Zercher 

President. Frederick A. Cutter 

G. Chairman, Charles G. Mackintosh 

Chairman, John A. Crawford 

., Columbus, Ohio 

President, Murray D. Lincoln 

President. Thomas J. Gasser 

Chairman, Tell W. Nicolet 

Chairman, E. L. Murdough 

Secretary, Harlan N. Worthley 

President, Willis S. Fisher 

Chairman, Ralph J. Watts 

President, R. W. Howe 



17 



oq 



q6 



07 



14 



q8 



40 




Who are ye then, who thus, full armed and clad in mail, across the ocean ways in mighty vessel sail? 



^^ 



-^ - ^ 



Jf resifjman Clasisi 0iiittv^ 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Historian 



Edmund James Clow 

John R. Goodhue 

Muriel E. Ashley 

Alvan S. Ryan 

Donald S. Smith 

. Samuel Adams 

Harriette M. Jackson 



Jf resifjman Clasis! i&is^torp 

IN the fall of 1930 the largest freshman class in the history of the college 
enrolled with 23Q members as the class of '34. 1934! In September it 
seemed like an unbelievably remote goal, but already nearly a quarter of the 
distance has been travelled. The events of that first week are still firmly fixed 
in our minds: hours and hours of standing in line in the scorching sun; the 
boundless expanse of a strange campus; those nerve- wracking mental exams; 
and the generous and gratefully received tutelage of the sophomores. 

The first important event in which we participated was the Sixty Man 
Rope Pull, which resulted in a sophomore victory. But we were young, the spirit 
of fight was still in our blood, so, after a few defeats in boxing and wrestling 
matches on Razoo Night, 1934 came through in the Nightshirt Parade with the 
decisive victory of 116-32. Our adversaries the sophomores were again victori- 
ous in that memorable Six Man Rope Pull. 

But the first Dean's Saturday was indicative of the necessity for tossing 
aside frivolities and assuming the weightier problems of college. 

Having relegated childish pastimes to the background, the class of '34 
has settled down to be good little freshmen, so that sometime they will grow up 
to be great big sophomores. 

HARRIETTE M. JACKSON 



43 



;;^^^^gg__^^E_^^^_^^^ 



1934 



Adams, Laura E. 
Adams, Samuel 
Alton, Herbert R. 
Anderson, Karl 0. 
Ashley, Murial E. 
Baird, Sargeant M. 
Barrett, Wilmer D. 
Barrus, Thomas W. 
Bartlett, Helen E. 
Basamania, Statia P. 
Bates, Roger G. 
Batstone, Frank A., Jr. 
Becker, Roland F. 
Bellows, John M., Jr. 
Bennett, Stephan W. 
Benson, Florence L. 
Bertstein, Harry B. 
Bick, David L. 
Bingham, Leonard J. 
Blackburn, Roger T. 
Blanchard, Floyd O. 
Bourgeois, George A. 
Bower, William A. 
Burke, Raymond F. 
Burr, Franklin G. 
Bush, Louis J. 
Gaboon, Kenneth B. 
Gaird, David W. 
Gall, Galvin P. 
Gampbell, Ruth P. 
Gande, Eleanor S. 
Garl, Emma M. 
Garlin, James J. 
Gaswell, Garolyn VI. 
Ghapin, Norton S. 
Ghase, Donald W. 
Ghase, Greenleaf T. 
Ghesbro, Wallace L. 
Ghurchill, Percival N. 
Glark, Frederick G. 
Glark, Margaret L. 
Glow, Edmund J. 
Goburn, Joseph L. 
Gohen, Ralph S. 
Goldwell, Raymond D. 
Gole, Kendrick M. 
Gole, Randall K. 
Goleman, Robert T. 



Athol 

Easthampton 

Webster 

Boston 

Greenfield 

Summit, N. J. 

West Bridgewater 

Lithia 

Framingham 

Holyoke 

Cummington 

West Newton 

Lawrence 

Maynard 

Worcester 

Worcester 

Everett 

Everett 

North Andover 

Stoneham 

Lynn 

Williamsburg 

North Andover 

Woronoco 

Worthington 

Turners Falls 

Genterville 

Dalton 

Golrain 

Springfield 

Sheffield 

Holyoke 

Hohokus, N. J. 

Shattuckville 

Swampscott 

Haverhill 

Newburyport 

Osterville 

Elmwood 

West Deerfield 

Greenfield 

Orange 

East Walpole 

Boston 

Framingham 

Needham 

West Medway 

Boston 



44 



^ tf^ ^ 1l '^ 



Cook, Elizabeth A. 
Cook, Frances L. 
Cooke, Theodore F., Jr 
Coombs, Charles E, 
Corcoran, Frederick L. 
Cosgriff, David E. 
Costa, Flory G. 
Cowing, Roy T. 
Cox, Alfred E. 
Crean, Margaret P. 
Crosby, David 
Cummings, Herbert V. 
Cutler, Richard T. 
Cutler, Roland R., Jr. 
Dance, Darrell A. 
Daniel, Douglass G. 
Daniels, Richard H. 
Daze, Rheal E. 
DeAndrade, Frank 
Denmark, Hyman S. 
Dexter, Ralph W. 
Doran, Dorothy F. 
Dow, Hazel M.' 
Dressel, Alice K. 
Duckering, Florence A. 
Dunham, Wilmot G. 
Dunphy, Charles FL 
Dupuis, Ellen A. 
Durell, William D. 
Dwyer, John W. 
Edney, James P. 
Einbinder, Celia H. 
Ellis, Catherine M. 
Ennis, Clyde N. 
Entwistle, Charles C. 
Esselen, William B., Jr. 
Farrar, John B. 
Fisher, Josephine F. 
Fletcher, Everett H. 
Flynn, James H. 
Forer, Ida . 
Freedman, Alexander H 
French, Chester L. 
French, Marjorie L. 
Frigard, Wilho 
Gagnon, Russell T. 
Gardner. Ruth A. 
Gilbert, Vincent C. 
Ginsburgh, Irene R. 
Ginsburgh, Sylvan J. 
Gooch, Oscar R. 
Goodhue, John R. 



Shewsbury 

Waltham 

Richmond 

Holyoke 

Stoneham 

Springfield 

North Agawam 

West Springfield 

Bridgewater 

Turners Falls 

Wakefield 

Ware 

South Sudbury 

South Sudbury 

Windsor, Conn. 

Reading 

North Adams 

Willamansett 

Westport 

Holyoke 

Gloucester 

Springfield 

Springfield 

Granby 

Dorchester 

Centerville 

Palmer 

Southbridge 

Attleboro 

North Hadley 

South Acton 

Holyoke 

East Brewster 

Easthampton 

Mendon 

MiUis 

South Lincoln 

Jamaica Plain 

Baldwin. L. I. 

Easthampton 

Holyoke 

Dorchester 

Greenfield 

North Easton 

Maynard 

Gloucester 

Island Pond, Vt. 

Belmont 

Holyoke 

Holyoke 

Assinippi 

Ipswich 



45 



Gordon, Irwin F. 
Gove, Leslie J. 
Green, Arthur A. 
Griswold, Norman B. 
Hager, Fanny A. 
Hartford, Lionel C, Jr 
Harvey, Scott H. 
Harvey, Verne 
Hatch, Benton L. 
Haukelid, Knut A. 
Healey, Elsie E. 
Henry, Ralph J. 
Herbert, Charles R. 
Hess, Alice B. 
Heywood, Dorothy E. 
Hicks, Richard E. 
Hiland, Page L. 
Hill, Nathaniel B. 
Hillberg, Pauline L. 
Hinchey, Charles H. 
Hoagland, Descom D. 
Hobhie, Edward H. 
Hodgen, Alden R. 
Hoffman, Archie A. 
Hoffmann, Arthur F. 
Hovey, Albert B. 
Howes. Miner S. 
Hunter, Robert P. 
Hutchins, Louise 
Jackson, Harriette VI. 
Jackson, Robert C. 
Jenkins. Herbert 
Jensen. Marjorie A. 
Kennedy, John A., Jr. 
Kibbe, Milton H. 
Kingsbury. Harlin W. 
Kozlowski. William 
Kucinski. Karol J. 
Landsman. Eliot 
Levy, Arnold J. 
Lincoln, Stephan A. 
Lister, William S., Jr. 
Lockhart. Janet M. 
Lojko, Joseph 
Lucey. Alexander A., Jr 
MacCIeery, Russell E 
MacDonald, Kathleen J. 
Mackimmie, James P. 
MacMackin, Carleton A. 
Magay, Robert A. 
McCarthy. Shirley E. . 
McGuckian. Ambrose T. 



Mattapan 

Revere 

Windsor, Conn, 

Hartford, Conn. 

South Deerfield 

West Medford 

Amherst 

Amherst 

Holyoke 

Oslo, Norway 

Lee 

Maiden 

Squantum 

Springfield 

Westford 

Greenfield 

Great Barrington 

Amherst 

Pittsfield 

Palmer 

Waltham 

Mountain Lakes, N. J. 

Leyden 

Boston 

Adams 

Wakefield 

Swift River 

Melrose 

Brookville 

Orange 

New Bedford 

Metheun 

Worcester 

Red Bank. N. J. 

West Springfield 

Braintree 

Lynn 

Amherst 

Dorchester 

Taunton 

Oakham 

Stoneham 

Greenfield 

Northampton 

Medford 

Winthrop 

Greenfield 

North Amherst 

Lancaster 

Worcester 

Greenfield 

Roslindale 



46 



^^ ^ Ti 



Merrill, Arthur C. 
Merrill, James W. 
Merritt, Robert C. 
Merritt, Helen B. 
Miranda, Adolfo R. 
Mountain, David C. 
Mulhall, William P. 
Natti, llmar 
Nichols, Nathan P. 
Nisbet, Fred J. 
Noble, Robert G. 
O'Donnell, Elizabeth E. 
O'Neil, Cornelius F. 
Osgood, Bowyer B. 
Packard, Edward L. 
Papp, Walter L. 
Peaslee, Sarah A. 
Pinneo, John W'. 
Politella, Joseph 
Pollock, Leo H. 
Potter, Harold C. 
Powers, Helen L. 
Pozzi, John F. 
Pushee, Ruth 
Pyenson, Harry 
Ramsdell, Eleanor W. 
Reynolds, James N., Jr. 
Rhinehart, Phyllis A. 
Riley Agnes C. 
Rix, Lloyd P. 
Robertson, James W., J 
Rogers, Mark H. 
Rogers, Milton J. 
Rowland, Laura E. 
Royal, Raymond E. 
Ryan, Alvan S. 
Schaffner, Paul W. 
Schlaefer, William V. 
Schenck, Woolcott L. 
Schwartz, Carl S. 
Scott, Marion C. 
Sealey, John C, Jr. 
Seperski, Stanley F. 
Shattuck, WiUard W. 
Schatz, Bertram 
Shea, John J. 
Shemwick, Otto L. 
Sherman, Albert 
Sibson, James A. 
Sievers, Howard W. 
Simmons, Gladys J. 
Skipton, Alberta E. 



Mex 



Rockport 

South Hadley Falls 

Williamsburg 

Sheffield 

ico City, Mexico 

Pittsfield 

Ashland 

Gloucester 

Montpelier, Vt. 

Roslindale 

Florence 

Easthampton 

Northampton 

Duxbury 

Amherst 

North Falmouth 

Worcester 

Hinsdale 

Lawrence 

Chelsea 

Greenfield 

Hadley 

North Adams 

North Amherst 

East Lee 

Andover 

Agawam 

Lanesboro 

Allston 

Putney, Vt. 

Dorchester 

West Newbury 

South Andover 

Springfield 

Adams 

Needham Heights 

Dover 

Englewood, N. J. 

Longmeadow 

Springfield 

Bloomfield. Conn. 

Southboro 

East Pepperill 

Hubbardston 

Springfield 

Turners Falls 

Seymour, Conn. 

Stoneham 

Milford 

Amherst 

Pittsfield 

Springfield 



47 



Smiaroski, Joseph N. 
Smith, Donald H, 
Smith, Edith J. . 
Snow, Russell L. . 
Solomon, Barnett 
Southworth, Warren H 
Steffek, Edwin F. 
Stockbridge, Robert R. 
Stoeber, Florence P. 
Sturtevant, Russell 
Taft, Russell E. . 
Talbot, Edward J. 
Taylor, Elizabeth A. 
Taylor, John J. 
Taylor, Mary I. . 
Thomas, Winthrop S. 
Thomson, Chester W. 
Thompson, Walter E., Jr. 
Thompson, Wallace W. 
Tiffany, Grace E. 
Tomlinson, Mary A. 
Townsend, Eleanor 
Walker, Henry A. 
Watson, Vernon K. 
Weinberger, Benjamin 
Wetmore, Charles H., Jr 
Wheeler, Elizabeth 
Wheeler, Nelson A. 
White, Howard E. 
Wilcox, Joan E. . 
Woodbury, Frances 
Wordell, Hillman H. 
Wyman, Edward R. 
Zielinski, Joseph F. 



Deerfield 

South Berlin 

State Line 

Arlington 

Maiden 

Lynn 

Westfield 

Worcester 

Adams 

Halifax 

Greenfield 

North Wilbraham 

Holyoke 

Great Neck, N. Y. 

Groton 

vSouth Middleboro 

West Rutland, Vt. 

Holyoke 

Worcester 

Holyoke 

West Newton 

Worcester 

Southbridge 

Amherst 

Dorchester 

Needham 

Worcester 

Holyoke 

Worcester 

Jamaica Plain 

Maiden 

Somerset 

Turners Falls 

Holyoke 




up he bounded . . . grasped firm his foe 



^opfjomore Ctosi 0fiittv^ 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Historian 



Richard Karlson 

Sylvia Wilson 

Margaret Gerrard 

Nelson Beeler 

Seymour B. Scott 

Fred Herbert Taylor 

Sarah Agnes Murphy 



>op!)omore Clasisi Hisitorp 



T T seems a very short time since we as the entering class of '33, heard ring out 
-'■ on all sides the challenge, "Can you prove worthy?" Our history as a class 
is evidence of the manner in which we have accepted the challenge, and the 
first test, freshman year, the Sixty Man Rope Pull, was one which we may well 
remember with pride, for we held the sophomores to a tie in spite of the fact that 
defeat seemed inevitable several times during the terrific struggle. Sophomore 
year we won the Sixty Man Rope Pull, and in both years we won the Six Man 
Pull. On Razoo Night, freshman year, we cleverly outwitted the sophomores, 
but as sophomores ourselves, we succumbed to the large freshman class. In 
football both years we suffered defeats, and in baseball, freshman year, but in 
both years, we were victorious in basketball and in hockey. 

It is not only in the field of athletics, however, that the class of '33 has stood 
the test. We have gradually assumed a share in all the extra-curriculum activ- 
ities of our college. But what is especially noteworthy is the fact that we have 
enjoyed ourselves thoroughly. Who of the class of '33 will ever forget the fun 
we had at the freshman banquet, also the night when the men of '33 burned 
their freshman caps while the class of '32 was having a dance, and then the 
rushing of the theatre immediately afterwards? Yes, we of the class of '33 
may look back upon our history with not a little pride. 

SALLY MURPHY 



51 



Adams, Lucille E. East Lee 

Ahlstrom, Clifton N. Quincy 

iqo/; Bridgton Academy; Pre-Medical; Varsity Basketball Squad [z]: Class Basket- 
ball [ij; Six man Rope pull [i]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Aldrich, George E. Northampton 

iqoS; Northampton; Mathematics; Physics. 

Anderson, Alice G. Everett 

iqio; Everett; Chemistry; Y. W. C. A. [i, ij; W. A. A. [i. 2]; Outing Club [ij. 

Armstrong, Irene E. East Sandwich 

iqi2; Sandwich; Home Economics; Co-ed Rifle Team [i, 2]; Combined Musical 
Clubs [i, 2]; W. A. A. [i. 2]; Outing Club [i, 2]. 

Asquith, Dean Lowell 

iqi2; Lowell; Entomology; Theta Chi. 

Barr. John B. Lowell 

iqi2; Lowell; Pomology. 

Barter, John C. Shrewsbury 

iqio; North High, Worcester; Entomology; English; Phi Gamma Delta. 

Bearse, Arthur E. Sharon 

iqii; Sharon; Chemistry; Maroon Key [2]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Bedord, Wilfred H. Monson 

iqo/; St. Alisin's Prep. School; Entomology; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Beeler, Nelson F. Adams 

iqio: Adams; Chemistry; Class Treasurer [i, 2]; Maroon Key; Varsity Soccer [2]; 
Class Basketball Manager [ij; Combined Musical Clubs [ij; Bay State Entertainers 
[1]; Commencement Show [2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Beeman, Evelyn A. Ware 

iqii; Ware; Education; Y. W. C. A. [2]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Bell, B. Brainard Addison 

iqii: Glastonbury; Social Science; Combined Musical Clubs [2]; Theta Chi. 

Benjamin, Doris B. Ashfield 

iqi 1 ; Sanderson Academy; Social Science; M. A. C. C, A. [i ]; M. A. C. Chorus [i ]. 

Best, Dorothy G. Holyoke 

iqii; Holyoke; Agricultural Education. 



Bickford, Ralph H. Cheshire 

iqio; Adams; Agriculture: Varsity Football [2]; Class Football [i]; Class Baseball 
[i]: Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Billings, Reginald W. Plainfield 

Bishop, Herbert L., Jr. Worcester 

igoj; South High; Economics; M. A. C. Chorus [2]. 

Bowler, Gerald T. Westfield 

Brackett, Murial V. Marblehead 

igio; Bishop Hopkins Hall ; Home Economics; Bay State Entertainers [1,2]. 

Brown, Chester C. Wayland 

Bulman, James C. Greenfield 

Caragianis, Costas L. Dracut 

iqii; Lowell; Horticulture; Maroon Key [i]; Vice-President; M. A. C. Chorus [i]; 
Outing Club [i]; K. O. Club |i. 2]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Cary, Marjorie E. Lyonsville 

1913; Arms Academy; Education; M. A. C. Chorus [ij; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Chenoweth, Howard W. North Amherst 

iqii; Amherst; Chemistry; Class Vice-President [i]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Clancy, Carl F. Dedham 

Clark, Charles E. Bedford 

iqio; Lexington High; Chemistry; Si.x Man Rope pull [1,2]; Q. T. V. 

Clark, Newell L. Springfield 

Cossar, Hollis L. North Sudbury 

Crowell, John B. Grey Hills, N. J. 

iqio; Boonton, N. J. High; Social Science; Maroon Key [2]; President. 

Cummings, Benton P. Ware 

iqii; Ware; Landscape Architecture; Class Sergeant at Arms [i]; Maroon Key; 
Varsity Football [2]; Class Football [i]; Six Man Rope pull [i]; Outing Club [2]; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Dechter, Joseph M. Chelsea 

iqi2; Chelsea; Biology; Varsity Soccer [2]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

53 



^^ 



—^ ^ ^ 



Dyar, George W. Waltham 

iqo8; Waltham; Agricultural Education; Outing Club [i, 2, 3]; Theta Chi. 



Eldridge, R. 

iqiz; Chatham; Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Fawcett, Edward G. 

Flynn, Alice D. 

Fowler. John M. 

Frecheville, Honore H. 

1Q08; St. James West Malvern; Science. 



South Chatham 

Amherst 

Easthampton 

West Newton 

London, England 



Gallup, Edward L. Norfolk 

iqii; Norwood; Social Science; Varsity Cross Country [i]; Class Baseball [i]; Theta 
Chi. 



Garity, Agnes E. 

iqio; Girls' High; Home Economics; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Gerrard, Margaret L. 

Gertz, Max B. 

Gilmore, Samuel R. 

iqii; Wrentham; Landscape Architecture; Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Boston 

Holyoke 

Everett 

Wrentham 

Hanover 



Gleason, Cloves T. 

iqio; Sylvester High, Hanover; Pomology; Economics; Six Man Rope pull [2]; Kappa 
Epsilon. 



Goodell, Bertram C. 

Goodstein, William V. 

Griffin, Katherine P. 

iqi2; Holyoke; Education 

Guralnick, Eugene A. 

iqi2; East Boston; M. A. C. C. A. [i, 2]; Collegian [i]; Delta Phi Alpha. 



Southbridge 
Everett 
Holyoke 

Roxbury 



Gurney, Ashley B. Cummington 

iqii; Northampton; Entomology; M. A. C. Chorus [2]; Varsity Debating Team 
[i, 2]; Class Debating Team [i]; Burnham Declamation Contest [1]; Collegian [i, 2]; 
Outing Club Ii]; Kappa Epsilon. 



54 



Hager, William P. South Deerfield 

Hale, Helen C. South Hadley Falls 

Hammond, Richard C. Quincy 

Hanson, Robert Waltham 

iqii; Way)and; Social Science; Varsity Basketball [2]; Class Baseball [i]; Class 
Football [i]; Class Basketball [i]i Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Harvey, Edward W. Amherst 

iqii; Amherst; Social Science; Combined Musical Clubs [1,2]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Hodsdon, George, Jr. Gloucester 

Hornbaker, Robert W. Worcester 

Hosford, Robert S. Springfield 

iqii; Central High; Economics; Six Man Rope pull [i, 2]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Houran, Gordon A. Ashburnham 

iqii; Cushing Academy; Agriculture; Varsity Football [zj; Varsity Basketball [2]; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Hovey, Alan E. Ludlow 

iQoq; Ludlow; Economics; Kappa Sigma. 

Howes, Robert Swift River 

1Q12; Northampton; Landscape Architecture; M. A. C. Chorus [2]; Bay State Enter- 
tainers [i]; Varsity Debating Team; Kappa Epsilon. 

Isgur, Benjamin Mattapan 

iqii; Dorchester; Entomology; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Jahnle, Carl G. Winthrop 

Johnson, Eunice M. Holden 

Kane, Esther M. Holyoke 

iqii; Holyoke; Home Economics; Class President [i]; Combined K'lusical Clubs [i]. 

Karlson, J. Andrew Worcester 

iqio; North High; Botany; Six Man Rope pull [2]; Lambda Chi Alpha; Varsity 
Track [2]. 

Karlson, E. Richard Worcester 

iqii; North High; Entomology; Class President [2]; Class Sargeant at Arms [ij; 

Maroon Key [2I; Interfraternity Conference [2]; Class Track [i. 2]; Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

55 



Keenan. John H. 



Dorchester 



Klaucke. Elfrieda Worcester 

iqn; North High; Botany; W. Y. C. A. [i. i); M. A, C. Chorus [2]; Outing Club [i]; 
Delta Phi Gamma. 



Ko\'aleski, John A. 

Kulash, Walter M. 

iqii; Williamsburg; Alpha Gamma Rho. 



Westfield 
Haydenville 



Leary, Daniel J. 



Turners Falls 



LeClair, Charles A. Amherst 

iQii: Amherst; Economics; Varsity Baseball, Assistant Manager [i, 2]; Varsity 
Hockey. Assistant Manager [2]; Kappa Epsilon. 



Levereault, Philip J. 

iqii; Chicopee; Entomology; Collegian [1,2]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



WiUimansett 



Maclinn, Walter A. 

iqii; Amesbury; Science; Class Football [i, 2]; Theta Chi, 

Marchelewicz, Joseph L. 

iqio; Palmer; Education; Varsity Soccer [2]. 



Amesbury 
Three Rivers 



McCann, Frances B. 
iqi I ; Dean Academy. 



Fall River 



McMahon, Agnes A. 

iqii; Girls' Latin; Bacteriology; Combined Musical Club [i]. 



Brighton 



Meigs, Walter H. 



Meiselman, Harry 

iqoq; Dorchester; Science; Delta Phi Alpha. 



Westboro 
Roxbury 



Michelson, George 

iqu; Dorchester; Science; Varsity .Soccer [2]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Miller, Charlotte W. 

iqi2; Quincy; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; W. A. A. 
Gamma. 

Minarik, Charles E. 

iqir Westfield; Chemistry; Varsity Football Assistant Manager [2] 
Class Basketball [1]; Q. T. V. 



Dorchester 



Amherst 
[i. 2I; Delta Phi 



Westfield 
Class Track [i ]; 



56 



— ^ ^ ^ 



Miner, Harold E., Jr. Holyoke 

Moody, Charles W. ' Pittsfield 

igii; Dalton; Agriculture. 

Moody, George D. North Andover 

Mucklow, Francis A. Windsor, Conn. 

Munson, Janice Amherst 

iqii; Economics. 

Murphy, Sarah A. Dorchester 

iqio; Girls' Latin; Pre-Medical; Class Historian [i. i]; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; Com- 
bined Musical Clubs [i]; W. A. A. h, 2]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Nash, Edmond Greenfield 

Nelson, Harold R. Framingham 

iqii; Framingham; Floriculture; Varsity Hockey [i]; Kappa Sigma. 

O'Mara, Joseph G. South Boston 

iqii. 

Ordway, Alfreda L. Hudson 

iqo8; Hudson; Landscape Architecture; Class Secretary [2]; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; 
Combined Musical Clubs [1, 2I; W. A. A. [1, 2]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Parker, Pearl G. Charlemont 

Peeso, Marjorie D. Belchertown 

Pelissier, Raymond F. Hadley 

Perkins, Isabel R. Worcester 

iqii; Classical High; Bacteriology; Y. W. C. A. [2]. 

Pike, Anita L. Dorchester 

iqoq; Girls' Latin; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; W. A. A. [i, 2]; Outing Club [i. 2]. 

Polar, John Achushnet 

Poole, Horace L. Lynn 

iqoq; Lynn Classical; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

57 



Powell, Townsend H. Brookfield 
]qi3; Brookfield; Pomology; Varsity Hockey [1,2]; Class Baseball [i]; Class Hockey 
[i]; Rifle Team [ij; Theta Chi. 

Pruyne, Granville S. Pittsfield 

Rice, George C. Needham 

Riihimaki, Arthur A. Quincy 
iqii; Quincy; Horticulture. 

Rosenson, Herbert J. Chelsea 

Rowley, Richard A. Holyoke 

Rudman, Helen H. Agawam 

Runge, Paul M. Norton 

Russell, Waldo R. Townsend 

Schmid, Alexander A. Brookline 
iQio; Huntington Prep.; Social Science; Varsity Football [2]; Collegian [i, 2]; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

Scott, Seymour B. Sharon 

Semanie, William M. Springfield 

Shepard. Sidney Maiden 

Shuman, Harold Greenfield 

Sisson, Parker L. Lynn 
Lynn Classical; Economics; Class Captain [1,2]; Maroon Key [2]; Class Basketball 
Manager [i ]; Six Man Rope pull [i ]. 

Skelton, Ralph S. Bedford 

Smith, Robert L. Boston 
iqii; Jamaica Plain; Chemistry. 

Smith, William T. North Brookfield 

58 



Snell. Eleanor L. Portland. Me. 

iqi2; Worcester Classical; Bacteriology; Class Secretary [i]; Y, W. C. A. [1,2]. 

Sorton, Edgar Northampton 

Soule, Harold L. West Bridgewater 

igi2: Howard; Chemistry; Varsity Cross Country [2I; Theta Chi. 

Southwick, Lawrence Leicester 

iqii; Leicester; Pomology; Theta Chi. 

Steffanides, George F. Boston 

iqo8; East High; Botany; M. A. C. C. A. [i, 2]; Outing Club [i]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Stensby, Lief E. Concord 

IQI2; Concord; Entomology; Combined Musical Clubs [i. z]: Collegian [ij. 

Stephan, Charles P. Jr. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

iqio; James Madison; Landscape Architecture; Cheer Leader [i. 2]; Class Track [2]; 
Kappa Sigma. 

Stephanson, Hans P. Churchville, Penna. 

Stevens, Doris A. Windsor 

Stewart, Malcolm C. Needham 

igi2; Needham; Poultry; Class Track [i]: Kappa Sigma. 

Sturtevant, Ralph F. Halifax 

Swartzwelder, John C. East Lynn 

Taft, Robert Mendon 

iqio; Mendon; Cushing Academy; Entomology; Varsity Soccer [2]; Class Baseball 
[i ]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Taylor, Fred H. Groton 

iQio; Groton; Biology; Class Sargeant at Arms [2]; Honor Council [2]; Maroon 
Key [2]; Class Hockey [i]; Theta Chi. 

Taylor, Marion R. Greenfield 

iqi2; Greenfield; Chemistry; Y. W. C. A. [1,2]. 

Thompson, Edwin J. Stoughton 

Trow, Francis G. Buckland 

iqio; Arms Academy; Agriculture. 

59 



— ^ ^ ^ 



Tyler, Stanley W. East Lynn 

Vogel, Ruth M. Holyoke 

igiz; Holyoke; Bacteriology: Y. W. C. A. [i]; Combined Musical Clubs [i]; W. A. A. 
[i]; Outing Club [i]. 

Waite, Harold V. M. Northampton 

Walsh, Frank J. Springfield 

iqio; Central; Chemistry; Varsity Track Ii, 2]; Varsity Relay [i, 2]; Varsity Cross 
Country [i]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Ward, Willard R. Brookline 

Warren, Florence P. Dorchester 

Whitcomb, Richard F. Springfield, Vt. 

iqii; Springfield; Animal Husbandry; M. A. C. C. A. [1.2]; Theta Chi. 

White, Maurice F. Maynard 

iqio; Maynard; Education; Varsity Basketball [2]; Class Baseball [i]; Class Basket- 
ball hi; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Whitney, Joseph A. Northampton 

iqiz; Northampton; Entomology; Varsity Cross Country Manager [2]; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Wilson, Sylvia B. Ware 

igii; Ware; Home Economics; Class Vice-President [2]; Woman's Student Council 
[i, 2]; Y. W. C. A. Ii, 2]; Combined Musical Clubs [i, 2]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Wood, Harold S. Central Village 

iqoq; M. C. L; Varsity Football [2]; Class Track [i]; Class Football, Captain [i]; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 



60 




The blade pierced through 



Jk^ 



President 

Vice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-Arnis 

Historian 



Junior Cla£ig (Biiittv^ 



John J. Foley 

Wynne E. Caird 

Maybelle L. Anderson 

Gifford H. Towle 

Patrick E. O'Donnell 

Carey H. Howlett 

Margaret M. Boston 



Junior Clasis! ?|is!torp 



T T took exactly threescore years in the history of M. S. C. to get to the class 
-'■ of 1932. Our arrival, even in our modesty, was a noteworthy occasion. We 
are still modest; in spite of it, we had the largest enrollment ever recorded up to 
then — the largest number, best poised co-eds — the largest [numerically] and 
most gallant "Beau Brummels" — the most night shirts in the most victorious 
parade ever strutted under the spreading elms of old South College and the 
finest tasting banquet ever enjoyed by such a large, representative and dis- 
tinguished group. 

It takes quantity to make volume and quality to make fame. Quantity 
and quality have always been outstanding characteristics of our aims and endeav- 
ors. Probably no other class, in all these sixty years, has been so modest as 1932. 
We have refrained continually from any show of unusual excellence except in the 
unassuming way of contributing more outstanding athletes and honor students 
than any other class, so far as we may judge. As a group we have not only 
upheld the traditional victories of "Razoo" night both as freshmen and as soph- 
omores, but have distinguished ourselves in no mean way at the proverbial rope 
pull over our would-be copiers, the Freshmen. 

We have always been a most cosmopolitan group. Some of us are shy and 
retiring, others of us let actions speak louder than words — none of us are any- 
thing but human with the human desires, aims and ambitions to become modestly 
famous. We view with no alarm the vain tendency of our contemporaries to 
claim greater greatness than our own. It is with blushing modesty that we 
depart to greater flights of achievement and leave behind us vivid memories of 
our glory and achievement to those who follow. 

MARGARET BOSTON 




in iHemoriam 



— 3n ILobins iHemorp Sip Cfjc Clasfsf of '32 

TT seems impossible that "Shorty" is with us no longer. Even today as I 
■'■ sit writing in the Index office, it seems as though he might walk in at any 
moment to kid me about frequenting the "abbey," or to bawl me out for not 
using the ash tray. Dear "Shorty" ! In his ten years as janitor of the Memorial 
Building, the smiling little ex-soldier became so much a part of our college life 
that everyone knew him and even the freshmen called him by the familiar nick- 
name. "Shorty" knew us all by our first names, — he listened sympathetically 
to our tales of woe, — he was one of the best pals we ever had. 

Now the Memorial Building seems somehow gloomy and listless. The spirit 
has gone out of it. At least it seems so to us who remember it when "Shorty" 
with his dry comments and his ineffable grin was its presiding genius. The 
dusty years, crowding thick and fast upon us, shall obliterate many things. 
I..et this slight memorial, poor and inadequate though it is, serve to recall him 
to us, — a brightness that we once knew and loved still shining in our memory 
far down the darkening avenue of the years. 

O. M. 



65 



■*^ ^^ 




Carrolle €Ii?abetf) ^nbcrfion 

Ashfield Sanderson Academy 

iqio; Botany; Y. W. C. A. [3]; M. S. C. 
Chorus [3]; Burnham Declamation Contest [2]; 
Roister Doisters [3]; W. A. A. [i, 2, 3]; Delta 
Phi Gamma. 

A happy disposition — that is what Carrolle 
has. Her smile is on tap always, to brighten the 
gloomiest day. Petite, energetic, vivacious, she 
dashes madly but methodically about campus, 
pursuing with great interest the chemistry in 
which she has elected to major. Taking corners 
on two wheels of her Chevvie usually leaves us 
gasping, but we always get to class on time, 
which is a consolation, at any rate. 



JHabellc Upbia Snberson 

Southwick Westfield High 

iqio; Education; Class Secretary [i, 2]; 
Combined Musical Clubs [ i ] ; Women's A. A. 
[i, 1, 3I; Delta Phi Gamma. 

It was inevitable that Mabelle would create a 
sensation upon campus during her first week 
here. Blonde and striking in appearance, she 
was at once an attraction and a distraction. 
We are still trying to fathom Mabelle. All of 
the professors solemnly assure us that we can't 
get something for nothing, but Mabelle seems to 
be more proficient than any one we know when 
it comes to getting the best results from the 
least effort. Grinding is entirely outside of her 
circle of activity. Tennis and baseball, however, 
take their places naturally as pastimes of one 
who combines the brains of a student, and the 
alertness of an athlete with the charm of the 
socially elite. 



Stockbridge Williams High School 

iqog; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Soccer 
Squad [2, 3]; Kappa Epsi Ion. 

"Johnny " has to be the compact lad that he is 
to hold all the superabundant energy that he has. 
We can't imagine him staying in one spot for any 
length of time, for, like the ubiquitous bird of 
fable, "He is here, there, and everywhere. " 

If you can make him sit at a piano, he will 
charm you with improvised music. The orches- 
tra and band have known his abilities on the 
baritone horn. 

And — Ladies and Gentlemen — let me 
introduce to you the creator and sole architect 
of the much admired miniature Phys. Ed. 
building of Kappa Epsilon. This is just another 
testimonial of "Johnny's" restless activity. 



66 



(gertrube ^nges; Jiarneg 

Richmond Pittsfield High 

iqoq; Combined Musical Clubs [2]; Delta 
Phi Gamma. 

