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312066 0339 0622 




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in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 








Published 1»32 

b^ the Class of 

<yTrT7^^P-'-<\^^ 4m#^ -^^^%7^rV 


"\"\ /"E present this Index for what it is, a link in the 
long chain of Indexes which have told the 
story of Massachusetts State College. We make no 
pretentions for it. In the Index we have tried to in- 
corporate the New Spirit of Massachusetts State as we 
have observed it. The book is not an unusual one nor 
do we believe it essentially different from those it has 
followed. We have written the book objectively, as 
you will think of the events it describes. That it 
serves its purpose is our sincerest hope. 


Captain Edward Miles Sumner 

because of his genial and kindlj»' 
interest in the student body, because 
of his part in the ne«v spirit of the 
college, because of his cheerful and 
capable organization and direction 
of a ne«v college band. We the 
Class of 1933 
dedicate this Index. 



Ed^vin Miles f^umiier 

' I ^HE college had just received a new name, and a new spirit pervaded the cam- 
•^ pus. Heads were held high and no man neglected an opportunity to make 
known the fact that he belonged to Massachusetts State College. 

From whence came this new spirit and high student morale? From change 
of name? Yes, but that is not the whole story. The best college band in years. 
New songs and new marches. The State College Band on the air over WBZ. 
At last the state and the nation were made distinctly aware of the existence of 
this college. Who fostered this awakening? There must have been leaders 
somewhere; behind all great awakenings there are to be found leaders even though 
they may be very much in the background to the casual observer. 

I wish to introduce to you one of these leaders, Edwin Miles Sumner, Captain 
of Cavalry, United States Army, who was serving his second detail in our Military 
Department. The College Administration recognized his value to the college and 
requested the War Department to extend his detail. Captain Sumner as leader 
of the band, author of a new college march, and true friend of the college had 
endeared himself to the whole student body. He was the source of much that has 
transpired to make a new college on this campus. 

In dedicating this book to Edwin Miles Sumner, the Class of 1933 gives well- 
earned recognition to a real gentleman and a true friend of the college. 


Table of Contents 









Graduate School 


Sororities . 



Athletics . 

Military . 








September i6-iq, Wednesday-Saturday 

September 21, Monday 

September 23, Wednesday 

October 12, Monday 

November 1 1 , Wednesday 

November 25-30, Wednesday 12M.- Monday 

December iq. Saturday .... 

. Entrance Examinations 

. Fall term began for Freshmen 

Fall term began for upperclassmen 

Holiday, Columbus Day 

. Holiday, Armistice Day 

, 8.00 A. M. Thanksgiving Recess 

Fall term ended 

January 4, Monday 8.00 A. M. 

February 22, Monday 

March iq, Saturday 

March 28, Monday 8.00 A. M. 

April iq, Tuesday . 

May 30, Monday 

June 3-6, Friday-Monday 

June 16-18, Thursday-Saturday 

September 14-17, Wednesday-Satur 

September iq, Monday 

September 21, Wednesday 

October 12, Wednesday . 

November 1 1 , Friday 

November 23-28, Wednesday, iiM- 

December 17, Saturday 


Winter term began 

Holiday, Washington's Birthday 

Winter Term ended 

Spring Term began 

Holiday, Patriot's Day 

Holiday, Memorial Day 


. Entrance Examinations 

day . . Entrance Examinations 

Fall Term begins for Freshmen 

Fall Term begins for upperclassmen 

. Holiday, Columbus Day 

. Holiday, Armistice Day 

Monday 8.00 A. M. Thanksgiving Recess 

Fall Term ends 

The Theme 

IN the fall of 1031, we returned to the college with its new name firmly fixed in 
our minds. We were at Massachusetts State College. When we met the 
freshmen on "Fraternity Nights," we talked about the large enrollment, the new 
name, the new football coach, and the new Physical Education Building. Many 
inconvenient antiquities of the past were forgotten. 

Then we continued the year by riding on "top of the world" with a winning 
football team. Peppy cheering and lively band music helped us to show the 
buoyant feeling that we experienced. As if to let the world know of our rejuvena- 
tion, one of our athletes achieved national recognition and fame. 

Gradually we sensed that underneath these external signs a New Spirit had 
pervaded the campus. Attitudes changed. We looked at things in a different 
light. We saw real significance in our football team and in the events of the fall 
and determined that the New Spirit should become The Spirit of Massachusetts 
State. We became more critical of the old order. Things should no longer be 
good enough for Massachusetts but should be the best. We became discrimi- 
nating. Only what seemed the best of college life was chosen and that which 
seemed less valuable was discarded. 

Such was the New Spirit of Massachusetts State! 

A Word fi'om the Governoi* 

T T is a pleasure to extend a word of greeting to the class of 1933 of Massachusetts 
■^ State College through The Index, the Junior Annual. 

With maximum enrollment and greatly improved plant, the State College 
is prepared to render greater service to its student body and, through them, to the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts which generously supports it. 

Approximately one million young men and women are enrolled in the colleges 
and universities of the United States. In relation to her total population Massa- 
chusetts has a high per cent of college and university students. Your Alma 
Mater is making a significant contribution to this achievement in higher education. 

The demand and the opportunity for leadership and service by educated men 
and women are greater today than ever before in the nearly seventy years of the 
life of Massachusetts State College. The complex, social, economic, and industrial 
life of the state and nation demands the guidance of trained men and women. 
Massachusetts is confident that you will meet this demand. 

My wish for you is that your attendance at Massachusetts State College 
may bring you what President Eliot called "the durable satisfactions of life." 
Among these should be included a genuine love for the beautiful in art, music and 
literature; sterling character; and citizenship of the highest order. 


1933 Index Board 

Robert M. Howes ........ Editor-in-chief 

Ashley B. Gurney ....... Business Manager 

Literary Department 

Dean Asquith .......... Editor 

Irene Armstrong Costas Caragianis 

Nelson Beeler Eugene Guralnick 

Alfreda Ordway 

Art Department 

William Hager and Benjamin Betts ...... Editors 

Photographic Department 

Carl Clancy . . ... . . . . . . Editor 

Robert Hornbacker . . . . . . . . . Assistant 

Statistics Department 

Janice Munson ......... Editor 

Sarah Murphy Walter Maclinn 

Samuel Gilmore 

Dnsiness Department 

Benton Cummings ........ Circulation 

Howard Chenoweth John Crowell 

Lawrence Southwick James Klar 





Tlie Trustees 

Organ ixal ion ot 1931 
ilfeiiiberjs of the Board 

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 

Frank Gerrett of Greenfield 

Harold L. Frost of Arlington 

Term Exp 

res 1932 

Memberis Ex Officio 

His Excellency Governor Joseph B. Ely of Boston 

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

Payson Smith .... State Commissioner of Education 

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

His Excellency Governor Joseph B 
George H. Ellis of West Newton 
Robert D. Hawley of Amherst 
Fred C. Kenney of Amherst 
Frank Gerrett of Greenfield 

Officers of the Trustees 

Ely of Boston 




. Treasurer 



Officers of Administratioii 

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


B.Sc, University of Nebraska, i8q8;M.A, igoi ; D. Agr., iqio; LL.D., Hobart College, 1925; 
Assistant Chemist, Washington Agricultural Experiment Station, iqoi-03; Chemist, iqo3-07; 
Director, iqo7-i3; Professor of Plant Chemistry, University of Minnesota, iqi3-i7; Dean, Depart- 
ment of Agriculture, University of Minnesota, iq 17-21; Also Assistant Director, Minnesota 
Agricultural Experiment Station, iqi6-i7 and Director, iq]7-2i; Director of New York State 
Agricultural Experiment Station, iq2i-23; Director of Agricultural Experiment Stations, Cornell 
University, iq23-27; President, Massachusetts State College, iq27-; Member, President Coolidge's 
Agricultural Conference Commission, iq24-2 5; Fellow, American Association for the Advancement 
of Science; Fellow, American Society of Agronomy: President, iqi2-i3;Member, American Society 
for the Promotion of Agricultural Science; President, iqiq-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," iq2i. 

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


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


Fred J. Sievers, M. S. . . . . . . East Pleasant Street 

Director of the Experiment Station and Director of the Graduate School 

Roland H. Verbeck, B. S. . . . . . .14 Orchard Street 

Director of Short Courses 

Willard A. Munson, B. S. . . . . .101 Butterfield Terrace 

Director of Extension Service 

Robert D. Hawley, B. S. ...... South Amherst 


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


George E. Emery, B. S. . . . . . -31 East Pleasant Street 

Field Secretary 




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

Born i8q8. A. B., Williams College, igii. Instructor in Physics, M. S. C, iq2i-26. 
Assistant Professor of Physics, 1926. American Physical Society. 

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

Born i88q. B, Sc, Cornell University, 1913. Ph. D., Cornell University, iqi8. Assistant 
in Biology and Limnology, Cornell, iqii-13. Instructor in Natural History, Cornell 1913-17. 
Curator, The Snow Entomological Collections, University of Kansas, iqij-iq. Systematic En- 
tomologist 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. S. C. 1922-30. Professor of Entomology 
M. S. C.. 1930- . 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. S. C, i8qq. S. B., Harvard iqoo. M. L. A., Harvard 1927. Superin- 
tendent of Public School, iqoo-02. U. S. Army Officer iqo2-i8. Associate Engineer, Washington 
D. C, 1918-19. Superintendent and Engineer Ruatan Cocoanut Oil Co., New Orleans. La. 1920. 
Staff Officer, U. S. Veterans Bureau, 1920-25. Research work on parks and recreation areas of 
Mass. 1925-26. Boston City Planning Board as City Planning Engineer, 1927-29. Landscape 
Architect, Long Island State Park Commission, 1929-30. Assistant Professor of Landscape Archi- 
tecture and Superintendent of Grounds, M. S. C 1930- . Phi Sigma Kappa. 

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

Born 1898. B. Sc, M. S. C. 1921. Coach of Freshman Basketball, 1921-25. Coach of Fresh- 
man Baseball, 1922-24. Attended Superior, Wisconsin Coaching School, 1924. Senior Leader, 
Camp Enajerog for Boys, 1924- . Treasurer, Western Massachusetts Board of Approved Basket- 
ball Officials, 1924-25. Director of Two Year Athletics and Coach of Two Year Football and 
Basketball, 1925-26, Coach of Varsity Baseball and Hockey, 1925- . Attended University of 
Wisconsin Summer School 1926. Varsity Club, Q. T. V. 