She's a small person who trips about blithely, 
singing songs all day long. "Barney" has 
endeared herself to us with her ubiquitous 
smiles When she becomes talkative, she shows 
that she is one of the most opinionated little 
persons around here. However, good food and 
travel have helped to broaden her considerably 
since she came to college. And now. when 
arguing with her, we find it possible occasionally 
to slip in a word edgewise. 

William jFranb Patfitonc 

West Newton Newton High School 

IQ08; Poultry; Interfraternity Conference 
[i, ■}]; Poultry Judging Team [3]; Theta Chi. 

This is Bill Batstonc, otherwise known as 
"Red" or "Teddy Bear," though why he should 
be called so, passes our comprehension. Does 
anyone know the answer? 

Bill's parents used to complain of his precocity. 
As a young man of six months or thereabouts, he 
would startle everyone by suddenly exclaiming 
"Goo"! or "Da!" with a most sophisticated 
intonation. He is the most good-natured man 
on campus, a hard worker [ask the Theta Chi 
men], modest [honest, he hasn't got a thing to 
be modest about!], and he has the most fetching 
dimple in either the right or the left cheek, I 
forget which [ask the Abbey women ]- 

J^etbert ILotimn iiistop 

Worcester South High School 

iqoj; Economics; M. S. C. Chorus [3]. 

An Imaginary Conversation Between One 
Of Us and Larry. 

One Of Us : Say, Mr. Bishop, why did you come 
to college? 

Larry: The only obvious purpose of college is 
study, and so I have made my plans accordingly. 
O. O, U. ; Do you believe in evolution? 
Larry: Yes, and I rather despise the rustic 
minds who insist on a literal interpretation of 
Genesis. Obviously, if one thinks right, evolution 
is the only logical conclusion from the facts. You 
can not disregard facts, lad. Continue. 
O. O. U. ; Do you believe in co-education? 
Larry: Since this world is only a relative man- 
ifestation of a hyperspatial entity, obviously 
such a thing is secondary. But [blushing] I 
suppose that I am only human, and, — er — er 
— Yes! 

O. O. U. : That is all. Thank you, sir. 
Larry: You're welcome, my child. 



— . — ^"«*. — __™,^ I 



iilii 




67 



^p> ^ ^ 




Williamsburg Williamsburg High School 

iQii; Science; Y. W. C. A. [i, 3]; Outing 
Club (i, 2]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Mary is the most good natured girl we know. 
Nothing ruffles her, she is never worried, she has 
time for everything. In spite of the fact that 
she works, and has worked ever since she was a 
freshman, her studies have never suffered, and 
she seems to have time and to spare for the 
Liberal Club, the International Relations Club 
and many other activities. Mary figures that 
there is always fun to be gotten out of life, — 
hence that sunny smile whether it is cloudy 
weather or fair. 



Eartjerine 

Dracut Lowell High School 

iqi I ; Education; Delta Phi Gamma. 

As you see, a dark, vivacious girl with flashing, 
laughing, dark eyes, Kay is very much alive. 
Hers is a social life, for she belongs to a gang of 
five, and has. besides, many other friends in the 
dorm. She does not neglect her studies, how- 
ever, for though she loves a good time, she does 
not care for low marks. 



iilargaret iJlarp Mo&ton 

Auburndale Barnstable High School 

iqoq; Sociology; Class Secretary [z. 3]; 
Women's Student Council, Secretary [3]; Y. W. 
C. A. [2, 3]; Co-ed Rifle Team [2"]; M. S. C. 
Chorus [3]; W. A. A. [i, 2, 3]; Delta Phi 
Gamma. 

Can laughter be contagious? The answer is a 
decided yes — once "Peg" gets started. She is 
pep. poise and personality all combined into 
about five feet two of brunette vivacity. It is 
small wonder that the telephone at the Abbey 
keeps her busy. An atmosphere of good-will 
and understanding attends her like a shadow. 
In addition to working on her studies with a 
genuine interest, "Peg" finds time to do all sorts 
of things from teaching Sunday School in Pelham 
to admiring nature — especially the birds and 
the trees and "the flowers that bloom in the 
spring — tra-la." 



artfjur Cnbtcott Jgroian 

Wayland Loomis Academy 

iqo8; Landscape Architecture; Varsitv Foot- 
ball [2]; Varsity [2]; Class Football [i"]; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

After considering what a fine athlete this 
young man is, after admitting that he is a true 
friend and loyal companion, that he is "smooth", 
has a nice smile, a keen sense of humor, after 
allowing for the fact that he comes from the 
home of good fishing and is majoring in Land- 
scape Architecture, — the board is forced to the 
sad, but inevitable conclusion: we are stuck! 



Hfofjn Jfrebericfe Jiunten 

Brockton Brockton High School 

iqo/; Entomology; Varsity Football [2, 3]; 
Kappa Sigma. 

We never think of Jack but what we recall to 
mind that big plunging form which functions so 
efficiently in opening up holes for our scampering 
backs. If one were to judge Jack by the way he 
saunters about campus, slow, methodical, and 
easy-going, one would name him as being the 
laziest man on earth, but we've discovered that 
when anything needs doing in a hurry. Jack is 
always ready and rarin' to go. In fact so fear- 
less of work is he, that he has been known to lie 
right down and go to sleep beside it. 



Sfofjn Cecil JBurrrngton, 5r. 

Charlemont Charlemont High School 

iqii; Animal Husbandry; Varsity Baseball 

[2, 3]; Varsity Football [2, 3]; Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 

A large chunk of brawn, surmounted by a 
square chin, contagious smile, and two pleasant 
eyes. "John the Mighty" we call him, for he 
certainly needs a powerful torso to lug that 
overwhelming personality around. He plays 
baseball occasionally. And when he gets that 
ol' muffinhook hitched to the apple, the other 
team groans, for John makes no errors. Foot- 
ball? Don't ask! In Public Speaking, Johnny 
would confound his would-be teachers with an 
utter disregard for unity, coherence, grammar, 
and enunciation. His speeches were unique, 
as is Johnny. 







!iiiiiilii:i:il.:iuiiil!!imaiidUlihii'ti!llium....!!kJl 



69 




<george ^nbett Cain 

Braintree 

N'arsity Hockey [3 ] : Alpha Gamma Rho. 

"Sugar" he is called, but we think that is a 
misnomer, for he undoubtedly was named after 
a Biblical ancestor of ill repute, and for obvious 
reasons. George came to college to be an English 
major, but, as he likes to say, "Aw gee. P — t 
didn't like me!" Being thus defeated scholastic- 
ally, he turned to athletics. In hockey, he is so 
good that opposing goalies say, "Hell, don't tell 
me them things that went whizzing by me was 
hockey pucks, they was bullets!" 

May you raise much more Cain, "Sugar", and 
may they all be like you! 



Mpnm (Eleanor Cairb 

Dalton Dalton High School 

iqio; General Science; Class Vice-President 
[2, 3 ]; 'Women's Student Council. Vice-President 
[3]; Y. 'W. C. A, [2,3]; Co-ed Rifle Team [2, 3]; 
Index [3I-, 'W. A. A. [i. 1, 3]. President [3]. 

Have you seen a red jacket tearing across 
campus, with the occupant futilely pinning up 
unruly locks and trying to arrive at class on time? 
Then you have had a glimpse of Wynne — . And 
have you spoken to her and found the genuine 
interest, sympathy, and yet good fun. that sur- 
rounds her^ If you have, you have become 
acquainted with one of the best -liked co-eds of 
the class, 'Wynne is usually to be found at the 
library. She has several interests there — first, 
the library; second, studying [perhaps]: and 
third, — well, we aren't telling all we know! 



jForrest Cbboarb Carter . 

Wakefield Essex County .^ggie 

iqo6; Landscape Architecture; Maroon Kev 
(2); Six-Man Rope Pull [2]; Q. T. V. 

Our first memory of "Nick" is at Razoo Night 
of our .sophomore year. It seems that a group of 
a mere hundred puny freshmen tried to storm 
the door guarded by "Nick". "Avaunt thee, 
worms," cried he, and gave them a glare and a 
shove, and all wilted. They ran out of the back 
door. Such is "Nick, " guardian of the honor 
class of '32. 

Otherwise, he is a complacent, cheerful son of 
the soil. And, since he comes from that delight- 
ful suburb of Boston, Wakefield, he has acquired 
a real urban polish, just like one of these here 
"city slickers". 



70 



llenncti) Milliam Cljapman 

Springfield Technical High School 

iqii; Bacteriology; Maroon Key I2]; Inter- 
Fraternity Conference [2. 3I; Class Hockey [i); 
Six-Man Rope Pull [i]; Combined Musical 
Clubs [ij; Index [3]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Physicist, chemist, mathematician, friend, 
and lover — that's Ken Chapman, better known 
as "K, W." or "Chappie". This likeable fellow 
doesn't really care much for humanities, but he 
just eats up log tables and electrical formulae. 
Chappie is able to maintain quite an air of 
dignity, but if you can break through that, you 
find a real sport and friend in all six feet two of 
him. "Persistency" is not half as popular a 
word in Ken's vocabulary as is "versatility. " 

^evbtxt iWanton Cfjasc. f r. 

Newport, R. I. R. I. State College 

iqo6; Landscape Architecture ; Varsity Track 
[i]; Varsity Cross Country [2]; Varsity Rifle 
Team (i. 2]; Kappa Sigma. 

Since he came from Newport, he decided to 
maintain the reputation of his habit,^t. and so 
we find him here one of our sophisticated, 
reserved, and aristocratic members. We remem- 
ber him chiefly as a great square chin jutting out 
over an immaculately dressed, athletic body. 

He is a wrestler, too. On Razoo Night, he 
stuck out his chin a few more yards, gave his 
trousers a figurative hitch, [wrestlers wear no 
trousers as such] and gave friend opponent a 
stony glare. Friend opponent immediately 
responded by fading away to a shadow, and 
pinning his shoulders was a mere formality for 
"Herb". 

That is "Herb" — he doesn't say much, but 
he acts. 

?#otoarb ^Iton Ctjencp 

Springfield High School of Commerce 

iqio; Economics; Class Sergeant-at-Arms 
[i]; Class Baseball [i]; Class Football [i|; 
Kappa Sigma. 

Examine the records of Kappa Sig and you 
will find innumerable traces of the pranks of 
"Howie". As a hockey player, at baseball and 
football, he is the debonair athlete, with a con- 
tinual chatter of encouragement and cheer. 
Athletics, however — yes. and studies, too — is 
not the only aim of a college education, says 
"Howie ", and so we often see him, "Like Solomon 
in all his glory," headed toward campus and 
points beyond. He is expert in his way — 
"I've an entertaining snigger, I've a fascinating 

leer; 
To everybody's prejudice I know a thing or two; 
I can tell a woman's age in half a minute — and 
I do — ." 




71 



m- 



^g_ 



^^ ^'^ 




(Sertrube Jiarfeer Cturcib 

North Amherst Amherst High School 

iqio; English. 

Slim and trim, neat and sweet, we could make 
up a poem about "Gert" [pardon us, "Gert", 
we meant to say "Gertrude"], but perhaps we'd 
better leave that to the young Demosthenes of 
Lambda Chi Alpha, who might punch us in our 
nose if we became too poetic. 

Gertrude appears very quiet and noncommittal 
about most things, but she hasn't much sym- 
pathy for proctors who are over-scrupulous 
about quiet hours at the dorm. 



Mcbgtcr Eimfaall Clarfe, Jr. 

West Deerfield Deerfield Academy 

iqio; General Science; Varsity Soccer, Squad 
(3]; Combined Musical Clubs [2]; Outing 
Club [i, 2I; Q. T. V. 

'This is the best of all possible colleges in this 
best of all possible .states of the Union," argued 
Voltaire, and "Kim" has taken this philosophy 
to heart. Witness his attitude toward his fellows 
If you know him well, he will greet you with a 
hearty, "Hello, keed!", accompanied by a jovial 
kick in the pants or a loving left to the chops. 
The funny part is that we like him all the more 
for these, for they are his ways of showing 
extreme friendliness. Therefore, consider it an 
honor to be kicked in the pants by "Kim". 

And, since everything is obviously designed for 
the best, Kimball goes his way and leaves 
things as they are. 



Hilliam Coijen 

Springfield Central High School 

iqio; Pre-Medical. 

"Bill", you know, is going to be a doctor, and 
he spends his time dearthropoding paramoecia 
and unflagellating leucocytes to see what makes 
the darned things go. Maybe some day college 
students will be his subjects, and we are dis- 
mayed to think that "Bill," the soul of honesty, 
will have to admit that they just don't go. He 
is a keen business man, and all set for a depres- 
sion. He is training a tselse-diphtho-iyphus bug 
to go around biting people, and the protege is 
doing well. If that fails. Paul de Kruif has a 
few more pet bacilli, just waiting for a microbe 
hunter like "Bill." 



72 



^fjilip SFogepi) Connell 

Springfield Central High School 

iqio; Economics; Senate [2. j]; Varsity 
Football, Squad [2], Class Basketball [i]; 
Six-Man Rope Pull [i]; Combined Musical 
Clubs [i]; Class Debating Team [i]; Roister 
Doisters [3]: Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

He talks like a sage, looks like an aristocrat, 
and strums a banjo like a darky on the old 
plantation. It is no wonder, then, that "Phil" 
is one of our most popular men. The most of us. 
however, see only the serious side of his nature, 
but some of his housemates have told of sudden 
and mysterious showers of water thrown from 
an unknown spot, somewhere near "Phil's" 
room. 

He has remarkable poise. He is so non- 
chalant as a drum-major that even when he 
tosses his baton and misses, we think he did it on 
purpose. If he catches it, of course, that shows 
his real dexterity. You simply can't faze this 
lad! 

iCaura (grace Coolep 

Sunderland Amherst High School 

iqio; Home Economics; Chorus [3]; Y. W. 
C. A. [3]; Outing Club [i]. 

Finding the simple-hearted lassies of Mass. 
State too young in ideas for her, Laura trans- 
ferred to Fitchburg Normal at the end of fresh- 
man year — in search of sophistication. When 
she found out that girls there were treated like 
mere infants, she returned to us this year and it 
is like old times to have her back again. Laura's 
favorite sport is entertaining her gang [at 
lunch time] with spicy remarks and hilarious 
grimaces. 

Willtam $roub Babiff 

Waltham Moses Brown School 

iqoq; Economics; Maroon Key [zj: M. S. C. 
Chorus [3]; Bay State Entertainers (i); Roister 
Doisters [i, 2, 3]; Prom Play [q]; Commence- 
ment Show [i]; Index [3]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"So, Darrell Montmorency, you spurn me 
now! So I'm not good enough for your high- 
toned agricultural friends! You loved me when 
you were a mackerel peddler in Dennisport!" 

We predict that when Billy is presented with 
his sheepskin, four and twenty women in the 
audience will rise up and shriek, "I forbid the 
banns! That there man is my husband!" 

"Billy" has privately confided to us that his 
private ambition, [after his roistering days are 
over, of course] is to own a little home in the 
subbubs where he can settle down to serene 
domesticity and become a respectable member 
of society. A worthy ambition, "Billy"; line 
forms on the right, girls, — no crowding! 




73 




^eter Be (©ellefee 

Troy Hills, N. J. Boonton High School 

iqo8; Landscape Architecture; M. S. C. C. A. 

bl. 

"Pete" comes from New Jersey, and he is 
majoring in Landscape. Putting two and two 
together, we assume that he is trying to perfect 
a horticultural screen to keep foreign mosquitoes 
out of New Jersey, and to keep the home brand 
isolated. 

When we see "Pete", we see a complacent 
individual who combines the best virtues of the 
Rock of Gibraltar and the Alps, with a dash of 
Southern geniality added. 

He majors in Military, and that requires no 
comment, for we all know that Military majors 
arc inevitably "smooth." So is "Pete," but 
"smoothness with a difference" is his motto. 



Albert ILorcnjo SBelifile 

South Hadley Falls Rosary High School 

iqio; General Science. 

He came from a nine o'clock town to the 
wickedness of college, looked above our insig- 
nificant ideals, and became a student. He can 
speak, write, or telegraph about ten or twenty- 
different languages, and he speaks his parlez-vous 
with an ease that comes only from long practice 
and experience. If you say wie geht's to him, 
he'll go you one better, and give the answer in 
Greek. He is an expert conversationalist, and 
an unexcelled raconteur, for his is the wisdom 
that he finds in his beloved books. 



tKljelma ILouiit Mitkinson 

(jreenwich Belchertown High School 

iqii; Education; Women's Student Council 
[2]; Combined Musical Clubs [i]; W. A. A. 
[i. 2. 3]- 

Above all, "Dicky" is versatile. She is one of 
the more fortunate mortals who escape the bonds 
of boredom because of their many capabilities. 
She is as much of an expert on the basketball 
court as on the dance floor. She has an ever- 
present sense of humor, which is like a naughty 
imp, ready to pop out at the slightest provoca- 
tion. Even so, we find that the sunny side of her 
nature is balanced by an equally characteristic 
thoughtful, questioning side, which makes her a 
sympathetic and understanding companion. 



74 



3SiOhttt %t\ai6 Biggsf 

Brighton Brighton High School 

iqop; Forestry; Inter-Fraternity Conference 
[2, 3]; Varsity Track [2 J; Varsity Football 
[2, 3]; Class Track [i]; Class Baseball [ij; 
Class Hockey [2]; Q. T. V. 

"Bob" seems to make good at anything he 
tackles, whether it is a meandering course in 
Geology, or the fullback of the opposing team 
"Bob" is quiet and dependable, but not always 
sober and staid. We won't soon forget his 
impromptu butterfly ballet, in which he imitated 
a pachydermous gazelle leaping lightly from 
table to table in a certain laboratory, to the wild 
applause of the delighted spectators. There 
will be a big gap in the class when "Bob" leaves 
next year to study Forestry at Yale. 



^gncsi Mitiatn Bobs 

Leverett Amherst High School 

iqio; Botany. Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3]; W. A A 
[i.i. 3l. 

"Aggie" is small enough to be the last gift in 
the Christmas stocking. It's just as worthwhile 
to discover her, too. She writes poetry, but only 
a few have been privileged to sec her poems 
Too modest, "Aggie ". much too modest! She 
knows Mount Toby from top to bottom, and all 
the little wild flowers come up and eat out of hei 
hands. 



Cunice Minttba ISoerpfjoI? 

Holyoke Belchertown High School 

iqii; Chemistry; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Eunice is still to be discovered by some of us, 
for she has lived off-campus most of her college 
life, and the result is that many do not know her. 
She is really quite a remarkable girl, because 
she has managed to preserve her quietly cheerful 
demeanor and still major in Chemistry. Eunice 
seems to have a naturally scientific mind where 
Chemistry and Physics are concerned. She 
boards in North Amherst, but is not bored in 
North Amherst, because a certain young High- 
lander often turns his footsteps in that direction. 




'll!i!liltinil!S< 



75 




Cbttjarb STosicpf) Bonagfjp 

New Bedford New Bedford High School 

Agriculture; Poultry Judging Team [3]. 

"Ed" got disgusted with the New Bedford 
atmosphere of fish and tar, so he came here to 
breath the pure, untainted air of Amherst. 
Although he is older than most of us, "Ed" 
usually acts so much like one of the gang that 
we suspect him of being in his second childhood 
And since the talk is of odors, we could never 
understand why he chose Poultry as his Major, 
but odors is odors. Although we prefer fish and 
tar, our judgement is unsound, because "Ed", 
with his more mature wisdom, knows all about 
life 'n odors 'n everything. 



STameg Cbtoarb Bople 

Northampton Saint Michael's High School 

iqii; Chemistry; Kappa Epsilon. 

Because he comes from Northampton. "Red" 
has taken "Cal" Coolidge as his ideal, and has 
become, like him, silent, reserved, mysterious. 
But ah! the words of wisdom that characterize 
his few speeches. I„isten ye ignorant rabble, 
ye garrulous fools, for out of the mouth of this 
sage come words of wisdom, rich in power and 
significance. Listen! He speaks! Twill be a 
long time before we forget Red's remarkable 
debut in Rand's Public Speaking. 



Stuart Beane Cbmonb 

Amherst Amherst High School 

iqio; Entomology; 'Varsity Track [i, 2]; 
Varsity Cross Country [2, 3]; Theta Chi. 

"Stew" lives in Amherst, and has seen college 
men at their best and worst. We must pardon, 
then, his air of aloofness which we often con- 
sider disgust for college life in general, for he 
is far above our petty quarrels and super- 
ficialities. 

In the Fall, we like to see "Stew" jogging 
around the cross-country course. His lanky 
legs carry him far. He has put his Physics 
knowledge to practical purposes, and is trying 
to discover how to cover the maximum distance 
with the least expenditure of energy. We wish 
him success, but, of course, it won't do any 
good, because he knows all about it already. 



76 



STogepfjine Clbrcbge 

Chatham Chatham High School 

iqio; Education; Delta Phi Gamma. 

"Jo" is red headed and pretty, but ever so 
quiet. Nevertheless, knowing her is like knowing 
the salty tang of plea;>ant Cape Cod breezes, 
and seeing her smile is like watching the sun 
warm the white-capped breakers on the bars at 
Chatham. She has access to a little blue car 
and loves to drive it hither and yon. usually 
with company in the front seat. If you won't 
whisper it to a soul we'll let you in on a secret. 
"Jo" picked that blue car because somebody 
told her that blue matched her hair. 



Marrcn IHfjite Jfabpan 

South Weymouth Weymouth High School 

iqii; Varsity Track Squad [2]; Varsity 
Football Squad [3]; Varsity Squad Basketball 
[2 J; Varsity Soccer (2]; Class Track [i]; Class 
Baseball [i]; Class Football [i]; Class Basket- 
ball [1.2,3]; Six-Man Rope Pull [1,2]; Q. T. V. 

"Out of me ashcan. bum", "another gol- 
durned tramp", "avast, lowlife". Such are the 
comments "Doc" must have heard this past 
summer. For he became disgusted with college 
life and its artificialities, and set out to see life 
as she is lived among the hoi-polloi. And he 
disguised himself as a vagabond, and hit the 
trail. Thus it is that we see "Doc" as he is now 
— a sophisticated Knight of the trail, with the 
heart of Gil Bias. He has curvature of the spine 
from sleeping in culverts, and indigestion from 
forced meals on rats and grasshoppers, but the 
old Weymouth spirit is still undaunted. He 
would just as soon ask you for a handout as 
look at you. "Tramped on by Life" is the name 
of the novel he is writing. 



Celesite Jf iorc 

Montclair, N. J. Montclair High School 

iqoq; French; W. A. A. [2. 3]; Delta Phi 
Gamma. 

If there are committees to be chosen and 
things to be accomplished. Celeste is always on 
hand. She transferred two years ago from 
N. J. C; their loss our gain. Celeste is as gen- 
erous and pleasant as she can be and that lil 
flivver of hers can often be seen careening about 
the campus loaded with girls, pennants fluttering, 
engine clattering, and everyone having a scrump- 
tious time. She does everything on — oh, just 
general principles, — • if you don't believe it, 
just ask her why she wears blue or why she 
comes in at io;i6 evenings. 




77 




Mtlliam ^itincp Jfistfjcr, fr. 

Mount Ephriam. N. J. 

Haddon Heights High School 
iqoq: Biology: M. S. C. C. A. [i]; Class 
Debating Team [i]; Burnham Declamation 
Contest [i ]. 

Until we met "Bill", most of us who were 
freshmen and very rustic had never seen a man 
who consistently sported real silk hosiery. But 
that was just one indication that "Bill" was 
different. He has an inquiring mind, and an 
overpowering thirst for knowledge beside which 
parties, dances, and the other paltry pleasures 
of life fade like a dream. "Bill" claims the dis- 
tinction of being the only sophomore to pass 
Ag. Ec. without handing in a notebook. Remem- 
ber how Dr. Cance told us that it couldn't be 
done? In his first public appearance, the young 
scoundrel won $20 by striking a po.se, and 
exclaiming, like Dan'l Boone, "Thar's b'ars in 
them thar hills!" 

aaobcrt Mli&& Jflctcfjer 

Worcester North High School 

iqio; Social Science ; Theta Chi. 

"Bob" was once seen without a press in his — 
er — trousers. When informed of such, he col- 
lapsed completely. This touching little episode 
reveals the personality of "Bob" in all its glory. 
"Bob", poor deluded fellow, thinks that the 
college does not give a man enough studying, 
so he makes up that deficiency by turning to 
most varied activities. "Bob" was unwittingly 
the originator of an excellent pun. He was 
asked if he liked dancing, at which he answered. 
"No, 1 don't like music." Quotha! Viva this 
champion of coeducation! 

3fot)n 5os;cpl) jfolep 

Amherst Amherst High School 

iqo8; Economics; Class President [i, 2, 3]; 
Senate [3]; Honor Council [i, 2. 3]; Varsity 
Football [2]; Varsity Basketball [2, 3]; Class 
Baseball [i]; Class Football [i]; Class Basket- 
ball [i]; Kappa Sigma. 

Inspired by the deeds of Porthos. and Athos. 
Aramis and D'Artagnan. the "Hola" club was 
formed. Its ideals were those of chivalry. And 
without doubt, this was the valiant D'Artagnan. 
"Jack" has found that it is not convenient to 
cut people's throats in this complex age, even if 
done with a Fairbanksian flourish, and so he has 
redirected his gallantry to the gridiron and the 
basketball floor. As captain-elect of basketball, 
as varsity end, as class president, "Jack" is the 
reincarnation of the spirit of Dumas. Chivalry 
is not dead. 



78 



3Ricf)arb ^loanc jFoIgcr 

Roslindale Roxbury High School 

iqio; English; Varsity Football, Assistant 
Manager [i, 2, 3]; Varsity Debating Team [3]; 
Class Debating Team [i]; Kappa Sigma. 

A bit eccentric some think this lad, who don't 
understand that his superabundance of vitality 
must find some sort of outlet. He's always up 
to some sort of mischief. In this respect, we 
think he'll never grow up. At least we hope not ! 
Whenever our worthy Dean sees Dick coming, 
he crawls into a desk drawer and says to Miss 
Gallond, "Here comes Folger. Tell him I've 
went to China!" Dick came to M. S. C. with 
the intention of becoming a poultry farmer, but 
now he's majoring in English. He says he finds 
just as many queer birds in that line. 

^rrtjur lLt\oi6 Jfontaine 

Allston Durfec High School 

iQii; Economics; Class Baseball [1]; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

On Railroad Train 
Conductor: Newton, Newtonville, Fanueil, 
Brighton. Allston, South Station. [Forgets to 
chew words well before swallowing.] 
Fonty: Does this train go to Allston, Mister? 
Conductor, [reverting to type:] Bloop, bloop, 
fragoobelcyboobele-oop ! 

Fonty: Thank you, sir. [Sits down and goes to 
sleep as usual.] 
Conductor: Bloople! 

Fonty: Zzzzzzzz! [Dreams of .senoritas and 
castanets, interspersed with a number of hogs 
from loway. ] 
Conductor: Mnbvcxz! 

Fonty: Zzzzz! [Senorita throws most queenly 
arms in world about his neck. ] 
Conductor: Khjsafgoq! 

Fonty: Zzzzzz-AH! "Wazzat? Allston? [Large 
drove of loway hogs plow through Kansas 
wheat areas — indicated by dots — alarming 
Senorita, who vanishes into tobacco smoke — 
from Piedmont Area — . ] 

Conductor: Your station, sir. Ouch! ouch! 
Oh, well, they were false teeth, anyway. 
Fonty : Cochon ! 

I^erbert iLcon jForcst 

Arlington Arlington High School 

iQio; Varsity Hockey [2, 3]; Varsity Soccer 
[3]; Class Track Numeral Man [i]; Class 
Hockey [i]; Class Cross-Country [i]; Informal 
Committee [2 ] ; Junior Prom Committee [3 ] ; 
Soph-Senior Hop [2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

"Forest's a smoothie — Yahhh!" Phi Sig 
begins the cry, and .soon the heavens and ultimate 
void send back the echo, and even Holyoke's 
hills prolong the strain, "Forest's a smooth — !" 
But don't get too much of a bad impression, 
folks. On the field and rink he is the "Mad 
Marabout," striking terror to the hearts of his 
opponents. He drops this guise, however, as 
soon as he leaves his athletics, and becomes 
once more the gay Lothario that we know. 




79 




Clifforb laobert Jfogfectt 

East Weymouth Weymouth High School 

iqio; Farm Management; Varsity Track [i]; 
Varsity Football [2, 3]; Captain-elect; Varsity 
Basketball [3]; Class Track [i]; Class Football 
[i]; Class Basketball [1]; Q. T. V. 

'E would dot an' carry one 

Till the longest day was done; 

An' 'e didn't seem to know the use o' fear." 
Go to any college in the United States, and ask 
for the most popular man on campus. Invari- 
ably you meet the captain of the football team. 
So it is with us. "Cliff" is one of the best liked 
men in college. .And that is not only because of 
his athletic prowess, but because he adds to that 
an easy going grace that characterizes the man 
of experience. Hard working and fearless, 
graceful and active, friendly and congenial — 
that is "Cliff". 

Vinctnt Mid)ola& (gagUartrucci 

Springfield Technical High School 

iqoq; Science; Varsity Football [1]; Class 
Football [i]; Academic Activities Board [3]; 
Burnham EJeclamation Contest [2]; Roister 
Doisters [2]; Commencement Show [i]; Inde.x 
[3]; Aggie Revue [2, 3]. 

"Peanuts! Peanuts! Who'll have the 
next bag?" 

"Gag" is the business man on our INDEX 
staff, and in private life, today. But we should 
place "Gag" in a more exotic surrounding to 
appreciate him. Picture him on the starboard 
deck, under the Jolly Roger, with his eyes 
flashing, teeth bared, and cutlass smoking 
with blood. And the silvery moons and fair 
damsels, rich galleons and purple wine. Ah, 
but he would have been a dashing buccaneer! — 
But "Gag" is the business man — "Peanuts, 
Peanuts, who'll have — " 

ILtilit Buncan ^ooball 

Winthrop Winthrop High School 

iqio; Landscape; Varsity Football [3]; 
Class Football [2]; Index [3]; Kappa Sigma. 

Tall, slender, darkly handsome, — is it any 
wonder that when this modern Casanova walks 
down the street, crowds of women trail after him 
hoping for a kind word! That sort of thing is 
all very well in a novel, but a little embarrassing 
in real life since, instead of being engaged on some 
mysterious quest, one is usually about to enter a 
grocery store to complain [vainly] about the 
senility of the last dozen of eggs. If a beautiful 
woman should meet you there, — well, — you 
can't be really romantic in a grocery store. 
However, if an>'one could be romantic in such a 
situation, "Les" is the man. He has the talent 
and temperament of an artist, and artists, you 
know, are somewhat free from the laws that 
restrain the rabble. 






^}ov 0tm #oobttiin 

Marblehead Marblehcad High School 

iqio; Kappa Epsilon. 

There was a young man named Azor, whose 
mind was keen as a razor. Two bits he would 
save, when he needed a shave, by hiding his 
beard in his blazer. Hey down a down! Hey 
derry down a down! But this is misleading, for 
Azor is an intellectual chap, and all too serious. 
He has never known the thrill of seeing a flock 
of crimson hippopotami float serenely by, 
nor has he ever galloped madly down Pleasant 
Street on a purple ibex, yelling, "Wheat, Fire, 
Whoopeeee!" He has much to learn, and till 
then, Azor, "Hey down a down! Hey derry 
down a down!" 



'Haura Clijabetft (gorbon 

Ipswich Manning High School 

iqii; Education; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3]; 
Delta Phi Gamma 

This striking-looking person is, so far as we 
can see, a contradiction; we do not agree with 
the man who said that looks and brains did not 
go together, for Laura certainly is pretty, and 
she just as certainly gets some grades worth 
having. Not only that, but she has a real sense 
of humor — an asset, in some classes! — and the 
ability to look at life impersonally. 



William Capctocll (grccne 

Middlebury, Conn. Mount Hermon School 

igo8; Landscape; Kappa Sigma. 

Rather an unobtrusive chap, with a friendly 
grin and a quaint sense of humor that leads him 
to do strange things. Who else but "Bill" 
would attempt, by the sheer force of his person- 
ality, to wheedle an apple from the Gradgrindian 
proprietor of the College Store, carrying his 
stock to market? "Bill" failed, of course, but 
his failure was glorious, and will go down in 
history as a great revolt against capitalism. 
"Bill" makes an ideal partner in any deviltrv, 
and nothing daunts his adventurous spirit. 




81 




^Robert Cftarleg (gunncgg 

Amherst Amherst High School 

iqii; Chemistry; Class Baseball; Class 
Hockey; Varsity Hockey [2. 3]; Physics Club 
[3 J; Kappa Sigma. 

Questionnaire Perfect score : o. 

What is this? This is a college student. 
Is he typical of the species? A. — No! 
Where was he born? A. — He wasn't. Like 

Topsy, he just growed. 
Where does he live? A. — He doesn't, he 

hibernates. 
What does he do when not studying? A. — 

Sleeps. 
Does he know much about Chemistry? A. — No. 
Well, then, does he know anything? A. — Are 

you trying to pin us down? 

[Don't take it seriously, "Bob", we're just 

jealous. ] 



llcnnctt) jFotolcr l^ale 

Tolland Gilbert School 

iqoq; Pomology; Inter-Fraternity Confer- 
ence [2, 3]; Varsity Track [2]; Class Baseball; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

"But he was very stiff and proud. 
He said, 'You needn't shout so loud' " 
"Ken" the peaceful, "Ken" the reserved, 
"Ken" the silent. 



iBtartjan ^Ijirlep J^ale 

Rowley Ipswich High School 

iqo7; Dairying; Class Baseball Numeral 
Man; [2]; Class Football Numeral Man [2]; 
Class Hockey Numeral Man [2]; Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

"1 have only one life to give for my country," 
proclaimed an illustrious ancestor, and "Nate," 
nothing daunted, went him one better. He 
risks his life daily, now in the nefarious Poolroom, 
now in the ambrosial air of the cow barns. He 
says he makes cheese, but. Aha! he can't fool 
us. Cows give cheese. Nevertheless, the truth 
is that a go-between is required between the 
primary cow and ultimate cheese, and, alas, 
"Nate" is that. His motto is, "Une meilleure 
el plus grande fromage dune meilleure et plus 
grande vac he." 



82 



M^ ^ T ^ 



^rnolb Calbin J^apnesf 

Springfield Central High School 

iqoq; Bacteriology; Freshman Track; Fresh- 
man Cross Country, Assistant-Manager; Base- 
ball, Assistant Manager 1 1 ] ; Manager [2 ] ; 
Rifle Team [2]; Combined Musical Clubs 
[i, 2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

It is reported that, when "Am" managed the 
baseball team, the spectators looked at him and 
murmured, "My goodness, but what a handsome 
coach they have!" "Am" is just like that. He 
once grew a moustachio, and it became him so 
well that various barbers in the vicinity bribed 
him to shave it off, lest the sight of such "smooth- 
ness" might start an epidemic of "Arnian 
moustachios around campus. 