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

B. Sc. Cornell University, 191 5. Head of the Department of Poultry Husbandry, New York 
School of Agriculture, 1915-18, at Alfred L'niversity, Instructor of Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C 
1918-20. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry. M. S. C. 1920- . Sigma Pi. 

Ellsworth Barnard, M.A., Instructor in English 

Born 1907. B. S., M. S. C, 1928. M. A., University of Minnesota, 1929. Graduate Assistant 
in English, LIniversity of Minnesota, 1929-30. Instructor in English, M. S. C. 1930-. 

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

Born 1891. B. Sc, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1918. Assistant County Agricultural 
Agent, Hartford County, Connecticut, 1918-19. Instructor, Vermont State School of Agricul- 
ture, 1919-20. Principal, 1920-25. M. S., Cornell University, 1926. Central Officers' Training 
School, Camp Lee, Va., October 1918 to January 1919. Assistant Professor of Farm Manage- 
ment, M. S. C, 1 926-. 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, iqog-i i. Teacher of Science and Agriculture and 
Head of the Department, Oregon Normal School, 1911-1913. Graduate Student and Assistant in 
the Department of Soil Technology, Cornell, IQ13-17. A.ssociate Professor of Agronomy and 
.Acting Head of the Department, M. S. C, 1917-10. 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. 

Lyle L. Blundell, B.S., Professor of Horticulture 

Born i8q7. B. S., Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1924, With Olensted 
Brothers, Landscape Architects, 1924-31. Professor of Horticulture, M. S. C, iq3i-. Gamma 
Sigma Delta. 

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

Born i8q8. B. Sc, Worcester Polytechnical Institute, 1920. Ch. E., W. P. I, 1922. Instruct- 
or in Mathematics, M. S. C 1926-. 

Leon A. Bradley, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology 

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

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

Born 1903. B. Sc, M. S. C 1927. Instructor in Physical Education, M. S. C, 1927-. Spring- 
field Summer School, 1927. Counsellor at Camp Enajerog, 1928-29. Secretary and Treasurer 
Western Massachusetts Basketball Coaches Club, English Folk Dance School, M. S. C 1929. 
Varsity Club, Theta Chi. 

Mildred Briggs, M.S., Assistant Professor of Home Economics 

A. B., DePauw University, 1920. M. S., Iowa State College. 1925. Instructor in Home Eco- 
nomics, Upper Iowa University, 1920-23, Graduate Assistant, Iowa State College, 1923-25. Sum- 
mer, University of Nebraska, 1927. Instructor and Assistant Professor in Home Economics Uni- 
versity of Missouri, 1925-29. Summer, University of Texas, 1930, Summer, San Jose State Teach- 
er's College, 193 1 . Assistant Professor of Home Economics, M. S. C 193 1-. Kappa Alpha Theta. 

William P. Brooks, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus of Agriculture 

B. S., M. S. C, 1875. Graduate Student in Chemistry and Botany, M. S. C, 1876. Ph. D., 
Halle, 1897. Honorary Degree, Nogaku Hokushi, Japanese Department of Education, iqiq. 
Professor of Agriculture, 1877-88, Professor of Botany, 1880-83, arid 1886-87, Imperial College of 
Agriculture, Japan. Professor of Agriculture, M. S. C i88q-i9o8. Lecturer on Agriculture, iqoS- 
18. President, ad interim, M. S. C, iqo3, and iqo5-o6. Agriculturist, M. S. C, Experiment 
Station, 1889-1921. Director, M. S. C, Experiment Station, 1906-18. Consulting Agriculturist, 
M.SC, Experiment Station 1918-21. Decorated 4th Order of the Rising Sun, Japan, 1888. Fellow, 
American Association for the Advancement of Science. Memb'cr, Association of Agricultural 
Colleges and Experiment Stations. Member, Society for the Promotion of Agriculture. Member, 
National Health League. Member, Massachusetts Forestry Association. Honorary Member, 
Educational Society of Hokkaido, Japan. Contributed to 2nd, 3rd, and 4th, and Editor of 5th, 
and 6th, Annual Reports, Imperial College of Agriculture, Japan. Contributed to Massachusetts 
Horticulture Society and to Agricultural Reports of U. S. and Massachusetts. Author, "Agricul- 
ture," "General Agriculture, Dairying and Poultry Farming." 


Alexander E. 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, Osh- 
kosh. A. M., University of Wisconsin. Professor of Greek and Literature, Avalon College, 1897- 
qq. Principal of Ashville Industrial School, iqoi-04. Supervisor of Practice, First Pennsylvania 
State Normal School, iqo4-oy. Fellow in Economics, University of Wisconsin iqo6-o8. Ph. D., 
University of Wisconsin, iqo8. Instructor, iqo8-io. Assistant Professor, iqio-12. Associate Pro- 
fessor, iqiz-ij. Professor of Agricultural Economics, M. S. C, iqi5-. U. S. Army Educational 
Corps, A. E. F.. France. Phi Kappa Phi. 

Joseph S. Chamberlaine, Ph.D., Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry 
and Head of the Department 
Born 1870. B. Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, i8qo. M. Sc. Iowa Agricultural College, 
iSqi. Instructor in Chemistry, Iowa Agricultural College, i8q4-q7. John Hopkins University, 
i8qq. Instructor in Chemistry, Oberlin College, i8qq-iqoi. Research Assistant to Professor Ira 
Remssen, John Hopkins University, iqoi. Assistant Chemist, Bureau of Chemistry, iqoi-iqo7. 
Chief of Cattle Food and Grain Investigation Laboratory, Bureau of Chemistry, iqo7-oq. Student 
at University of Berlin, iqoq. Associate Professor or Organic and Agricultural Chemistry, M.S.C.. 
iqi3. American Chemical Society, Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science, 
New England Association Chemistry Teachers, President, 1028-. Phi Beta Kappa Phi Kappa 

Walter W. Chenoweth, A.B., B.Sc.Agr., Professor of Horticultural Manufactures 
and Head of the Department 
Born 1872. A. B., Valparaiso University, iqo2. Assistant in Botany, Valparaiso Univer- 
sity, iqo2-03. Head of the Department of Science, Chillicothe Normal School Missouri, iqo3-io. 
M. Sc, M. S. C. iqi5-i8. Professor of Horticultural Manufactures, M. S. C, iqi8-. Alpha 
Zeta, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1887. B. Sc. M. S. C, iqo8. Teacher of Natural Science, Ethical Culture School, 
New York City, iqo8-io. Student at Columbia University, iqoq-io. Studied at the University 
of Rostock and Munchen, iqio-ii, and Assistant in Botany at Strassburg ,iqi2-i3. Assistant 
Physiologist, M. S. C, Experiment Station, iqi3-. Assistant Professor of Botany, M. S. C., 
iqi5-27. Associate Professor, I q27-. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

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

Born 1881. A. B., Princeton LIniversity, iqo4. M. S., Harvard, iq2i. M. A. Cornell, 
iqo5. Student at Freiburg and Munich, 1907. Ph. D., Berlin University, iqoS. Instructor in 
Biology, Princeton University, iqo8-io. Professor in Entomology and Zoology, South Carolina 
State Agricultural College, iqio-ii. Assistant Professor of Entomology, M. S. C. iqii-i;. Pro- 
fessor of Insect Morphology, M. S. C, iqi 5-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Sergeant Frank Cronk, Instructor in Military Science and Tactics 

Born i8q4. Enlisted July 5, 1914 at Vancouver, Washington. Assigned to Troop "G," 
4th Calvary, Honolulu, T. H.. 1914. Appointed Corporal, iqij. Appointed Sergeant, iqi6. 
Transferred as Private First Class to 310th Cavalry, Fort Ethan Allen, Vt., iqi8. Appointed First 
Sergeant Machine Gun Troop, 310th Cavalry, iqi8. Transferred as First Sergeant to 2oth Trench 
Mortar Battery, Camp Jackson, S. C. Nov. iqi8. Furloughed to Regular Army Reserve, Feb. 
iqiq. Discharged from Reserve, Character Excellent, July iq2o. Reenlisted as Private at Camp 
Devens, Mass., iq2i. Assigned to Duty at M. S. C, Jan. iq2i. Appointed Sergeant, June iq2i. 

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

Born i8q6. B. Sc, Cornell University, iq2i. Ph. D., Cornell University, iq25. Instructor 
of Soils, Pennsylvania .State'CoUege, 1925-26. Assistant Professor of Agronomy, M. S. C, iqzb-. 
Alpha Zeta, Gamma Alpha, Sigma Xi. 


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

Born 1874. A. B.. Columbia University, Ph. D., Clark University. Private teacher, clergy- 
man, 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. Headquarters, 55th Coast Artillery, U. S. Army, iqij-iq [Battles - 
Aisne, Marne, Champagne, Oise, Aisne, Meuse, Argonnej. Capt. Reserve, U. S. Army iqio. 
Major, IQ26. Member American Political Science Association, American Sociological Society, 
American Historical Association. Assistant Professor of Sociology, M. S. C, IQ26-. 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 School and Cornell. Pro- 
fessor of Botany, and Agriculure, Iowa State Teachers College. Assistant Professor of Botany, 
M.S.C., ic)22-. Sigma Xi, 

Llewellyn L. Derby, Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Born i8g3. Unclassified Student, M.,S.C., iqij-ib. Assistant in Physical Education 1916-17 
U. S. Army, iq!7-iQ. Returned as Instructor in Physical Education, iqiq-20. Varsity Coach of 
Track, 1921-. Harvard Summer School of Physical Education, 1921. Springfield Summer School 
of Physical Education. 1925. University of Illinois Summer School of Physical Education, iqifc). 
Assistant Professor of Physical Education. 1927-. Secretary Treasurer, Eastern Intercollegiate 
Athletic Accociation. Member of Association of College Track Coaches of America. 

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

Born 1888. B Sc. M.S.C., iqio. Superintendent of Grounds, M.S. C, iqii-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. S. C, iq23-3i. 
Assistant Professor of Agronomy, M. S. C, iq3i-. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

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

Born iqoj. B.S., M.S.C., 1930. Instructor in German, M.S.C., iq30-. 