Otherwise, he is just a happy-go-lucky lad 
who, if he can find time, dashes over to the 
Micro. Lab. to take a peek at his beloved 
bacteria ; thereby rating an easy qo or so in the 



Hoc (Ebhiina Mitkntp 

Andover Leicester High School 

iQio; English; Class Vice-President [i, 2]; 
Co-ed Rifle Team [i, z, 3J; Class Debating 
Team [i]; Women's A. A. [i, 2, 3]. 

From the tip of her blonde head to her toes. 
Zoe is vividly alive. She is a carefree person 
who lives only in the present, happy as a lark, 
forgetting the past and careless of the future. 
Studies, especially Chem. bother her very little, 
while the plea.sures of the campus and the joy 
of living mean everything to her. She is also a 
born mimic and her take-offs have delighted 
us many times. 



fotn ©abib ^ittiitotk 

West Medway Pleasantville High School, N. Y. 
iQoq; Entomology; Varsity Soccer [3]; 
Class Cross Country [i]; Cla.ss Soccer [2]. 

He has traveled far and seen much and said 
little. He has seen the hooded cobra, has felt 
the queer chill of sudden nightfall in the hill 
country of India; and if he chose, he could tell 
many an exotic tale of his boyhood there. He 
is Old Reliable on the soccer field, and in study 
no less. If not for Johnny's gentle ministrations, 
your editor would still be taking freshman 
calculus. Johnny is one of the best. 





Bennett) €Iba l^obge 

Monson Monson High School 

iqoq; Mathematics; Class President [i]; 
Maroon Key [i, 2]; Class Track [i]; Class 
Basketball [i]; Combined Musical Clubs [i, 2]; 
M. A. C. Chorus [3 ] ; Bay State Entertainers [2 ]; 
Roister Doisters [3]; Prom Play [3]; Collegian 
[2, 3J; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Some guys is typical collitch guys, and some 
aint. Then, there is a third class which majors 
in mathematics, but in other respects "Ken" is 
quite normal, and as sane as you or 1, gentle 
reader, [notice I included you so that you 
couldn't make obvious remarks], and his hair 
curls quite naturally, [Yes, — it's his own], 
and he is a "smoothie " [a generic term meaning 
a Don Juan — surely you know what a Don 
Juan is — ?] But scandal has never touched 
Kenneth. So far as we know he has never per- 
mitted the danger line to show, norhasthe 
slightest whisperofdandruffeverbesmirchedthef air 
expanseof hislapel . 

€ben Daniel l^olbcr 

Hudson Hudson High School 

iqo/; Economics; Men's Glee Club [i]; 
Combined Musical Clubs [2]; Q. T. V. 

Ebcn is strong but silent, observant but silent, 
clever but silent. There is a tradition at our 
college that Eben was once on the point of 
speaking. In a classroom it was. He had even 
begun to clear his throat. The professor and the 
students waited in tense excitement. A sten- 
ographer hurried in with a dictaphone. The 
news spread. Students flocked in from every- 
where. Bonney brought his typewriter. At the 
last moment, however, Eben changed his mind! 
This tradition is generally discredited. It 
i,s impossible that Eben could ever have been on 
the point of speaking. 

©Scar CtJtoarb J^olmberg 

Waltham Waltham High School 

iqoy: Entomology; Joint Committee on 
Inter-Collegiate Athletics [i]; Varsity Football 
[2, 3]; Class Football [1]; Class Hockey [i, 2, 
3 ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Tally Ho! We have with us Oscar Edward 
Holmberg, "Ossie", "The Mad Duke of Russia", 
and "Exiled Prince of the Provinces." "Ossie's" 
jolly and carefree manner has made him a friend 
to everyone on the campus including the co-eds. 
In fact. Dame Rumor has it that he has been 
"floored " several times by that pernicious 
disease called "co-editis". We have often 
suspected that the only reason why "Ossie" 
graces this campus with his presence is so that 
he can play football, the game that he loves. 
"Ossie " is a great student. Only a short while 
ago. he placed in the hands of his publisher the 
results of long years of painstaking experiments 
on "the cau.se and effect of snitzlputzer in the 
peoples of North America." His subjects, by 
the way, were college students. 



84 



North Andover Johnson High School 

iqio; Education; Varsity Track [2]; Varsity 
Football [3]; Class Track [i]; Class Baseball 
[2]; Six-Man Rope Pull [2]; Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

No children, he won't bite. Hals looks fero- 
cious, but he's really one of the gentlest persons 
we know, in spite of the fact that he is descended 
from the brave fierce warriors described ,so well 
by Gogol in the famous novel, Taras Bulha. 
But people haven't found him out yet; there- 
fore, when this Czar of the bowling alleys speaks, 
everybody steps lively, for, like King Borria 
Bungalee Boo : 

"His sigh was a hullaballoo. 

His whisper a horrible yell — 

A horrible, horrible yell!" 



South Acton Acton High School 

iQii; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [1,2,3]; 
Women's A. A. [i, 2. 3 ). 

Betty's motto is "laugh and the world laughs 
with you" — and we all do laugh with her. To 
be with Betty means that we have a jolly time 
in store. Whatever Betty does, she does whole 
heartedly. She is no shirker and we wonder at 
the short while that it takes her to do an efficient 
piece of work. She is very independent and 
quite unlike the wise old owl who "the more he 
heard, the less he spoke". Betty's good hearted- 
ness has extended to many of her friends and has 
made us all think of her as a good scout. 



€ban Carleton iiobjc 

Norfolk Walpole High School 

iqii; Languages and Literature; Class 
Hockey [2, 3]; Index; ThetaChi. 

Scene: Pearly Gates 

Pie : Pardon me if I seem to enter, sir. 

St. Pete: You were to be quartered below. 

Pie" The Old Boy kicked me out, sir — didn't 
like the smell of my pipe. I belong down there 
because on earth I used to shun the abbey, read 
Harper's Monthly, and write scurrilous ballads. 
Once I even cut a chapel exercise. O, I was 
wicked, sir! 

St. Pete: Still, maybe I can. — what's that 
odor? 

Pie: I'm lighting my pipe, sir. 

St. Pete: Pardon me if ! seem to eject you! 

Pie: Lend me an overcoat. It's chilly out 
here, sir. 




85 




Carep Harris; Hotnlctt 

Southampton Mt. Hermon School 

iqoq; Animal Husbandry; Class Sergeant- 
at-Arms [2, 3]; Outing Club [i, 2, 3]; President 
[3]; Kappa Sigma. 

Whether he knows it or not, [he probably 
does], Carey is the most masculine man in the 
clas.s It is rumored that he carries a knife to 
care for any stray bears that may invade the 
campus. But he really doesn't need it, for we 
believe that he could take a mere bear single- 
handed. From bear hunting to dancing is a 
long step, but Carey has taken it successfully, 
we must admit. Still we had much rather picture 
him in the wilds of Mt, Toby, ensnaring defense- 
less wolves, or taming wildcats with the glare of 
his hypnotic eye. Long Live the Outdoor Man! 



Catherine J^etnton l^ubbarb 

Sunderland Amherst High School 

iqio; Sociology; Y. W. C. A. [i, 3]; Delta 
Phi Gamma. 

"Cabby" wanders about the Abbey like a 
modern Diogenes minus the lantern. As to just 
what she is looking for, we haven't quite decided. 
She comes and goes and trails along with her an 
elusive, dry sense of humor that amuses us and 
leaves us guessing. She doesn't like to study- 
any more than most of the rest of us. Therefore, 
we rather like to have "Cabby" drop around for 
a social minute or two. We suspect, however, 
that she often uses her mantle of good nature to 
cover up her more thoughtful side of which we 
have but fleeting glimpses. We shall always 
remember her with her "boots, boots sloggin' 
over campus " during the winter months. 



JWarion |@rocfetoaj» J^unter 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

iqii; Home Economics; Y. W. C, A, [2]; 
Women's A, A, [i, 2, 3,]; Home Economics 
Club [2, 3]; Delta Phi Gamma, 

Marion certainly enjoys the cafeteria privilege, 
and if she doesn't take care, it may produce a 
tendency to what the French call "embonpoint " , 
She is just about all right. Sweet, calm, and 
collected, she rarely gets excited. Sensible, 
loyal, even tempered, what else could one ask? 
She does her work well and says little of it. 
Dame Rumor hath it that West Point is one of 
her favorite institutions of learning. 



^^ i<r M^ f 



€mil 3}}i 

South Barre Henry Woods High School 

iqoq; Chemistry; Kappa Epsilon. 

Barre itself is not a large town, but South 
Barre has the reputation of being the smallest 
town this side of Shutesbury. We wonder, then, 
where Emil got his urban polish and sophisticated 
manner, but we hypothesize that he must have 
lived in the big city for a time — they simply 
don't grow that way in the country. Emil 
betakes himself and his ineffable charm to the 
seclusion of the Chem. Lab., where we are sure 
he makes bombs. Thus we see him only infre- 
quently. Another addict to the machine ! 



fflaBilliam ^ntitx& 3^of)ns(on 

Haverhill Haverhill High School 

igio; Entomology, Maroon Key [2]; Glee 
Club Orchestra [i]; Collegian [3]; Index; 
Theta Chi. 

"An ant on a professor's chin 
A wonderful specimen was to him. 
It was to be adored." 
As soon as this handsome Nordic gentleman 
outgrew Haverhill, he came here, causing much 
masculine dismay and general feminine delight. 
The college has hired this genius to guard well 
the cash register of the cafeteria, and in the role 
of shylock, "Bill" is .supreme. And while the 
co-eds look at him and murmur, "Ah, surpass- 
ingly beautiful!", the rest of us have our taste 
of sour grapes, and say to content ourselves, 
"Well, those co-eds aren't so hot, anyway!" 



SoKepf) ^tanlep STorcjafe 

Chicopee Chicopee High School 

iqii; Chemistry; 'Varsity Soccer [3]; Assist- 
ant Manager, Roister Doisters [3 ] ; Q. T. 'V. 

"Joe ' — the chem. major and soccer player — 
by these things shall we remember him, but also 
by his unobtrusive manner that charms and 
puzzles. "Joe"has been known to amaze thechem. 
profs by asking them very embarrassing ques- 
tions. But then, what should one do if he knows 
more than the profs? Put them in their places, 
"Joe" and show them who's got the brains 
around this here campus! 




87 




3Fof)n Banicl llaplor 

Fall River B. M. C. Durfee High School 

iqio; Botany; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

"What's become of Waring, since he gave us 
all the slip?" — Browning 

Romance is the breath of life to "Johnny". 
Not the romance of stuffy coupe's and mushy 
Lovers'-Lane episodes, but the romance of 
adventure, faring on distant seas into desolate 
lands, among savage people and desperate enter- 
prises. Like Colonel Lawrence, he cares nothing 
at all for organized athletics, but his energy and 
activity are boundless. He stands apart from 
the common rout, and it is as strange to see him 
in the midst of the mediocrity of college life as it 
would be to see a jaguar unconcernedly mixing 
with the crowds on Broadway, 



Curtis <g. Eepeg 



Northbridge School 
S. C. C. A. [3]; 



Whitinsville 

iqio; Floriculture; M. 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

"Curt" had a terrible time at first, for every- 
one insisted on pronouncing his name to rhyme 
with "sneeze," but after mutual introductions 
were over, we found a jovial chap, but serious 
withal. He has hidden his humor under a 
taciturn disguise, and so it took a long time to 
know him. The first year, he passed unnoticed, 
the second he came from his shell, and now he is 
one of the bunch. 

Pronounce his name to rhyme with "size," talk 
about flowers as if you knew something about 
them, forget the heresies of Ent. go, and get a 
thrill from a kindred mind. 



5of)n Pernarb MUetn, fr. 

Cambridge Cambridge Latin School 

iqio; Floriculture; M. S. C. Chorus. [3] 

Unreservedly, and without qualification, we 
say to you, "Here is the nicest man in the class." 
We know him well. "Johnny" lives like a monk 
in his cell, meditating and studying, and then 
comes out to be one of the bunch. He has a 
quiet grace and genial humor that Washington 
Irving would have envied, and the charm that 
shows the real aristocrat. 

He has one great fault. Johnny, leave that 
machine alone! 



^^^ ^m^^ ^ — ^ ^ 1^ ^. ^" n ^ 



^ufian #libben 12.ake 

Avon Plainville High School 

iqio; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i, 3]; 
Co-ed Rifle Team [i, 3]; Combined Musical 
Clubs (i, 2. 3]; Women's A. A. [i, 2, 3]; Outing 
Club [1,2]. 

Behind those laughing eyes lies a generous, 
kindly spirit. Sue is ready and eager to help 
those who need her. Soft spoken and retiring. 
Sue does not push herself forward, but once she 
has been sought out, she reveals herself as a 
serious-minded young person who loves poetry 
and beauty. She is not in the least tempera- 
mental and her friends are always assured of 
being welcomed by her. She is a good shot with 
the rifle and a "straight .shooter" in everything 
else. We always think of ,Sue when we recall 
the Outing Club hikes. 



Cbtoina Jfrances Hatorencc 

Springfield Technical High School 

iqio; Biology; Y. W. C. A. [2, 3]; Co-ed 
Rifle Team, [2, 3]; Index [3]; Inkhorn Contribu- 
tor [2]; Women's A. K. [i, 2, 3]; Delta Phi 
Gamma. 

Many and varied are the abilities of this 
young woman. She is an accomplished horse- 
woman, captain of the Women's Rifle Team, 
and she e.xcells in athletics. "Eddie" is majoring 
in botany, and shows skill in making good 
collections. In between times, she acts as house 
electrician or paints beautiful greeting cards. 
We are sure, too, that if you suggest another 
possible occupation for her, she will take it up 
and make a real success of it. 



f ogcpJ) Cbtnarb ILepie 

Dorchester Dorchester High School for Boys 
iqii; Economics; Delta Phi Alpha. 

This is none other than "Fighting Joe", 
athlete and "Military major." He likes nothing 
better than to ride a horse. If he possessed a 
kingdom, he would trade it for a horse, though 
he might hold out for two horses, being "Joe" 
and not King Richard. "Joe" looks well in 
uniform. Too bad that he can't wear it on his 
frecjuent trips to Northampton where he goes to 
visit the art galleries. 




1^ 



-^ ^ '^ 




William Clinton ICibbep 

Westboro Westboro High School 

iqii; Farm Management; Varsity Football 
[3]: Class Football [i]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Some say that "Bill" gets into the bell-tower 
and there tolls us to classes. Don't believe any 
such nonsense. It would be much more reason- 
able to suppose that the tower got into "Bill." 
"Bill" is a good football player, too, but the 
smallness of the average gridiron cramps his 
style a bit. He's bound for Phi Kappa Phi, 
besides. In studies, work, and play, he does 
everything in a large way. Bigger and better 
is his motto. We'd say, more power to you, 
"Bill," but we really don't believe you need it. 

Cbtoarb ^Ifrcb ILoomet 

Abington Abington High School 

iqio; Economics; Prom Play [i]; Commence- 
ment Show [ I ] ; Song Leader [3 ] ; Kappa 
Sigma. 

As a song leader, he compensates for lack of 
girth and experience by a lusty do-or-die spirit, 
which makes him finish as a solo the song that 
he started four notes too high. Such bravery 
should not go unrewarded. On campus he is 
cheerful, and in private, given to sudden out- 
bursts of song almost Aeolian in their fervor 
and sweetness. Otherwise, he is a true friend 
and a loyal companion, although he hails from 
the wilds of Abington. 

f of)n Bouglasf JMacHEan 

W. Bridgewater Howard High School 

iqii; Botany; M, S. C. C. A. [3]; M. S. C. 
Chorus [3]; Varsity Track [z]; Theta Chi. 

A Play in Three Acts — Act I 

In the somber gloom of Stockbridge Hall, 
there is a murky den. foul with the odors of 
opium and rotten blood. Two members of the 
bloodthirsty gang are in conversation. 

Bloody Mc: R-r-revenge! Ah-h R-r-revenge! 

Kutthroat Ken : Wassa matter ? 

Bloody Mc: Hoot mon, ain't you seen de 
new Index? De Editor spelt me name — . well, 
here. Look at it yersel'. mon. An' Lefty Looie 
me fadder was a Scottish Laird in Auld Lang 
Syne. Jealous o' me Botany marks, dat's wot 
dey are! 'Whaur's me plaidie. whaur's me dirk, 
whaur's me bagpipes! Good God! I'm so 
excited 1 can't speak Chicago Scotch any more! 

K. K. : Here's some I've heen saving for ya. 

Bloody Mc; [Gurgle-gurgle] Ah-h. Now de 
ghoist of Rob Roy comes ridin' on a purple 
giraffe. Editor, me mon. ye'U rue dis day. when 
Bloody Mc. de scourge of de border, shall stab 
ye're fause heart wi' his pibroch! 



qo 



Mnittt 0iimun dUlamaqui 

Lynn American International Academ\ 

iqo;; Animal Husbandry; M. S. C. Chorus 
[i]; International Relations Club [1.2]; Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

Sighing for new worlds to conquer, "Mac" 
came forth from old Macedonia. And we 
bowed down, and "Mac" placed his foot on our 
collective neck, but very lightly, as he is a gentle 
soul. He knows all our itinerant chapel speakers 
by name and by heart. Last year he earned 
everlasting glory on the night of the famous or 
infamous band escapade. It took more than a 
little finesse to keep the Major from declaring 
war on Albania, but "Mac" finally succeeded 
in conciliating him, due to "Mac's" first hand 
experience in patching up international relations. 



0emt JlarBoIitt 

Newtonville Newton High School 

igo8; Botany; Burnham Declamation Con- 
test [1,2]; Commencement Show [z]; Collegian 
[i]; Index [3]; I nkhorn Contributor [2]. 

— And to Amherst he came, in search of 
romance! Unfortunately, this young Lavengro 
was hindered in his quest by a most evil .smelling 
pipe, which must have obscured his vision of 
the ideal. If you ever want to know why Pinus 
Strobus is still Strobus, seek out this botanist 
during lab. periods. [Advt.] Oscar established 
his fame during his freshman year, when he 

exclaimed editorially," and give us veal 

that tastes less like a rubber boot!" 



Cfiristina Veronica iJlarfeus 

Monson Monson High School 

igio; Chemistry; Roister Doisters; Prom 
Play [2]; Commencement Show; [i] Women's 
A. A. [i, 2, 3]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

A tall, good-looking girl who carries herself 
like a Greek goddess, a girl with twinkling eyes, 
and a laughing mouth, Chris embodies what one 
thinks of as an all-round college girl. Athletic? 
Yes. Popular? Yes. A good student? Take a 
look at her marks. Or if you want to hear a good 
joke, see Chris. Want to hear a funny song? 
See Chris. She comes up to our ideal, with her 
pep, good nature, willingness to help, and her 
ability. 





©onalb iflotoatt JWaSon 

South Easton Oliver Ames High School 

iqio; Education; Varsity Cross Country. 
Captain [3]; Class Track [i]; Glee Club 
Orchestra [i, 2,]; Bay State Entertainers [2]; 
Soph-Senior Hop Committee [2]; Kappa Sigma. 

"I'm weary of days and hours. 
Blind buds of barren flowers. 
Desires and dreams and powers. 
And everything but sleep." 
But although Dr. Gordon would be inclined 
to agree with this estimate of "Don", our som- 
nolent young hero, has other qualities which are 
outstanding. He is a good cross-country man, a 
trumpeter supreme, and is always in search of 
the ideal woman — and always disappointed, 
for she doesn't exi.st. [Go ahead, make a liar 
out of us if you can, Don!] 



0rti& Clma Jlerritt 

Sheffield Sheffield High School 

iqii; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [1,2,3]; 
Co ed Rifle Team [i, 2, 3]; Women's A. A. [1,2, 
3] Delta Phi Gamma. 

When we of iq32 were freshmen. Orris was 
just one of us. However, .she didn't stay in the 
background very long. Her good looks and good 
dancing won her favor among the fraternities, 
and her willingness to work and her host of new 
ideas made her a popular member of the Abbey 
and Delta Phi Gamma. [Remember the bull- 
fests in the Mad House?] Orris is one of our 
Home Ec. majors with visions of graduate work 
at Pratt Institute — Here are our best wishes. 
Orris, for a successful career. 'We know that you 
will make it different, whatever it is. 



Bicfjarb l^pbc ilMerritt 

Williamsburg Williamsburg High School 

iqio; Animal Husbandry; Class Treasurer 
[i]; Varsity Soccer [3]; Class Football [2]; 
Class Hockey [2]; Class Basketball [i]; Six- 
Man Rope Pull [i, 2]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"When first my old, old love I knew; 
My bosom welled with joy; 
My riches at her feet I threw; 

I was a love-sick boy! 
No terms seemed too extravagant 

Upon her to employ — 
I used to mope, and sigh, and pant. 
Just like a love-sick boy. " 
Of course, "Dick" does find a little spare time 
to study and work, but — Well, Gilbert has 
expressed it better than we can. 



qi 



•^^ ^'^ 



Jfranfe €btoarb iHiller, f r. 

Lynn Lynn English High School 

iqoq; Entomology; Combined Musical Clubs 
[i, i]; Outing Club [i, 2. 3]; Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

In spite of his disastrous differences in opinion 
with "Pat ', Erank leally likes English literature. 
The horrid truth is that he's a budding poet 
himself. Nature is an open book to him, because 
of his keen interest in botany, entomology and so 
forth. He is self-pos.sessed, argumentative, and 
his speech is often gently ironic. Beware of 
arguing with him, for his eloquence would cause a 
turnip to survey life sardonically! 



€rnes;t Wilson JMitcfjell, Ir. 

Newburyport Newburyport High School 

iqoq; Education; Varsity Baseball [2]; 
Varsity Hockey [3]; Class Baseball [i]; Kappa 
Sigma. 

He is one of a gang of four — and that is only 
to De expected, for he comes from the home of 
"Bossy" Gillis and notoriety. The odor of the 
briny is still about him, and his sandy hair and 
blue eyes speak of adventurous Viking ancestry, 
whose .spirit he bears with him to athletics. 
Varsity catcher. Varsity goalie — he fills both 
of these positions. 

Recognize him by his ApoUonic countenance 
and saturnine calm. 



^Robert BafcDgon iWitctjell 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

iqii; Chemistry; Varsity Soccer [3]; Class 
Soccer [2]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

"Hoot, mon!" says Scotty. and he means every 
word of it. He's fresh from Scotland — and yet 
he's not fresh, either, just stubborn. Everyone 
knows Scotty for his bluff friendliness and good 
nature, but few are aware of the Don Juan side 
of him. Yes! After three years Scotty has 
found out that this is a co-educational college, 
and his susceptibility has made him an easy 
prey. Your fellow sufferers wish you joy, 
Scotty, and those few who are still single wish 
you a cordial Ave Atque Vale\ 




93 











jFIorcncc ILtt iWorrisfon 



I 







New Orleans, La. 
iqo/; English; Y. 



Silliman College 
W. C. A. [3]; M. S. C. 
Chorus [i]; Index [3]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Lee is always singing the praises of her home- 
land, the warm, sunny South, fragrant with 
magnolia blossoms and fried chicken. We will 
forgive her for that as long as she will stay with 
us, for we have found her a very interesting mem- 
ber of our class who likes to do everything from 
writing enviable e.s.says to setting out for any- 
where on the spur of the moment. She has been 
in Europe, and knows oh, so much about ever 
so many things, but in reality, she is a kindly 
hearted lassie without any affectations and is 
one of the best of pals when you get to know her. 



^rttjur %t6wct i^oursie 

Westboro Westhoro High School 

iqio; Animal Husbandry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

The second of our "Sugar's", although, we 
must admit, for less obvious reasons. He is one 
of the pernicious inhabitants of the Cattle 
Barns, where he goes to woo the Muse, inspired 
by his beloved cows — and he reads Zane Grey 
and S. S. Van Dine, and the other classic authors. 
He made the Aggie Revue what it was, [and what 
was it?) by his characteristic interpretation of 
the benevolent Judge, and the Band is aware of 
his musical possibilities. Look for big things 
from our little sunbeam! 



Patrick Cbbjarb ©'Bonncll 

No. Abington Abington High School 

iqio; Economics; Class Captain [2, 3] 
Senate [3]; Maroon Key [2]; M. S. C. C. A. [3] 
Class Football [i, 2]; Six-Man Rope Pull (2 1 
Index [3]; Kappa Sigma. 

Shhh! Do not molest him. He can be simply 
fierce! Quiet! Here's Pat, burly, brawny son 
of the Emerald Isle. Give him a shillelah and a 
brogue, and watch him clean the lilyguts off 
the face of the earth. Look at his record, and 
you find him an athlete. Look at his marks, 
and you find him a student. He has been 
known to embarrass even the most erudite 
professors with the rudest questions. Imagine a 

student asking Dr. G n a question that 

he couldn't answer! He is a wizard with figures, 
and so has elected the Major of Dr. Cance, 
wheat maps, and Corn States, and has shown 
his ability as statistics-chaser for the INDEX. 



94 



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iWargaret (©{jItoUcr 

Southbridge Southbridge High School 

iqio; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [1,2,3]; 
Vice-President [3]. 

Whoop, by jingo, "Peg" is the girl who has 
found a sure cure for the blues. Her remedy is 
to pull out all the old clothes she can find and 
step out to the Bowery Ball. Try it some time, 
it really works. There are many and various 
things that "Peg" enjoys doing. Behind her 
smiling face, she has an argumentative mind 
that makes her welcome in the discussion groups 
that abound on a college campus. You should 
have heard some of her views freshman year. 
"Peg" is a good sport, ready to take part in 
anything within the realm of reason. 



^nna Cfjanfeful parson* 

Southampton Easthampton High School 

iQoq; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i, 3' 
Secretary [3]; Combined Musical Clubs |i, 2 
M. S. C. Chorus [3]; Women's A. A. (i, 3 
Outing Club [i, 2, 3]; Vice-President [2, 3]. 

Remember the time we spent as freshmen 
supposedly learning how to avoid wasted time? 
To one girl, at least, this instruction was unneces- 
sary, Anna is never idle. Practical, dependable, 
serious-minded, she is nevertheless always 
pleasant and cheerful She is a lover of the out- 
of-doors, an enthusiastic supporter of the Outing 
Club and its president, and a frequent visitor to 
Mount Toby. Our future prediction of Anna is 
full of gingham aprons and ginger cookies. 



Victor Clifton Shinto 

Hadley Hopkins Academy 

iqoq; Physics and Mathematics; Varsity 
Rifle Team [2]. 

"Vic" is a nice kid. He studies hard, plays 
hard, and does well anything he attempts. 
"Vic" is a terror on the soccer field, but he is not 
a social light because all he's got is looks, brains, 
and personality. He's really not shy, ladies! 
just reserved. 




95 



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South Amherst Drury High School. N. Adams 
iqoi; Pre-Medical ; Varsity Baseball [i]; 
Varsity Football [2. 3]. 

"Snub" is long and willowy and graceful, but 
his sinuosity enables him to wriggle about on 
the gridiron to the utter confusion of the enemy. 
K4any a time the opposing team has protested, 
on the grounds that we were using a baker's 
dozen of men. But it was only "Snub" becom- 
ing a man beside himself in rage after a well 
directed kick in the slats had doubled him up. 
But "Snub" is now a benedict, and staidly con- 
servative. He was a good guy! 



ILtUian ^aultne ^olltn 

Springfield Sheffield High School 

iqio; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [3]; 
M. S. C. Chorus [3]; Outing Club [3]. 

One's chief impression of "Lil" is of a dark, 
smiling young lassie, in whose brown eyes there 
is a constant twinkle. "Lil" has lived off- 
campus ever since she came to college, and for 
that reason many of us do not know her as well 
as we should like to. Everyone likes her, how- 
ever, and the ever-present sparkle in her eyes 
as she greets her friends on campus suggests 
that she enjoys a good time and is a pleasant 
companion. She is fortunate in being a good 
mixer, and as a member of the loyal band of 
home economics m.ajors, she can "keep smiling" 
even under the tension of planning budgets and 
counting calories. 



3RtaI ^trtcfelanb potter, 5r. 

Springfield Technical High School 

iqoq; Chemistry; Inter-Fraternity Confer- 
ence [2]; Class Track [2]; Glee Club Orchestra 
[i, 2]; Collegian (i, 2]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Rial is an expert at playing bridge, and likes 
to tell other people how to play, so the rest of 
the bunch at Sig Ep call him the "Kibitzer." 
He likes chemistry, but in other ways he is 
quite human. The reason for that fagged out 
appearance is that he is weakened by his week- 
ends in the wilds of Manchester. Rial's best 
accomplishment is his violin playing with which 
he manages to soothe the savage breasts of the 
infuriated victims of his "kibitzering." Many 
assert that his playing has charmed several sons 
of Old Bay State into even more insensibility. 
Impossible, you say? Well, we think it is a bit 
exaggerated, ourselves. 



qb 



aff- 



^^ 



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Framingham Newton High School 

iqoq; Entomology; Varsity Track [i]: 

Varsity Cross Country [ i ] ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

"Johnny" is at present compiling a huge book 
on his favorite subject: "How to be Non- 
chalant." He never takes things seriously, and 
studies are no bugaboos for him. He seems to 
have an uncanny ability to guess just what 
questions the prof will ask in exams. He never 
worries, never hurries, but, like the renowned 
Phileas Fogg, he always gets there. Often he 
helps his less fortunately constituted classmates 
to pass their e.xams. He's an entomologist, but 
we don't hold that against him, because he's 
so good-natured. Why, if you were to dissolve 
every bit of "Johnny's" body in Hydrofluoric 
acid, that freckled grin would still remain, like 
the disembodied smile of a Cheshire cat. 



Carlton #orbon prince 

Adams Adams High School 

iQio; Landscape Architecture; M. S. C. C. A. 
[i, 2, 3]; Class Baseball [i]; Outing Club [i, 2]; 
Kappa Epsilon. 

Here we have one of the rarest specimens of 
the genus Homo that was ever found on a college 
campus. The species is safjiens var. studenta. 
Carlton is a student — an industrious "Land- 
■scape major" and a .shining light in "Johnny 
O's" math classes. But he's no grind. His 
studies are only a means to what he calls "an 
appreciation of the higher values of life." 
Success to you and your ideals, Carlton. You 
deserve a better alma mater. 



eiijafaett 30lutJ) Bceb 

Dalton Dalton High School 

iQio; Bacteriology; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3]; 
M. S. C. Chorus [i ); Delta Phi Gamma. 

Quiet and rather shy is Betty in the presence 
of those with whom she is not well acquainted. 
However, in the midst of a circle of friends, she 
loses her mantle of shyness, and keeps everyone 
laughing while she relates some ludicrous 
incident in a manner all her own. She is a good 
student and is conscientious about her work. 
■Withal, she enjoys a good time as much as any 
of us and is always present when there is gayety 
pending. To her closer companions Betty is 
more than a neatly dressed college girl — she is a 
likeable and congenial friend. 




97 




\Tirginia S^ttti 



Waltham Waltham School for Girls 

iqo8; General Science; Y. W. C. A. [2, 3]; 
M. S. C. Chorus [3]; Outing Club [2, 3). 

Virginia is a girl who says little, but goes about 
her work with a certain calm intent. She is 
very dependable and is anxious to do her share 
whenever asked. She is one for whom the out- 
of-doors beckons strongly. She is an enthusiastic 
hiker and she has often formed one of a group of 
very happy co-eds who know the pleasure that 
always attends an over night hike to the Girls' 
Cabin on Toby. Although one of the more 
silent members of the class her activities are 
extremely varied and her interests extend all the 
way from the "Inkhorne" to the Outing Club. 



Clara i^utl^ ^itt 

Charlemont Charlemont High School 

iqoq: Education; Y. W. C. A. [3]; M. S. C. 
Chorus [3]; Women's A. A. [i, 2, 3]; Outing 
Club [2J. 

Clara is "pep, vim, and vigor" all tied up in 
one bundle. She is one who can work hard all 
day and yet at night be all "pepped up" for a 
dance. She is always on her toes to some 
adventure. Her experience in school teaching 
has not dampened her enthusiastic spirit. She 
rides horseback with a certain ease and dexterity 
that makes us envious. We admire her for her 
characteristic of being unafraid to say what she 
thinks, although her opinion may not be in 
accord with those around her. 



^Robert Cameron Boffep 

Rockport Rockport High School 

igio; Science; Class Football [2]; Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

Good ol' "Bob", pushing his superabundant 
avoirdupois around campus, is a tonic for the 
weary and a refreshing influence on his friends. 
Many and dastardly are the tales of his secret 
exploits, but outwardly he has a contented, 
almost bovine complacency which gives no 
hint of the Baron Munchausen within him. 

So he goes along with his cherubic smile, 
benignant and beatific, leaving a trail of glory 
behind. — calm, placid glory. 



q8 



Waltham Waltham High School 

iQii; Chemistry; Inter-Fraternity Confer- 
ence [3]; Varsity Cross Country [3]; Delegate 
to National Inter-Fraternity Conference [3]; 
Theta Chi. 

The star clerk of that piratical organization 
known as the "New College Store", which, like 
Lydia E. Pinkham and Edna Wallace Hopper, 
never grows "Old". Although he went to Boston 
University for a year, he was promoted just in 
time to see Mass. Aggie become Mass. State. 
Since then, he has become one of the gang, 
wearing conventional M. S. C. garb and swearing 
conventional M. S. C. oaths, so that we are 
willing to forget that he was tainted by B. U. 
for a whole year. 

His favorite words of description are "pal- 
pitating" and "panting". Draw your own 
conclusions. [Yes, we thought so, too ! ] 



f of)n Partlett a^pan, 3ft. 

Swampscott Swampscott High School 

IQ08; Chemistry; Inter-Fraternity Confer- 
ence [3]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Who is there of us that doesn't know "Johnny" 7 
Tear away his veil of shyness, and you will be 
surprised, for here is a man who has no peer in a 
bullfest, and whose hell-raising antics are the 
bane of Alpha Sig. But "Johnny" prefers to be 
Dr. Jekyll to most of us, although Mr. Hyde 
pops out at rare intervals. Unassuming and shy, 
he has the mind of a genius. Would-be Chem. 
students, cease your childish endeavors, and 
watch a master work! Insufferable egotists, 
look here and take some lessons in modesty! 



^l£(ton iiloore ^alis(burp 

Melrose Highlands Melrose High School 

iqoq: Farm Management ; Combined Musical 
Clubs [i, 2, 3]; Band [i, 2]; Outing Club [i, 2, 
3 ] ; Chairman Trails Committee [3 ] ; Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

Short and snappy and simply bewilderin'. 
he can be in more places at once than a dog ten 
months after it has become sausage. Al's a 
specialist. He specializes in everything. He's a 
fiend with a microscope, one of the mainstays of 
the Outing Club, a peerless raconteur, — and 
some of us who remember our freshman dis- 
cussion group, agree that he could even give 
Chic Sale a few pointers. Everyone who took 
military owes Al eternal gratitude for teaching 
the other drummer boys to keep time to the 
music. 