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

Born 1866. B.Sc, University of Maine, 1885. M.S., University of Maine, 1888. 
Graduate Student at Wesleyan University, 1885-86. Graduate Student, 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. Assistant Professor of Entomology, 
M.S.C,, Experiment Station, iqio-30. Fellow, American Association for Advancement of 
Science. Massachusetts Nursery Inspector, iqo2-i8. Director of Graduate School, M.S.C. 
iq27-30-. Retired Profes.sor Emeritus of Entomology, iq30. Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi. 
Phi Beta Kappa. 

Richard W. Fessenden, M.Sc, Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Born iqo2. B.Sc, M.S.C iq26. M.Sc, M.S.C, iq28. Assistant in Chemi.stry, M.S.C, 
iq26-28. Assistant in Chemistry, Columbia University. iq28-3i. Assistant Professor of Chemis- 
try M.S.C. iq3i-. Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma Xi. Pi Lambda Upsilon. Member, American 
Chemical Society. 

Mary J. Foley, M.S.. Instructor in Agricultural Economics 

B.Sc. M.S.C 1924. Graduate Student in Agricultural Economics. 1924-25. M.S. M.S.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.S.C iq27. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, M.S.C. iq2q-. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 
Phi Kappa Phi. 


James A. Foord, M.S. A., Professor of Farm Management and Head of the Depart- 
Born 1872. B.Sc, New Hampshire State College of Agricultural and Mechanic Arts, i8q8. 
M.S. A., Cornell University, iqo2. Assistant at Cornell University Experiment Station, iqoo-03. 
Professor of Agriculture, Deleware College, 1903-06. Associate Professor of Agronomy, Ohio 
State University, 1906-07. Associate Professor of Agronomy, M.S. C, 1907-08. Head of Division 
of Agriculture, M.S.C., 1908-25. Professor of Farm Management, M.S.C., 1908-. Sigma Xi, 
Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Sigma. 

Julius H. Frandsen, M.S. A., Professor of Dairy Industry and Head of the Depart- 
Born 1877. B.S.A., Iowa State College, 1902. M.Sc, Iowa State College, 1904. Assistant 
Station Chemist, Iowa State College, 1902-04. Dairy Chemist, Hazelwood Creamery, Portland 
Oregon. 1904-07. Professor of Dairying, University of Idaho, 1907-11. Professor of Dairy 
Husbandry, University of Nebraska, 191 1-2 i. Dairy Editor and Councillor, Caper Farm Publi- 
cations, 1921-26. Member of American Dairy Science Association. Member of Society for Pro- 
motion 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.S.C., 1926-. Gamma Sigma Delta 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

Arthur P. French, M.Sc., Assistant Professor of Pomology 

B.Sc, Ohio State University, 1921. M.Sc, M.S. C, 1923. Investigator in Pomology M.S. C. 
Experiment Station, 1921-23. Instructor in Pomology, M.S.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 
Born 1884. B.A., Clark University, 1906. A.M., Yale University, 1907. Physiological 
Chemist, Sodium Benzoate Investigation, U.S.D.A., 1908. Ph.D., Yale University, 1909. As- 
sociate Biologist, Maryland Experiment Station, 1909-10. University of Michigan, 19 10. 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.S.C., 
1912-20. U. S. Army, December 1917 - October 1919. Head of the Department of Serology, 
Central Department Laboratory, A.E.F., France, 1918-19. Professor of Animal Pehtology and 
Head of the Department of Veterinary Science and Animal Pathology, M.S.C., 1920- Kappa Phi, 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

Constantine J. Gilgut, B.Sc, Instructor in Botany 

Born 1909. B.Sc, M.S. C, 1931. Instructor in Botany, 193 i-. 

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

Born 1893. B.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1919. M.S., Iowa State College, 1920. 
Teaching Fellowship, Iowa State College, 1919-20. Assistant in Animal Husbandry, Iowa State 
College, 1910-21. Beef Cattle Specialist. U.S.D.A., Summer of 1922. Assistant Professor of 
Animal Husbandry, M.S. C, 1921-. Kappa Sigma. 

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.S. C 1901. C.S.C. Student at Clark University, Summer Sessions, 
1901 and 1903. B.Sc, Boston University, 1903. Science Master. Cushing Academy, 1901-1904. 
Graduate Student in Zoology and Geology. Columbia University. 1904-0;. A.M., Columbia 
University, 1905. 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 Professor of Zoology and Geology, M.S. C. 1912-. Profes- 
sor 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 VI. Gore, B.Sc, Professor of Physical Education 

Born i8qi. B.Sc, M.S.C., 1Q13. Assistant in Phy.sical Education, M.S.C., 1913-16. In- 
structor, iqib. Harvard Summer School of Physical Education, iqib. Assistant Professor of 
Physical Education, M. S. C, 1917-27. Plattsburg Officer's Training Camp, 1917. ist. Leiuten- 
ant, i8th Infantry, American Expeditionary Forces, iqi8. Varsity Head Coach of Football and 
Basketball, iqiq. Varsity Coach of Baseball, iqiq-2i. Professor on Physical Education, M.S. C, 
I gib-. Member of American Football Coaches Association. Member. Camp Directors' Associa- 
tion. Director, Basketball Official's Board, 1925-. Counsellor, Camp Becket for Boys, 1913. 
Director M.S.C. Boy's Camp, 1913-1;, 1917 and 1921. Associate Director, Camp Sangamon for 
Boys 1922-24. Director, Camp Enajerog for Boys, 1925-. Q.T.V., Adclphia, Maroon Key, 
Varsity Club. 

John C. Graham, B.Sc.Agr., Professor of Poultry Husbandry and Head of the 
Milwaukee State Normal School, 1894. Student at Chicago University, Summers of 1894-98. 
Teacher's Institute Work in Wisconsin, 1 894-1907. B.Sc, Agricultural University of Wisconsin. 
Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M.S.C, 1911-14. Professor of Poultry Husbandry, 
M.S.C 1914-. Member of the American Association of Investigators and Instructors in Poultry 
Husbandry. Organizer and Director of the Agricultural Department of the Red Cross Institute, 
Baltimore, Md., for the Training of Blinded Soldiers, :9i9-20, while on leave of absence. 

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

Born 1894. B.Sc, M.S.C, 1917. Farm Bureau Work at Gardner, Mass., 1917-18. Field 
Artillery, Camp Taylor, Louisville, Ky.. O.T.C, 1918. Assistant Football Coach, M.S.C, 1918. 
Coach of Two Year Athletics, M.S.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, 192b. Supervisor of 
Placement Training, M.S.C, 1927-. Alpha Sigma Phi, Adelphia. 

Christian I. Gunness, B.Sc, Professor of Agricultural Engineering and Head of 

the Department 

Born 1882. B.Sc, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907. Instructor in Mechanical 

Engineering, North Agricultural College, 1907-12. Superintendent of School of Tractioneering 

Laport, Indiana, 1912-14. Professor of Agricultural Engineering, M.S.C. 1914-. PhiKappaPhi. 

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

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

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 in Agronomy 
M.S.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 Drafting Rooms, 1898-1911. In- 
structor in Landscape Gardening, M.S.C, 191 1-13. Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening, 
M.SC 1913-. 

Curry S. Hicks, B.Pd., M.Ed., Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene and 
Head of the Department 
Born 1885. Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-03. B.Pd., Michigan State Normal 
College, 1909. Assistant in Physical Education, Michigan State Normal College, 1908-09. Edward 
Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst, 1909-10. Director of Athletics, Michigan State 
Normal College, 1910-11. Assistant Professor in Physical Education and Hygiene, M.S.C, 
191 1-14. Associate Professor, 1914-ib. Professor, 191b-. 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 In- 
structor in Physical Education for Women, iqi8-27. Physical Director, iqij-. 

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

Born 1885. A.B.. Bridgewater College, iqi3. A.M., Northwestern University, iqi4. 
Instructor in Science, Waukesha, Wisconsin, iqi4-i5, and Freeport, Illinois, iqi5-i7. Manager 
of farm in Illinois, iqi7-io. Graduate Student at University of Illinois, iqzo-ij. Professor of 
Agricultural Education, M.S.C., 1Q23-. Ph.D., University of Illinois, iq24. Member of Inter- 
national Congress of Psychology. Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Phi. 

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

Born iqo4. A.B.. Dartmouth College, iq2 5. A.M., Harvard University, iqib. Graduate 
Student at Boston University, summer iq26. Instructor in French at The Rice Institution 
at Houston, Texas, iq26-27. Graduate Student in Paris, summer iq27. Assistant Professor in 
French and Music, M. S. C, iq27-. Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa, Sigma Alpha, Alpha 
Sigma Phi, Ccrcle Francais. 

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

Born iSqo. B.S., in Forestry, Michigan State College, iqii. M.F., Yale, iq28. Royal 
College of Forestry. Stockholm, Sweden, iq28-2q. Student Assistant, U. S. Forest Service, 
Kootenai National Forest, iqii. Forest Assistant, U. S. Forest Service, iqi2-i3. Administra- 
tive Assistant and Forest Examiner in charge of White Top Purchase Area, iqi3-i4. Secretary 
Stone and Downer Co., Boston, iqi4-27. Captain, Infantry, U. S. A., two years. Professor of 
Forestry, University of Arkansas, iq2q-30. Profes.sor of Forestry, M. S. C, iq30-. 

Samuel C. Hubbard, Assistant Professor of Floriculture 

iqo5-i5 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 Auburndalc, Mass., iqiy-ib. 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, i q 1 6-2 1 . Greenhouse Foreman and 
Instructor in Floriculture, M. S. C, iq2i-2q. Assistant Professor of Floriculture, M. S. C., iq28-. 

Dwight Hughes, Jr., Captain Cavalry [DOL], U. S. Army, Assistant Professor 
of Military Science and Tactics 
Born i8qi. B.S., University of South Carolina, iqij. Graduate of the Cavalry School, 
Troop Officers' Course, iq22. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. S. C., iq3r". 

Lorain P. Jefferson, M.A., Assistant Research Professor of Agricultural Economics 
B.A., Lawerence College, Appleton, Wisconsin, M.A., University of Wisconsin, iqo7. 
Research Work in Economics for the Carnegie Institute, The American Bureau of Industrial 
Research. Wisconsin State Board of Public Affairs, iqi2-i3. Assistant Professor of Rural 
Social Science, iqi7-20. Acting Head of the Department of Agricultural Economics, iqi8-iq. 
Assistant Research Professor of Agricultural Economics, iq2o-. Member of Agricultural History 
Society, The Foreign Policy Association, and National Woman's Farm and Garden Association. 
Author of several Bulletins published by M. S. C. Agricultural Experiment Station and Vermont 
State Department of Agriculture. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

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

Claude Rupert Kellogg, M.A., Assistant Professor of Entomology and Beekeeping 

Born 1886. B.A., University of Denver, iqoq. M.A., University of Wisconsin. iqi8. 
Teacher of Biology, Anglo-Chinese College, Foochow, China, iqii-i6. Professor of Zoology, 
Fukien Christian University, Foochow, China, iqi6-3i. Teaching Fellow, University of Mary- 
land. Sept -Dec., 1931. Assistant Professor of Entomology and Beekeeping, M. S. C. 1931-. 
Honorary Life Member, American Museum of Natural History. Member, Phi Sigma. Honorary 
Biological Society. Accociate Member, American Association of Economic Entomologists. 
Fellow, Peking Society of Natural History. Member, North China Branch, Royal Asiatic Society. 
Member, China Society of Science and Arts. Member, the Apis Club, London. 

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

A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 1903. Instructor, Atlanta, University, 1903-05. 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, 1924. Assistant Professor of Home Economics, 
M. S. C, ic)24. 

Marshall O. Lanphear, M.Sc, M.S.C. Instructor in Agriculture 

Instructor in Agriculture, Mount Hermon, iqi8-iq. With the Eve-Motimer Fertilizer Co., 
iqiq-2i. Instructor in Agronomy, M. S. C, iqi2-24. Assistant Professor, 1924-. Assistant 
Dean, iq26-. Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 

John B. Lentz, A.B., V.M.D., Professor of Veterinary Science and Head of the 
Born 1887. A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, iqo8. V.M.D., 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. S. C, 
iq22-27. Head of the Department, 1927-. Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

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

Born i8q5. B.Sc, M. S. C, iq22. Graduate Assistant, University of Maryland, iq22-24. 
M. S. C., University of Maryland, 1924. Baltimore City Health Department, Summer iq24. 
Instructor, University of Maryland, 1924-25. Graduate Assistant, Ohio State University, 1925- 
27. Instructor in Dairying M. S. C, 1927-. 

Adrian H, Lindsay, Ph.D., Prof essor of Agricultural Economics 

B.S., University of Illinois, 1922. M.S., Iowa vState College, 1929. Northwestern Univer- 
sity, Sunimer of 1927. Instructor at Alabama Polytechnical Institute, 1923-25. Fellow at Iowa 
Stat:e College, 1925-26. Assistant Professor at Iowa State College, 1926-29. Professor of Agricul- 
tural Economics, M. S. C, 1929-. American Farm Economic Society. Pi Gamma Mu. 

Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph.D., Goessmann Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Head 0/ 
the Department of Plant and Animal Chemistry 
Born 1862. B.Sc, M. S. C, 1883. Chemist, Massachusetts State Experiment Station 
1883-85. Chemist. L. B. Darling Fertilizer Co., Pawtucket, R. I.. 1885-89. Student at Univer- 
sity of Gottingen, Germany, 1889-92. M. A., Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 1891. Student at 
Polytechnic Institute, Zurich, Switzerland, 1892. Associate Chemist, Massachusetts State Ex- 
periment Station, 1 892-95. In charge of the Department of Feeds and Feeding, Hatch Experiment 
Station, 1895-1907. Chemist, Massachusetts State Experiment Station, 1907-. Vice Director 
of Massachusetts State Experiment Station, 1909-. Head of the Department of Chemistry, 
M. S. C, 1911-28. Goessmann Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, 191 1-. 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 the American Dairy Science 
Association. Alpha Sigma Phi. Phi Kappa Phi. 



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

Born iqo6. B.Sc, Michigan State College, iqiS. Graduate Assistant Landscape Garden- 
ing, M.S. C iqiS-iQ. Instructor in Horticulture, M. S. C. iQiq-. 

William L. Machmer, M.A., Professor of Mathematics, Dean, and Acting Registrar 
Born 1883. Graduate at Keystone State Normal School, iqoi. Teacher in Public Schools 
iqoi-04. A. B., Franklin and Marshall College, iqoy. Head of the Department of Mathematics 
Franklin and Marshall Academy, iqo7-ii. A.M., Franklin and Marshall College, iqii. Instruc- 
tor in Mathematics, M. S. C iqii-13. Assistant Professor in Mathematics, M. S. C, iqi3-iq. 
Federal Demonstration in Marketing, iqi8-iq. Associate Professor of Mathematics, M. S. C, 
iqiq-20. Professor of Mathematics, M. S. C, iqio. Assistant Dean, M. S. C, iqio. Acting 
Dean, M. S. C, iq22-i3. Acting Registrar, 1924-. Dean, iq26-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa 
Phi, Pi Gamma Mu, Alpha Sigma Phi. 

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

Born iqo2. B.Sc, Pennsylvania State College, iq23. Graduate Assistant in Dairying. 
M. S. C iq23-24. Research Fellow in Dairying, University of Wisconsin, iq24-25. M.Sc. 
University of Wi.sconsin, iqi5. Instructor in Dairying, M, S. C iq25-. 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, iqo/. Boudinot Fellow in Modern Languages. 
iqo6-07. Instructor in French, Colchester Academy. Truro, Nova Scotia. iqo6-o8. Instructor 
in French and Spanish, M. S. C iqo8-ii. Assistant Professor of French, M. S. C, iqii-i';. 
A.M., Columbia University, iqi4. Associate of French, M. vS, C, iqi ■j-iq. Professor of French, 
M. S. C., iqiq-. Studied in Spain, Summer of 1922. Received the Diploma de Contpetencia, 
Centre de Estudios Historicos, Madrid. Professor of Economics, M. S. C 1924-. Head of the 
Division of Social Sciences, M. S. C, iq28-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Miner J. Markuson, B.Sc. of Architecture, Assistant Professor of Agricultural 
Engineering . 
Born i8q6. B. Sc. of Architecture, University of Minnesota. A.ssistant Professor of Agri- 
cultural Engineering, Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Non-commissioned Officer, 210th Engineers, 
loth Division of the U. S. Army. iqi8-iq. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering, 
M. S. C, iq26-, 

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

A. B., Darmouth College, iqo2. Graduate Student at Dartmouth College 1903. Graduate 
Student, Columbia University, iqi6. Instructor in Mathematics, Dartmouth College. iqo6-oq. 
Assistant Professor, University of New Hamp.shire, iqoq-17. Assistant Professor of Mathe- 
matics, M. S. C iqi7-. Member of the Mathematical Association of America. Fellow of the 
American Association for the Advancement of Science. Chi Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

John D, Newlon, Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 

Born 1884. Instructor in Forge Work, M. S. C iqiq. Special Student at Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology, iq2i. Instructor in Agricultural Engineering, iq2i-, 

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

Born 1880. B. Agr., Connecticut Agricultural College, iqoo. Assistant, Storrs Agricultural 
Experiment Station, iqoo-02. B. Sc. M. S. C, and Boston University, 1903. M. Sc, M. S. C, 
iqo5. Assistant in Botany. M. S. C iqo3-05. Instructor in Botany, M. ,S. C iqo5-o7. A.ssistant 
in Botany. M. S. C iqo7-i4. Associate Professor in Botany, M. S. C, iqi4-i6. Acting Head 
of the Department of Botany. M. S. C and Experiment Station, iqi4-i6. Professor of Botany 
and Head of the Department, M. S. C. iqi6. Q.T.V.. Phi Kappa Phi. 


John E. Ostrander, A.M., C.E., Professor of Mathematics and Head of the Depart- 
Born 1865. A. B., and C. E., Union College, 1886. Assistant in 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, iSqi-qz. 
Professor of Mathematics. i8q7, and Meterologist at Experiment Station, M. S. C, i8q7-iq28. 
Member of Committee VL. International Commission on Teaching Mathematics, iqoo-i i. Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1886. B. S. A., University of Toronto, iqii. Instructor in Bacteriology, M. 


S. c. 

Clarence H. Parsons, Assistant of Animal Husbandry and Superintendent of the 
College Farm 
Born iqo4. B. Sc M, S. C iq27. Manager of Farm, iq27-28. Instructor in Animal 
Husbandry, M. S. C iq28-2q. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and Superintendent of 
College Farm, iq20-. 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, i8q3. Professor of English, West Virginia 
University for twelve years. Assistant Professor of English, M. S. C, iqi6. Professor of English, 
M. S. C iqi8-. Acting Dean of the College, iq 1 8-2 1. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Theta 
Delta Chi. 

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

Born 1875. B. Sc, M. S. C, i8q7. B. Sc, Boston University, i8q7. Assistant in Chemis- 
try, M. S. C, i8q7-q8. Graduate Student in Chemistry Laboratory, Yale University, i8qq-iqoi. 
Ph. D., iqoi. Professor of Chemistry and Head of the Department, University of Idaho, iqoi-oq. 
Student at University of Berlin, iqo8-io. Exchange Teacher, Friedrichs Werdersce Oberealschule. 
iqoq-ii. Graduate Student, Yale University, iqio-ii. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and .Soil 
Chemistry, M. S. C, iqii-12. Associate Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemi.stry, M. S. C, 
iqi2-i6. Professor of Inorganic and -Soil Chemistry, M. S. C, iqi6-. Alpha Sigma Phi. Sigma 
Xi, Phi Kappa Phi, 

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

A. B., Clark College, iqio. A. M., Clark University, iqii. Ph. D., Clark University 
iqi4. Associate Professor of Mathematics and Physics, University of Richmond, iqi4-i6. In 
structor in Physics, Simmons College, iqi6-i7. Instructor in Physics, New York University, 
iqi7-20. Assistant Professor in Physics, Wesleyan University, iq20-2;. Professor of Physics 
and Head of the Department, M. S. C, iq25-. 