99 



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iLeonarb Susitin Salter, 3Fr. 

Springfield Central High School 

iQii; Economics; Class Basketball [i]; 
Manager; Academic Activities Board [3]; 
Varsity Debating Team [2. 3]; Captain-Man- 
ager [3); Class Debating Team [i]; Burnham 
Declamation Contest [i. 2], First Place [2]; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Len is that fellow with the poker face who 
trots around campus in the green pea jacket. 
He is as you all know a great debater, and 
there's nothing he likes better than to sit and 
argufy. He can talk, too. and there are not 
many subjects that you can stick him on. He's 
up-to-date in international affairs and possesses 
a keenly intellectual mind. Besides all this, he 
is always ready to lend a helping hand to any 
one in trouble, and when it comes to raising hell 
in general, you can't go wrong with Len. 



aiecfe ^mitt) 



Everett 



Everett High School 
iqii; Pre-Medical; Inter-Fraternity Con- 
ference [2, 3]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

This lad has shoulders that measure about 
three feet across, and a smile of about the same 
width. Noticing that Al is partial to lumber- 
jacking, we put on our sleuth hat and discovered 
that he is really Paul Bunyan traveling incognito. 
[Keep this under your hat, if you have a hat. ] 
It's really a treat to see him cut his way through 
a thicket of California redwood. He loves 
literature, too, — especially the delicate humor 
of Geoffrey Chaucer. 



(gcorge #t(man ^mitl) 

Lebanon, N. H. Lebanon High School 

iqoq; Pomology; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

From Lebanon in New Hampshire, and he 
still thinks that the notorious Cedars of the 
Bible come from his home town. That's what 
we call loyalty! Lebanon, we will have you 
know has a strict curfew at nine o'clock, at 
which all lights go out, and unhappy lovers seek 
the solace of the lonely hearth. No wonder, then, 
that "Gil" has become such a profligate. He 
studies, often until eleven o'clock, which he, of 
course, conceals from his town fathers, for Oh ! 
the calamity that would result if the truth were 
known to the simple country folk. 

He once went to a movie — and saw, loved, and 
was conquered by Louise Fazenda. Imagine 
the progeny of such a pair — also, who would 
run the family! 



: ^ ^' .^t^L^^i^.^^^ 



jFranfe iLcs;Iie Springer 

Arlington Arlington High School 

iqio; Bacteriology; Honor Council [3]; 
M. S. C. C. A. President [3]; Combined Musical 
Clubs [i, 2]; Collegian (i, 2, 3]; Soph-Senior 
Hop Committee [2); Alpha Gamma Rho. 
Act II 

Again in the murky den of Stockbridge Hall. 
Bloody Mc reading, or rather looking at, the 
Police CoTette. Kutthroat Ken cleaning his gat. 
Enter Gentleman Frank. Mc hides the paper, 
and Ken ducks the gat. 

Frank: Good evening, gentlemen. 

Ken and Mc, in unison: Hello, Father Springer. 

Frank: Gentlemen, did you — [Sniff] Horrors. 
Douglas, is that tobacco smoke that I smell? 
And what is that sinful paper there? And 
Kenneth, a knife! [Looks about in despair] 
Gentlemen, My faith in you is unrequited. 1 
shall leave 

Ken and Mc. Aw, Chees, Reverend, give us 
anudder chanst. 

Frank: Very well. I shall do m>' utmost to 
lift you from the depths to be a credit to your 
community. 

Ken and Mc : Huzzah ! ! 

Frank: Gentlemen, let us pray 

Mallace (Mpman Stuart 

Littleton Littleton High School 

iqi2; Chemistry; M. S. C. C. A. [3]; Class 
Track [i]; Index [3]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

This is the gentleman from Kentucky! Does 
anyone wish to have the fourth dimension 
explained so that even a child could grasp all its 
subtleties? Here is the man to do it. Wally 
walks and talks, and reads Einstein by the yard. 
Besides being a scientist, he is a scholar and a 
gentleman, which only goes to prove that 
ontogeny keeps on recapitulating phylogeny, 
for he is descended from the Stuart kings, and 
from Colonel Jeb Stuart who used to think 
nothing of going out single-handed to ambush 
the entire Union Army. Walh' is a worthy 
descendant. Long may he wave! 

(georgc g)tuH ^plbtsttt 

Glen Rock, N, J. Blair Academy 

Landscape Gardening; Varsity Hockey, Squad 
[3]; Class Football [i]; Varsity Football [3]; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Although he has an aristocratic name, we call 
him "Tuffy". "Tuffy's" versatility and person- 
ality surely are responsible for his popularity. 
Whether he is on the football field, the stage, 
or the dance floor, he takes no back seat. He 
hobnobs with another hobbledehoy, and when 
"Tuffy" and "Ossie" get together, and they get 
going, then the roof comes off of Hell, and all the 
little imps and devils run down cellar and hide. 
"Tuffy" has no peer as an equestrian, and 
it's all the same to him whether he rides on his 
head or — er — in the accepted manner. [It's 
all the same to us, too. ] 





Dedham Dedham High School 

iqio; Education: Y. W. C. A. [i. z, 3]; 
Women's A. A. (1, 1, 3]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Avis made us all envious, freshman year, with 
her mathematical ability. Since that time she 
has helped many a poor freshman through the 
baffling mysteries of quadratic equations and 
logarithms. Somehow, she always manages to 
keep busy. Perhaps part of her diligence is due 
to the fact that she is a math and physics major 
and is interested in her work. To ascribe it 
all to that, however, would be to leave out the 
better half of the story. It it weren't for Avis, 
"Creeper" might find his duties considerably 
lightened. As regularly as the Student Forum 
votes to abolish chapel. Avis answers the letter 
which is daily deposited in her mail box, but, 
of course, much more frequently. 



Lee 

iqio; English 
Women's A. A. [i 

"Risse" has 



Clarisgc ittaric tKapIor 

Lee High School 
Co-ed Rifle Team [3 ] ; 
3]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

uncommon aptitude for 
drinking strong, black coffee at about eleven in 
the evening, to keep herself awake, in honor of 
one of our well known profs. Then she goes to 
work and produces for him the best of reports. 
Seeing her success, others of us tried the same 
thing, even to having her make the coffee, but 
it didn't work. Along about two A. M., we 
found ourselves writing "a" for "an", and 
"Mark Twain thought Cooper a master", 
instead of "Mark Twain found one hundred 
fourteen faults with Cooper " "Risse" has a 
healthy sense of humor, and not many of the 
doin's on third floor fail to include her. 



3Rofaert Carl Cetro 

Williamsburg Helen E. James High School 

igii: Agricultural Economics; 'Varsity Bas- 
ketball Squad [1]; Class Baseball; Bay State 
Entertainers [2]; M. S. C. Chorus [2]; Burnham 
Declamation Contest; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

"Bobby" is another Military major, and 
therefore "smooth." And whether it has much 
to do with it, he is also an Aggie Ec. major. 
Deviltry, sports, dancing, and, — we must 
admit it, — economics are this chap's great 
delights. But the wonder is how anybody can 
be so nonchalant and carefree and still pull 
down the old marks. Enthusiasm with poise 
is accountable for his popularity with us. 



-^ ^^ la" ii ''1 



€lmtv f osicpf) Cfjompsion 

Brookline Brookline High School 

iqoq; Economics; Senate [2, 3]; Maroon 
Key [2]; Varsity Football [2, 3]: Class Base- 
Isall; Class Hockey; Class Basketball; Kappa 
Sigma. 

Psst — Head waiter ! There's a fly in this here 
soup! "Just a second!" says "Doc", I'll go and 
bawl Mrs. Newkirk out for giving extras!" 
Everybody knows "Doc," He always has a 
smile, and even on the gridiron, he takes all the 
knocks and bangs that come, and gets up with a 
genial go - ahead - and - pound - and - see - if - I 
- give - a - damn look on his face. His love life 
is almost paradoxical. He bears the reputation 
of being a woman-hater, but when he is out for 
some class office, the way the Co-eds flock to his 
standards tells wonders. 



f otn William Cifeofgfei 

■Walpole 'Walpole High School 

iqio; Chemistry; 'Varsity Baseball; 'Vareity 
Hockey [2. 3]; Class Baseball [i, 2]; 



Football 
Basketball 



Class 
Class 



Folks. 
That's 



Class Hockey [i 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Now you see it, now you don't 
it's all done with the aid of mirrors.' 
"Johnny" telling the boys how he shot the puck 
through the opponent's goal to score the winning 
tally. Besides being a rabid athlete, "Tik" is 
some chemist, and the way he mixes HjO and 
H2SO4 together may well make Paul Serex 
begin looking for another job. His social activi- 
ties are directed towards Burlington and maybe 
that has something to do with his majoring in 
Military. 



(©gtpalb l^ippo 

Jamaica Plain Jamaica Plain High School 

iqi I ; Botany. 

Very few were able to live in the North 
College of the old regenade days, and yet 
remain unaffected by the boisterous spirits of 
the inhabitants. O. Tippo, however, has a solid, 
stolid character, undisturbed by circumstance 
or events. Although his professional interest is 
botany, collecting books is his hobby, and in 
books he finds his only romance. Coming to 
college when he was only sixteen, associating 
with the radicals of I'ancien regime. Crowley, 
Morrison, and the rest, is it any wonder that he 
became isolated in his interests as well as his 
affections? But by the same token he is one of 
the most interesting men on campus, as his 
Jamaica Plain friends can testify. 




103 




<@ifforb H^oaq tEotole 

Holden Mount Hermon School 

iqoj; English; Class Treasurer [3]; Kappa 
Sigma. 

Now when a fellow comes to college just for 
higher education, what are you going to say 
about him? Well, those of us who do know 
"Giff" are acquainted with a level-headed, hard 
working young man. His achievements outside 
of scholastics are limited to one activity, and 
that is typical of "Giff". He has been the only 
Treasurer of the class: successive reelection to 
that office proves his ability and the class's con- 
fidence in him. "Giff" is one of the few who let 
studies interfere with their college education. 



Jllilbreb Jflorencc ®tDigg 

Berlin Hudson High School 

iqio; Home Economics; Combined Musical 
Clubs [2]; M. S. C. Chorus [3]; Bay State 
Entertainers [2]; Roister Doisters [2, 3]; 
Commencement Show [2]; Index [3]; Aggie 
Revue [1,3]; W. A. A. [3]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Show us the person who doesn't know 
Twissie" and we will show you someone who 
has missed half the fun of living. She puts life 
and spirit into all of her activities, from Abbey 
shows to the Bay State Entertainers and Roister 
Doisters. When "Twissie" comes in the front 
door. Care, dull and drab, slinks out the back 
door. She has a fine contralto voice and is fond 
of using it. People .sometimes object to the 
boisterous effervescence of her high spirits, but 
we can afford to pooh-pooh such people, who are 
usually stuffy old maids, anyway. 



Walter Sampson ®tlEj» 

Chesterfield 'Williamsburg High School 

iqio; Education; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Here is a person of conviction. If he says 
"Damn!" he means just that, and nothing else. 
How many a prof, soaring far above the heads 
of the class, has earned the undying hatred 
"Walt" has for fat-headed, pompous artificiality. 

'Walt is a well-read gentleman. He enjoys the 
subtle humor of 'Voltaire, for here indeed is a 
kindred soul! Do you want to know something 
new about Poe, Irving, Shakespeare? "Walt" 
has ideas all his own about them. And Goethe? 
"Walt" knows and delights in the "breathless, 
impa.ssioned love affairs [?] " of that writer. 

Terpischore lost an ardent patron, but 
Minerva profited greatly when "Walt" chose 
to pursue his career "in a monastic way." 



^^ 



Muni itobetDijk "^an ILcer 

Hilversum, Holland Lyceum, Hilversum 

iqoj: Economics; Varsity Soccer [2]; Class 
Soccer [i]; Six-Man Rope Pull [i]; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

All the way from Holland, and we're glad he 
made the trip. Many of us remember when 
Hans used to exhibit his brass knuckles and 
wooden shoes for other frosh to admire. Since 
then he has become one of us, and we know him 
as "good ol' Dutchie," At least two activities 
in which Hans became proficient "over there" 
have evidenced themselves "over here," One is 
the latest of Massachusetts varsity sports, 
soccer, and the other is smoothness, Han's 
address book used to contain names and tele- 
phone numbers from New York to Montreal, 
but now the only one left is at a place in Penn- 
sylvania, 

lliniam Uoornebelb, Jr. 

Nantucket Williston -Academy 

iqo8; Landscape Architecture, Maroon Key 
[i, 2]. Secretary-Treasurer; Varsity Track [1, 
2]; Assistant Manager; Collegian (1, 2]; Outing 
Club [i, 2]; Kappa Sigma, 

Rembrandt and Ruysdael, Van Hals and Van 
de Veide! Conjure up these immortals that they 
may see the spirit of Holland prolonged in their 
modern prototype, "Dutch" came here without 
the wooden shoes, but yet he had the land of the 
windmills and dikes, flowers and gardens in his 
mind. His Aggie Ec. wheat maps were works of 
art, and his Landscape work no less so. Some- 
where away back, we think that an Irishman 
sneaked into "Dutch's " ancestry, for no pure 
Hollander could perform the unspeakable 
inanities of this lad. His appearance on the 
athletic field always caused consternation, and 
the other team invariablv shouted, "Hurrav!" 



iWclbin l^arolb Manesar 

Montague City Turners Falls High School 

iqii; Chemistry; .Six-Man Rope Pull, 

Montague City, indeed! A subtle mockery! 
Explain, then, Mr, Wanegar, why the boys call 
you "Joe Alfalfa," Otherwise, he is "Mel," 
college strong boy. chem, fiend, and guardian of 
the "M" building. The winner of the freshman 
pentathlon, he was barred the second year to 
give the calf-legged youths a chance. Look 
at the pristine spotlessncss of our "M" building. 
Look at his burly figure, and then see if you 
drop any more ashes on the floor. But in 
Chemistry — Paul Serex gave the common 
point of view when he said, "Aw, youse guys 
ain't got no technique!" 




105 



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iiiii'ji ;i liiiniiiuiuiiiHiiHiiiiiiiyi;' 



mHip Mallii matttn 

West Auburn South High, Worcester 

iqoq; Landscape; Varsity Soccer [3]; Outing 
Club [i]:. Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Hopeless his adventure is. 
Who seeks for jocularities that haven't yet been 

said. 
The world has joked incessantly for over fifty 

centuries. 
And every joke that's possible has long ago been 

said." 
Therefore, why try to be funny, argues 
"Phil". Then away with your puerile chatter, 
your useless persiflage, and your childish antics! 
Seek out a useful study, do your work, and do 
it well. And so he has an air sometimes mis- 
taken for haughtiness, but which we know is one 
of sincere regard for the good things of life, and 
of a cordial contempt for the commonplace. 



ILuIu ^atvitt Warner 

Amherst Amherst High School 

iqio; Bacteriology; Y. W. C. A. [2, 3]; 
Outing Club [2]. 

Ever since the class of 1932 assembled as such. 
Lulu has driven her car back and forth between 
campus and her home in South Amherst. As we 
have grown to know her in class we have found 
that she is quiet and reserved, but always ready 
to smile at the slightest provocation. Moreover, 
we have discovered that she is an extremely 
capable student. At times. Lulu has forsaken 
her coupe in order to accompany a group of us 
up to the cabin on Toby. On these occasions, 
her mantle of shyness has been less successful in 
covering up her warm-hearted friendliness. 



(EbtDarli Julian Ma&kieMc} 

Three Rivers Palmer High School 

iqo8; Dairy Industry; 'Varsity Baseball [2]; 

Varsity Soccer [3]; Captain-Elect [3]; Q. T. V. 

Anyone would think that "Eddie" has a hard 
time pushing that everlasting grin of his around 
campus on his two short legs, but he really 
enjoys the job. These same short legs, however, 
with their educated toes, have booted in many a 
timely chukker for the once infant soccer team. 
The soccer team has grown up, and to show 
their good judgment, its members have chosen 
"Eddie" as captain. Here's our advice, "Ed". 
When you play again, just let loose with that 
dazzling grin, and our guess is that your oppo- 
nents will see nothing else ! 



106 



^ 



-^ ^ '^ 



€btQarb Winglotti Matron 

Plymouth Plymouth High School 

icpy. Landscape; Inter-Fraternity Confer- 
ence [3 ] ; Combined Musical Clubs [ i ] ; Glee 
Club CJrchestra [i, 2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

This is one of the smoothest boys on campus. 
The word "nonchalant" was invented to describe 
him. "Eddie" had a job posing for Arrow Collar 
ads before he came to college; but his ads were 
too popular, women were continually taking 
them home for souvenirs. After "Eddie" had 
almost bankrupted the Arrow people, he resigned 
[which is a much nicer way of putting it] and 
decided to become a farmer out in the wilds of 
Western Massachusetts, where men are men and 
— [add rest to taste, and keep in a cold place. ] 
His chief diversion and amusement is to teach 
the other drummer lads U'hat rhythm is, why, 
and how to produce it. 



William Isomer Wear 

Waltham Waltham High School 

iqoq; Economics; Varsity Track [2]; Col- 
legian [i, 2, 3]; Index [3]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Curses, Lord Scroop, we're di.skivvered !" 

"Quiet, Jeems, she won't see us." 

"Aha, Lord Egmont Scroop, alias Billy Wear! 
Absconding with a third dessert! So!" 

"But, aw gee. Queen, that poor freshman was 
starving, and 1 — " And that is Billy. He is 
the most sympathetic cuss on two feet, and will 
run any risk to help a friend. 



Lithia 

iqi I ; 
Club [i 



Pauline mitt Webb 

Williamsburg High School 
Education; Y. W. C. A. [1,2]; Outing 
2. 3]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

It is a common sight to see "Polly" strolling 
around campus — but not alone. It is no less 
common to see her studying at the Library — but 
not alone. The cause for her lack of solitude is 
apparent as soon as one meets her, for her con- 
geniality has a magnetic affect. She has a 
pleasant sense of humor which makes us enjoy 
her company. Many a cheerful gathering has 
been held in her room in the Abbey. The 
realistic mouse which often guards her door is 
effective only in keeping out the gloomy spirits — 
for "Polly" believes that "it is a comely fashion 
to be glad." 




107 




jFrebericfe fosfepf) Wtlii) 

Rockland Abington High School 

iqio; Education; Class Football [i]; Class 
Baseball [i]; Varsity Football [3]; Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

Discovering secret ambitions is our business 
and so we're quite hardened and calloused. Still 
it was a shock to learn that "Freddy " aspires 
to become a history teacher. Let us hope that 
it was just a temporary reaction due to brooding 
over the accident to his foot that kept him out 
of football. Aside from this depraved and 
unnatural ambition "Freddy " is one of the 
nicest fellows on campus We once heard 
someone say that he heard someone say that 
one of the co-eds had been heard to say that 
Freddy was "cute." Perish the thought ! Those 
aren't dimples; — they're just slight natural 
depressions or indentations in the skin. 



Ctarleg mtltt WenbcU, Ir. 

Belmont Belmont High School 

iqio; Chemi.stry; Combined Musical Clubs 
[i]; Glee Club Orchestra [i. 2]; Bay State 
Entertainers [3]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

"Charlie " is the picture of opulence. And 
since he has lived so long in the big city, he came 
here to imbibe a little of the rustic viewpoint of 
life. But he has found agriculturalism to be not 
so hot, except in story books. 

He majors in Chemistry. Just why, we don't 
know. He knows his German well, and his 
chief hobby is to render objectionable English 
stories into harmless German. Invariably they 
start, "Es gibt ein reisender Kaufmann — " or, 
translated into unspeakable English, "There 
was a trav-1-ng s-l-sman." 



eric ^tlbing Wcttcrlota, fr. 

Manchester-b\-the-Sea Huntington Prep. 

Assistant Manager Varsity 
Glee Club Orchestra [i]; 
; College Orchestra [3 ] ; Phi 



iqio; Military 
Basketball [3]; 
Collegian [i, 2, 3 
Sigma Kappa. 

"Eric of the pipe. We endow him with this 
appelation because nobody else has so far, and 
if there is anyone who loves a sweet pipe better 
than does Eric, we have yet to see him. With 
his violin tucked under his chin, he becomes a 
master of melody, and can play anything from 
an Irish jig to a Wagnerian opera. Eric has one 
big drawback, and that is that he has never been 
able to smoke his DunhiU and play his fiddle at 
the same time. Too bad! 



ilennetf) idlonroe Mljceler 

Great Barrington Searles High School 

iqio; Bacteriology; Intcr-Fraternity Con- 
ference [3] ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 
Act 111 

Again the murky den of Stockbridge Hall. 
Bloody Mc and Deadeye Duke conversing. 

Mc: Lissen, Deadeye, get dat rat Wheeler, 
He swiped me goil ! 

Duke: O, K„ bebby. 

Enter the Kutthroat, leading on a leash his 
new watchdog, the Democralicparticoccus hor- 
ribilis. which he di,scovered in an opium dream. 

Mc: Give him de woiks, Deadeye! 

Duke shoots. The bullet rebounds from the 
Kutthroat 's iron jaw, hits Duke in the head, 
but finding nothing there, continues on its way 
in disgust. 

Ken, to Democralicpariicoccus horribiUs. Sic 
'em! 

Duke: Woe is me, I'm dead, [dies] 

Mc: Hoot mon, I'm kilted! [dies] 

Ken, to Democralicpariicoccus horribiUs: Good 
work. Bowser. Now stay here while 1 visit the 
Abbey. 

(gilbert W- Mftitten 

Melrose Melrose High School 

iqoq; Landscape; Maroon Key President [2]; 
Varsity Track [2); Varsity Relay [2]; Class 
Track [1]; Index [3]; Informal Committee [3]; 
Chairman Soph-Senior Hop Committee [2]; 
Outing Club [i]; University of Massachusetts 
Club; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Gil" estabfished himself as a leader early in 
class and college activities. As president of the 
Maroon Key Society, he met his first test in the 
form of a Maroon Key Dance, which he put over 
with a bang. Later on in his sophomore year, 
"Gil " had another great opportunity to show 
his mettle, when, acting as chairman of the 
Soph-Senior Hop committee, he contributed 
greatly to the success of the dance. On the 
dance floor, "Gil's " tall figure lends grace to his 
actions. He, however, likes best to sit out and 
talk under the soft, mellow, celestial moons. 
[Subtle wisecrack in that thar sentence. ] 

f ameiS Houis Milsfon 

Ashland Worcester Academy 

iqoj; Economics; Class Track [i]; Class 
Football [i ]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

He is a little wiser, a little more mature than 
the rest of us, but he watches our antics toler- 
antly. If you haven't a place to get drunk in, 
"Lou" will let you use his room, although not 
addicted to spirituous liquors himself. And 
when your head is whirling like a merry-go- 
round, and your legs turn to butter, he'll put you 
to bed with a good-night kiss Greater friend- 
ship hath no man." Some day he might write a 
book called, "Life Among The Undergraduates." 
If he tells all he knows, then some of us who will 
be known as respectable people will have to 
retire to our country estates for a good long 
vacation. 




loq 



Cone, John P. 
Evans, Richard W. 
Johnson, Catharine G. 
Levine, Harry 
Nelson, Harmon O. 
Runvik, Kenneth C. 
Salenius, Charles H. 
Wherity Richard W. 



Amherst 

North Attleboro 

Amherst 

Springfield 

Whitinsville 

Worcester 

Hingham 

Scituate 



34 Amity Street 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
Eames Avenue 
iq Pleasant Street 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
Kappa Epsilon 
Alpha Gamma Rho 
Alpha Sigma Phi 



Baker, Cyrus F. 
Barber, Charles H. 
Bates, Lewis E. 
Bates, Richard R. 
Bonney, Kenneth F. 
Braum, LeoH. 
Bray, Abner D. 
Brown, Thurl D. 
Burke, William J. Jr. 
Chart. Stanley 
Costanzo, Louis P. 
Cox, Frederick E. 
Crawford, Forrest E. 
Daley, Robert D. 
Davis, Henry D. 
Dean, Merritt 
Dobbins, Wilbur 
Dunn, Albert C. 
Durkee, Pauline A. 
Edwards, Donald G. 
Eldridge, Richard A. 
Everson, Bettina L. 
Fannin, Nancy A. 
Fell, James E. 
Fish, Ozro M. 
Forrest, Angeline W. 



€x=l932 

Garvey, Jerome J. 
Gerrard, Barbara K. 
Goodell, Bertram C. 
Gorey, Robert F. 
Grayson, William R. 
Hale, LoisM. 
Hall, Ernest S. 
Hamilton, Ormond 
Hatch, H. Marguerite 
Hersam, Alfred D. 
Hickson, Edward C. 
Hoffman, Mildred F. 
Humphreys, Grace A. 
Isham, Beatrice C. 
King, George L. 
Lavine, Anna 
Lyons, John C. 
Martin, John K. 
McBride, Lawrence S. 
Morgan, Lillian M. 
Murphy, Edward W. 
O'Connor, Thomas P. 
Oliver, Thomas J. 
Osgood, Gregory V. 
Parker, William H. 
Peck, Hazel B. 



Post, Kenneth C. 
Purdy, Harris H. 
Raplus, Harry 
Rhoades, Olive 
Rivkin, Julius 
Roach, Douglas 
Ronka, George R. 
Saffer, Ralph M. 
Sala, Americo P. 
Salo, Victor V. 
Samorisky, Edward V. 
Schoonmaker, John W. 
Shea, William R. 
Smart, Harry H. 
Smith, Arthur W. 
Smith, Roland W. 
Sofa, Stephen S. 
Stiles, Robert E. 
Storey, Carl H. 
Teague, Lynwood, P. 
Thomas, Edwin H. 
Veendy, Eric C. 
Vik,JohnH. 
Watson, Phillip S. 
Wilson, Robert A. 
Wright, Vera I . 




He smote . . . ; his steel drove in, bright and burnished. 



^\)t Senior Clas^si 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Historian 



Wynton R. Dangelmayer 

Ruth E. Scott 

Thelma S. Friedrich 

Paul A. Smith 

Norman Myrick 

. Philip W. Kimball 

Wilbur F. Buck 



S 



Senior Class ilistorp 

"Thy gift, thy tables, are within my brain 
Full character'd with lasting memory. 
Which shall above that idle rank remain 
Beyond all date, even to eternity." 

ENIORS — a thought once believed to be a most pleasant one, signifying 
graduation and accomplishment. 

Seniors — now a reality, a thought calling forth seriousness, the parting of 
life's merriest group of companions, and the shouldering of responsibility. 

The Class of '31 has not come through its four year period of trials com- 
pletely unscathed. Our numbers have dwindled to but one half of that group 
that wore the very significant "green-buttoned caps ' in the fall of 1927. Most 
outstanding of our undergraduate life is the memory of "Tim" Minkstein. May 
the spirit of "Tim" remain with us and impart to us some of the driving force 
that made his brief career here such a colorful one ! 

We have witnessed the development of two great projects which are due to 
change the college materially. The first of these is the new Physical Education 
Building, now in its final stages of completion. To be the first class to enjoy the 
benefits of this building is no mean distinction. Last but most important is 
the agitation and action toward changing the name of the college. What greater 
honor can any other class claim than that of being the first of graduating from 
Massachusetts State College? 

WILBUR F. BUCK 



113 



^i)e Senior Cla£ig 



Walter Connor Baker Franklin 

iqo8- Franklin High; Entomology; Varsity Cross Country [2]: Class Cross Country 
[ij; Class Basketball [i, 2]; Q. T. V. 



Lynn 
^j.... „__. „^ Woman's Student Council, Vice- 

President [3]; President T4]; Honor Council [4]; Poultry Judging Team [2]; Womans' 
A. A. [1, 2, 3, 4]; Delta Phi Gamma. 



Elizabeth Evans Barry 

iQio; Lynn Classical High; Bacteriology; Poultr>' 



Leonard Bartlett, Jr. 
iqio; Walpole High; 
Roister Doisters [2, 3. 



East Walpole 
Landscape Architecture; Academic Activities Board [3, 4]: 
4); Assistant Manager [3]; Manager [4]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Nelson E. Barsch Belmont 

I go/; Belmont High; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Track [3]: Varsity Hockey 

[2, 4']; Class Track [i, 2]; Class Hockey [i, i]; Junior Prom Committee; Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 



Evelvn A. Beaman 

iqio; Northfield Seminary; English; Y. W. C. A, [i, 2. 3, 4I; 
Clubs [i, 2]; M. A. C. Chorus [3. 4k Womans' A. A. [3, 4]. 



Leverett 
Combined Musical 



Walter T. Bonney Springfield 

iqio; Central High; English; M. A. C. C. A. [ij; Class Football. Manager [i]; Inter- 
fraternity Conference [2, 3, 4k Roister Doisters [2]; Prom Play [2]; Kappa Epsilon. 



William E. Bosworth, Jr. 



Holyoke 
iqoz; Holyoke High; Education; M. A. C. C. A. [3]; Cheer Leader [3, 4]; Varsity 
Basketball Squad [3,4]; Varsity Soccer Squad [4]; Class Football [i]; Roister Doisters 
[i, 2, 3, 4]; Commencement Show [i, 2, 3,]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



Bottomly, Bruce E. Worcester 

iqo6; Worcester South; Chemistry; Bay State Entertainers [3, 4]; Roister Doisters 
[3]; Prom Play [3]; Commencement Show [3]; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Bradley, Sally E. Lee 

iqio- Lee; Home Economics; Woman's Student Council [1,2]; Y. W. C. A. [1.2,3,4]; 
President '[3]- Co-ed Rifle Team [1, 2, 3. 4k Combined Musical Clubs [i, 3, 4]; M. A. 
C. Chorus [1,2]; Collegian [i, 2, 3. 4]; W. A. A. [1, 2, 3, 4]; President [3]; Phi Kappa 
Phi; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Brooks, John H., 3rd. Worcester 

iqo/; North; Floriculture; Floriculture Club [3, 4k President [3, 4]; Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 



Metheun 
Dairy Judging Team [4]; Phi Sig na 



Brown, Alfred A. 

iqo8; Searles; Agriculture; Class Track 
Kappa. 

Buck. Wilber F. Stockbridge 

IQ07; Williams; Wesleyan University; Economics; Class Historian [i, 2, 3, 4]; Joint 
Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics [3]; Varsity Track Manager [3]; Class Track 
Manager [1]; Combined Musical Clubs [4]; Index [3]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 



I 14 



Burnham, Catherine A. Shelburne 

iqii; Arms Academy; Social Science' Burnham Declamation Contest [1,2]. 

Burnham, John Shelburne 

iqoq; Arms Academy, Horticulture; M. A. C. C. A. [3, 4]; Six Man Rope pull [2]; 
Q. T. V. 

Cahoon, Mildred A. Centerville 

iqo8; Barnstable; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Calvi, John Athol 

iqo8; Athol; Chemistry; Varsity Baseball [2, 3,4]; Class Baseball [i]; Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

Campbell, Jocelyn A. Springfield 

IQ08; Central; University of Arizona ; Y. W. C. A. [4]. 

Carpenter, Henry D. Bridgewater 

iqo8; Bridgewater; Bacteriology; M. A. C. C. A. [4]; Interfraternity Conference [4]; 
Varsity Cross Country [2, 4]; Class Track [ij; Roister Doisters [3]; Q. T. V. 

Chadwick, Alan W. Worcester 

iqoq; South; Economics; Varsity Track Squad [3]; Class Track [3]; Academic Activ- 
ities Board [4]; M. A. C. Chorus [3. 4]; Manager [4]; Roister Doisters [3, 4]; Com- 
mencement Show [3]; index [3]; Informal Committee [4]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Clarkson, Marjorie Worcester 

iqoq; North; Education; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; W. A. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Delta Phi 
Gamma. 

Costello, J. Paul Franklin 

iqo/; Franklin; Education; Q. T. V. 

Cucinotta, Lewis B. Camden, Maine 

iqo7; Camden; Landscape Architecture; Collegian [2. 3, 4]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Dangelmayer, Wynton R. Waltham 

iqoq; Waltham; Economics; Class President [i, 2, 3, 4]; Senate [3, 4]; President [4]; 
Adelphia [3,4]; Maroon Key [2]; President; M. A. C. C. A. [2]; Varsity Football [4]: 
Class Football [i]; Class Basketball [ij; Academic Activities Board [3]; 4. A. C. Cho- 
rus [3,4]; Index [3]; Business Manager; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Daniels, A. Richard Dedham 

iqoj; New Salem Academy; Landscape Architecture ; Q. T. V. 

Darling, H. Daniel Blackstone 

iqoj; Blackstone; Education; Adelphia [4]; Maroon Key [2]; Secretary-Treasurer; 
Six Man Rope pull [i]; M. A. C. Chorus [3]; Collegian [i, 2, 3, 4]; Index, Editor-in- 
Chief [3]; Informal Committee [3, 4]; Junior Prom Committee [3]; Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

Davis, Arnold M. Berlin 

iqo6; Hudson; Landscape Architecture; M. A. C. C. A. [2, 3]; Interfraternity Con- 
ference [3 ] ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

115 



^r ^ Ti 1 



Davis, G. Merrill South Lee 

iqo8; Lee; Economics; Adelphia [3.4]; President [4]; Varsity Baseball [3,4]; Varsity 
Basketball [3.4]; Class Basketball [i]; Class Baseball [i]; Kappa Sigma. 

Davis, Richard W. Melrose 

iqo/; Melrose; Chemistry; Class Treasurer [i]; Senate [4]; Maroon Key [2]; Varsity 
Hockey [2, 3, 4]; Class Baseball [i, 2]; Class Football [i]; Class Hockey [i]; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

DeFalco, Iris N. North Adams 

iqo8; Drury; Foreign Languages; Roister Doisters [2]; Prom Play; Commencement 
Show [2]; Index [3]. 

Digney, Anna K. Boston 

iqo8; Girls' Latin; Education; Y. W. C. A. [i, 3, 4]; W. A. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee [2]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Douglass, Frank T. Springfield 

iqio; Technical; Chemistry; Joint Committee on Inter-collegiate Athletics [4]; Bas- 
ketball Manager [4]; Collegian [i, 2, 3, 4]; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Dyer, Cora J. Northampton 

iqoq; Northampton; Smith College; Chemistry; Y. W. C. A. [3]; Co-ed Rifle Team 

[4]; Combined Musical Clubs [2, 3]; Bay State Entertainers [3]; Outing Club [3]; 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

Evans, Richard W. North Attleboro 

iqoq; North Attleboto; Landscape Architecture; Interfraternity Conference [3, 4]; 
Varsity Baseball [2.3]; Class Football [i]; Six Man Rope pull [2]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Field, George W. Northampton 

iqio; Northampton; Education; Roister Doisters [2, 3]; Prom Play [2, 3]; Com- 
mencement Show [2, 3]. 

Fitzgerald, Paul R. Revere 

iqoq; Revere; Landscape Architecture; Maroon Key [2]; Six Man Rope pull [2]; 
Junior Prom Committee [3]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee [2]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Flood, George M. North Adams 

iqoq; Drury; Economics. 