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, iqo5-i2. Instructor in English, M. S. C, iqi2-i5. Assistant 
Professor, English and Public Speaking, iqi5-28. Associate Professor of English, iq28-. Sphinx, 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

George F. Pushee, Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 

I.C.S., iqo6. Teacher's Training Class, Springfield, iqi4-i5. Assistant Foreman and Mill- 
wright, Mt. Tom Sulfide Pulp Mill, iqi5-i6. Instructor in Agricultural Engineering, M. S. C , 


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, iqiq. Pri- 
vate and Clinic practice. Professor of Hygiene and Student Health Officer, M. S. C., 1930-. 
American Medical Association. 

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

Born i88q. A. B.. Williams College, iqii. A. M., Amherst College, iqic. Instructor in 
English, University of Maine, iqi3-i4. Editor of Phi Sigma Kappa "Signet." iqi4-2q. U. S. 
Army. iqiS. Instructor in English, M. S. C iqi4-2i. Grand Secretary of Phi Sigma Kappa, 
iqiq-22. Faculty Manager of Academics, iqiq-. Associate Professor of English M. S. C, iq2i-. 
Adelphia, Delta Sigma Rho Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born iqoj. B. S., M. S. C, iq28. Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures, M. S. C, 

Victor A. Rice, M.Agr., Professor of Animal Husbandry, Head of the Department 
and Head of the Division of Agriculture 
Born i8qo. B. Sc, North Carolina State College, iqij. M. Agr., M. S. C, iq23. Farm 
Manager, iqio-12. Swine Specialist for State of Massachusetts, iqi6-iq. Professor of Animal 
Husbandry, M. S. C, iqiq-. 

Oliver C. Roberts, B.Sc, Instructor in Pomology 

Born i8q5. B. Sc, M. S. C, iqiq. Teacher of Agriculture in Maine High School, 1920-22. 
Foreman of Pomology Department, M. S. C, 1922-26. Instructor in Pomology, M.S.C., iq26- 
Theta Chi. 

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

Born iqo6. B. A., Carnegie Institute of Technology, 1930. Instructor in Landscape Archi- 
tecture. M. S. C, iq30-. 

Joseph R. Rogers, Instructor in Physical Education 

Born iqo6. Worcestor Polytechnical Institute, iq30. Instrument-man, Metropolitan Dis- 
trict Water Supply Commission, 1930-193 i. Instructor in Physical Education. M. S. C. 1931-. 
Member, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. 

Charles A. Romeyn, Colonel, Cavalry [DOL], Professor of Military Science and 
Born 1874. Graduate. U. S. Military Academy, iSqq. 2nd. L^ieutenant of Cavalry, 1899. 
1901. ist. Lieutenant, iqoi-05. Captain iqo5-i7. Distinguished Graduate, Army School of 
the Line, iqi3. Graduate, Army Staff College, iqi4. Major, iqij-io. Lt. Colonel, iq2o-2i. 
Colonel. iq2i-24. Chief of the Staff, q4th Division [Reserve], iq24-27. Inspector General, 
iq27-3i. Profes.sor of Military Science and Tactics, M. .S. C, iq3i-. Delta Tau Delta. 

Donald E. Ross; B.Sc, Instructor in Floriculture and Greenhouse Foreman 

Born i8q6. B. Sc. M. S. C iq25. Nurseryman at A. N. Pierson Inc.. Cromwell, Conn., 
1925-26. Nurseryman Superintendent at The Rose Farm, White Plains, N. Y., 1926-28. At- 
tended Summer School, M. S. C, 1928. Instructor in Floriculture and Greenhouse Foreman, 
M. S. C, iq28-. Served in F'rance with loist Infantry, 26th Division, iqi7-iq. Alpha Gamma 

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

Born 1888. B. Sc. M. S. C, iqi2. New York State School of Agriculture. iqi2-i8. U. S. 
Army. iqi7-i8. Professor of Poultry Husbandry. M. S. C, iq2i. Acting Director of New York 
State School of Agriculture. 1924-25. Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C, 1925-. Kappa 
Delta Phi. Theta Chi. 


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

Born 1866. B. Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, i8q2. Assistant Horticulturist, Kansas 
Experiment Station. iSqi-q/. M. Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, i8q6. Professor of Hor- 
ticulture, Utah Agricultural College, iSqj. Director of Nova Scotia School of Horticulture, 
Wolfville, N. S., i8q7-iqo4. Professor of Horticulture, Nova Scotia Agricultural College, Truro, 
N. S., iqo5-07. Professor of Pomology, M. S. C iqoj-. Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

BorniSqo. B, Sc, M. S. C, iqi3. M. Sc, M. S. C, iqi6. Ph. D., M. S. C„ iqi3. Gradu- 
ate Assistant in Chemistry, M. S. C, iqi3-i5. Chemist, New Hampshire State College, iqi5. 
Assistant in Chemistry, M. S. C iqib-i/. Instructor in Chemistry, M. S. C, iqij-zo. A.s- 
sistant Professor in Chemistry, M. S. C, iqzo-. 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 Wisconsin, iq24. 
Instructor in Soils, University of Wisconsin, iqoq-11. Agronomist, Milwaukee County School of 
Agriculture and Domestic Science, iqi2-i3. Superintendent, iqi3-i7. Professor of Soils, State 
College of Washington, iqi7-28. Member of American Society of Agronomy, American Asso- 
ciation of University Professors, Irrigation Institute, International Farm Congress, Fellow of 
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 
Adviser of Women 
Michigan State Normal College, iqoi. B. Sc. Columbia University, iqo8. Instructor in 
Teachers' College, Columbia University, iqo8-i2. James Milliken University, iq2i-28. Pro- 
fessor of Home Economics, Head of Department, M. .S. C iqiq-. M. Edu., Michigan State 
Normal College, iq22. M. A., Columbia University, iq2q. 

Harold W. Smart, LL.B., A.B., Instructor in Business Law, Business Spanish and 
Public Speaking 
Born 1 8q 5. LL.B., [cum laude ] Boston University, iqiS. Working for Master's Degree at 
Boston University, iqiq. Practiced Law, iqiq-20. Entered Amherst College, iqio. Instructor 
in Business Law, M. S. C, iqzi-. A. B., Amherst College, iq24. Phi Delta Phi, Woolsack, Delta 
Sigma Rho. 

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

B. S. A., Ontario Agricultural College, Toronto University. iq22. Assistant Plant 
at Ontario Agricultural College, iqiq-21. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, M. S. C, iq2i-26. 
Assistant Professor of 'Vegetable Gardening, M. S. C, iq26-. 

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

Born iqo7. A. B., M. A., Lafayette College, iq30. Instructor in French and Spanish, 
M. S. C, iq30-. University of Nancy, University of Paris, iq28-2q. 

Edwin Miles Sumner, Captain, Cavalry [DOL], Assistant Professor of Military 
Science and Tactics 
Born 1888. Graduate of the Cavalry School, Troop Officer's Course, iq23. Appointed from 
Massachusetts, Captain, Cavalry, iq20. Served in France with the Second U. S. Cavalry iqi8-iq. 
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. S. C, iq26-. 


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

Born i8g6. B. S., Colorado Agricultural College, 1923. M. S., Iowa State College, 1^25. 
Ph. D., M. S. C, 1930. Field Assistant in Entomology, State of Colorado, iqiz. Bureau of 
Entomology, U. S. D. A., 11523. Instructor, Iowa State College, 1923-25. Instructor, University 
of Minnesota, 1926. Wyoming Agricultural Experiment Station, iqzy-iq. Assistant Professor 
of Entomology, M. S. C, 1930-. 

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. S. C iqzq-. 

Melvin H. Taube,-B.Sc., Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Born iqo4. B. Sc, Purdue University, 1926. Assistant Professor of Physical Education 
M. S. C. 1931-. Delta Tau Delta. 

Charles H. Thayer, Instructor in Agronomy 
Instructor in Agronomy, M. S. C, iqi8-. 

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

Born i8qo. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1913. Graduate Work in Floriculture and Plant Breeding, 
Cornell University, 1(513-14. Instructor in Floriculture, Cornell, iqi4-iq. Instructor in Flori- 
culture, M. S. C. Spring Term, iqij. Associate Professor and Head of the Department, M.S.C., 
iqiq-20. Professor of Floriculture and Head of the Department, M. S. C, iq20-. U. S. Army 
iqi8. Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Alpha Xi. 

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

Born 1887. B. Sc, M. S. C, iqi2. A. M., Harvard University. iqi6. Ph. D., Harvard 
University, iqi8. Grove City College, 1912-15. Sheldon Traveling Fellowship, Harvard, iqi5-i8. 
Instructor in Botany. M. S. C, iqi5-2i. Assistant Professor in Botany, M. S. C, iqar-. 

Frederick S. Troy, B.Sc., Instructor in English 

Born iqoq. B. Sc, M. S. C, iqji. Instructor in English, M. S. C, 1931-. Alpha Gamma 

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

Born 1906. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1928. M. S., Penn. State College, iq30. Assistant in Vege- 
table Gardening. Penn. State College, 192S-29. Graduate Assistant in Vegetable Gardening, 
Penn. State College, 1929-30. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, M. S. C, 1930-. Gamma 
Sigma Delta. 

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

Born 1893. B. Sc, Ohio State University, 1917. Extension Specialist in Pomology, M.S.C., 
1917. Served in France with the 317th Field Signal Battalion, iqi8-iq. Assistant Extension 
Professor of Pomology, M. S. C, 1919-21. Extension Profes.sor of Pomology, M. S. C, 1921-23. 
Professor of Pomology, M. S. C, 1923-. Delta Theta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 

G. Bernard Van Veghten, B.S., Instructor in Botany 

Born 1906. B. S., Cornell, 1930. Instructor in Botany, M. S. C. 1930. 

John H. Vondell, Superintendent of Poultry Plant and Instructor in Poultry Hus- 
Born 1898. Instructo.-, U. S. Veteran Bureau, Baltimore, 1922-23. Superintendent, Poultry 
Plant, M. S. C, 1923-29. Superintendent, Poultry Plant and Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, 
M. S. C, 1929-. 