Fraser, Richard A. Lowell 

iqoq; Lowell; Landscape Architecture; Interfraternity Conference [3]; Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

Frey, Newell W. South Hadley Falls 

iqoq; South Hadley; Education; Varsity Football [i]; Varsity Baseball [2]; Class 
Baseball [i]; Class Football [i]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Friedrich, Thelma S. Florence 

iqoS; Northampton; Home Economics; Class Secretary [1,2,3,4]; Woman's Student 
Council [4]; Honor Council [4]; Y. W. C. A. [i. 2, 3, 4]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

116 



.^ ^ ^ 



Frost, Edmund L. Arlington 

iqo8; Phillips Academy; Social Science; Senate [3, 4]: Adelphia [4]; Varsity Track 
[3I; Varsity Hockey [i, 3, 4]; Captain [4]; Varsity Soccer (4]; Class Track [i|; Class 
Hockey, Captain [i]; M. A. C. Chorus [3]; Informal Committee [4]; Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 



Gilgut, Constantine L. 

iqoq; Athol; Botany; Rifle Team I2]. 



Athol 



Goodrich, Raymond E. Amherst 

iqio; Amherst; Education; Varsity Baseball [i, 3]; Varsity Football [i, 2]; Class 
Football [i]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Gordon, Jeane A. Holyoke 

iqoq; Holyoke; Languages; Combined Musical Clubs [i, 2, 3]; M. A. C. Chorus [4]; 
Delta Phi Gamma. 

Gorman, Joseph W. Upton 

iqog; Social Science; Varsity Baseball [3]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Gower, Albert H. Brighton 

iqio; Brighton; Chemistry; Kappa Epsilon. 

Griffith, Janet A. Wareham 

igo8; Wareham; Floriculture; Y. W. C. A. [3, 4]; M. A. C. Chorus [3. 4]; 

Guenard, John R. Dracut 

iqo8; Lowell; Social Science; Coirbined Musical Clubs fi, 2]; Glee Club Orchestra 
[i, 2]; Bay State Entertainers [3]; Collegian [2, 3, 4]; Index [3]; Interfraternity Con- 
ference; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Gula, Joseph J. Bondsville 

1Q07; Palmer; Education; Varsity Baseball [2. 3]; Class Baseball [i, 2I; Class Foot- 
ball [1,2]. 

Hacker, Walter B. Natick 

iqo7; Wellesley; Chemistry; Combined Musical Clubs [4]. 

Hanks, Harry M. Nantucket Island 

iqo/; Boston; English; Economics, Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Hanslick, Otis H. 

iqo4; Somerville; English. 

Hastings, Emory B. 

iqo/; Athol; Social Science. 



Somerville 
Athol 
Milton 



Hayes, Ernest L. 

iqo6; Milton; Education; Varsity Baseball [2, 3]; Varsity Football [2, 3]; Varsity 
Hockey [2. 4]; Class Basketball [2, 3]; Q. T. V. 



117 



mr ^r Ti t 



Hines, Francis M. Arlington 

iqoq; Arlington; Floriculture; Varsity Football [^, 3,4]: Varsity Hockey [2]; Class 
Football [i, 2, 3]; Class Hockey [i, 2, 3]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Holm, Carl G. Worcester 

ipo8; North; Floriculture; Six Man Rope pull [2]; Fruit Judging Team [4]; Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

Johnson, Arthur C. M. Greenfield 

IQ07: Greenfield; Landscape Architecture ; Bay State Entertainers [3]; Roister Doist- 
ers ['3, 4]; President [4]; Prom Play [3]; Commencement Show [3]; Lambda Chi 
Alt^ha' 

Johnson, Erik A. Springfield 

iqoq; Central; Landscape Architecture ; Joint Committee on Inter-collegiate Athletics 
[3]; Manager, Football [%, 3, 4]; Class Football Manager [4]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Jones, Lawrence A. Greenfield 

iqo8; Greenfield; Economics; Honor Council [3, 4]; Maroon Key [2]; M. A. C. C. A. 
[4]; Class Football Manager [ i ]; Lamba Chi Alpha. 

Kimball, Philip W. Northboro 

iQo8- Northboro; Landscape Architecture; Class Vice-President [2]; Class Sergeant- 
at-Arms [3, 4]; M. A. C. C. A. [3]; Varsity Football [2, 3, 4]; Class Football [i]; Class 
Basketball [ij; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

King, Marc N. Waltham 

iQoq; Waltham: Pomology; Varsity Hockev [2]; Class Hockey [2, 3. 4I; Varsity 
Basketball [2]; Class Basketball [2. 3]; Six Man Rope pull [2]; Fruit Judging Team 
[4], Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Kneeland, Ralph F., Jr. Attleboro 

iqoq; Attleboro; Chemistry; Class Captain [1,2]; Class Sergeant-at-Arms [i]; Senate 
[3]- Interfraternity Conference [3]; Varsity Baseball [2,3]; Varsity Football [2.3.4]; 
Varsity Basketball [3,4]; Class Baseball [i]; Class Football [i]; Class Basketball [i]; 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Koeber, Margaret E. Northampton 

iqoq; Northampton; Home Economics; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Lamb, Francis B. White Plains, N. Y. 

iqo8: White Plains; Poultry; Poultry Judging Team [4]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

L,awrence, John C. Brimfield 

iqo8' Hitchcock Free Academy; Landscape Architecture; Combined Musical Clubs 
[2]; M. A. C. Chorus [3, 4]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

LeClair, Gertrude L. Southbridge 

iqoq; Mary E. Wells; Bacteriology; Physiology; Index [3]; W. A. A. [2. 3. 4I: Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

Little, Charles L. West Medford 

iqoq; Medford; Economics; Varsity Football [i, 2, 3, 4]; Kappa Sigma. 

U8 



^^ 



•^ ^ '^ 



Loar, Russell D. 

iqo8; Central: Economics; Chi Psi. 



Longmeadow 



L^orrey, Robert H. Watertown 

iqog; Watertown; Dairy Manufactures; Joint Committee on Inter-collegiate Athletics 
[i, 3,4]; Class Football [2]; Six Man Rope pull [i]; Dairy Judging Team [4]; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Lyman, Evelyn M. East Longmeadow 

iqio; Technical; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. I3, 4]; President [4]; Combined 
Musical Clubs [2, 3]; M. A. C. Chorus [4]; Burnham Declamation Contest [2]; Roister 
Doisters I2, 3]; Prom Play. 

Manty, Charles W. Maynard 

iqo8; Maynard; Hebion Academy; Entomology; Varsity Track 12,3]; Varsity Foot- 
ball I2, 4]; Varsity Hockey I2, 3, 4]; Cla.ss Track [i, 2]; Class Football Ii]; Class 
Hockey [i]; Roister Doisters [2]; Prom Play [2]; Commencement Show l2]; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 



Marshall, Mary M. 

iqio; Northbridge; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4] 
Gamma. 



Index [3 ] 



Whitinsville 
Delta Phi 



Mason, Frank F. Jr. 

iqo7; Bennington; Animal Husbandry; Dairy Judging Team [4]. 



Bennington, Vt. 



McGuckian, John W. Jamaica Plain 

iqoq; Jamaica Plain; Economics; Varsity Track [1, 3, 4]; Varsity Cross Country 
I2, 3, 4]; Captain [4]; Class Track [i, 2, 3]; Class Basketball Manager [i]; Roister 
Doisters [2]; Q. T. V. 



McKeen, Richard R. 

iqo8; Watertown; Economics; Varsity Rifle Team I2, 4]; Q. T. V. 



Watertown 



Mead, Gertrude A. Townsend 

iqio; Townsend; Landscape Architecture; Combined Musical Clubs [3]; M. A. C. 
Chorus [4]; Index I3]; W. A. A. [1,2]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Meyer, Beatrice F. Amherst 
IQ08; Chicopee; Floriculture; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Co-ed Rifle Team [i]; Com- 
bined Musical Clubs [3]; M. A. C. Chorus [4]; Bay State Entertainers [3]; Index [3]; 
W. A. A. [2, 3]; Delta Phi Gamma. 



Monk, Marjorie 

iqoq; St. Margaret's School; Y. W. C. A. 
W. A. A. Ii, 2, 3, 4]; Delta Phi Gamma. 



Longmeadow 
Co-ed Rifle Team [i. 2, 3, 4]; 



Myrick, Norman Longmeadow 

iq:>q ; Technical; Landscape Architecture; Class Captain I2, 3, 4]; Class Sergeant-at- 
Arms Ii]; Senate [3, 4]; Marshal I4]; Maroon Key I2]; Joint Committee on Inter- 
collegiate Athletics [i, 2, 3,4]; President Uj; Varsity Football [z. 3,4]; Varsity Hockey 
[2, 3.4]; Class Football [i]; Class Hockey [i]; Class Basketball [4]; Burnham Decla- 
mation Contest [i]; Flint Oratorical Contest [3]; Roister Doisters I3, 4I; Commence- 
ment Show [3 ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 



iiq 



-^ ^ ^ 



Nash, Clyde W. Haverhill 

iQoq; Haverhill; Chemistry. 

Nason, David N. Medford 

iQio; Medford; Mathmetics; Physics; Interfraternity Conference [3, 4]; Combined 
Musical Clubs Ii. 3]; Glee Club Orchestra [ij; Collegian [i, 2, 3, 4]; Soph-Senior 
Hop Committee [2]; Outing Club [2, 3]; Kappa Sigma. 

Norell, Frieda B. Amherst 

iqoq; Amherst; English; Academic Activities Board [4]; Burnham Declamation Con- 
test [i, 2]- W. A. A. [4]. 

Northcott, John W., Jr. New Bedford 

iqo8; New Bedford; English; Varsity Soccer [4]; Class Soccer [3, 4]; Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

Oliver, George W. Watertown 

iqoq; Watertown; Entomology; Varsity Soccer I4 ] ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Pierce, Gertrude K. Shelburne Falls 

iqio; Arms Academy; Bacteriology; Physiology; Y. W. C. A. I3. 4]; Combined 
Musical Clubs [i, 3]; M. A. C. Chorus [4]: W. A. A. [i, 3]; Phi Kappa Phi. 

Plantinga, Martin P. Amherst 

iqio; Amherst; Economics. 

Pyenson, Louis Otis 

iqoq; Springfield Central; Entomology; Interfraterinty Conference; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Reuter, Anna-May Amherst 

i8q6; Northfield Seminary; Social Science. 

Rooney, Robert C. Reading 

iqo6; Reading; Economics; Senate [4]; M. A. C. C. A. 14]; Varsity Track I3]; Varsity 
Relay I3]; Varsity Soccer I4]; Six Man Rope pull I2]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Rubin, Theodore Brooklyn, N. Y. 

iqo4; National Farm School ; Pomology; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Russell, G. Shirley Easthampton 

iqio; Easthampton; Education; Woman's Student Council [4]; Y. W. C. A. I3]; 
W. A. A. I3, 4]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Scott, Ruth E. North Hadley 

iqii; Hopkins Academy; Education; Class Vice-President [3,4]; Woman's Student 
Council I3]; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Combined Musical Clubs li, 2]; M. A. C. Chorus 
13,4]: Bay State Entertainers I3J; Burnham Declamation Contest [2]; Roister Doisters 
I2. 3, 4]; Vice-President I4]; Prom Play I2]; Commencement Show I2. 3]; Delta Phi 
Gamma. 

Shaw, Frank R. Belchertown 

iqoq; Belchertown; Entomology. 



Shepard, Lawrence M. West Boylston 

iqoy: Worcester North; Animal Husbandry; Interfraternity Conference; Combined 
Musical Clubs [4]; Fat Stock Judging Team [4]; Theta Chi. 

Smith, Ernest G. Medford 

iqo8; Medford; Chemistry; Varsity Track [2, 3]; Varsity Relay [2. 3]; Varsity Basket- 
ball [2]; Varsity Soccer [3,4]; Class Track [i]; Class Basketball [2]; Phi Sigma Kappa, 

Smith, Paul A. Maiden 

iqoj; Maiden; Dairy Manufactures; Class Treasurer [2,3,4]; Senate [3,4]; Adelphia 
[4]; Honor Council [2,3,4]; Secretary [3]; President [4]; Interfraternity Conference 
[2, 3, 4]; President [4]; Class Track [i]; Academic Activities Board [4]; Glee Club 
Orchestra [i, 2, 3]; Collegian [2, 3, 4]; Dairy Judging Team [4]; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee [3]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee [2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Somes, John Otis 

IQ05; Mt. Hermon; Chemistry. 

Spiewak, Pauline A. Holyoke 

iqio; Holyoke; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i. 3]; Co-ed Rifle Team [3]; Com- 
bined Musical Clubs [2]; M. A. C. Chorus [3, 4]; Roister Doisters [i, 2, 3, 4]; Prom 
Play [3]; Commencement Show [i, 2]; Index [3]; W. A. A. [i. 2. 3]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Stanisiewski, Leon Amherst 

iqio; Amherst; Education; M. A. C. C. A. [3]; Varsity Football [2, 3, 4]; Varsity 
Basketball [2,3,4]; Captain [4]; Class Basketball [1]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Stevenson, Errol B. Brockton 

iqoj; Brockton; Education; Class Baseball [i, 2]; Class Basketball [3]; Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

Stoddard, Herbert T. Cohasset 

iqo8; Huntington School; Landscape Architecture. 

Stuart, Robert E. Littleton 

iqio; Littleton; Pomology; Fruit Judging Team [4]; Outing Club [2]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Takahashi, Leopold N. Amherst 

iqoq; Amherst; Sociology; Class Debating Team [i]; Collegian [4]; Index [3]. 

Tashjian, Souren M. Paris, France 

iqoj; Mt. Hermon School; Dairy Industry; International Relations Club, President 
[4]. 

Tiffany, Don C. ' Cambridge 

iqo8; Rindge Technical School; Landscape Architecture ; Class Track [i]; M. A. C. 
Musical Clubs [1,2]; Bay State Entertainers [3]; Song Leader [3]; Outing Club [3]; 
Kappa Sigma. 

Troy, Frederick S. Arlington 

iqoq; Arlington; English; Maroon Key [2]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 



;^^^^^_^^^ 



Tucker, Robert B. Middleboro 

:qoq; Middleboro; Landscape Architecture", Kappa Sigma. 

Upton, Shirley North Reading 

iqo8; Reading; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Index [3]; W. A. A. [i, 2, 
3, 4]; Delta Phi Gamma. 

Vichules, Marguerite V. Northampton 

IQ07; Northampton; Languages; Literature. 

Vincent. Lionel L. Westminster 

iqoq; Westminster; Farm Management ; Six Man Rope pull [ij; Dairy Judging Team 
l4l. 

Wahlgren, Hardy L. Melrose 

iqo8; Melrose; English; Maroon Key [2]; Class Track [i]; Index [3]; Soph-Senior 
Hop Committee [2]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Warren, Allen J. New Haven, Conn. 

iqo7; Hill House; Entomology; Varsity Hockey [3, 4]; Varsity Soccer [3]; Class 
Football [ij; Class Hockey [i]; Class Soccer [3]; Outing Club [2, 3]; Theta Chi. 

West, Allen S., Jr. Springfield 

iqoq; Central; Entomology; Adelphia [4]; Honor Council [i]; Maroon Key I2]; Var- 
sity Track I2, 3]; Captain [4]; Varsitv Cross Country [2, 3, 4]; Class Track [i, 4]; 
Combined Musical Clubs [i, 2]; Bay S'tate Entertainers [3]; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa 
Sigma. 

Westendarp, Edwin M. Saugus 

iqo8; Huntington Prep School; Landscape Architecture; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Wherity, Richard W. Scituate 

iqoq; Scituate; Entomology; Interfraternity Conference [3]; Varsity Baseball [2]; 
Class Baseball [ij; Class Football [2]; Class Basketball [i]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

White, Edwin T. Millbury 

iqio; Millbury; Chemistry; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Whittum, F. Kinsley Springfield 

iqo8; Central; Economics; Joint Committee on Inter-collegiate Athletics; Varsity 
Hockey, Assistant Manager [2, 3], Manager [4]; Class Hockey, Manager [i, 2, 3]; 
Bay State Entertainers [3]; Collegian [2, 3, 4]; Kappa Sigma. 

Woods, James J., Jr. Leominster 

iqoS; Leominster; English; Index [3]; Roister Doisters [i]; Junior Prom Committee 
[3]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Wright, Denise Decatur, 111. 

iqo5- University of Illinois; Education; Roi.ster Doisters [3.4]; Commencement Show 

bl- 

Yeatman, Alwyn F. Springfield 

iqo8; Central; Economics; Glee Club Orchestra [2, 3]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 



€x=l93l 



Aldrich, Walter J. 
Allen, Bertha V. 
Beaumont, Mary 
Belden, Stearns N. 
Burke, William J. Jr. 
Calkin, Louis L. 
Coolidge , Marion B. 
Cox, F. Eliot 
Davis, C. Malcolm 
Doyle, Newman B. 
Faille, Francis J. 
Field, Mabel K. 
Flood, John H. 
Gold, Harold K. 
Greele, N. Edward 
Hamilton, Stephen L. 
Hathaway, Frances B. 
Hempel, Edward C, Jr. 
Henderson, Everett S. 
Hickney, Zoe E. 
Holmes, Ernest R., Jr. 
Hoover, Sherman D. 
Hyland, Edgar L., Jr. 
Kane, Eugene J. 
Keating, Alice C. 
Keene, Norman E. 
King, Lewis E. 
King, Kathleen G. 
Kolonel, Jack M. 
Larson, Karl H. 
Lawrence, J. Frederick 
Lockwood, Elvin P. 
Loomis, Randall M. 
MacKensie, Helen M. 
Mackimmie, G. Ross 



McAllister, Gordon A. 
Moakley, John F. 
Nash, Albert Jr. 
Nichols, Donald T. 
Nott, George E. 
Olsson, Arnold W. 
Owers, Richard M. 
Paille, Arthur J. 
Parker, William H. 
Patch, Lowell H. 
Pierce, Ralph E., Jr. 
Pilling, Thomas L. 
Pinchuck, Lillian L 
Priest, Arthur G. 
Ribarsch, Edgar R. 
Roberts, Frederick K. 
Rollins, Emily G. 
Roper, Marion R, 
Rose, Harold 
Runvik, Kenneth C. 
Sandow, John E. 
Schultz, Raymond E. 
Sears, Louis A. 
Shea, Margaret J. 
Shepard, Lawrence N. 
Smith, Lawrence H. 
Thayer, Richard D. 
Thompson, Edward H. 
Thompson, Rufus H. 
Ward, George A. 
Wilbur, Benjamin 
Wilcox, Kieth H. 
Witt, Louis A. 
Wood, Virginia 
Wright, Alexander 



123 



^^ 



#rabuate ^tfjool 1930—1931 



Albrecht, Ira W. 
Beeman, Marjorie E. 
Bennett, Emmett 
Boisvert, Oscar 
Bovarnick, Max 
Bourgeois, Florence 
Briggs, Lawrence E. 
Brown, Kenneth T. 
BuUis, Kenneth L. 
Canis, Robert P. 
Chadwick, John S. 
Clagne, John A. 
Cleveland, Maurice M. 
Cowing, William A. 
Dickinson, Lawrence S. 
Farrar, Clayton L. 
Foley, Richard C. 
France, Ralph L. 
Germany, Claude B. 
Haddock, Jay L. 
Harlow, John M. 
Hatch, Herbert T. 
Hoffman, Erich 
Holway, Alfred H. 
Home, Thomas R. 
Horsley, Ernest M. 
Howard, Martin S. 
Jones, Fred W. 
Jones, William L. 
LaBarge, Robert R. 
Landry, Herbert A. 

Williams, Forrest E 



Loud, Miriam J. 
Lowry, Wayne J. 
Lynch, Elizabeth A. 
Magnuson, Herman R. 
McDonnell, Charles P. 
Merritt, Lucius A. 
Moriarity, Helen E. 
Mulford, William 
Nickerson, Ralph F. 
Nicolaides, Costas 
O'Malley, Michael J. 
Packard, Ransom C. 
Parrott, Ernest M. 
Parsons, Clarence H. 
Phinney, William R. 
Pray, Francis C. 
Rea, Julian S. 
Redmon, Bryan C. 
Rice, Cecil C. 
Smart, Harold W. 
Stiles, Alice G. 
Strickland, John A. 
Stuart, William M. 
Tague, Mrs. Ada W. 
Thatcher, Christine B. 
Thelin, Guy 

Van Arendonk, Arthur M. 
Van Veghten, Grant B. 
Weeks, Mildred A. 
White, Harold J. 
Williams, Inez W. 



124 



r- — ^ m^ ^ li '^ 




(®. K. ^, 



Jfounbeii at tfje iHlasJgacfjugettg Agricultural College, iHap 12, 18§9 
Colors: White and Brown 





126 



(a, K. V. 



Mtmhtts 

Jfratrcs! in jFatuItate 



Lorin E. Ball 
Ellsworth Barnard 
William R. Cole 
Harold M. Gore 



Albert F. Spelman 



Elliot K. Greenwood 
Paul Isham 
A. Vincent Osman 
Clarence H. Parsons 



John E. Bement 
Francis J. Crowley 
Gerald D. Jones 



jftattei in Wltbe 



Herman Magnuson 
Albert Parsons 
William Sullivan 



Henry Dunphe Carpenter 
John Paul Costello 
Arthur Richards Daniels 
Stephen Lane Hamilton 



1931 



Ernest Littlefield Hayes 
Eugene Joseph Kane 
John William McGuckian 
Richard Potter McKeen 



Walter Connor Baker 
Forrest Edward Carter 
Webster Kimball Clark 
Robert Lewis Diggs 



1932 

Warren White Fabyan 
Clifford Robert Foskett 
Eben Daniel Holder 
Joseph Stanley Jorczak 
Edward Julian Waskiewicz 



Gerald Thomas Bowler 
Charles Edward Clark 
David Crosby 



1933 



Ralph Skelton 



Kenneth Langley Hutchings 
John Alexander Kovaleski 
Charles Edwin Minarik 



Frederick Griswold Clark 
William Brigham Esselen. Jr. 
Ambrose Thomas McGuckian 



1934 



William Winthrop Shattuck 



James Willis Merrill 
William Paul Mulhall 
Stanley Francis Seperski 



127 




■"^ ^^ ^ I '^ 




jFounbeb at tl)c iWagfiacfjustetts agricultural College, iHarcfj 15, 1873 





aipi)a Chapter 
i^ational ©rganijation 

Fifty Chapters 

Sixteen Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Signet" 

Colors: Silver and Magenta Red 



William P. Brooks 
Orton J. Clark 
Lawrence S. Dickinson 
Robert D. Hawley 

Frederick Adams 
Fred S. Cooley 
Arthur M. Hall 
Harold A. Haskins 

Nelson Edgar Bartsch 
Alfred Alexander Brown 
Richard William Davis 
Edmond Locke Frost 
Raymond Eldred Goodrich 
Joseph William Gorman 
Harry Mason Hanks 

Arthur Endicott Brown 
John Cecil Burrington, Jr. 
Herbert Leon Forest 
Arnold Calvin Haynes 
William Clinton Libby 



Nelson Frederick Beeler 
Ralph Henry Bickford 
Chester Cromwell Brown 
Harold Whitten Chenoweth 



iWembcrsi 
Jf ratrcs! in Jfacultatc 



Jfratrcs! in Witbe 



1931 



1932 



James Louis Wilson 
1933 



John B. Lentz 
Willard A. Munson 
Frank Prentice Rand 
Roland H. Verbeck 

George C. Hubbard 
Charles Sumner Howe 
Raymond H. Jackson 
F. Civille Pray 

Philip Wadsworth Kimball 
Francis Bleakie Lamb 
George West Oliver 
Ernest Gordon Smith 
Paul Augustus Smith 
Edwin Maurice Westendarp 
Alwyn Frederick Yeatman 

Harmon Oscar Nelson 
George Stull Sylvester 
Edward Winslow Watson 
Charles Butler Wendell, Jr. 
Eric Hilding Wetterlow, Jr. 



Robert Taft 
1934 



Carl Francis Clancy 
George Edward Hodsdon, Jr. 
Horace Lincoln Poole 
Alexander August Schmid 



James Joseph Carl in 
Greenleaf Tucker Chase 
Alfred Elmer Cox 
Charles Clifford Entwistle 
Lionel Cyrus Hartford 
Robert Packard Hunter 



Herbert Jenkins 
Stephan Albert Lincoln 
Arthur Carlton Merrill, Jr. 
Robert Gillette Noble 
Paul Webster Schaffner 
Russell Linnell Snow 
John Joseph Taylor 
Vernon Kenneth Watson 



I2Q 



-^ ^^ -J" Tl t 




i^appa ^igma 

Jfounbeb at tfjc ©nibcrgitp of Virginia, ISetember 10, 1869 





130 



Eappa ^isma 

(gamma Belta Cfiapter 

Established May i8, 1904 

i^ational (i^tganijation 

One Hundred and Eight Chapters 

Eighty-six Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Caduceus" 

Colors : Scarlet, Green and White 



James A. Foord 
Guy V. Glatfelter 
Edward B. Holland 
George Cutler 
Edward L. Hazen 



Mtmhtxfi 

jFratrefi in jFacuUate 



Homer F. Rebert 



Marshall O. Lanphear 
Frederick A. McLaughlin 
Frank A. Waugh 
Ezra L. Shaw 
George P. Smith 



George Merrill Davis 
Charles Lunt Little 
David Mitchell Nason 

John Frederick Bunten 
Herbert Manton Chase, Jr. 
Howard Alton Cheney 
John Joseph Foley 
Richard Sloan Folger 
Leslie Duncan Goodall 
William Capewell Greene 
Robert Charles Gunness 

Edward Gilbert Fawcett 
John Malcolm Fowler 
Cloyes Tilden Gleason 
Edward Winslow Harvey 
Alan Edwin Hovey 
Charles Alonzo LeClair 

Thomas Weeks Barrus 
John Morton Bellows, Jr. 
William Austin Bower 
David William Caird 



1931 



1932 



1933 



1934 



Robert Barclay Tucker 
Allen Sherman West 
F. Kinsley Whittum 

Carey Harris Howlett 
Edward Alfred Loomer 
Donald Mowatt Mason 
Ernest Wilson Mitchell, Jr. 
Patrick Edward O'Donnell 
Elmer Joseph Thompson 
Gifford Hoag Towle 
William Voorneveld, Jr. 

Harold Richmond Nelson 
Granville Sherman Pruyne 
Seymour Blois Scott 
Charles Philip Stephan, Jr. 
Hans Christian Stephansen, Jr. 
Malcolm Chamberlain Stewart 



Raymond Dunham Coldwell 
Everett Howard Fletcher 
David Charles Mountain 
Nathan Paddock Nichols 
James Albert Sibson 



131 




Jfountieii at ifT^orboitt) iHnitjergitp, ilpril 10, 1856 





132 



^fteta €f}i 



Lawrence E. Briggs 
Fred J. Sievers 



trftcta chapter 

Established December 2q, iqii 

i^ational (Z^rganijation 

Forty-six Chapters 

Twenty-four Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Rattle" 

Colors : Military Red and White 

Jfratres in JfatuUate 

Oliver G. Roberts 



Lawrence Moody Shepard 

William Frank Batestone 
Newell Clark 

Forrest Emerson Crawford 
George Wellington Dyar 



1931 



1932 



William C. Sanctuary 
Allen Johnson Warren 



Stuart Deane Edmond 
Robert Bliss Fletcher 
Evan Carlton Howe 
William Anders Johnson 
John Douglas MacLean 



1933 



Dean Asquith 
Burton Brainard Bell 
Edward Louis Gallup 
Robert Weeks Hornbaker 
James Shepard Klar 
Arthur Clough Parker 
Walter Arnold Maclinn 



Herbert Roger Alton 
Frank Arthur Batestone 
Floyd Orton Blanchard 
Kenneth Bangs Gaboon 
Donald William Chase 
Darrel Anderson Dance 
Douglas Gordon Daniels 
William Donald Durrel 
James Palmer Edney 
John Biggs Farrar 
Vincent Cooper Gilbert 



Townsend Henry Powell 
Paul Howard Ross 
Parker Lincoln Sisson 
Harold Leroy Soule 
Lawrence Southwick 
Fred Herbert Taylor 
Richard Frank Whitcomb 



John Clyde Swartzwelder 

1934 

Knut Anders Haukelid 
Edward Humphreys Flobbie 
Albert Bancroft Hovey 
Robert Andrew Magay 
Fred Jouette Nisbet 
Bowyer Brockenbrough Osgood 
Lloyd Parsons Rix 
William Valentine Schlaefer 
Warren Hilbourne Southworth 
Robert Reed Stockbridge 
Winthrop Snowden Thomas 
Wallace Wetherell Thompson 



133 




jfounbeb at aaicljmonb College, i^obember 1, 1901 





134 



jilasgacfjusettg ailpfja Chapter 

Established April 27, IQ12 

i^ational (©rganijation 

Sixty-two Chapters 

Twelve Alumni Associations 

Twenty-two Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Journal" 

Colors: Purple and Red 



Frederick M. Cutler 
George E. Emery 
Richard Foley 



JMcmberg 
Jfratreg in JfacuUate 



Ralph L. France 
Ralph F. Nickerson 
Winthrop S, Welles 



William Ezra Bosworth 



1931 



John Robert Guenard 



1932 



Benjamin Davenport Betts 
Philip Joseph Connell 
Arthur Lewis Fontaine 
Kenneth Fowler Hale 



Hans Lodweijk van Leer 



Kenneth Elba Hodge 
John Daniel Kaylor 
Rial Strickland Potter 
Walter Sampson Utley 



Costas Louis Caragianis 
Benton Pierce Cummings 
Carl George Jahnle 



1933 



Daniel Joseph Leary 
Philip Joseph Leverault 
Leif Edward Stensby 



1934 



Louis Joseph Bush 
David Edward Cosgriff 
Chester Leroy French 
Norman Bulkeley Griswold 
Charles Reitz Herbert 



William Kozlowski 
Harold Carpenter Potter 
John Joseph Shea 
Edward Jones Talbot 
Edward Rockford Wyman 



135 



-*^ ^^ ^"^ 11 '^ 




Hamtjba Cfji ^Ipija 

Jfounbeb at ISogton IHnibergitp, i^obemfaet 2, 1909 





136 



— ^ ^ ^ 



iLambba €^i ^Ipfta 

<@amma Zeta 

Established May i8, iqii 

i^attonal ^rganijation 

Eighty-one Chapters 

Thirty-seven Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Purple, Green and Gold' 

Colors: Purple, Green and Gold 



John S. Chadwick 

Leonard Bartlett, Jr. 
John Hapgood Brooks, 3rd. 
Wilbur Francis Buck 
Alan William Chadwick 
Wynton Reid Dangelmayer 
Herbert Daniel Darling 
Richard Warren Evans 



iWcmbcrs; 
jfratre£( in Mxbt 

1931 



Harold C. McCleary 



Arthur Clement Johnson 
Lawrence Arthur Jones 
Marc Nesmith King 
Robert Henry Lorrey 
Charles Weikko Manty 
Norman Myrick 
Robert Colbert Rooney 
Hardy Lewis Wahlgren 



Kenneth William Chapman 
William Proud Davis 
Oscar Edward Holmberg 
Richard Hyde Merritt 
Leonard Austin Salter, Jr. 

Clifton Nils Ahlstrom 
Arthur Everett Bearse 
Samuel Rand Gilmore 
Richard Clayton Hammond 
Robert Hanson 
Robert Stanley Hosford 
Gordon Andrew Houran 
Erick Richard Karlson 

Franklin Gilmore Burr 
Herbert Vincent Cummings 
Wilho Frigard 



1932 



1933 



X934 



Russell Eugene Taft 



John William Tikofski 
Harold Vita Montefiore Waite 
Philip Wallis Warren 
William Homer Wear 
Gilbert Yould Whitten 

Josta Andrew Karlson 
Francis Alfred Mucklow 
Paul Martin Runge 
Waldo Rufus Russell 
Frank Joseph Walsh 
Maurice Francis White 
Joseph Adolphus Whitney 
Harold Spencer Wood 

Page Livingstone Hiland 
William Seaton Lister 
Wolcott Lawrence Schenk 



137 




JfounbcD at gale Mnibersitp, 1845 





138 



(gamma Ctjapter 

Established iqi3 

i^ational (!5rgani?ation 

Thirty-two Chapters 

Ten Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Tomahawk" 

Colors : Cardinal and Stone 



Alexander E. Cance 
Earle S. Carpenter 
Edwin F. Gaskill 
Stowell C. Godins 



Edward B. Eastman 
Walter B. Hatch 



Lewis Bohlin Cucinotta 
Ralph Folger Kneeland, Jr. 



iWcmbcrg 

Jfratresi in jFatuUate 



Robert Dawson Mitchell 
Arthur Lesure Nourse 



Wilfred Hugh Bedord 
James Cornelius Bulman 
Stanley Thomas Dingman 
Richard Albert Eldridge 



Harold B. Rowe 
Jfratresi in Witbe 



Kenneth W. Sloan 
1931 



1932 



Emory E. Grayson 
Joseph B. Lindsey 
William L. Machmer 
Charles A. Peters 



Sumner R. Parker 
Stephen P. Puffer 



John Cheney Lawrence 
Leon Stanisiewski 



Robert Cameron Roffey 
John Bartlett Ryan 
Richard White Wherity 

1933 

Edward Michael Flavin 
Thomas Joseph Oliver 
George Comerford Rice 
Stanley Warren Tyler 
Frederick Joseph Welch 



1934 



Sargent Miller Baird 
Theodore Frederic Cooke, Jr. 
Roy Tapley Cowing 
Richard Horace Daniels 



Walter Earl Thompson 



Russell Thomas Gagnon 
Ralph Joseph Henry 
Milton Homer Kibbe 
James Norris Reynolds, Jr. 