Herbert E. Warfel, M.S., Assistant Professor of Zoology 

Born iqoi. A. B., Western State College of Colorado, iqib. Teacher in Public School.s 
of North Dakota and Colorado, at intervals, 1920-27. Assistant in Biology, Western State Col- 
lege, 1924-26. Assistant in Biology, Rocky Mountain Biological ,Station, summers, 1924-28. 
Graduate Assistant, Oklahoma University. 1927-29. Professor of Biology. Broaddus College. 1929. 
Mammalogist, Oklahoma Biological Survey, summers, 1930-31. Capitol Hill Senior High School, 
Oklahoma City, 1930-3 i. Assistant Professor of Zoology, M. S. C, 193 i-. Phi Sigma, Sigma Xi. 

James A. Warren, Technical Sergeant, Major Cavalry Reserve [DEML-R.O.T.C] 
Instructor in Military Science and Tactics 
Born 1884. Pvt., Corporal, U. S., and Philippine Islands, 1901-04. Pvt., Corporal and 
Sergeant, Mexican Border and Philippine Islands, 1910-1 7. Temporary 2nd Lieutenant of Cavalry, 
1917. Promoted Captain Cavalry and Instructor. First Officer's Training Camp. Ft. Roots. Arks., 
1917. Transferred to Field Artillery, 19 1 7. Promoted Major Field Artillery. 191 8. Provost Mar- 
shal, 87th Division, commanding 3'i2th Military Police, 191 8. Overseas, France and Belgium, 
1918-19. Commanding ist Bn. 17th F. A. Camp Travis, Texas 1919-20. Reenlisted as Sergeant 
of Cavalry, Duty at M. S. C, 1921. Promoted Staff Sergeant Cav., [DEML-ROTC], 1921. Com- 
missioned Major Cavalry Reserve. 1921. Promoted Technical Sergeant, Cav., [DEML-ROTC], 

Frank A. Waugh, M.Sc, Professor of Landscape Architecture, Head of the Depart- 
ment and Head of the Division of Horticulture 
Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. Editor, Agricultural Department of the 
Topeka Capital, 1891-92. Editor of "Montana Farm and Stock Journal," 1892. Editor, Denver 
Field and Farm," 1892-93. M. Sc. Kansas Agricultural College, 1903. Professor of Horticulture, 
Oklahoma. A. and M. College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 1893-95. Graduate 
Student, Cornell University, 1898-99. Professor of Horticulture University of Vermont, and 
State Agricultural College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 1893-1902. Horticul- 
tural Editor of "The Country Gentleman," 1898-1911. Hospitant in the Koenglichc Gaertncr- 
Lehanstault, Dahlem, Berlin, Germany, 19 10. Professor of Horticulture and Landscape Archi- 
tecture and Head of the Department, Horticulturist of the Hatch Experiment Station, M. S. C. 
1902-. Captain, Sanitary Corps, Surgeon General's Office, U. S. A., 1918-19. Kappa Sigma, 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

Winthrop S. Wells, M. Ed., Professor of Agricultural Education and Head of the 
Born 1875. Illinois State Normal School, 1897. B. Sc, University of Illinois, 1901. Public 
School and City Superintendent, 1897-1907. Graduate work. University of Illinois, 1901. Har- 
vard, 1905-23-24-27-28. Teacher of Biology and Agriculture, State Normal School, River Falh 
Wisconsin, 191 2-19. State Supervisor of Agricultural Education, Wisconsin, 191 7-19 " 
of Agricultural Education M. S. C, 1919-. Head of the Department, 1923- ' ' "" 
1929. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

M. Ed., Harvard, 

J. Paul Williams, M.A., Director of Religious Education 

Born 1900. A. B. Baker University, 1912. B. D, Garrett Biblical Institute, 1927. M. A., 
Columbia University, 1928. Associate Director Wesley Foundation, Urbana, 111., 1925-26. 
Assistant in Student' Work. Riverside Church, New York, 1927-28. Director of Religious Educa- 
tion, M. S. C, 1928-. Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Delta, Fellow, The National Council on Religion 
in Higher Education. 


Who's Who ill America 1932-1933 

G. Chester Crampton, Ph. D. . 
Frederick M. Cutler, Ph. D. . 
Henry T. Fernald, Ph. D. 
James A. Foord, M. S. Agr. 
Julius H. Frandsden, M. S. Agr, 
Joseph P. 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. . 




College Professor 

Dairy Husband-man 

. Chemist 


. Author 


College President 



Joseph 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 


Asisociate Aluiiini 


Massachusetts State College 


President, David H. Buttrick 'i; Secretary, William L. Doran '15 

Vice-President, Theoren L. Warner '08 Treasurer, Clark L. Thayer '13 

Assistant Secretary, George E. Emery '24 

Board of Directoris 
To 1933 

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

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

Sumner R. Parker '04 
Harold M. Rogers '15 

George A. Drew 'q; 
Gharles H. Gould '16 

To 1933 

To 1934 

To 1935 

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

Alton H. Gustafson '26 
Almon W. Spaulding '17 

W. I. Goodwin '18 
A. F. MacDougall '13 

Laurence A. Bevan ' 1 3 
Ralph F. Taber '16 

Massacliusettis !$tatc College Alumni Oiibis 
and Associations 

Massachusetts State College Club of Central and Northern California 

President. Alpha J. Flebut 
Massachusetts State College Club of Southern California President. Clarence H. Griffin 

Fairfield County [Conn. ] Alumni Association of Massachusetts State College 

President. John A. Barri 
Massachusetts State College Club of Hartford, Conn. Secretary. Peter J. Cascio 

Massachusetts State College Club of New Haven. Conn. Secretary. Roger B. Friend 

Massachusetts State College Alumni Association of Washington, D. C. 

Chairman. Bennet A. Porter 
Massachusetts State College Club of Florida Chairman. Myron G. Murray 

Massachusetts State College Western Alumni Association, Chicago, Illinois 

President. Walter A. Mack 
Massachusetts State College Club of Lafayette. Indiana Chairman. J. T. Sullivan 

Massachusetts State College Alumni Club of Boston President. Lewis J. Schlotterbeck 
Massachusetts State College Club of Middlesex County, Mass. Secretary. Herbert A. Brown 
Massachusetts State College Club of Essex County, Mass. President. Oliver G Pratt 

Franklin County Massachusetts State College Alumni Association 

Secretary, Benjamin C. L. Sander 
Massachusetts State College Alumni Association of Southeastern Mass. 

President, Erford W. Poole 
Massachusetts State College Club of Berkshire County, Mass. Chairman, Harry J. Talmage 
Massachusetts State College Club of Hampden County, Mass. President. Wilbur H. Marshman 
Massachusetts State College Club of Worcester County, Mass. President. Homer C. Darling. 
Massachusetts State College Club of Hampshire County, Mass. 

Chairman. Josiah W. Parsons, Jr. 
Massachusetts State College Club of New Brunswick, N. J. Secretary. Milton W. Taylor 
Massachusetts State College Club of Central New York President. Fred K. Zercher 

Massachusetts State College Club of New York City President, Frederick A. Cutter 

Massachusetts State College Club of Charlotte, North Carolina Chairman. Earle S. Draper 
Massachusetts State College Club of Cleveland, Ohio Chairman. John A. Crawford 

Central Ohio Alumni Club of Massachusetts State College, Columbus, Ohio 

President. Murray D. L.incoln 
Massachusetts State College Club of Philadelphia, Pa. 
Massachusetts State College Club of Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Massachusetts State College Club of Reading. Pa. 
Massachusetts State College Club of State College, Pa 
Massachusetts State College Club of Providence, Rhode Island President. Willis S. Fisher 
Massachusetts State College Club of Northern Vermont Secretary. John F. Lambert 

Southern Vermont Alumni Association President. R. W. Howe 

President. Thomas J. Gasser, 

Chairman. Tell W. Nicolet 

Secreatry. E. L. Murdough. 

Secretary. Harlan N. Worthley 




Senior Class Officers 








John J. Foley 

Wynne E. Caird 

Margaret M. Boston 

Giffcrd H. Towie 

Carey H. Howlett 

Patrick E. O'Donnell 

Margaret M. Boston 

Senior Class History 

1932! For four years we had looked forward to this year and now that it 
at last had come, we were not eager to let it go. During those four years we had 
made several notable accomplishments. 

In the fall of iqiS, two hundred and nineteen of us made ourselves known as 
"freshies." Even though we were pulled through the campus pond by our super- 
iors, we did win the night shirt parade and razoo activities. We were the last 
freshman class to enjoy the sport of the traditional banquet scrap. 

Sophomore year found us more acclimated to college life. Success in the 
pond rope pull and Razoo performances gave us true collegiate feeling. We 
sponsored one of the biggest social functions of the year — Mardi Gras. A success- 
ful Soph-Frosh social is also to be credited to us. 

By our Junior Year we were buried deep in our major studies. Nevertheless, 
we did have time to support and lead in athletics and social functions. The 
depression evidently hit our Prom for this was not a financial success. 

Senior year was the Grand Finale of all preceding years. The 1932 football 
and basketball teams won more victories than had been credited to any other 
class for many years. In the fall the Seniors held a class social in the "Mem" 
Building. The honorary scholastic organization. Phi Kappa Phi claimed a 
goodly number of our classmates. The change of the name and the new Physical 
Education Building are all actual realizations of our Senior Year. 

Then, when our college life was near its end, we were proud to be known 
as "Sons and Daughters of Old Massachusetts." 




CarroUe Anderson Ashfield, Mass. 

iqio; Sanderson Academy; Botany; Y. W, C. A. [3 , 4 ] ; Roister Doisters [3];Chorus [3]; 
Burnham Declamation Contest [2]. 

John J. Astore Stockbridge, Mass. 

iqoq; Williams High School; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Soccer [2, 3, 4]; Index 
Board [3 ] ; Kappa Epsilon. 

Walter C. Baker Franklin, Mass. 

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

William F. Batstone West Newton, Mass. 

iqo8; NewtonHigh SchookPoultry Husbandry. ThetaChi. 

Stina M. Berggren Worcester, Mass. 

iqo8; North High School ; Chemistry ; Y. W. C. A. [1,2. 3]; Chorus [i. 2, 3]; International 
Relations Club [i 1. 

Herbert L. Bishop Worcester, Mass. 

igo5; South High School; Economics; Chorus [3 I, Manager [4], 

Mary E. Black Williamsburg, Mass. 

iQi I ; Williamsburg High School; Science; Y. W. C. A. [2, 3, 4]; International Relations 
Club [2,3]; Outing Club [ i , 2 ] . 

Katherine Boland Dracut, Mass. 

igi I ; Lowell High School; Education; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Margaret M. Boston Auburndale, Mass. 

iqoq; Barnstable High School; Sociology: W. S. G. A. [3. 4]; Y. W. C. A. [i. 2, 3, 4]; Chorus 
[3 ]; Woman's Rifle Team [2, 3]; Class Secretary [2. 3, 4];Class Historian [3,4]. 

John F. Bunten Brockton, Mass. 

igo7; Brockton High School; Entomology; Varsity Football [2, 3]; Outing Club [i, 2]; 
Kappa Sigma. 

Theodore C. Burns Taunton, Mass. 

iqo8; Taunton High School; Entomology; Varsity Baseball, Assistant Manager [2], 
Manager [3 ] ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



John C. Burrington 

Charlemont, Mass. 

igi I ; Charlemont High School: Animal Husbandry; Varsity Football [2,3,4]; Varsity Base- 
ball [2, 3]; Class Football [i ]; Class Ba.seball [i ]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Wynne E, Caird 

Dalton, Mass. 

iqio; Dalton High School; General Science; W. S. G. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Y. W. C, A. (2, 3, 4]; 
Index Board [3j;W.A.A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Woman's Rifle Team [2, 3, 4]; International Relations 
Club [2]; Class Vice President (3,4]. 

Forrest E. Carter Wakefield, Mass. 

igo6; Essex County Agricultural School; Landscape Architecture; Maroon Key [2]; 
Six-Man Rope Pull [ i ] ; Q. T. V. 

Kenneth W. Chapman Springfield, Mass. 

iqi i; Technical High School; Bacteriology; Maroon Key [2]; Index Board [3];Six-Man 
Rope Pull [i ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Howard A. Cheney Springfield, Mass. 

iqio; High School of Commerce; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Hockey [3, 4]; Varsity 
Baseball [2 ]; Class Baseball [i ]; Class Football [i, 2]; Kappa Sigma. 

Gertrude Church 

iqio; Amherst High School; English; Sigma Beta Chi. 

North Amherst, Mass. 

Herbert M. Chase, Jr. 

iqo6; Rhode Island State College; Landscape Architecture. 

Newport, R. I. 

Webster K. Clark 

West Deerfield, Mass. 

igio; Deerfield Academy; Science; Varsity Soccer [3, 4]; Class Baseball [i ]; Chorus [i ]; 
0utingClub[2];Q. T. V. 

John Cone 

iqo3 ; University of Michigan; Landscape Architecture. 

Amherst, Mass. 

Philip J. Connell Springfield, Mass. 

iqio; Central High School; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Football [2]; Varsity Soccer 
[4]; Class Basketball [1, 2, 3, 4]; Senate [2, 3, 4]; Roister Doisters [3, 4]; Six-Man Rope 
Pull [i ]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 


William P. Davis Waltham, Mass. 

iqoq; Moses Brown School; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Track [3 ]; Maroon Key [2]; 
Index Board [3]; Roister Doisters [1, 2, 3. 4]; Chorus [3]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Peter De Gelleke Troy Hills, N. J. 

iqo8; Boonton High School; Landscape Architecture; M. S. C. C. A. [2]; Alpha Gamma 

Albert L. Delisle South Hadley Falls, Mass. 

iqio; Rosary High School; Botany; Kappa Epsilon. 

Thelma L. Dickinscn Belchertown, Mass. 

iQi I ; Belchertown High School; Languages; Chorus [i ]; W. S. G. A. [3]; W. A. A. [2]; 

Edward J. Donaghy New Bedford, Mass. 

I goo; New Bedford High School ; Agriculture. 

James E. Doyle Northampton. Mass. 

iqi I ; St. Michael's High School; Chemistry; Kappa Epsilon. 

Stuart D. Edmond Amherst, Mass. 

iqio; Amherst High School; Entomology; Varsity Cross Country [2, 3, 4]; Var.^ity 
Track [2, 3,4]; Theta Chi. 

Josephine Eldredge Chatham, Mass. 

I q I o ; Chatham High School ; Education ; Sigma Beta Chi . 

Warren W. Fabyan South Weymouth, Mass. 

iqii; Weymouth High School; Animal Husbandry; Varsity Football [3, 4]; Varsity 
Track [2, 3];Class Track [i ]; Class Baseball [2 ]; Class Basketball [i, 2, 3]; Class Football 
[2 ] ; Six-Man Rope Pull [ i , 2 ] ; Q. T. V. 

Celeste Fiore Montclair, N. J. 

iqoq; Montclair High School; Floriculture; Sigma Beta Chi. 

William S. Fisher, Jr. Mount Ephriam, N. J. 

iqoq;Haddon Heights High School; Biology ;M. S. C. C. A. [1 ]; Class Debating Team [i ]; 
Burnham Declamation Contest [i ]. 

Robert B. Fletcher Worcester, Mass. 

iqio; North High School; Social Science; Chorus [4] ; Theta Chi. 


John J. Foley Amherst, Mass. 

igo8; Amherst High School; Economics; Class President (i, 2, 3, 4I; Senate [3, 4]; 
Honor Council [i, 2, 3, 4]; Football [2]; Varsity Basketball [2, 3, 4], Captain [4]; Class 
Baseball ; Class Football ; Class Basketball ; Kappa Sigma. 

Richard S. Folger Roslindale, Mass. 

iqio;Roxbury Latin School;English; Varsity Football. Assistant Manager [i. 2. 3], Man- 
ager [4 ]; Varsity Debating Team [3]; Kappa Sigma. 

Arthur L. Fontaine Boston, Mass. 

iqii; B. M. C, D, High School; Agricultural Economics; Class Baseball [i]; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

Herbert L. Forest 

Arlington, Mass. 

iqii; Arlington High School; Social Science; Varsity Soccer [3. 4]; Varsity Hockey 
[2. 3, 4]; Class Track [2, 3 ], Class Hockey [2 ]; Class Cross Country [i];Senate [4]; Adel- 
phia [3, 4]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee [2]; Junior Prom Committee [3]; Informal [4]; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Clifford R. Foskett East Weymouth, Mass. 

iqio; Weym.outh High School; Dairy Manufactures; Varsity Football [2, 3, 4I; Captain 
[4]; Track [2, 3, 4]; Class Football [i ]; Class Basktball [i ]; Class Track [i ]; Adelphia [3, 

Vincent N. Gagliarducci Springfield, Mass. 

iqoq: Technical High School; Literature; Varsity Football [2]; Class Football [1 ]; Index 
Board [3 ]; Roister Doisters [i, 2, 3, 4]; Burnham Declamation Contest [i, z]. 

Leslie D. Goodall 

Winthrcp, Mass. 

iqio; Winthrop High School; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Football [3, 4]; Class 
Football [2 ] ; Index Board [3 ] ; Kappa Sigma. 

Azor O. Goodwin Marblehead, Mass. 

iqio; Marblehead High School; Olericulture; Six-Man Rope Pull [2]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Laura E. Gordon 

Ipswich, Mass. 

iqi I ; Manning High School; Education; Honor Council [4]; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4] 
Sigma Beta Chi. 

William C. Greene 

I qo8; Rutgers University; Landscape Architecture; Kappa Sigma. 


Middleburv, Conn. 

Robert^^C. Gunness Amherst, Mass. 

iqii; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Varsity Hockey [2, 4]; Class Hockey [i]; 
Class Baseball [i ]; Kappa Sigma. 

Kenneth F. Hale Tolland, Mass. 

I qoq; Gilbert School ; Pomology; Varsity Track [2 ] ; Varsity Relay [3 ] ; Class Baseball [i ]; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Otis H. Hanslick Amherst, Mass. 

1904; Somerville High School; English. 

Arnold C. Haynes Springfield, Mass. 

iqoq; Central High School; Bacteriology; Freshman Track; Freshman Cross-Country, 
Asistant Manager [i ]; Cross Country Manager [i]: Rifle Team [2]; Combined Musical 
Clubs [i, 2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Zee E. Hickney Andover, Mass. 

iqio; Leicester High School; English; Y. W. C. A. [4]; Woman's Rifle Team [i, 2. 3, 4]: 
Press Club [4]; Class Vice President [i, 2]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

John D. Hitchcock West Medway, Mass. 

iqoq; Pleasantville High School; Entomology; Varsity Soccer [3,4]; Class Cross Country 
[i]; Class Soccer [2]. 

Kenneth E. Hodge Monson, Mass. 

iqoq;Monson High School; Mathematics; Class Cross Country [i ]; Class Basketball [2]; 
Maroon Key [2]; Collegian Board [2. 3, 4]; Roister Doisters [3, 4]; Chorus [i, 2, 3, 4]; In- 
formal Committee [4] ; President [i ) ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Eben D. Holder Hudson, Mass. 

iqo/; Hudson High School; .Agricultural Economics; Orchestra [i ]; Chorus [1 ]; Q. T. V. 

Oscar Holmberg Waltham, Mass. 

iqoj; Bridgton Academy ; Entomology; Varsity Football [2, 3, 4]: Class Football [1]; 
Class Hockey [1,2,3]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Elizabeth V. Howe South Acton, Mass. 

iqi I ; Acton High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [2, 4]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Henry Holz North Andover, Mass. 

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


Carey H. Hewlett Southampton, Mass. 

iqoq; Mt. Hermon: Animal Husbandry; Class Sergeant -at-Arms [2, 3, 4]; Outing Club 
[i, 2, 3, 4]; Kappa Sigma. 

Marion B. Hunter Holyoke, Mass. 

1911; Holyoke High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [2, 4]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Emil Izzi South Barre, Mass. 

iqoq; Henry Woods High School; Kappa Epsilon. 

Catherine G. Johnson Amherst, Mass. 

iqo5:Northfield Seminary; Bacteriology and Physiology. 

William A. Johnson Haverhill, Mass. 

iqio; Haverhill High School; Entomology; Maroon Key [2]; Collegian [3, 4]; index 
Board [3 ]; Junior Prom Committee [3]; Theta Chi. 