I3Q 



-^ ^^ ^" T 1 



■1 


B^^^^^- ^*^ 


ppp^., 


1 


1 i 1 B fl 


I!|i 


^B 


WHP^^^^Bftpf-i 


^^ 



Jfounticli at Mnitjcrsitp of ©tio, Sprtl 4, 1908 





^-Ux^Q 



140 



^" 



iWu Chapter 

Established April 28, iqi/ 

iBtational C^rganijation 

Thirty-two Chapters 

Twenty-six Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Sickle and Sheaf 

Colors: Green and Gold 



Charles P. Alexander 
Elsworth W. Bell 
William Doran 

James E. Bond 

Arnold Mearns Davis 
Frank Taylor Douglass 
Richard Arthur Eraser 
Francis Martin Hines 
Carl Gustaf Holm 



George Herbert Cain 
Nathan Shirley Hale 
Henry Holz 
Curtis Gilbert Keyes 
Nusret Osman Mamaqui 



Richard Ellsworth Hicks 
Walter Michael Kulash 



Calvin Patterson Call 
Percival Newton Churchill 
Randall Knight Cole 
Wilmot Grant Dunham 
Oscar Gooch 



Mtmhtta 

Jfratreii in JfacuUate 



jFratrcS in HAtbt 
1931 



T. Rix Home 
Earle H. Nodine 
Donald E. Ross 

Donald Lacroix 

Erik Alfred Johnson 
John Warren Northcott, Jr. 
Errol Burton Stevenson 
Frederick Sherman Troy 
Edwin Theron White 
James Joseph Woods 

1932 

Frank Edward Miller, Jr. 
John Joseph Powers 
Alston Moore Salisbury 
George Gilman Smith 
Frank Leslie Springer 
Kenneth Monroe Wheeler 

1933 

George Deeming Moody 
William Tyler Smith 
Edward James Thompson 

1934 

Descom DeForest Hoagland 
Carlton MacMackin 
John Winthrop Pinneo 
Milton Josselyn Rogers 
Edwin Steffek 
Henry Atchinson Walker 



141 



^k ^^ ^P T t 




Eappa Cpsiilon 

ifounlieb at jHaetSaclju setts agritultural College, Jfefaruarp 1, 1913 

Re-organized, October 15, iqii 
Colors; Garnet, Grey and Gold 





142 



-*^ ^ 



i^appa Cpsitlon 



Jftatres in JfatuUatc 



G. Chester Crampton 
John C. Graham 
Arthur K. Harrison 
Fred C. Kenney 



Harry G. Lindquist 
Charles R. McGeoch 
William R. Phinney 
Grant B. Snyder 



Jfratresi in IMtbt 

William L. Dowd 



1931 



Walter Twichell Bonney 
Paul Richard Fitzgerald 
Newell William Frey 



Albert Hugh Gower 
Kenneth Carl Runvik 
Robert Emerson Stuart 



1932 



John Joseph Astore 
Edward Joseph Donaghy 
James Edward Doyle 



Vincent Nicholas Gagliarducci 
Azor Orne Goodwin 
Carlton Gordon Prince 



1933 



John Butler Barr 
Ashley Buell Gurney 
Robert Milton Howes 
Edmond Nash 



Richard Andrew Rowley 
George Fote Steffanides 
Ralph Francis Sturtevant 
Willard Raymond Ward 



1934 



Roger Gordon Bates 
Ralph Warren Dexter 



Russell Eldridge MacCleery 
Russell Sturtevant 



143 




-*^ ^^ ^r I ^ 




Jfounbeir at tfjc JJlassiatfjuEiettE! agricultural CoUcge, 1916 



Publication: " Mogen David' 
Colors: Blue and White 





144 



iii^ 



-^ ^ ^ 



©elta ^i)i ^Ipija 

dUemfaersi 

jFratrcs in Jfacultate 

Max Bovarnick 

Jfratrcs in ?SrI)c 

Edward B. Landis 



Louis Pyenson 



William Cohen 
Joseph Edward Lepie 



Joseph Maxwell Dechter 
Max Benjamin Gertz 
William Victor Goodstein 
Abraham Eugene Guralnick 
Benjamin Isgur 



Harry Bernard Bernstein 
David Louis Bick 
Ralph Sabin Cohen 
Alexander Harvey Freedman 
Sylvan Jacob Ginsberg 
Irvin Frances Gordon 
Leslie Julius Gove 



1931 



1932 



1933 



1934 



Theodore Rubin 



Harry Levine 
Aleck Smith 



Harry Meiselman 
George Michelson 
Herbert James Rosenson 
Sidney Shepard 
Harold Shuman 



Archie Arthur Hoffman 
Elliot Landsman 
Arnold James Levy 
Leo Herman Pollock 
Harry Pyenson 
Albert Sherman 
Barnett Solomon 



Benjamin Weinberger 



145 



Belta $f)i (iamma 

Jfounbeb at Jllasgatfjugetts! agritultural CoUege, g)cptemfacr 15, 1915 

Established as an Honorary Society, February 13, iqii 
Divided into Three Clubs, September, iq30 



Mary E. M. Garvey 
Margaret E. Hamlin 



Membtr& in Jfatultate 

Lorian P. Jefferson 
Helen Knowlton 
Adeline E. Hicks 



Edna L. Skinner 
Marion L. Tucker 



Marjorie E. Beeman 
Frances T. Franz 



Membtri in Wivht 

Miriam J. Loud 
Elizabeth A. Lynch 
Sarah T. Plantinsa 



Ruth P, Snyder 
Alice G. Stiles 



Katherine Boland 
Marjorie Clarkson 
Anna K. Digney 
Josephine Eldridge 
Celeste Fiore 



^igma JSeta Cfji 

Laura E. Gordon 
Helen C. Hale 
Catherine N. Hubbard 
Marion B. Hunter 
Margaret E. Koeber 
Orris E, Merritt 



Marjorie Monk 
F. Lee Morrison 
Sarah A. Murphy 
Clarisse M. Taylor 
Shirley Upton 



Elizabeth E. Barry 
Elizabeth R. Reed 



iaipfja ILamblia Mn 

G. Shirley Russell 



Avis R, Taylor 
Pauline A. Webb 



Carrolle E. Anderson 
Gertrude A. Barnes 
Evelyn E.. Beeman 
Mary E. Black 
Margaret M. Boston 
Sally E. Bradley 
Mildred A. Cahoon 
Marjorie E. Gary 



Hamfaa Bella iWu 

Cora G, Dyer 
Thelma S, Friedrich 
Jeane Gordon 
Eunice M. Johnson 
Elfrieda Klaucke 
Edwina F. Lawrence 
Mary M. Marshall 
Gertrude A. Mead 



Beatrice F. Meyer 
Charlotte W. Miller 
Margaret A. Ohlwiler 
Alfreda L. Ordway 
Helen H. Rudman 
Ruth E. Scott 
Pauline A. Spiewak 
Mildred F. Twiss 



146 



-^ -^ 1^^ - t 



3nterfraternitj> Conference 



0llicex& 



Paul A. Smith 
Richard W. Evans 
Howard Cheney . 


Mtmhtta 


President 

. Vice-President 

•Secretary-Treasurer 


Henry Carpenter 


(a. i;. ^r. 


Robert Diggs 


Richard A. Fraser 


^lpf)a #amma 3^{)o 


Frank L. Springer 


Paul A. Smith 


^t)i g'igma llappa 


Edward W. Watson 


Lawrence M. Shepard 


Cfjeta Cfji 


William F. Batstcne 


Rial S. Potter, Jr. 


^igrna ^fji Cpfiilon 


Kenneth F. Hale 


Richard W. Evans 


llamblra Cf)i aipf)a 


Kenneth Chapman 


Richard W. Wherity 


ailplja g)igma ^fji 


John B. Ryan 


Louis Pyenson 


Belta ^f)i ^Ipfja 


Aleck Smith 


Walter T. Bonney 


ilappa Cpsilon 


Ashley B. Gurney 


David M. Nason 


ilappa ^igma 


Howard Cheney 



147 



^£a 



-^ ^ ^ 



/^ 




331)1 ^appa ^1)1 



Charles H. Patterson 
Fred C. Sears 
Arthur N. Julian 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
Lorian P. Jefferson 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Historian 



Winthrop A. Ames 
Harold V. Campbell 
Kenneth W. Hunt 



Sally E. Bradley 
Frank T. Douglas 



llonorarp iHlcmlier 

Walter Dyer 

Clagg of 1930 



Alice G. Stiles 



Fred W. Jones 
Isabel E. Morgan 
Wilfred G, Purdy 



John B. Howard — posthumously 



Class of 1931 



Allen S. West 



Gertrude L. LeClair 
Gertrude K. Pierce 



1 48 



Mi Eappa Mi 



Charles P. Alexander 
Ellsworth Barnard 
Arthur B. Beaumont 
Max Bovarnick 
Alexander E. Cance 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
Walter W. Chenoweth 
G. Chester Crampton 
William L. Doran 
Mary J. Foley 
Richard C. Foley 
James A. Foord 
Julius H. Frandsen 
Arthur P. French 
George E. Gage 
Clarence E. Gordon 
Christian I. Gunness 
Frank A. Hays 
Edward B. Holland 
Lorian P. Jefferson 
Fred W. Jones 
Arthur N. Julian 
Marshall O. Lanphear 



JMcmbcrs; in ti)t jfacuUp 



Frank A. Waugh 



John B. Lentz 

Joseph B. Lindsey 

William L. Machmer 

Alexander A. Mackimmie 

Frank C. Moore 

Fred W. Morse 

Willard A. Munson 

A. Vincent Osman 

John E. Ostrander 

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 

Roscoe W. Thatcher 

Clark L. Thayer 

Ray E. Torrey 

Ralph A. Van Meter 



William P. Brooks 

N. J. Pyle 



l^cgibcnt dilembers 



John D. Willard 



Ralph W. Redman 
Olive M. Turner 



1 49 




Senate 



Wynton R. Dangelmayer 
Paul A. Smith 
John J. Foley 



0ilitn& 



Senior iHlemfaerg 



. President 

. Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



Richard W. Davis 
Wynton R. Dangelmayer 
Edmund L. Frost 



Norman Myrick 
Robert C. Rooney 
Paul A. Smith 



John J. Foley 



STunior JWembersf 

Elmer J. Thompson 



Patrick E. O'Donnell 



15c 




jUlcmbcrg in tfje JfacuUp 



Stowell C. Coding 
Harold M. Gore 
Curry S. Hicks 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
William L. Machmer 



Alexander A. Mackimmie 

Frank P. Rand 

Fred C. Sears 

Roscoe W. Thatcher 

Frank A. Waugh 



^cttbc Mtrnhtt^ 



Ceorge M. Davis 
Edmund L. Frost 
Allen S. West, Jr. 

Wynton R. Dangelmayer 



Paul A. Smith 



President 
. Vice-President 
Secretary-Treasurer 
Herbert D. Darling 




?|onor Council 



Paul A. Smith '31 

John J. Foley '32 

Lawrence A. Jones '31 
G. Merrill Davis '31 
Frank L. Springer '32 



Pre.'iident 
Secretary 
Elizabeth E. Barry '31 
Thelma S. Friedrich '31 
Fred H. Taylor '33 



152 



^^ 



—^ ^ ^ 




i:f)e ilaroon Mtv 



John B. Crowell 
Costas L. Caragianis 
Fred H. Taylor 

Arthur E. Bearse 
Scott H. Harvey 
Nelson F. Beeler 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary-Treasurer 
Robert W. Hornbaker 
Benton P. Cummings 
E. Richard Karlson 



Parker L. Sisson 




l^omen's! ^tubent (§obernment ^g^ociation 



Established March, iqiq 



Elizabeth E. Barry '31 
Wynne E. Caird '32 
Margaret M. Boston '32 
G. Shirley Russell '31 
Thelma S. Friedrich '31 



President 
. Vice President 
Secretary 
Sylvia B. Wilson '33 
Marjorie A. Jensen '34 



Barbara Stalker, S.S.A. '31 



154 




iW. 



Frank L. Springer '32 . 
Richard F. Whitcomb '33 
J. Paul Williams 

John Burnham "31 
Henry D. Carpenter '31 
Carl F. Clancy '33 
Peter DeGelleke '32 
A. Eugene Guralnick '3.3 
William P. Hager '33 
Lawrence A. Jones "3 1 
Curtis G. Keyes '32 



?), c. c, ^. 

0itittt& 

President 

Secretary 

Interchurch Student Secretary 



Cabinet 



John C. MacLean '32 
Patrick E. O'Donnell 
Robert C. Rooney '31 
Parker L. Sisson '33 
Ernest G. Smith '31 
William T. Smith '33 
George F. Steffanides ' 
Wallace W. Stuart '32 



32 



33 



IJ5 




Re-established May i8, 1Q26 
Nationally affiliated January i, 1930 



Miss Margaret E. Hamlin 
Miss Helen Knowlton 



Evelyn M. Lyman '31 
Margaret A. Ohlwiler '32 
Anna T. Parsons '32 
Isabel R. Perkins '33 



Evelyn A. Beaman '31 
Evelyn E. Beeman '33 
Sally E. Bradley '31 
Wynne E. Caird '32 
Anna K. Digney '31 



^bbisors! 



0liictt& 



Cabinet 



Shirley Upton '31 



Miss Edna L. Skinner 
Mrs. Ralph Williams 



President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary 

Treasurer 



Orris E. Merritt '32 
Gertrude K. Pierce ' 
Virginia Reed '33 
Ruth E. Scott '31 
Eleanor L. Snell '33 



156 



-^^ ^^ ^" 11 ^ 




international EeIations( Club 



Souren M. Tashjian '31 
Mary E. Black '32 
J. Paul Williams 



President 

Secretary 

Faculty Adviser 



^ctibc iJlemfaers; 



John R. Guenard '31 Roland F. Becker "34 

Nusret O. Mamaqui '32 Knut A. Haukelid '34 

Hans L. VanLeer '32 John W. Pinneo '34 

Dean William L. Machmer Dr. Eric Hoffman 



'57 



3n iWiemoriam 

Sodalitatis Optimatum 
Ob. Anno Domini MCMXXXI 

THE LIBERAL CLUB was born in the year iqiq. Norman Thomas was 
the midwife who assisted at the ceremony and several students on campus 
volunteered as nurses to keep the scrawny and puny infant alive. Probably it 
should have been cast out to the elements as such a baby would have been in the 
good old days in Sparta, for the ultra-conservatism on this campus was an alien 
and unhealthy environment for such a child. 

However, by the grace of God it managed to survive the first year and was 
still with us the next fall. The number of nurses had fallen off and the rest 
turned to the study of religion as a means of inspiration. The baby must have 
been quite healthy for it weathered even the influence of the puritanical Amherst 
clergy who orated upon the valuable influence of prayer. This was too much 
for the nurses and they gave the baby up as an apostate to the liberal cause. 

At the beginning of this year the caretakers had dropped to an average 
number of four. Outside help was called in but it was apparent that the baby 
could not survive. The depressing atmosphere of conservatism was slowly 
succeeding in strangling an influence, which, if it grew strong, might lead to the 
introduction of disturbing new ideas. And yet, like the Century Plant, the 
Liberal Club flowered before it died. Through its influence the four other 
Liberal Clubs in Amherst, Williams, Smith, and N4t. Holyoke sent delegates to 
a meeting that resulted in the recent Liberal Club Conference held at Amherst 
College. Here was discussed the necessity for a change in the political line-up 
in the United States. But this exertion was too much for the already weak 
infant and before its plan could be consummated the Liberal Club of the Massa- 
chusetts State College was unofficially pronounced dead. But it has not and 
can not be buried. Its spirit will live on in the minds of a few students who will 
welcome the day when there shall be enough interest among students on this 
campus to support a strong and unified successor of this first expression of 
liberalism. R. F. 



15S 




t 





-^ ^ ^ 




^cabemic ^ctibitiesi ?Poarb 



William L. Machmer 

G. E. Emery 

Frank Prentice Rand 



Frieda B. Norell 
Alan W. Chadwick 
Leonard A. Salter 
Leonard Bartlett, Jr. 
Paul A. Smith 
Vincent N. Gagliarducci 



Jfacultp JWemfter 

Prof. Frank C. Moore 

aiumni iHlcmfacr 

Willard A. Munson 

^tubcnt jUlanagerfi 



Chairman 

Secretary 

General Advisor 



Orchestra 

Chorus 

Debating 

Roister Doisters 

Collegian 

Index 



1 60 




Cfje Collesian 

®f)c (ifbitorial department 



Frank T. Douglass '31 . 
John R. Guenard '31 
H. Daniel Darling '31 . 
Leopold H. Takahashi '31 
William E. Wear '32 
Frank L. Springer '32 . 
Edmond Nash '33 
Lewis B. Cucinotta '31 
Sally E. Bradley '31 



Editor-in-Chief 

Managing Editor 

Editorial Department 

Feature Editor 

Athletic Editor 

Athletic Editor 

Campus News Editor 

Campus News Editor 

Alumni and Faculty Editor 



tifte ^niint&a ISepartment 



Paul A. Smith '31 
David M. Nason '31 
F. Kinsley Whittum '31 



Business Manager 
Circulation Manager 
Advertising Manager 



161 




M^ ^^ C. 1932 Snbex ?Poarb 



Oscar Margolin 

Vincent N. Gagliarducci 

Evan C. Howe 

F. Lee Morrison 



ILitcrarp department 



William H. Wear 

^rt department 

Gilbert Y. Whitten and Leslie O. Goodall 

^J)oto5rap?)ic department 

William P. Davis ...... 

^tati£(tic£! department 

Edwina F. Lawrence ...... 

Patrick E. O'Donnell Wallace W. Stuart 

^uaintii department 

William A. Johnson ...... 

Kenneth W. Chapman 



Editor-in-Chief 
Business Manager 

Editor 
Wynne E. Caird 

Editors 

Editor 

Editor 
Mildred F. Twiss 

Circulation 
John J. Astore 




il. ^, C, 0xt\)t^tvu 



Helen Bartlett '34 
Frank Batstone '34 
Elizabeth Cook '34 
Grant Dunham '34 
Cora G. Dyer "31 
Edward W. Harvey '33 
Ralph Henry '34 
Dr. Eric Hoffman 
Robert W. Hornbaker "33 
William S. Lister, Jr. '34 
Harold E. Miner, Jr. '33 



Robert Mitchell '32 
Charles F. Moody '33 
Bowyer B. Osgood '34 
Ruth Pushee '34 
Edgar Sorton '33 
Paul E. Smith '31 
Lief E. Stensby '33 
Ralph E. Sturtevant, '33 
Eric H. Wetterlow '32 
Richard F. Whitcomb '33 
Kenneth E. Wright '33 



163 




^f)e Americans! Come 



Frank Prentice Rand 
Leonard Bartlett, Jr. '31 
Joseph S. Jorczak '32 
George W. Field '31 



Hilda, a waitress 

Mary, another 

Rev. Arthur K, Ward 

Mrs. Ward 

Christopher [Kit] Hall 

Charles [Mac] McMurrey 

Professor Pemherley 

Miss Kenney, A Spinster 

A. K. Pierpont, of Detroit 

Mrs. Pierpont 

Henry Bowditch, her father 

Tom Pierpont 

Ruth Pierpont 

Helen Pierpont 

Billy Barton 

E. Remington Fox, conductor 



^fje Cagt 

[in order of appearance] 



Will 



Author and Director 

. Manager 

Assistant Manager 

Stage Manager 



Shirley E. McCarthy '34 

Evelyn M. Lyman '31 

Bruce E. Bottomly '31 

Ruth E. Scott '31 

Warren South worth '34 

Nathaniel B, Hill '34 

Alan W. Chadwick '31 

Carrolle E. Anderson '32 

Richard W. Wherity '32 

Mildred F. Twiss '32 

Arthur C. Johnson '31 

iam E. Bosworth, Jr. '31 

Denise Wright '31 

Pauline A. Spiewak '31 

Kenneth E. Hodge '32 

George W. Field '31 



dUlemfacrfii of Cox tlTouc 



F. Kinsley Whittum ' 3 1 
Phillip W. Connell "32 
Nelson F. Beeler '33 
Erma M. Carl '34 



Leonard Bartlett '31 
William P. Davis '32 
Murial Brackett '33 
Harriette M. Jackson 



34 



0ti)tt Mtmhns of J^oistcr Boisiters! 

Walter T. Bonney '31 Norman Myrick '31 

Henry D. Carpenter '31 Louis Pyenson "31 

Iris DeFalco '31 Vincent N. Gagliarducci 

Charles W. Manty '31 Christine V, Markus '32 



32 



164 



Cf)e Eoisiter Moi^ttx^ 



"T^RAMA is not on the decline, — at least not at hdassachusetts. Last spring 
-' — ■^ the Roister Doisters presented Dear Brutus, James Barrie's delightful 
fantasy. Henry Carpenter was almost perfect as "Lob"; and Davis Elliot as 
the painter, and Pauline Spiewak as his daughter were especially fine. The 
commencement play was an amusing critical satire on modern critical satire by 
the inimitable G. B. S., Fanny's First Play. Denise Wright was excellent as 
Fanny, and John Schoonmaker was an excellent Frenchman, while Norman 
Myrick was irresistable as an old fashioned father, and Ruth Scott was perfect 
as the religious Mrs. Knox. In this year's Aggie Revue, Otis Hanslich and Miss 
Scott took the leading parts in Hanslich's latest one-act play. The Toss Up. 

This year the Roister Doisters presented The Americans Come, a comedy 
based on the relationships of Americans and Britishers, written by Professor 
Rand during his stay in England last summer. Singing and dancing are intro- 
duced as subordinate but integral parts of the play. Bruce Bottomly as a dis- 
gruntled rector, Alan Chadwick as a poet, and Arthur Johnson as Dr. Bowditch, 
a jovial old-timer with a weakness for poetry, deserve special mention. Pauline 
Spiewak, who has been in Roister Doisters since her freshman year, was fine as 
Helen. George Field, our faithful electrician, has added the necessary atmos- 
phere and suggestion that makes a play a living thing. The Americans Come 
has been presented during the winter and spring in neighboring towns and cities, 
— another example of academics having helped to bring the college into closer 
contact with the Commonwealth. 



Reason 



January 24 


Leeds 


March 6 


Greenfield 


January 26 


Deerfield 


March 14 


Gushing Ac 


February iq 


Weston 


April 4 


Mount Hermon 


February 20 


Walpole 


April q 


Williamsburg 


February 21 


Acton 


April 10 


Amherst 


February 25 


Holyoke 


May 2 


Amherst 




W\)t Campus! CJ)orug 



Alan W. Chadwick, 



3 I , Manager Vliss Mildred Pierpont, Pianist 

Professor William P. Bigelow, Coach 



Sally E. Bradley 
Wilber F. Buck 
Catherine A. Burnham 
Alan W. Chadwick 
Wynton R. Dangelmayer 



CaroUe A. Anderson 
Margaret M. Boston 
William P. Davis 



Irene E. Armstrong 
Burton B. Bell 
Doris B. Benjamin 
Herbert L. Bishop, Jr. 
Newell L. Clark 



1931 

Jeane Gordon 
Janet A. Griffith 
Walter B. Hacker 
John C. Lawrence 

1932 

John B. Killeen, Jr. 
Susan G. Lake 
John D. MacLean 
Anna T. Parsons 

1933 

Bertram C. Goodell 
Ashley B. Gurney 
Kenneth E. Hodge 
Robert M. Howes 
Eunice M. Johnson 



Evelyn M. Lyman 
Gertrude A. Meade 
Gertrude K. Pierce 
Ruth E. Scott 
Pauline A. Spiewak 

Lillian P. PoUin 
Clara R. Rice 
Mildred F. Twiss 



Elfreide Klaucke 
Charlotte W. Miller 
Alfreda L. Ordway 
Virginia Reed 
Hans P. Stephenson 



Herbert R. Alton 
Roger G. Bates 
Donald W. Chase 



1934 

Ruth A. Gardner 
Arthur A. Green 
Alexander A. Lucey, Jr. 
Walter L. Papp 



Ruth Pushee 
Gladys J. Simmons 
Mary A. Tomlinson 



Mrs. Grace Beaumont 
Dr. Miles H. Cubbon 
Mrs. Cubbon 

Mrs. Cupery 
Miss Betty Foord 
Dr. James E. Fuller 
Mr. Hermon U. Goodel 



Mr. Francis Gustin 

Mrs. Gustin 

Mrs. Frank A. Hayes 

Mrs. Harold Haskins 
Mr. Albert Parsons 
Mrs. Clarence Parsons 



Mr. Frank Prentice Rand 
Mr. William C. Sanctuary 
Mrs. Frank C. Seymour 

[deceased] 
Mrs. Harold W. Smart 
Mr. Clark L. Thayer 
Mrs. H. van Roekel 
Mr. J. Paul Williams 



After several seasons of excellent service as director of choral singing at 
M. S. C, Grace Davis Beaumont was forced last summer to ask for a leave of 
absence because of ill health. It so happened that the distinguished and veteran 
director. Prof. William P. Bigelow of Amherst College, had simultaneously 
given up one or two musical projects of long standing, and we succeeded in secur- 
ing his services for M. S. C. This arrangement would have been impossible had 
it not been for the kindness of Miss Mildred Pierpont, who offered her talent as 
accompanist for the season. Immediately Mr. Chadwick and I became aware of 
the fact that musical adults, associated variously with M. S. C, were desirous 
of sharing with the students the rather unusual opportunity of working under 
Professor Bigelow. It was obvious that the presence of such voices, many of 
them of solo quality, would greatly enhance the subtlety of the program, the 
quality of the performance and the enjoyment of the rehearsals. Upon what 
looked like a unanimous vote of the chorus a number of these people were invited 
to join our group for the single season as singing guests. Twenty of them are 
enthusiastic members of the chorus and some of them have a perfect record of 
attendance. On February 13 the organization ,with some outside assistance, 
presented Hadley's A New Earth as part of the Social Union Course. It should 
be said for purposes of record that the chorus has not proved particularly popular 
with the students, not over thirty of them being sufficiently faithful to it to earn 
Academics credit and many of the so-called best voices among the men never hav- 
ing had anything at all to do with it. But for about fifty of us the winter of iqjo 
will linger as, musically, a very gracious memory. 

F. P. R. 



167 



f 


A 


I* 


A 


^ 




■' 


■ 


K^^-T/^^^^^v 


w 


^K/^n 


L_.j- 




1 






1 


' |p 


>^iili^ 1 


"^ . 







l^arsiitp Bebatmg tKeam 



Professor Walter E. Prince 
Leonard A. Salter, Jr. . 



Coach 
Captain-Manager 



Richard S. Folger, '32 
Leonard A. Salter, Jr. '32 
Ashley B. Gurney '33 
R. Stanley Hosford '33 
Robert M. Howes '33 
Thomas W. Barrus "34 



jWcmfacrg 



John C. Sealey '34 



Norton S. Chapin, '34 
Charles H. Dunphy '34 
N. Burtram Hill '34 
Eliot Landsman '34 
Russell E. MacCleery '34 
Joseph Politella '34 



168 




Betiating 



AFTER the Massachusetts Debating Team completed its 1930 season, it 
came to the conclusion that while debating was not yet too popular on this 
campus, the Massachusetts teams were well received elsewhere and met with 
considerable success. Having been prepared by Professor Prince's coaching, 
Theodore Marcus, Milton Coven, and Leonard Salter defeated a U. of Maine 
team on February 13 in the Memorial Flail by a 2-0 decision of the judges. M. 
S. C. upheld the negative side of the question: Resolved that the nations should 
adopt a policy of com.plete disarmament. This was the third successive victory 
of Massachusetts debaters over Maine. 

On February 27, Captain-Manager Marcus and Leonard Salter were defeated 
3-0 by the U. of Vermont team at Burlington. This debate was held under the 
Oregan plan of cross-examination in which M. S. C. took the negative side of 
the disarmament question again. The team's most outstanding victory came 
on March 7 when they defeated Clark at Worcester. This was the first reversal 
Clark had received from any team in two years. Marcus and Salter upheld 
the negative of the same question and won on the decision of a single judge. 
The same team opened New York as a territory to contest in on March 28. 
Massachusetts defeated the New York City College team by an audience vote 
upholding the affirmative side of disarmament under the American plan of 
debate. The freshman team, composed of Howes and Gurney, defeated a new 
rival, the Central High School Senate, on May 20 in Springfield. 

Nine new men, three with freshman team experience, and one varsity 
veteran, prepared for the iq3i season under Professor Prince. An unusually 
heavy schedule has been planned by this year's manager, using the topics of 
Free Trade and Unemployment Insurance. 

At the time of writing, the schedule calls for seven meets away from home 
and one campus debate. Clark and C. C. N. Y. are the only teams carried over 
from the 1930 season. Springfield and Colby reappear, while a new opponent, 
Bowdoin, is scheduled for the Maine trip. A spring vacation trip to the south 
will include C. C. N. Y. and two new rivals. New York U. and Lehigh. The 
Lehigh debate in Bethlehem will be broadcast over station WCBA in Allentown. 
The only home contest is with Weber College of Ogden, Utah on March 12. 
This unusual schedule will enable the society to widen its relations elsewhere 
and will concentrate apathetic interest on this campus on one interesting meet. 



1931 ^cfjebulc 

February 2 Springfield College at Springfield, Mass. 

February iq Clark University at Worcester, Mass. 

February 26 Colby College at Waterville, Maine 

February 27 Bowdoin College at Brunswick, Maine 

March 1 2 Weber College" Ogden, Utah at M. S. C. 

March 24 New York University at New York, N. Y. 

March 25 Lehigh University at Bethlehem, Penna. 

March 26 College of the City of New York at New York, N. 



l^ijirtp ^ebenti) jFIint (Oratorical Contes^t 

Memorial Hall, Friday, June 12, 1930 

Presiding Officer — Professor Walter E. Prince 

First Prize, Thirty Dollars to Sergius Bernard, 1930 

Second Pri:e. Fifteen Dollars to Henry W. Jensen, 1930 



program 

I. "Constitional Guarantees To All American Citizens' 



2. "The Role of Intuition in Everyday Life' 

3. "Legislation and The People" 

4. "The Peace Maker" 



Milton I. Coven 
Henry W. Jensen 
Theodore Marcus 

Sergius Bernard 



5. "A Plea for Justice in Our Treatment of the Negro" Arthur G. Pyle 

6. "Theodore Herzl, Pioneer Builder of the Jewish State" Maurice Suher 

7. "Ariel in The Great "War" .... Anne E, Hinchey 



8. "A Tribute to the Bay State" 



Norman Myrick '31 



Hfubges! 

Mr. Maxwell H. Goldberg Mr. Ralph W, Haskins 

Mr. J. Paul Williams 



170 



jfiftjJ=jfourtf) Annual Jiurnljam 
©etlamation Contesit 

Bowker Auditorium 

Wednesday Afternoon, May 7, 1930 

First Prize. Fifteen Dollars to Leonard A. Salter, Jr., 1932 

Second Prize. Ten Dollars to Oscar Margolin, 1932 

Program 

The Lotus Eaters" Alfred Lord Tennyson 

Carrolle E. Anderson, 1932 

'America's Mission" William Jennings Bryan 

Ashley B. Gurney, 1Q33 
Napoleon the Little" ..... 

Leonard A. Salter, Jr., 1932 
To Dream Upon the Crown" 

George L. King, iq32 
The Death of Faustus" .... 

Vincent N. Gagliarducci, 1932 
The Creed of the Anarchist" .... 
Oscar Margolin, 1932 



Victor Hugo 

William Shakespeare 

Christopher Marlowe 

G. Lowes Dickinson 



Professor Charles H. Patterson 
Professor Walter E. Prince 
Mr. Arthur O. Burgess 



171 



Ilolbersi of ^cabemic ^ctibitieg iilebalsi 

Leonard Bartlett, Jr. '31 Alan W. ChacKvick '31 Frank T. Douglass "31 

Sally E. Bradley '31 H. Daniel Darling '31 Ruth E. Scott '31 

Paul A. Smith '3 i 

^ilber illcbalg 

Bruce E. Bottomly '31 Arthur C. M. Johnson '31 Frieda B. Norrel '31 

George W. Field '31 Evelyn M. Lyman '31 Gertrude K. Pierce '31 

Kenneth E. Hodge '31 Pauline A. Spiewak '3 1 



iH. ^, C. fubsins i:eam£^ 

jFruit Subsing tKeam 

Carl G. Holm '31 Charles H, Salenius '32 

Robert E. Stewart '31 

Bairp Cattle Sfubging Wtam 

Alfred A. Brown '31 Frank F, Mason, Jr. '31 

Lionel Lewis Vincent '31 

©airp ^robucts Subging Ctam 

Joseph W. Gorman '31 Robert H. Lorrey '3 1 

Paul A. Smith '3 1 

^oultrp f ubging ^eam 

William F. Batstone '32 Edward J. Donaghy '32 

Francis B. Lamb '31 



172 




^opt)omore=^enior ftop Committee 

Ralph E. Gunn ......... Chairman 



Senior 0ltmhtv& 



Ralph E. Gunn 



Oscar F. Burbank, Jr. 



Herbert L. Forest Frank L. Springer 

Donald K. Mason Gilbert Whitten 

Cfjaperonesi 

President and Mrs. Roscoe W. Thatcher 
Dean and Mrs. William L. Machmer 
Professor and Mrs. Gharles H. Patterson 



174 




■F Mtr ^r Ti '^ 




Sunior ^romenabe Committee 

Gilbert Y. Whitten ........ Chairman 



Mtmbtts 



Herbert L. Forest 
William A. Johnson 



Donald M. Mason 
Frank L. Springer 



175 



— ^ ^^ ^ I '\ 




informal Committee 



Edmund L. Frost, '31 . . . . . . . . Chairman 

Nelson E. Bartsch, '31 Allan W. Chadwick, '31 

H. Daniel Darling, '31 



176 



^\^t Coacfjeg 



Lorin E. Ball '21, Coach of Varsity Hockey. Varsity Baseball, S. S. A. Football, 
and S. S. A. Basketball 

Lawrence E. Briggs '27, Coach of Varsity Soccer. Freshman Basketball, and Fresh- 
man Baseball 

Llewellyn L. Derby, Coach of Varsity Cross Country, Varsity Track. Varsity 
Relay, and S. S. A. Track 

Charles R. McGeoch '26, Coach of Varsity Football. Freshman Hockey. S. S. A. 
Hockey, and S. S. A. Baseball 

Fred C. Ellert '30, Coach of Varsity Basketball 

Robert R. Labarge '30, Coach of Winter Sports and Trainer for all teams 



Joint Committee on intercollegiate iitljletics^ 



(BUiceti 



Dean William L. Machmer 
Mr. Miner J. Markuson 
Mr. Earle S. Carpenter 



President 

Vice-President 

. Secretary 



JfacuUp JMcmfacrsi 

President Roscoe W. Thatcher Professor Harold M. Gore 

Dean William L. Machmer Physical Director Curry S. Hicks 

Mr. Earle S. Carpenter Mr. Frederick A. McLaughlin 

Mr. Miner J. Markuson 

^tubent dUcmbers! 

F. Kinsley Whittum, Hockey Frank T. Douglass, Basketball 

Arnold C. Haynes, Baseball George W. Oliver, Soccer 

Erik A. Johnson, Football Joseph A. Whitney, Cross Country 

Wilbur F. Buck, Track 



178 



^gs 



-^ ^ '^ 



WtatM of tfte ''M'' 



William C. Libbey '32 
Robert L. Pollard '32 
Elmer J. Thompson '32 
Arthur E, Brown '32 
John F. Bunten '32 
John C. Burrington 
Robert L. Diggs '32 
John J. Foley '32 
Clifford R. Foskett , 
Vincent N. Gagliarducci '32 
Oscar E. Holmberg '32 



Jfootfaall 



32 



32 



John E. Burrington '32 
Joseph J. Gula '31 
Arnold C. Haynes, A'lgr. '32 
Ernest W. Mitchell '32 
Edward J Waskiewicz "32 
George M. Davis '31 

Charles W. Manty '31 
Norman Myrick ' 3 1 
Richard W. Davis '31 



Edmund L. Frost '3 1 
John W. Northcott '31 
George W. Oliver, Mgi 
Robert C. Rooney '31 
Richard W. Davis '31 
Richard W. Wherity 

Allen S. West, Jr. '31 
Henry D. Carpenter ' 
John W. McGuckian 



Richard A. Herman '30 
Herman R. Magnuson '3 1 
Clarence E. Hammond '30 
Reuben H. Call "30 
Robert L. Diggs '32 
Clifford R. Foskett '32 

George M. Davis '31 
Thomas E. Minkstein '31 

Constantine J. Gilgut '31 



Erik A. Johnson Mgr '31 
Benton P. Cummings '33 
Harold S. Wood '33 
Wynton R. Dangelmayer 
Murray B. Hicks '3 i 
Francis M. Hines '31 
Ralph F. Kneeland '31 
Philip W. Kimbair3i 
Charles L. Little '31 
Thomas E. Minkstein ' 3 1 
Norman Myrick '31 

Richard W. Wherity '32 
John Calvi "31 
Joseph W. Gorman '31 
Eugene J. Kane '31 
Ralph F. Kneeland '31 



J^ocfeep 



Edmund L. Frost '31 

Soccer 



Arthur E. Brown '32 
Herbert L. Forest '32 
Robert A. Gunness '32 



Richard H. Merritt '31 
Granville S. Pruyne '33 
John D. Hitchcock '32 
Joseph S. Jorczak '32 
Edward J. Waskiewicz "3^ 



32 


Cross Countrp 


Donald M. Mason '32 


3 I 




Charles H. Salenius '32 


'31 




Edward L. Gallup '33 



Joseph A. Whitney '33 



tKracb 



S^agfeetball 

Herbert M. Chase, Jr. 



Edmund L. Frost ' 3 1 
Nelson E. Bartsch '31 
Wilbur R. Buck, Mgr. ' 
Robert C. Rooney '3 i 
Stuart D. Edmond '32 
Gilbert Y. Whitten '32 

Leon Stanisiewski '31 
John J. Foley '32 

John E. Sandow '3 1 
'32 



i/q 




1930 Spring tErack l^eam 



Clarence E. Hammond '30 
Wilbur F. Buck '31 
Llewellyn L. Derby 



Clarence E. Hammond 
Richard A. Hernan '30 
Herman R. Magnuson 
Alan W. Chadwick '31 
Edmund L. Frost '31 
Charles W. Manty '3 1 
John W. McGuckian '3 1 
Kenneth F. Hale "32 
Gilbert Y. Whitten "32 



30 



30 



dfWembers; 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



Robert C. Rooney '31 
Ernest G. Smith '31 
Allen S. West, Jr. '31 
Robert L. Diggs '32 
Stuart D. Edmond '31 
Warren W. Fabyan '32 
Clifford R. Foskett '32 
John D. MacLean '32 
Reuben H. Call '30 



180 



1930 Opting Crack ^easion 

VARSITY track began its 1930 season with that well-known jinx, ineligibility, 
astride its path, and causing it to be seriously handicapped. However, the 
spirit of the Massachusetts team remained high and continued to buoy them up 
for the entire season. The first meet took place in Worcester with Worcester 
Tech. This meet was won by the Worcester boys 93-41. We showed con- 
siderable strength in the field events but lacked a balance in the sprints. One 
of the outstanding features of this meet was the breaking of the college record 
for the hammer throw by Herman Magnuson '30, who tossed the weight 121 
feet, \}i inches. 

On the following week-end, the Bay State team journeyed up to Burlington 
where they engaged the University of Vermont. This meet they lost by the 
score of 89^/3-451 j-}. On May 17, Coach Derby selected a few of the members 
and entered the Eastern Inter-coUegiates at Worcester. Frost was the only 
Bay State man to place in this competition, acquiring a fourth place in the 
broad jump with a leap of 21 feet 4^ inches, being barely nosed out of third place 
by yi inch. In the last meet of the season with Trinity, Frost easily won this 
event from the same man that defeated him for third place at the Easterns. 

The last and most exciting track meet took place at Hartford with Trinity 
College as the opponents. Massachusetts won by the score of 67-59. Reuben 
Call furnished much excitement when he greatly exceeded all his other previous 
marks for the season in the pole vault, and not only won the event but also 
established a new college record of 10 feet, 9 inches. The team showed steady 
improvement during the season and it seemed only right that the victory over 
Trinity be a fitting climax. — WILBUR F. BUCK, Manager 

1930 l^tacfe ^easion 

M. A. C. Opponents 

Worcester Tech 42 93 

Vermont University 45^ h 89^/3 

Eastern IntercoUegiates at Worcester One Point 
New England IntercoUegiates Did Not Score 

Trinity 67 59 

1931 Winter Itclap 



May 3 

ID 

17 
31 



24 



Allen S. West, Jr. '31. Captain 
Llewellyn L. Derby, Coach 



Allen S. West, Jr. '31 
Granville S. Pruyne '33 



illcmbersi 

Charles H. Salenius 



Wilbur F. Buck, '31, Manager 



Kenneth F. Hale '32 



Cije Reason 

February 14 Placed fourth in quadrangular race with Colby, Worcester Tech 

and Rhode Island at B. A. A. Meet, Boston 
February 21 Relay race with Williams at Union College, Schenectady 




1930 Crosisi Country ^tam 



John W. McGuckian '31 
Joseph A. Whitney '33 . 
Llewellyn L. Derby 



John W. McGuckian '3 1 
Stuart D. Edmond '32 
Henry D. Carpenter '31 
Charles H. Salenius '32 



JHembers 



Caf)tain 

Manager 

Coach 



Allen S, West, Jr. '31 
Donald W. Mason '32 
Paul H. Ross '32 
Harold L. Soule '33 



Edward L. Gallup '33 



^ A a 



1930 Crog£J Country 



FROM all outer appearances, last year's cross country team, coached by L. L. 
Derby and led by Captain McGuckian, was a decided failure, but when one 
stops to consider the inexperience of the men and the unusual high ranking of the 
opponents, then the record for the year does not seem to be so bitter. The team 
built up around the nucleus of two of last season's men, namely Captain Mc- 
Guckian and 'West, the latter, however, being forced to drop from the squad after 
the second meet because of injuries. Notwithstanding all this misfortune, the 
remaining men did their level best, although it turned out in the end that their 
efforts did not culminate in a great deal of glory. 

The team lost its first meet when it met a strong Amherst aggregation. 
Carpenter was fifth in the race, thus ruining the Lord Jeff men's chances for a per- 
fect score. The Bay State team likewise lost to their next opponents, Worcester 
Tech, who presented the strongest team in their history of the sport with us. 
Incidentally, this was the first time that W. P. I. has secured a victory since 
Derby has been coaching cross country at Massachusetts State. The Bay State 
harriers next lost a meet with "Wesleyan, and incidentally the opponents were 
Little Three champions for the same year. 

At the end of October, the team went to Cambridge where it finished sixth 
among the colleges participating in the Intercollegiates on the Harvard course. 
Out of a field of q3 contestants. Captain McGuckian finished thirtieth. Car- 
penter, forty-first, and Mason forty-seventh. The team brought its season to a 
close in the best meet of the year, that with St. Stephens College. Great improve- 
ment was shown in this final race and not only was the score close [ib-iq], but the 
meet itself proved to be very exciting throughout. Unfortunately this was 
another defeat, but much more glorious than the rest. 

JOSEPH A. WHITNEY 





tKfjc Reason 


M.S.C. 




Opponents 


October 1 1 


Amherst 


42 




16 


17 


Wesleyan 


3q ■ 




16 


25 


Worcester Tech 


43 




16 


31 


Harvard Open Intercollegiates 


iq8 — 


-6th Place 




November 8 


St. Stephen's 


zq 




26 



183 




1930 pasietiall ^tam 



Jesse A. Taft '30 
Arnold C. Haynes '32 
Lorin E. Ball '21 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



iWemberg 



Eugene J. Kane '31, Catcher 
Ernest W. Mitchell '32, Catcher 
Robert R. Labarge '30, Pitcher 
George M. Davis '31, Pitcher 
Joseph W. Gorman '3 1 , Pitcher 
Edward J. Waskiewicz '32, Short Stop 



Richard W. Evans '32, Right Field 
Ralph F. Kneeland '31, Center Field 
Joseph J. Gula '31, Third Base 
John C. Burrington '32, First Base 
Jesse A. Taft '30, Left Field 
John Calvi '31, Second Base 



ALTHOUGH the baseball team started its !q3o season with a dearth of 
pitchers, and although the first six games were decidedly unfavorable for 
the team, the record for the remainder of the season showed a marked improve- 
ment over the first part. 

In the first game of the season, the team bowed to the College of the City 
of New York by a score of 14-8, despite the fact that the Bay Staters out-batted 
their opponents. Likewise, the team lost its next game to the Springfield nine, 
but managed to pull itself out of this slump in the following game with Middlebury 
College by winning with a score of 7-5. 

The game with the team from the other end of the town proved disastrous 
for Massachusetts. Up until the eighth inning, the score was fairly even, but in 
the eighth frame the Amherst sluggers crashed out fourteen runs to win an over- 
whelming victory of 21-3. Bowdoin and Williams both smashed out victories 
over the Massachusetts team by scores of 10-5 and 8-3, respectively. Sluggish 
fielding resulting in far too many runs was the cause of these defeats. 

Undaunted, however, plucky Bay Staters took another grip on their war 
clubs, and before a large High School Day crowd laced the ball to the far corners 
of the diamond, to send Trinity down to defeat by a 17-3 score. The same 
slugging spirit pervaded the team a week later when Clark crossed bats and 
found themselves on the short end of an 1 1-3 score at the end of the game. 

Thereafter, the team alternated in winning and losing its contests. At 
Durham, the Bay Staters lost 10-7, but in the following game, with Joe Gorman 
allowing the three hits, the team shut out a strong Worcester Tech aggregate. 
Wesleyan, the team's next opponent, proved too hard a nut to crack, and again 
Massachusetts was defeated. At Boston, the Bay Staters turned back North- 
eastern by a 1 2-6 score only to lose to Union by four runs a few days later. Mass- 
achusetts again broke into the winning column when Mitchell poked out a long 
hit to score three runs for a resulting 5-4 win. 

The season wound up with the team having another crack at Amherst, but 
although the Bay Staters had improved much during its previous experience on 
the diamond, the Lord Jeffs once more crashed through and handed the Massa- 
chusetts men another defeat, this time the score was 5-2. 

The team this year should be very strong, in view of the fact that only one 
man was lost through graduation. 







^fte ^eaison 






April iq 

22 
25 


C. C. N. Y. 

Springfield 

Middlebury 




M. A. C. 

8 
I 
7 


Opponents 
14 
4 
5 


2b 


Amherst 




3 


21 


2q 


Bowdoin 




■5 


\o 


30 


Williams 




3 


8 


May 3 
q 


Trinity 
Clark 




17 
12 


3 

4 


ID 

17 


New Hampshire 
W. P. I. 




7 
2 


10 




20 

i4 


Wesleyan 
Northeastern 




6 
12 


7 
6 


30 


Union 




2 


6 


31 


Hamilton 




5 


4 


June 13 


Amherst 




2 


5 


14 


Alumni 




3 


2 



185 



^ ^^ ^ T ^ 




George W. Oliver '31 
Lawrence E. Briggs '27 



1930 Soccer 



Manager 
Coach 



iUcmfacrs; 

Forwards Richard W. Davis '31, Edmund L. Frost '31, John D. Hitchcock '32, 

Edward W. Waskiewicz '32, Richard W. Wherity '32. 
Halfbacks John W. Northcott, Jr. '31, Granville S. Pruyne '33, Harold 

Schuman '33.' 
Fullbacks Richard H. Merritt '32, Robert C. Rooney '31 
Goal Joseph S. Jorczak "32. 



Herbert L. Forest '32 
Nelson F. Beeler '33 



^ubsititutest 

George E. Hodsdon '33 Robert Taft '33 

Hans L. Van Leer '32 Gerald T. Bowler "33 



186 



.^ ^ ^ 



TN Intercollegiate competition for the first time the 1930 M. A. C. Varsity 
^ Soccer team made a very creditable showing. Playing against experienced 
elevens, the team came out on the short end of their first four encounters. W. P. I . 
and Springfield Jr. Varsity placed two very strong teams in the field. Although 
they both came off winners, they well deserved the victories for our men put up a 
stiff fight despite the fact that they were playing together for the first season. 
The encounter with Amherst was an extremely exciting game ending with a 
5-0 score in the opponent's favor. At M. I. T. the team played good soccer but 
here again the lack of experience told and M. I. T. came off the victor. The 
climax of the season was reached when the team met C. A. C. and shut out its 
rival from Connecticut to the tune of 4-0. 

Coach Larry Briggs looks forward to a successful iq3i team. Led by 
Capt. Eddie Waskiewicz and with several other letter men on hand, the team 
should be able to prove its mettle against its rivals in 1931. 

GEORGE W. OLIVER, Manager 



M.S.C. Opponents 

October 4 Worcester Tech o 5 

18 Springfield Junior Varsity o 5 

30 Amherst o 5 

November 8 M. I. T. o 3 

15 C. A. C. 4 o 



187 




1930 Jfoottjall 



Thomas E. Minkstein '31 
Erik E. Johnson '31 
Charles R. McGeoch '26 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



32, Leslie D. Goodall '32. 

33, William P. Hager '33, 



Ends Wynton R. Dangelmayer '31, Charles L. Little '31, Leon Stanisiewski '31 

John P. Costello '31, John J. Foley '32. 
Tackles Clifford R. Foskett '32, John C. Burrington 
Guards William C. Libbey '32, Benton P. Cummings 

John F. Bunten '32, Warren W. Fabyan '32. 
Centers Elm.er J. Thompson '32, Gordon A. Houran '33, Daniel J. Leary '33 

Norman Myrick '31, Francis M. Hines '31. 
Quarterbacks Oscar E. Holmberg '32, George S. Sylvester '32. 
Halfbacks Philip W. Kimball '31. Ralph F. Kneeland '31, Charles W. Manty '3 1 

Arthur E. Brown '32. 
Fullbacks Robert L. Pollard '32, Harold S. Wood '33, Robbert L. Diggs '32. 



Jfoottiall 



DESPITE an array of good material which reported to Coach McGeoch at 
the beginning of the season, a count of one win and eight losses was the 
unpretentious record of the IQ30 varsity football team. The season opened 
against the strong Maine teams. Bates and Bowdoin, and these clubs respectively 
pinned 26 to o and 45 to o defeats on the state college gridsters. A fighting 
team met Middlebury in Vermont and emerged successful 7 to o, by virtue of 
a good defense and Hammond's touchdown in the second period. Kimball's 
qj-yard run for a touchdown was the redeeming feature of a 3 7. to 7 defeat by the 
City College of New York. Although the state college men played on even 
terms with Worcester Tech most of the game, the Engineers scored a 6 to o 
victory. Scoring after a persistent drive through Amherst's line in the first and 
second periods, the Bay Staters thereafter faced a stronger team than them- 
selves and lost the town classic 26 to 6. Springfield college ran rough-shod over 
the state collegians for a 'yj to o score. The Norwich game, which was lost 13 
to 6, showed the failure of the offensive drive when the goal was near, a punch 
which was lacking throughout the season. An aerial attack in the third period 
which culminated in a touchdown by Kneeland was the only bright spot in the 
final game of the season, which Tufts won 42 to 6. 

The 1930 team missed greatly its dead leader, Thomas E. Minkstein '31, 
who was killed in an automobile accident in the preceding summer. "Tim's" 
spirit was present, but his strength and ability were absent. In memory of him, 
no regular leader was elected, but a captain appointed before each game. 

In spite of the unsuccessful season, many of the men on the team turned in 
very creditable performances. In the backfield. Si Kimball punted and ran 
consistently ; Ossie Holmberg's elusive broken-field running featured many games ; 
Brown, Kneeland, and Wood fought on the offense and the defense whenever 
they played. Dangelmayer, Burrington, Foskett, and Libbey featured with 
their play in the line. 
The record : 

September 27 Bates 26, Massachusetts o, at Alumni Field. 
October 4 Bowdoin 45, Massachusetts o, at Brunswick. 

1 1 Massachusetts 7, Middlebury o, at Middlebury. 
18 City College 37, Massachusetts 7, at New York. 
25 Worcester 6, Massachusetts o, at Alumni Field. 
November i Amherst 22, Massachusetts 6, at Alumni Field. 
8 Springfield 57, Massachusetts o, at Springfield. 
15 Norwich 13, Massachusetts 6, at Alumni Field. 
22 Tufts 42, Massachusetts 6, at Medford. 



T iO M^ m~ ^ ]\'^ 




Leon Stanisiewski ' 3 1 
Frank T. Douglass '31 
Fred C. Ellert '30 



1930 Pagfeettjall 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



iflcmfacrs 

G. Merrill Davis '31, Center Gordon A. Houran'^j, Left Guard 

Ralph F. Kneeland, Jr. '31, Left Forward John J. Foley '32, Right Guard 
Leon Stanisiewski '31, Right Forward 



Robert Hanson '33 
Ralph G. Fawcett '33 



The record : 
January 



February 



Daniel J. Leary '33 
Robert E. Stuart '31 
Clifton N. Ahlstrom '33 



7 Massachusetts 38, Fitchburg 5, at Drill Hall. 

14 Massachusetts zb. Clark 15, at Worcester. 

17 Massachusetts 37, Northeastern 31, at Boston. 
21 Massachusetts 28. Wesleyan 23, at Drill Hall. 

24 Massachusetts 25, New Bedford Textile q, at Drill Hall. 

18 Springfield 17, Massachusetts 12, at Drill Hall. 

4 Massachusetts 14, Connecticut 13, at Drill Hall. 

7 Williams 21, Massachusetts iq, at Drill Hall. 

13 Massachusetts iq, Boston University 17, at Drill Hall. 

14 New Hampshire 27, Massachusetts 25, at Durham. 
18 Massachusetts 17, Worcester Tech 15, at Drill Hall. 
21 Massachusetts 26, Tufts 15. at Drill Hall. 

24 Holy Cross 32, Massachusetts 31, at Drill Hall. 

25 Massachusetts 28, Trinity 26. at Hartford. 

28 Massachusetts 3q, Amherst 17, at Pratt Gym. 

FRANK T. DOUGLASS, Manager 



I go 



Pasifeetball 



THE Zebras, the iq3i varsity basketball team, attained a record of eleven wins 
out of fifteen games because they were always fighting and never beaten. 
When behind on the scoreboard, they played a brand of ball that was nearly 
invincible, yet while ahead, they played but little better than their opponents. 
No game was lost by more than five points, and seven games ending with a margin 
of one or two points gave the spectators thrills galore. 

The success of the team cannot be ascribed to a single man better than to 
the "Little General" who was the coach — Fred C. Ellert. Freddie's knowledge 
of basketball shaped from five men a team which worked as a unit, while his 
fighting spirit was instilled into the club to make them superior to all opponents. 

Captain Leon Stanisiewski led the team at forward, and his eagle eye was 
again a big factor in the scoring column, as he topped his teammates with 102 
points. 

Diminutive Ralph Kneeland was the other forward, and his aggressiveness 
saved the day in many cases. Wherever there was a loose ball. Pee Wee was 
sure to be there also. 

At center, G. Merrill Davis — Dave lent his height in securing ball control 
for the team. He proved to be a handy man to have around to score points 
under the basket. 

The guard positions were assigned to John J. Foley, and Gordon A. Houran. 
Foley's work for the year includes outscoring Tiffany of Northeastern and holding 
Berry of B. U., and Cochran of Tufts, to four points each. Houran did an 
equally good job on the forwards who faced him. Both backs were fast and 
scored their share of points for the season. The guarding efficiency of the team 
is shown by the comment of authorities that the Zebras were "one of the best 
defensive teams in the East". 

Many of the games deserve comment. At Northeastern, the Zebras played 
coolly and consistently to win 37 to 31 over this powerful scoring aggregation. 
The Wesleyan game showed a second half rally and an overtime scoring spurt 
with opposition behind 28 to 23. From the Springfield game to the end of the 
season, every game meant a hard battle. After losing to Springfield and nosing 
out Connecticut, the Zebras lost to Williams in the final minute. At New 
Hampshire, Captain Stanisiewski's eye was an important factor, and the Wild- 
cats required an overtime period before they won 27 to 25. Tufts was overrun 
in the last ten minutes of their game, and the Zebras were victorious 26 to 15. 
The Holy Cross game showed the spirit of the team, when, after lagging 20 to 8 
shortly after half time, Foley, Davis, and Kneeland led the way in a rally which 
stopped one point short of success, for the final gun found Holy Cross ahead 
32 to 31. A fitting close for the season of the "two-pointers" was at Amherst, 
when the Zebras romped away with a 3q to 17 victory for the second successive 
town championship. 



iqi 




1931 ilocfeep 



Edmund L. Frost '31 
F. Kinsley Whittum 
Lorin E. Ball 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



jHemfacrs! 



Edmund L. Frost '31, Left Wing 
Herbert L. Forest '32. Left Wing 
Richard W. Davis '31, Center 
George H. Cain '33. Center 
Charles W. Manty "31, Right Wing 



John W. Tikofski '32. Right Wing 
Arthur E. Brown '32, Left Defense 
Richard C. Hammond '33, Right Defense 
Norman Myrick '31, Goal 
Ernest W. Mitchell, Jr. '32, Goal 



iqz 



l^fje 1931 ftocfeep ^easion 

I ^HERE is no more doubt concerning the comeback that Massachusetts has 
-•- made athletically in recent years. Among the many victorious teams cf 
late, none can boast of greater success than that of the '31 Hockey Team. With 
the leadership of Captain "Ed" Frost, the team won nine games and lost but three. 
This college record was made possible by a group of lettermen composed of 
Brown, Davis, Forest, Frost, Manty, and Myrick. With the equally capable 
group composed of Cain, Hammond, Mitchell, and Tikofski. "Sugar" Cain 
made the outstanding record of scoring 14 goals, netting 4 out of 5 in defeating 
the Army. 

The season opened with a q-o win over C. A. C. In a close contest with 
Colby, the team came out on the short end of a 2-3 score. The game played with 
Bates ended victoriously 5-2. In defeating the Army 5-1, the boys surely chris- 
tened the new $150,000 rink. After this game it became known that "Norm" 
Myrick was ill. He was replaced for the ne.xt seven games by Mitchell, who 
proved a capable substitute. 

In the next game, St. Stephen's suffered a 3-6 defeat. In the following 
encounter, which might better be termed a game of "Slush Polo," Northeastern 
was defeated 3-0. Wesleyan was swamped lo-o and New Hampshire was taken 
3-2 in a close match. Hamilton stopped the State's men 3-1, our second defeat. 
A week later, Amherst was submerged by 4-2 in a 2-overtime-period game, 
maintaining the championship in the northern end of the town. 

Bowing to Brown after a fierce struggle ending in 5-2, we accepted our 
third defeat. In the Williams game, Myrick showed that he hadn't forgotten 
anything, and a late score by Tikofski won the game. In a post season game, 
the Baystaters were defeated by Concord A. C. in the Boston Arena i-o. 

By graduation, Davis, Frost, Manty and Myrick will be lost. However, 
the lettermen. Brown, Cain, Hammond, Forest, Mitchell, and Tikofski make 
in themselves a very strong team and the 1932 season looks promising. 

F. KINSLEY WHITTUM, Manager 



trtjc Callp 



January 



February 



6 


Conn. Aggie 


Q 


Colby 


10 


Bates 


14 


Army 


15 


St. Stephen's 


17 


Northeastern 


20 


Wesleyan 


23 


New Hampshire 


31 


Hamilton 


7 


Amherst 


ID 


Brown 


14 


Williams 



M.S.C. 

q 
2 

5 
5 

6 
3 



Opponents 



iq3 





PI 


WM 


P^FH 




1 1 


Biw 


^Bl^H 


■ni 


J,^ 


H^^r ^^^H 




^^K ' '^fl 


1 








givP 


~ 


>«^L^|^Hm^^^h 



l^omen'g ^tfjletic asisiociation 



Wynne E. Caird '32 . 


President 


Helen H. Rudman 33 ....... 


Vice President 


Sally E. Bradley "31 ....... 


Senior Advisor 


Adeline E. Hicks ....... 


Faculty Advisor 


Edwina F. Lawrence '32 


Team Cafjtain 


G. Shirley Russell '31 ....... 


Team Captain 


iWanagcrg of ^portsf 




G. Shirley Russell '31 ........ 


Baseball 


Thelma L. Dickinson '32 . . . . 


Basketball 


Mildred F. Twiss '32 . 


Bowling 


Celeste Fiore '32 . 


Soccer 


Edwina F. Lawrence '32 


Rifle 


Anita L. Pike '33 


Riding 


Marjorie Clarkson '31 ...... 


Tennis 



IQ4 




Womtn'^ Eifle VLtam 



Zoe E. Hickney, '32 
Edwina F. Lawrence, '32 
Sergeant Frank Cronk . 
Sally E. Bradley, '3 1 
Anna K. Digney, '31 
Cora G. Dyer, '3 1 
Marjorie Monk, '31 
Frieda B. Norell, '31 
Pauline A. Spiewak, '31 
Margaret M. Boston, '3; 
Wynne E. Caird, '32 



Captain 
. Manager 
Coach 
Susan G. Lake, '32 
Orris E. Merritt, '32 
Clarisse M. Taylor, '32 
Irene E. Armstrong, '33 
Helen E. Rudman, '33 
Marion R. Taylor, '33 
Florence A. Duckering, '34 
Celia H. Einbinder, '34 



195 



■-^ ^ ^ 



1932 Jfresifjman l^eamsi anb ^coresi 



James L. Wilson . 
William F. Batstone 
Lawrence E. Briggs 



James L. Wilson, End 
Douglass B. Roach, End 
Clifford R. Foskett, Tackle 
Gilbert Y, Whitten, Tackle 
Edwin H. Thomas, Center- 



John W. Tikofski 
Melvin H. Wanegar 



South Deerfield High 

Northampton High 

Greenfield High 

Adams High 

New Hampton Academy 

Deerfield Academy Second Team 

Sophomores 



Jfootfaall 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



QCeam 

Vincent N. Gagliarducci, Guard 
John C. Burrington, Jr., Guard 
George S. Sylvester. Halfback 
Howard A. Cheney, Halfback 
Frederick J. Welch, Quarterback 
John J. Foley, Fullback 



Substitutes! 

Americo P. Sala 
Patrick E. O'Donnell 




Scores 

Freshmen 

o 




Opponents 

6 
6 





6 

7 


7 
13 




Ernest W. Mitchell. Jr. 
Carlton G. Prince 
Lawrence E. Briggs 

Ernest W. Mitchell 
Robert C. Tetro 
Robert L. Diggs 
John W. Tikofski 
Warren W. Fabyan 
Arthur L. Fontaine 



JiafiebaU 



tECeam 



Robert C. Gunness 
Elmer J. Thompson 
John J. Foley 
Howard A. Cheney 
Kenneth R. Hale 
Edward J. Waskiewicz 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



Amherst High 
Hopkins Academy 
Deerfield High 
Amherst Freshmen 
Wilbraham Academy 
Stockbridge School 
Sophomores 



Freshmen Opponents 



iq6 



John J. Foley 
Leonard A. Salter 
Lawrence E. Briggs 



Clifford R. Foskett, Center 
Philip J. Connell, Guard 

Richard H. Merritt 



Arms Academy 

Holden 

Clark 

Williston 

Deerfield 

Williamsburg 

Turners Falls 

Amherst Junior Varsity 

Easthampton 

Sacred Heart 

Cushing Academy 

Hopkins Academy 

Lee High School 

Sophomores 



J. Louis Wilson 
Gilbert Y. Whitten 
Herbert L. Forest 
Stuart D. Edmond 
John D. Hitchcock 
Clifford R. Foskett 
Lynwood P. Teague 



Captain 

Manager 

Coach 



tEcam 

John J. Foley, Guard 
James L. Wilson. Forward 
John W. Tikofski, Forward 

Warren W. Fabyan 



Scores 



Freshmen Opponents 



iQ 



Wtatk 



Forrest E. Carter 
Frank L. Springer 
Robert L. Diggs 
John D. MacLean 
George G. Smith 
George E. Aldrich 
Donald M. Mason 



15 



33 


21 


23 


T-7 


16 


21 


17 


10 


14 


2.7 


34 


II 


26 


q 


10 


34 


1 1 


17 


IQ 


8 


14 


ID 



^foresi 



Holyoke High 

Commerce High of Springfield 

Hardwick High 



Freshmen Opponents 
47 43 

74 16 

32 62 



IQ7 



1932 Jgumeral Mtn 



Howard A. Cheney 
John J. Foley 
Clifford R. Foskett 
Vincent N. Gagliarducci 
William C. Libbey 
Frederick J. Welch 
George S. Sylvester 
Ozro Fish, Jr. 
Douglas B. Roach 
Edwin H. Thomas 
Herbert L. Forest 
Robert C. Gunness 
John W. Tikofski 
Kenneth W. Chapman 
Elmer J. Thompson 
Robert L. Diggs 



Oscar E. Holmberg 
James L. Wilson 
Gilbert Y. Whitten 
Lynwood P. Teague 
Arnold C. Haynes 
John D. Hitchcock 
Kenneth E. Hodge 
Henry Holz 
Donald M. Mason 
Leonard A. Salter 
Philip J. Connell 
Warren W. Fabyan 
Robert L. Wilson 
Ernest W. Mitchell 
Robert C. Tetro 
Kenneth R. Hale 
Carlton G. Prince 



iHtlitarp ^taff 

Major Karl S. Bradford, Cavalry [D.O.L.], Professor of Military Science and 
Tactics 

Major Gordon F. Heron, Cavalry, [D.O.L.], Assistant Professor of Military 
Science and Tactics 

Captain Edwin VI. Sumner, Cavalry, [D.O.L. ], Assistant Professor of Science 
and Tactics 

Technical Sergeant James A. Warren, Cavalry, [D.E.M.L], Instructor 

Sergeant Frank Cronk, Cavalry, [D.E.VI.L.l, Instructor 



Wilber F. Buck 
H. Daniel Darling 
George M. Flood 
John R. Guenard 
John C. Lawrence 



E, 0. ^. c 

Cabet (Btiictti 
1931 



Charles L. L^ittle 
Richard P. McKeen 
Robert C. Rooney 
Hardy L. Wahlgren 
Edwin T. White 



1932 



Kenneth W. Chapman 
Howard A. Cheney 
Phillip J. Connell 
Peter DeGelleke 
Warren W. Fabyan 
John J. Foley 
Clifford R. Foskett 
Leslie D. Goodall 



Nathan S. Hale 
Eben D. Holder 
Joseph E. Lepie 
Ernest W. Mitchell, Jr. 
Alston M. Salisbury 
Leonard A. Salter, Jr. 
, Robert C. Tetro 
John W. Tikofski 



^^ 



E. 0. i:. c 

■»quabron ?|eabquartcr£( 



Cadet Major R. C. Rooney . 
Cadet Captain H. L. Wahlgren 
Cadet Staff Sergeant L. A. Salter 



Commanding 

Adjutant 

Sergeant Major 



Cadet Captain C. L. Little 
Cadet ist Lt. J. R. Guenard 
Cadet I St Sgt. W. W. Fabyan 
Cadet Sgt. H. A. Cheney 



i:roop "^' 



Cadet Sgt. L. D. Goodall 
Cadet Sgt. P. DeGelleke 
Cadet Sgt. R. C. Roffey 
Cadet Sgt. A. M. Salisbury 



^roop "W 



Cadet Captain G. M. Flood 
Cadet I St Lt. H. D. Darling 
Cadet 2nd Lt. W. F. Buck 
Cadet I St Sgt. K. W. Chapman 



Cadet Sgt. C. R. Foskett 
Cadet Sgt. W. E. Mitchell, Jr. 
Cadet Sgt. J. W. Tikofski 
Cadet Sgt. N. S. Hale 



Croop *'€' 



Cadet Captain E. T. White 
Cadet ist Lt. R. P. McKeen 
Cadet md Lt. J. C. Lawrence 
Cadet ist Sgt. J. J. Foley 



Cadet Sgt. R. C. Tetro 
Cadet Sgt. P. J. Connell 
Cadet Sgt. J. Lepie 
Cadet Sgt. E. D. Holder 



— p ^^ 



3n ilemoriam 




®f)cimas( €. iWinfegtcin 

THERE have been in recent years few events 
of more tragic import to the students and 
friends of the College than the death of Thomas 
E. Minkstein, Class of 1931, in an automobile 
accident on July 16, iq3o. As an athlete, as a 
leader in student affairs, and as one who was 
always loyal to his many friends, he held an 
honored position in the life of the campus. 
At the end of his junior year he had played 
one year of varsity basketball, two years of 
varsity football, and was captain-elect of the 
1930 eleven. He also had a record as an honor 
student, was a member of the College Senate, 
and had taken a prominent part in class ac- 
tivities. He was a member of the Q. T. V. 
Fraternity. 
It was perhaps "Tim's" athletic prowess which first won him prominence on 
the campus. His physical strength, his courage in fighting against odds, and his 
genuine sportsmanship made him a great athlete. But he was more. He car- 
ried into his daily life the same courage which he showed on the athletic field, 
and maintained in thought and action a degree of independence and honesty rare 
among college students. His willingness to stand on his own feet and defend his 
convictions won him the respect and admiration of his fellow students. Yet, 
though an individual, he was ever willing to work with others for the good of all, 
and sought always to uphold the highest ideals of the College. 

But it is not as an athlete or as a leader in campus affairs that those who 
knew him best will always remember him, but as a friend. And how weak 
are mere words to speak of friendship! In this ever-changing life of flickering 
lights and flitting shadows, one flame at least burns always clear, undimmed 
except by death — the love of a true friend. And although this friend has 
passed before us beyond the veil, yet in the hearts of those who knew "Tim" 
and loved him, the flame of pure affection still burns, and shall be quenched only 
with life. But to all the "Sons of Old Massachusetts", past, present, and to 
come, to whom the privilege of knowing him was denied, these words alone must 
speak of one of the most 

"Faithful, sturdy sons and true 
To our grand old Alma Mater." 




SNOW SCULPTURE AT 

/w.s.c. 




"AkNie" 



.«1r 



CAN YOU 
SWALLOW T«IS ? 





JOHNNI€ 




AN OfFICffe, AND 
A GENTL£MAN 



AKi rOti- 

A POT'S SAK.-E 




DICKAND'BOB" 



NOW YOU KNOW 
WHOM TO BLAMt 
fOR.TH€S£. PH0T05 




V 




GlkLS 




PECKY 



f »'i 







■'TWISSIE' 




^takgg^ 



'V.^j 



HO- LA.' 



BRAWN AND B££f 




OSCAR. AND ? 




TH€ T+ilNKCR- 



"AL" 



WAT€k&ABY 



M£R.r\AAID 



SOClETy FOLK 
AT THE 
BATH 




ONCE UPON A MIDNIGHT Oli.EAft.Y qeaN 0\ 1 COLLXOtS 





^AOUNTAlN DAY 1928 



kEMENABEIi- ? 



^*if * »'■' 



' AL" SMITH, G.O.P.? 




ONE WHOLE YEAR/ 




"Thou art the end and remnant of all our race. 



— gflT ^" ^ Ti '^ 



^utograpfjsi 



iiT" 1^^ T 1 



PHRENOLOGY 



Wi)t iiallab of tijc JBab Cggfi 

(Written to commemorate the egging of Creeper, local post rider, and 
his horse and buggy, all three being superannuated veterans of the 
Civil War. Because of this last fact, the eggs were accompanied by 
appropriate fireworks. The names of the heroes of the exploit have 
been lost in anonymity, fortunately for them, but their deed will live 
forever in this powerful rime.) 



The steed was an old one [his whiskers 

were grey]. 
And often he'd linger along on his way. 
To nibble some succulent roadside 

hay. 
With his thoughts in an equine 

paradise gay. 
Where Justice extends her ambrosial 

sway. 
And students deliver the mail every 

day. 
And the work of the horses is nothing 

but play, 

— Where horse damsels nicker so 

coyly, and say 
A heavenly "yes", but never a 
"neigh". 

One day he was heaving his usual 

sigh. 
As he thought of elysian fields in the 

sky : 
He hoped he'd be taken to rest by 

and by. 
In the place where the good horses 

go when they die. 
He wondered if wings were supplied 

up on high, 

— For, if not, how could they expect 

him to fly^ 
"Of course," he reflected, "one only 
can try." 

— Then uprose a great hullabaloo 

and a cry. 
And he thought that it must be the 
Fourth of July. 



Then he thought that the devil was 

hard at his heels. 
To turn him to beef-steak for fresh- 
men at meals. 
So away goes our charger with 

snortings and squeals. 
While behind him, Ben Hur's noble 

chariot reels. 
Preferring to travel on two of its 

wheels. 
Our hero's lank legs are a-wobbling 

like eels. 
For o'er his olfactory senses there 

steals. 
The aroma of Draper Hall eggs; 

now he feels. 
The deadly effects, and over he 

keels. 

The Postmaster General's sulky 

indeed. 
And other officials are off of their 

feed ; 
Dire warning they gave us that we 

must take heed. 
And exemplary lives we must all of 

us lead, 
— So the horse, the officials, and 

"CREEPER" agreed. 

Now this is the moral, [for morals we 

need!] 
One may be an excellent elderly 

steed, 
But after a century all of us need 
To retire, or develop a little more 

speed ! 



^fte Clasisi of 1932— in 1942 

All people who cannot take a joke are warned to proceed no farther! 

I was in my aryoplane speeding along when suddenly the telephone rang. "Diggs ! 
said I, "answer the phone. I'm busy riding in my aryoplane," but Diggs didn't 
answer me, and this was scarcely odd because I had discharged him the week 
before for flirting with Miss Merritt, the new cook. So I climbed out of myaryo- 
plane and answered the phone myself. "Hello," said a voice, "is this You?'' "1 
think so," said I. "Well, come down to the station and bail us out," "Sure," said 
I "Are you Mr. Addison Sims of Seattle i" "No," said the voice, "this is Bill 
Davis, — and Billy Wear and Gil Whitten are down here with me." So I got into 
my aryoplane and' went down and got Ed. Donaghy, the Judge, to let 'em out. 
Ed's a friend of mine, but he was going to insist on his duty till I crossed his palm 
wi' siller. Then he said, "Well for the sake of Old M.S.C." Well, Bill and Bill and 
Gil were an awful mess, black eyes, torn shirts, bruised faces, pimples, blackheads, 
spots before the eyes, chills and dandruff. It seems they had tried to pass them- 
selves off as children under paying age on the Amherst bus. But Gil, like a darn 
fool, had forgotten to shave, and anyway his rompers didn't fit him, so that gave 
the party away, especially when Bill Davis in a panicky base voice lisped "Yeth 
thir, I'm only Ihwee!" Bill Wear had been the first one through the window and 
was feeling rather cut up about the whole affair. However we had a drink on it 
and everything was rosy. "Goodbye, boys," I said and, climbing into my aryo- 
plane, 1 departed. When I was high up in the blue I could hear their quavering 
voices lifted in song: "We came to college It was not for knowledge!" When I 
was halfway home, I had to stop for gas. What was my surprise to see the garage 
manager, Len Salter. "Well," said I, "the boy who made good!" "This is the 
best gas station in the world," said Len after we had shooken hands, "and I owe it 
all to the training I got at M.S.C." Just then up drove an expensive car, with an 
upholstered chauffeur who proved to be none other than Charlie Wendell. He 
remembered us, but said he was in a hurry because the haughty society dame he 
was driving for was in a hurry to get home from the Ambassadors tea so she could 
eat a hamburg sandwich. "Why," I said "I've got a hamburg sandwich right 
here. Tell her I'll be glad to lend it to her." Charlie spoke to the lady who con- 
sented to accept my generous offer, but what was my surprise to see that she was 
none other than Avis Taylor. She had changed a good deal, having developed a 
couple of the cunningest double-chins and a house in the country. Her husband. 
Red Doyle, who, she confided, was spending the summer in Leavenworth, was a 
millionaire bootlegger. We were glad to hear that Red was doing so well. Just 
then another car drove up and a stout heavily bearded man got out. Avis turned 
a bright magenta color. "My God!" she murmured through a huge mouthful of 
sandwich, "the Ambassador!" She hurriedly hid the rest of the sandwich behind 
her. "Ten gallons please!" said the Ambassador. "Yes. Sir," said Len. The 
Ambassador looked at him, then he shouted ""Veil! If dat isn't Len Salter!" 
Then he turned around and recognized the rest of us. "Say," he cried "Don't you 
know me? I'm Hans "Van Leer!" We all shook hands, and Avis began to eat her 
sandwich again, — an ambassador was an ambassador, but Hans — well, one 
could eat a hamburg sandwich in front of Hans. "Say," said Hans, "give me a 
bite of dat sandwich." I left them all taking bites out of the sandwich. 

When I got home Miss Merritt had cooked me a nice beef ragout, so I invited 
her to sit down and have dinner with me, but she said she was going out to dinner 
with a gentleman friend, Mr. Tetro, and she further confided that she was thinking 
of proposing soon and was pretty sure she would be accepted, I wished her luck. 

211 



Being lonesome I called up Bill Fisher and asked him to come over. He very 
graciously accepted, but when he came, would partake of nothing but a glass of 
water and a gingersnap. "Food," said Bill, "is only an illusion, a habit. I am 
training myself to do without it. Why don't you let me initiate you into the higher 
esoteric mysteries of occultism? Then you too will be able to do without food." 
I surveyedMiss Merritt's ragout and then said, "wait till 1 find out what my next 
cook is like." After I had finished our dinner we went for a walk, and Bill dis- 
coursed to me on the subject of Platonism. "Now the thing in itself," he was say- 
ing, when suddenly a shriek rang out through the air. We ran toward the sound 
and turning a corner, came upon Art Brown sitting at the top of a telephone pole 
throwing cocoanuts at CaroUe Anderson, who with a butterfly net in one hand and 
a piece of sugar in the other was trying to coax him down: A particularly large 
cocoanut had just alighted on Carolle's cranium, hence the shriek. We drew 
Carolle aside and found out that Art [who had become a famous architect] in 
trying to design a square arch had gone bugs, so Carrolle who has always been 
interested in entomology, had set out to capture him. On learning this I took out 
a hamburg sandwich. Art immediately scrambled down and, munching the sand- 
wich, was tractably led away to a padded cell. Just then four large spherical 
objects came rolling and bounding around the corner. On approaching they 
resolved themselves into Bill Batstone, Eben Holder, Virginia Reed, and Barney 
Barnes. They had become so large about the equator that they found this mode 
of ambulation easier than walking and were now having a race to decide who 
could roll fastest, the prize being a plate of lobster newburg. We found this out 
from Ken Hodge, the promoter of the race, who had hard work to keep up with 
them on his bicycle. He stopped for a few minutes to tell us the details and then 
set off madly after the disappearing contestants, strumming his banjo and singing 

"Merrily we roll along — roll along — roll along — merrily ". The song 

died into the distance. 

Feeling a bit melancholy, we decided to discontinue our walk. Bill took 
leave of me at the corner and I continued on my way home. Mabelle Anderson 
stopped her car and gave me a ride, as she was going my way. She had made her 
fortune by the Old Gold blindfold test. "It's really very simple," she confided, 
"Every time they give me an Old Gold to smoke, the band plays the Stars and 
Stripes Forever," and Gagliarducci, the Old Gold business manager kicks me in 
the shins. Johnny Astore, my secretary, says that I only failed once, but he's 
wrong. That was when "Gertie" Church took my place for a day just to see 
what cigarette smoking was like." 

Mabelle had to stop at the bank, so I decided to go in also to see how my 
latest stock swindle was prospering. There behind the bars of the cashier's cage 
stood Mary Black with a worried expression on her face. A lady was standing in 
front of the cage demanding pink currency with a baby blue border. This turned 
out to be "Kay" Boland, who was about to be married and wanted the colorful 
bills to spend on the contents of a hope chest. She had never taken home econom- 
ics, so she didn't know how to make the things herself. Mary looked so worried 
that I fed her a hamburg sandwich. Feeling greatly refreshed, she called the man- 
ager, — none other than "Larry" Bishop, who was so pleased to see us that he 
promised to have some pink and blue bills printed at once. Mabelle and I, having 
transacted our business, left the bank. On the steps we were held up and relieved 
of our money by "Jack " Bunten, who said he was sorry, but business was business. 
Just then patrolman "Pat" O'Donnell strolled up, and Jack hurriedly gave back 
his booty for the sake of Auld lang syne. Then he departed. "One more football 
hero gone wrong," said "Pat" regretfully. Mabelle rewarded him with a package 

214 



of "Luckies," the cigarettes which she unofficially preferred. Then we drove off. 
Mabelle let me off at my front door. Two city-men, Johnny Burrington, and 
"Lou" Wilson were fixing a hydrant. Lou said he was studying conditions among 
the working classes and Johnny was working his way through Bryant & Stratton. 
"Why work your way through Bryant & Stratton^" I asked. "Good exercise." 
grunted Johnny. The hydrant caused a large puddle in the street and three ladies 
were sitting in the street figuring out how they could get across. When I saw that 
they were the beautiful, if somewhat haughty, society dames. Celeste Fiore, 
Marion Hunter and "Betty" Howe, — 1 decided to do a Sir Walter Raleigh act, 
so 1 seized Johnny's coat which had been lying on the ground, and spread it over 
the puddle. The ladies thanked me very much. Just then 1 heard a bellow of 
rage behind me and Lou's voice yelling "Lookout!" ******** ****** 

It was cool and quiet in the hospital, and I fell in love with my nurse, "Peggy" 
Boston, until she told me that it was no use, because she was engaged to "Cliff" 
Foskett, and was going to be married as soon as "Cliff" could make his farm a 
paying proposition. After this disappointing news, I got well very quickly. How- 
ever I wished them well and told "Peggy" that the hotel firm of Cain & Carter 
was looking for a farm to put on the roof of their newest hotel. Then I left the 
hospital in a High Dudgeon, a ritzy iq42 model taxicab, put out by the H. M. 
Chase Co. The taxi driver was "Howie" Cheney, who alarmed me so much by 
his accounts of amorous adventures among the cooks and housemaids of the rich, 
that I had him let me out a block before my mansion, lest Miss Merritt should see 
his handsome, devil-may-care countenance. As 1 alighted, a short determined 
looking little woman walking along with her nose in a book, barged into me, and 
sent me sprawling. It was Wynne Caird. She helped me hunt for my teeth and 
said she was awfully sorry. After we found the teeth I invited Wynne to dine at 
the Ritz because 1 had heard that Lee Morrison was the cook there. We ordered 
an all-Southern dinner of Cawn pone and Creole this and that, smothered with 
truffles and boiled ham. When she heard this order, Lee guessed who we were and 
came running out all covered with flour, exclaiming: "Mah gooniss! Wheah yo 
chillun all come fum?" I replied that I had just come from the hospital and 
Wynne said that she was now a book censor. Lee and I asked to borrow some of 
the questionable volumes, but Wynne said we were too young. "Do you read 
them yourself:'" asked Lee. "Well, to tell the truth," replied Wynne, — "how 
is the patty de fwugruh tonight '^" That reminded Lee that the toast was burning, 
so she dashed off, calling back over her shoulder, "so glad you came!" While we 
were eating the demitasse, Wynne showed me all the celebrities. "That's "Dick 
Folger, the prohibition agent," she whispered. "Don't let him see that you are 
in high spirits. The head waiter is "Kim" Clark, a poor country lad who, from a 
lowly bus-boy, fought his way to a splendid career. Over in the corner is "Bob 
Gunness, distinguished scientist, who has just patented a scheme for using the 
hot air expended in college classes, to warm the poor, frost-bitten Kamchatkans. 
At the next table is Zoe Hickney, who writes those risque modern novels that I 
have to censor so often. The smooth looking lounge lizard drinking absinthe is 
"Phil" Warren. He talked so much that they put him into the "talkies,' 'and now 
he's rolling in wealth. Over at the right is "Johnny" Powers, the famous explorer 
who discovered the lost chord. "Eddie" 'Waskiewicz is the hotel barber. He is 
so popular that people buy lots of hair tonic so that they can have an excuse to 
visit him often. The young man with the mischievous expression who is emptying 
the dustpan into that lady's soup is "Mel" Wanegar, the Head Janitor. The big 
man with the diamond stickpin talking to that obvious sort of woman is "Al" 
Smith, the lumber king. Oh, there's Senator Keyes! They are going to run him 

215 



for President. At first they didn't want him because he hadn't been born in a 
log cabin, but when they found out he had attended M.S.C. when it was still 
agricultural, they decided that that was as good a qualification, if not better. 
And there's "Johnny" Tikofski treating his family to a dinner at the Ritz. They 
say he used to be a woman hater, but now, to judge by the number of children, 
he's changed a lot. See "Ed" Watson doing a double-shuffle on the table? He 
made his fortune as a chorus man in Ziegfield's Follies. "Joe" Jorczak is that 
quiet little man in the alcove. He is the promoter of the Howlett-Holz wrestling 
match that takes place tonight. Those three serious looking men at the table 
on the left are "Al" DeLisle, Carlton Prince, and "Os" Tippo, educators. They're 
probably hatching some fiendish plot to make college men study. That nice 
looking young man escorting that mulatto lady is "Wally" Stuart. The leader of 
the orchestra is "Phil" Connell. Look! Rial Potter, the first violin, is having 
an argument with him. Oh-oh ! That's too bad. It was a perfectly good violin!" 

"Yes," said a voice behind us, "but it makes a much better horse-collar." 
"We turned around and there was "Pete " DeGelleke grinning like a chessy-cat. 
He was dressed in a red and blue uniform which I failed to recognize until "Pete" 
silently held out a tambourine. I dropped a quarter into it and invited "Pete" 
to sit down. He told us that he owed his captaincy in the Salvation Army to his 
Military Training at M.S.C. At this point an enormously fat man at the next 
table introduced himself as none other than John McLean. We were amazed at 
his girth, and questioned him as to his excess avoirdupois. "Eclairs," said "Mac," 
I've been eating them for years and now I can hardly waddle. You too can do 
what I did. Will you let me order you some?" We all declined, and got up to 
leave. On the way out I tipped the doorman who tried to look as if his name were 
not "Doc" Fabyan. However, I said nothing as "Doc " was evidently sensitive 
about his menial position. On the corner we all separated. "Pete " was on his 
way to visit the bloated plutocrat, J. Foley, of "Foley's Fascinating Underwear" 
fame, to ask him for a contribution to the fund for starving college grads, and 
Wynne was going to visit Laura Cooley at her hat shoppe. Laura, Wynne said, 
makes a specialty of fitting swelled heads, so she gets most of the college trade. 
One of her models is "Jo " Eldridge, who looks very nice with a hat on, and even 
nicer without a hat on. 

On my way home I passed Farmer Fletcher's cornfield and observed three 
awkwardly made scarecrows upon which the crows perched fearlessly in great 
numbers. Having heard that Bob's farm wasn't doing so well, I attributed his 
trouble to the marauding crows. I went up to the first scarecrow, and mused 
aloud: "The trouble is that they are too artificial to fool even the crows. "Is that 
so?" said "Chappie " Chapman, the scarecrow giving me a hearty kick in the pants. 
"Snub" Pollard, the second scarecrow, ran up, followed by nine little scare- 
crows all resembling their daddy, and they all began to kick me very cordially. 
Only "Stew" Edmond, the third scarecrow was just too lazy to exert any effort, 
and contented himself with saying "Good work, fellows. " Feeling a little bored by 
this treatment, I decided to go away. So I went. Dr. Cohen, [yes, — Bill eventu- 
ally became a physician] patched me up for nothing when I told him where he 
would be able to find three lovely cadavers after I had bought myself an air rifle. 
On my way home I met "Ossie" Holmberg, who had become an Italian fruit ped- 
dler. He offered to sell me some tomatoes cheap, but when I refused, he gave 
them to me for nothing. After I had wiped the tomatoes off my face, I said, 
"Is that any way to treat an old collitch friend, Ossie?" "Ha!" said the Mad 
Duke, "you're lucky them tomatoes wasn't in cans!" That night I went to the 
wrestling match between Horrible Henry Holz and Hairy Carey Hewlett, for the 

216 



^i' -'^ "^ Ti 1 



championship of Latvia. Henry chewed off Carey's ear in the seventh, but in the 
ninth, Carey retaliated by chewing off Henry's head. Henry claimed a foul, but 
"Ernie" Mitchell.- the referee, as usual hadn't seen anything so Carey won the 
match and Henry went home with his head in a bag. Many society folks wit- 
nessed the match. Among those present were "Risse" Taylor, "Dickie" Dickin- 
son, and "Chris" Markus, who kept throwing bricks at the battlers and biting 
pieces out of the spectators. 

Weary and disillusioned, I decided to go to Patagonia, so I packed my lunch 
and flew off in a tantrum. This tantrum was a very fast aryoplane, so I soon 
arrived at Patagonia's capital. Unfortunately, in stopping, the tantrum slipped 
on a banana peel and crashed through the roof of the Patagonian Public School. 
I was precipitated violently into the amazed lap of Principal Goodwin. This 
might not have been so bad if it were not for the fact that the lap had a previous 
occupant who was feeling very much depressed by my presence. While Azor and 
I were busy reviving his secretary, "Lil" Pollin, — for it was she — , he kept 
explaining that he had been teaching her the higher mathematics. I said nothing. 
After "Lil" was revived, 1 decided to visit the classes. In the corridor I met 
"Twissie." She was in a hurry. "Can't stop long," she cried. "I've got thirty 
children." "Well," 1 said, "You've done pretty well in ten years." She gave me 
a withering look. "You pill!" she muttered. "You haven't changed any." 
Then she hurried off. I followed and soon we came to her room, the kindergarten. 
"Teacher!" shouted a long legged little boy, " — see what I drawed!" I was 
surprised to see that this was "Les" Goodall. "He's in his second childhood," 
explained Mildred. 

As I left the building a Patagonian white-wings named "Bill" Greene swept 
me into an ashcan. Then he loaded me into a truck and brought me down to the 
wharf where I was loaded on a barge and dumped into the ocean, [I suspect by 
order of Principal Goodwin], where I would have perished miserably if "Fonty" 
Fontaine hadn't come along in his motorboat and picked me up. He and "Herb" 
Forest were cruising about in these waters looking for mock turtles which they 
sold to Eunice Doerpholz who was running a combined tea-house and delicatessen 
in Patagonia. When the fishing was poor these two swindlers would buy up a lot 
of cheap rowboats, which they towed out to sea. Then they would make the 
boats turn turtle. This wasn't quite ethical I thought, but "Herb" argued that 
the Patagonians didn't know the difference. When the boys put me ashore I felt 
faint so I headed for the nearest speakeasy. On the way I met Walt Utley who 
had managed to get elected Vlayor of the capitol city. I'm not saying that 
Walt's politics were phoney, but when he offered me a job as sidewalk inspector if 
I would pay him one hundred percent of my salary, I suspected something queer 
about the arrangement, so I declined. When I got to the speakeasy, "Cabby" 
Hubbard, who was handing out the liquid refreshment, didn't seem a bit sur- 
prised to see me, but I should have known better than to expect "Cabby" to be 
surprised at anything. She said that if I stuck around the speakeasy very long I 
would meet a great many old college chums. At this horrible prospect, I grew 
desperate and recklessly ordered an orange phosphate, draining it in one gulp. 
The liquor was stronger than I had expected, and I immediately went to sleep in 
the arms of a huge Scandinavian Sailor, but before I drowsed off, I recognized 
behind the scraggly mustache, the grinning features of "Bill" Johnson. "How 
is the wife?" I questioned sleepily. "Which one?" said "Bill," "I've one in 
every port." Then I lost consciousness. 

When I woke up, I was on board a ship bound for New Guinea. The captain, 
"Ken" Hale, informed me that I had been Shanghaied and would have to work 

217 



my passage. "Al" Salisbury, a travelling corset salesman, and Emil Izzi, a horse 
doctor, who had been Physician to His Majesty, "Tuffy" the first, [The Patagoni- 
ans had made "Tuffy" Sylvester their king because they didn't know what else 
to do with him], had also been Shanghaied out of the notorious "Nate" Hale's 
pool-room. "Nate" put his customers to sleep with the business end of a billiard 
cue, and then sold them to "Ken." Well, anyway we had been out of sight of 
land ten days, and poor "Al" had been feeding the fishes liberally with second 
hand hard-tack and salthorse, weeping the while, for it reminded him so of dear 
old Draper Hall, — when suddenly "Arnie" Haynes, the lookout, sighted land 
from his perch in the crow's nest. [Remember how we used to predict that 
Arnie would rise to the heights?] But "Arnie" was mistaken. It was only a rock 
island and on it were five sirens dressed in shredded wheat skirts and large grins. 
They were "Ken" "Wheeler, "Sugar" Nourse, "Bill" Libby, "Bob" Mitchell and 
"Ed" Loomer, — and very discordantly, they sang "From Mt. Greylock to the 
Ocean, " while "Ed " conducted. "Ed" still had that exasperated look, and as 
we left the Island we heard his voice uttering the well remembered phrases; 
"You fellows have no co-operation — " 

Late one afternoon we came across a drifting raft. On it were four derelict 
sailors, "Dick" Merritt, "Vic" Pineo, "Paulo" Ross and G. G. Smith, all ship- 
wrecked and all happy because they had a huge keg of rum on board. We took 
them on board and sent them below to sober up while we finished the grog our- 
selves. The next day "Paulo " sulked below because there were no women on 
board, but G. G., who said he had gone forty days without water, was too drunk 
to care. '"Vic" told us dirty stories until Captain Hale had to put him in irons, 
and "Dick" sold everyone on board a copy of the Woman's Home Companion. 
When we got to New Guinea, the U. S. Consul, Frank Miller, met us at the 
wharf, and at first refused to let us in, saying that we would corrupt the natives. 
But then some natives came out to sell us life insurance, among whom we noticed 
"Johnny" Ryan who had evidently gone native. When we pointed this out to 
Frank he first admitted our point, and then admitted us, — only giving us a 
friendly warning to beware of a certain tribe of amazons, who loved to torture 
their prisoners. On my first shore leave, however, 1 was captured by these 
amazons, who turned out to be a colony of co-eds from the class of '32. They had 
become disgusted with the humdrum routine of modern civilization, and had 
founded a "back to nature" colony. I must admit, however, that they all wore 
clothes, at least while I was there. "Peg" Ohlwiler, their leader, was very radical 
in her views. "Aggie" Dods, the official dressmaker, confided to me that she had 
hardly anything to do. The other members of this colony of female Pantiso- 
cratists were "Susie" Lake who had gotten rid of an inhibition about colored 
silk Pajamas; Anna Parsons, the official cook, who was writing a treatise on the 
art of Philandering; "Eddie" Lawrence, the mighty huntress, who often returned 
from the chase with a wild party or some other game such as cribbage or twenty 
questions; "Betty" Reed who acted as a lure to unwary travelers; and Clara 
Rice who supported the colony by writing "true confessions" that she made up 
out of her own little headie and sold to unsuspecting magazines. The peculiar 
horrible form of torture which these female fiends inflicted on their victims was 
to talk them to death. One day, I managed to escape, but became lost in the 
dense jungle, 1 now found myself in a beautiful quandary full of wild flowers and 
snakes. From a branch of a great tree in the middle of this quandary "Don" 
Mason was hanging by his toes. I shouted to him. but he was fast asleep. _ I 
threw pebbles at him till he finally woke up, saying, "Huh? Wazzamatter?" I 
politely asked him to tell me how to get out of the jungle. He looked at me with a 

218 



--^ ^ ^ 



puzzled expression; then opened a volume of Chamberlin's College Geology, said 
something about the first meander scarp on the left, and fell asleep again. Seeing 
it was no use to try to talk to him, I continued through the jungle, leaving "Don" 
peacefully swinging in the breeze. As I had nothing else to do, 1 determined to 
discover a lost Civilization. I knew where there was a good one and headed for it. 
On the way I met "Polly" Webb and Lulu Warner who were travelling through 
the country selling home baked pies to the credulous natives. I fed them to a 
convenient crocodile, thus saving the lives of a great many natives. Then along 
came "Dutchy" Voorneveld who was traveling through New Guinea making 
portraits of the native ladies, and selling them to the husbands of other native 
ladies. I didn't see much use in that so I fed him to the crocodile also, but 
"Dutchy" very spitefully gave the poor reptile indigestion, and it crawled miser- 
ably away to die. Then I hurried away. In the distance I saw a huge cloud of 
smoke. When 1 got closer I saw that it came from a gigantic pipe which was 
traveling around the wall of the lost city dragging Eric Wetterlow after it. I 
seized the pipe and between us we managed to overcome it and tie it to a tree. 
Then Eric informed me that he and his pipe were hired by the Pasha of the city 
to keep the mosquitoes away. We talked of this and that. Then Eric told me 
to knock boldly at the gate if I wished to enter. So he untied the pipe and they 
went sailing away emitting great puffs of what smelled like burning asafoetida. 
So 1 knocked at the gate. It was opened by "Giff " Towle, — the Captain of the 
Guard, who escorted me up the streets of the flourishing city with a file of dragoons, 
spittoons, balloons and pantaloons, I was brought into the presence of Joseph I, 
the passionate Pasha, otherwise known as "Joe" Lepie, who, smoking a long 
narghili pipe, was reclining in cushioned ease among the ladies of the Royal 
Harem. Each of these ladies, 'Giff" told me, had originally possessed seven 
veils, but Joe had confiscated these veils. Consequently the harem presented a 
most interesting appearance. However, "Joe" scenting competition, had me con- 
veyed out of the city with all speed. But at the outskirts of the city I noticed 
"Johnny" KiUeen, the famous flagpole sitter, who had been allowed by "Joe" 
to live at the top of the highest flagploe in order to put the lost city on the map. 
I asked if I might speak to him for a few minutes, so "Giff" very kindly allowed 
me to climb up the flagpole. Sitting with Johnny at the top of the flagpole, we 
talked over old times. From him 1 learned the sad fate of "Freddy" Welch. 
It seems Freddy had been doing very well selling vacuum cleaners to the natives. 
One day, during a demonstration, an irascible native chieftain who was peering 
too closely at the vacuum apparatus, had been snatched baldheaded, whereupon 
poor Freddy had been fed to the crocodiles. After that, Johnny, who still sub- 
scribed to the Collegian, insisted on reading me the alumni notes. Being fed up 
with alumni, I fed Johnny a poisoned hamburg sandwich and left the city. 

Soon I was captured by some bloodthirsty cannibals. However, their leader 
was "Johnny " Kaylor, and in my ignorance, I felt reassured. Johnny said that 
he had come to live among the cannibals, and had so frightened them that they 
had elected him chief. "But what become of the old chief?" 1 asked. He merely 
smacked his lips reminiscently, and I pursued the inquiry no further. But when 
he invited me to dinner, I couldn't help asking what the "main" was to be. 
Johhny only smiled suggestively, and I began to feel ill. At the cannibal village, 
1 saw two other prisoners, — "Mac" Mamaqui who had come to persuade the 
cannibals to join the Model League of Nations, and "Johnny" Hitchcock who 
had come as a missionary. Both of these gentlemen were in a pot, boiling merrily 
away, and didn't pay much attention to me. I turned away from this melancholy 
spectacle and there was Frank Springer standing on a stump exhorting the 

2iq 



cannibals to keep their children off the streets at night. On interviewing Frank, 
I learned that he was a traveling Y. M. C. A. secretary who had come to New 
Guinea to see if the noble game of squash might not be introduced with beneficial 
effects, among the cannibals. "How come they didn't eat you?" I asked. "They 
did," said Frank. "What do you mean?" I queried. "You are alive and talking 
to me." Frank grinned. "You know the old saying," he said. "You can't keep 
a good man down," Just then "Johnny" called to me to hurry or dinner would be 
late. He was standing beside a large cauldron of boiling water, and patting it 
invitingly. Not liking the look of things, I got into my aryoplane and flew home 
to the U. S. When I got back I hunted up "Pie" Howe. He had spent the last 
ten years in bed. I woke him up and recounted all my adventures. "Is that 
all?" he asked quietly when 1 had finished. "Yes," I said. "Pie" heaved a deep 
sigh, killed me with an axe, and went back to sleep. 

— The Spirit of '32 

P.S. Please remember that this is all in fun, — and anyway, spirits are impervi- 
ous to shotguns. 




^bbertiJiementjS 



..'le Board 

Recommends the Patronizing of 
Our Advertisers 


((^IRTHOORe 

FEEDS 
Always True to Name 

St. Albans Grain Company 
St. Albans, Vt. 


CITY TAXI 
SERVICE 

E. J. SUROZINI 

NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



DON'T MISS 

Wiggin's Old Tavern 

At Hotel Northampton 

Excellent Food At Popular Prices 
Also The Other Dining Rooms 

Lei Us Serve Your Wedding 
Breakfasts or Parties 

Lewis N. Wiggins. Prop. Telephone 3100 


Ye College Inn 

Good meals all the while, 
and service with a smile 

THE CASSINS 


Phone 828 

Let Dave Do It 

•«* 

Amherst Cleansers and Dyers 

Work Called for and 

Delivered 


The Best in Drug Store Service 

The Best in Drug Store 

Merchandise 

Henry Adams Co. 

"The REXALL Store 

3 South Pleasant Street 
Amherst, Mass. 


Carpenter & Morehouse 
J. rlnters 

AMHERST, MASS. 

Telephone 4j 


Mrs. a. E. Goodwin 


"NEW ENGLAND'S OWN" 

Packers and Producers of Fine Foods 

Wholesale Only 

Beef. Mutton. Lamb. Veal. Pork. Hams, Bacon. 
Sausages, Poultry, Game, Butter, Cheese, 
Eggs, Olives, Oils, Fresh, Salt and 
Smoked Fish, Fruits and Vegeta- 
bles, Preserves and 
Canned Goods 

Batchelder, Snyder, Dorr & Doe Co. 

"Blackitone and North Sts. 

Boston, Mass. 


James A. Lowell 

BOOKSELLER 

New and Standard Books 

Orders 
Promptly Filled Telephone 4j-W 



213 



The Store of 
Quality Merchandise 

at reasonable prices 

m 
Carl H. Bolter, Inc. 


E. M. Switzer Jr., Inc. 

Clothing, 

Haberdashery and 

Sporting Goods 

32 Main St. 
AMHERST, MASS. 


Compliments of 

Deady's Diners 


Jackson & Cutler 

Dealers in 

Dry and Fancy Goods 

AMHERST, MASS. 


Hickey-Freeman 

Customized 
Clothes 

Thomas T. Walsh 
College Outfitter 


Hardware 

and 

Radios 

m 

MAJESTIC — ATWATER-KENT 
WESTINGHOUSE 

m 

The 

Mutual Plumbing and 
Heating Company 



224 




21) 



jtfl] 'J 



M M ^ 



S^^ it Mf IK 

1 1 1 i if P 
1" * . 



•^' ^ »g ^ ,^ ^ M»f B„ i N-r 







Neu; Physical Education Building 



erected by 



J, G. ROY & SONS CO, 

Building Contractors 
SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS 



lib 



Builder of the new Physical Education Building Swimming Pool 



J. F. DORAN 

Contractor for Marble, Slate, Terrazzo and Tile 

Rubber and Cork Tile Floors 

Agents for Vitrolite 



1 1 Dickinson Street 



Springfield, Mass. 



Compliments of 

MORSE & DICKINSON 

ENGINEERS 

Civil - Architectural - Landscape 

Boston Office 25 WASHINGTON SQUARE 
1 1 Beacon Street HAVERHILL, MASS. 



TUOHEY COMPANY 

ELECTR AGISTS 

WIRING - FIXTURES 

145 State St. 
Springfield Mass. 



E. Van Noorden Co. 



SKYLIGHTS, BOIS STEEL 

STAIRS, ROOFING AND 

METAL WORK 



Established 18/3 

Boston, Mass. 



227 



Established 1888 

A QUARTER CENTURY OF 
COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY 




220 WEST 42ND STREET 
NEW YORK 



COiMPLETELY EQUIPPED TO RENDER 

THE HIGHEST QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP 

AND AN EXPEDITED SERVICE ON BOTH 

PERSONAL PORTRAITURE AND PHOTO- 
GRAPHY FOR COLLEGE ANNUALS 



Official Photographer to the 

"7932 INDEX' 



228 



GOOD PRINTING 

Fine Halftone and Color 
Work in Year Books - 
Catalogues - Pamphlets 
and all forms of Adver- 
tising and Commercial 
Printing come within 
our scope 

JOHN E. STEWART CO. 
GOOD PRINTING 

367 Worthington Street 
Springfield : Massachusetts 



M. S. C. students will find in 

our store a display of up to 

date electric appliances. 

TELECHRON 
ELECTRIC CLOCKS 

MAZDA EDISON LAMPS 

ELECTRIC HEATERS 

RADIO - R. C. A, TUBES 

Parsons Electric Shop 

4 AMITY ST. 


Salem Metal Ceiling Co. 

iq Fay St. 
Boston, Mass. 


"I aim to please" 

ARE YOU RIDING^ 

Why not try 

Stockwell's 

LOW RATE TAXI 

Meadow St. 
Phone qbj North Amherst 


J. W. Parsons & Son 

Landscape Contractors 

1 3 1 Bridge St. 
Northampton, Mass. 

Grading Contract on 
Physical Education Building 


Compliments of 
A ERIEND 


PATRONIZE OUR ADVERT I ZERS 



130 



Hlj^*- 



JOHN E. STEWAET CO. 

GOOD PRINTING 

SPRINGFIELD, MASS.