Joseph S. Jorczak Chicopee, Mass. 

igii; Chicopee High School; Chemistry; Varsity Soccer [3, 4]; Roister Doisters [3, 4]; 

Eugene Kane Westfield, Mass. 

iqo8; St. Mary's High School; Chemistry; Varsity Baseball [2]; Class Baseball [i ]; Class 
Basketball [3];Q.T. V. 

John D. Kaylor Fall River, Mass. 

iqio; B. M. C. Durfee High School; Botany; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Curtis G. Keyes Whitinsville, Mass. 

iqio; Northbridge High School; Floriculture; M. S. C. C. A, [3]: Alpha Gamma Rho. 

John B. Killeen, Jr. Cambridge, Mass. 

iqio; Cambridge Latin School; Floriculture; Chorus [3,4]. 

Susan G. Lake Avon, Mass. 

iqio; Plainville High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [2, 3, 4]: Chorus [i, 2, 3, 4]; 
Women's Rifle Team [i, 2, 3. 4]; Outing Club [1. 2]. 

Edwina L. Lawrence Springfield, 

iqio; Technical High School; Biology; Honor Council [4]; Y. W. C. A. [2, 3, 4]; Index 
Board [3]; W. A. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Women's Rifle Team [2, 3. 4]; 


Joseph Lepie Dorchester, Mass. 

iqii; Dorchester High School; Agricultural Economics; Delta Phi Alpha. 

William C. Libbey Westboro, Mass. 

iqii; Westboro High School; Farm Management; Varsity Football [3]; Class Football 
[i, 2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Edward A. Loomer Abington. Mass. 

iqio; Abington High School; Economics; Class Cross Country [i ]; Roister Doisters [2]; 
Kappa Sigma. 

John D. MacLean West Bridgewater, Mass. 

iqi2- Howard High School; Bacteriology; Varsity Track [2]; M. S. C. C. A. [3]; Chorus 

Nusret O. Mamaqui Lynn, Mass. 

jqoj: American Internationa! Academy; Animal Husbandry; Combined Chorus [2]; 
International Relations Club [i, 2]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Oscar Margolin Newtonville, Mass. 

iqoS; Newton High School; Botany; Collegian Board [i, 3, 4]: Index Board [3]; Roister 
Doisters [i . 2, 3, 4]; Outing Club [i, 2. 3. 4]; Burnham Declamation Contest [i, 2]. 

Christine V. Markus Monson, Mass. 

iqio; Monson High School; Chemistry; Roister Doisters [i, 2]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Donald M. Mason South Easton, Mass. 

iqio; Oliver Ames High School; Education; Varsity Cross Country [3, 4]; Varsity Track 
[4]; Class Cross Country [ i ]; Class Track [ i ]; Orchestra [1,2]; Chorus [1,2]; Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee [2 ] ; Junior Prom Committee [3 ] ; Kappa Sigma. 

Herbert L. McChesney West Springfield, Mass. 

iqo8; West Springfield High School; Chemistry; Kappa Sigma. 

Orris E. Merritt Sheflield, Mass. 

iqii; Sheffield High School; Home Economics; W. A. A. [i. 2]; Women's Rifle Team 
[1,2,3]; Sigma Beta Chi . 

Richard H. Merritt Williamsburg, Mass. 

iqio; Williamsburg High School; Animal Husbandry ; Varsity Soccer [3 ]; Class Basketball 
[i, 2, 3, 4]; Class Football [2]; Class Hockey [i. 2]; Six-Man Rope Pull [i, 2]; Class 
Treasurer [i ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 


Frank E. Miller Lynn, Mass, 

iqoq; Lynn English High School; Entomology; Orchestra [i, 3]; Chorus [i. 2]; Outing 
Club [i, 2, 3, 4] 

Ernest W. Mitchell, Jr. Newburyport, Mass. 

iqoq; Huntington Preparatory; Education; Varsity Baseball \z, 3. .4.]; Varsity Hockey 
[3, 4]; Class Baseball li ]; Class Hockey [4];Senate [4]; Kappa Sigma. 

Lee F. Morrison New Orleans, Louisiana 

iqo/; Silliman College: English; Y.W.C, A. [3, 4]; Index EJoard [3]; Chorus [1,4]; Sigma 
Beta Chi. 

Arthur L. Nourse Westhoro, Mass. 

iqio; Rollins College; Animal Husbandry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Patrick E. O'Donnell North Abington, Mass. 

iqio; Abington High School: Economics; Clas.s Football [2, 3]; Senate [3.4]: Honor Council 
[4]; Maroon Key [2]; Six-Man Rope Pull [2]; Class Captain [2, 3, 4]; Kappa Sigma. 

Margaret A. Ohlwiler Southbridge, Mass. 

I q I o ; Southbridge High School ; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. I2, 3. 4]. 

Anna T. Parsons Southampton, Mass. 

iqoo; Easthampton High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C, A. I2, 3, 4]: Chorus [i, 2, 
3, 4]; Outing Club Ii, 2, 3, 4]. 

Victor C. Pineo Easthampton, Mass. 

I qoq; Northeastern University; Physics and Mathematics; Varsity Rifle Team [2, 3], 
Varsity Soccer [2]. 

Robert L. Pollard Amherst, Mass. 

iqoz; Drury High School; Pre-Medical; Varsity Football [2, 3]; Varsity Baseball [2]. 

Lillian P. Pollin Springfield, Mass. 

iqio; Sheffield High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [3]; Chorus [3, 4]; Outing 
Club [3]. 

Rial S. Potter. Jr. Springfield, Mass. 

iqoq; Technical High School: Chemistry; Collegian Board [i, 2, 3, 4]; Orchestra [i]; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 


John J. Powers South Sudbury, Mass. 

iqoq: Newton High School; Entomology; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Carlton G. Prince Adams, Mass. 

iqio; Adams High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Baseball [i], Manager; 
M.S. CCA. [i, 2. 3, 4]; Outing Club [1,2]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Elizabeth Reed Dalton, Mass. 

iqio; Dalton High School ; Bacteriology ; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3]; Chorus [i ]; Alpha Lambda 

Clara R. Rice Charlemont, Mass. 

iQoq; Charlemont High School; Education; Y. W. C A. [3, 4]; Chorus [3]; Outing 
Club [2]. 

Robert C. Roffey Rockport, Mass. 

iqio; Rockport High School; Science; Class Football [2]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Paul H. Ross Waltham, Mass. 

iQi I ; Boston University; Chemistry; Varsity Cross Country [3]; Theta Chi. 

Leonard A. Salter, Jr. Springfield, Mass. 

IQI I ; Central High School; Economics; Class Basketball, Manager [2]; Varsity Debating 
Team [2, 3, 4]; Flint Oratorical Contest [3]; Burnham Declamation Contest [i, 2]; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Alston M. Salisbury Melrose Hills, Mass. 

iqoq; Melrose High School; Farm Management; Orchestra [i, 2, 3, 4]; Outing Club 
[1,2, 3]; Band [1, 2]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

George G. Smith Lebanon, N. H. 
I qoq; Lebanon High School ; Pomology ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Aleck Smith Everett, Mass. 
iqi I ; Everett High School ; Pre-Medical ; Class Football [i ] ; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Frank L. Springer Arlington, Mass. 

iqio; Arlington High School; Bacteriology and Physiology; Varsity Relay [2]; Track 
[i ]; Senate [4]; Honor Council [2, 3, 4]; M. S. C C. A. [3, 4]; Collegian Board [i, 2, 3. 4]; 
Chorus [2 1; Press Club [4]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee [2 ]; Junior Prom Committee [3]; 
Informal Committee (4] ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 


Wallace W. Stuart 

Littleton, Mass. 

iq 1 2 ; Littleton High Scliool ; Chemistry ; Class Track [ i ] ; Collegian Board [4 ] ; Index Board 
[3 ]; Outing Club [1,2]: 

George S. Sylvester Glen Rock, N. J. 

Blair Academy; Landscape Architecture ;Varsity Hockey [3]; Class Football [ij; Varsity 
Football [3, 4]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Clarissa M. Taylor Lee, Mass. 

iqio; Lee High School; English; Chorus; Women's Rifle Team [3]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Avis R. Taylor Dedham, Mass. 

iqio; Dedham High School; Education; Y. W. C. A. [i, 1, 3]; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Robert C. Tetro Williamsburg, Mass. 

iqi I ; Williamsburg High School; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Basketball [z]; Class 
Basketball [i , 2, 3 ]; Burnham Declamation Contest [i ] ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Elmer J. Thompson Brookline, Mass. 

iqoq; Brookline High School; Economics: Senate [i, 3]; President 14 1; Maroon Key [2]; 
Varsity Football [2, 3]; Class Baseball; Class Hockey; Class Basketball; Kappa Sigma. 

John W. Tikofski Walpole, Mass. 

I q I o ; Walpole High School ; Chemistry , Varsity Hockey [2,3,4]; Varsity Baseball [2,3,4]; 
Class Football [i, 2]; Class Baseball [i]; Class Basketball [i, 2, 3, 4]; Class Hockey [2]; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Oswald Tippo 

I q 1 1 ; Jamaica Plain High School ; Botany. 

Jamaica Plain, 

Gifford H. Towle Holden, Mass. 

iqoj; Mount Hermon; Social Science; Varsity Cross Country [4]; Varsity Track [4]; 
M. S. C. C. A. [3, 4]; President, International Relations Club [3, 4]; Class Treasurer 
[i. 2, 3, 4]; Kappa Sigma. 

Mildred F. Twiss 

Berlin, Mass. 

iqio; Hudson High School; Home Economics; Index Board [3 ]; Roister Doisters [2, 3,4]; 
President, W. A. A. [3, 4]; Lambda Delta Mu. 


Hans L. Van Leer 

Hilversum, Holland 

iqo7; Lyceum, Hilversum, Holland; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Soccer [i, 3]; 
Class Soccer [i ] ; Six-Man Rope Pull [i ] ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

William Voorneveld, Jr. 

Nantucket, Mass. 

iqo8; Williston Academy; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Track, Assistant Manager [i 
2];MaroonKey [i, 2]; Collegian Board [i, 2]; Outing Club [i, 2]; Kappa Sigma. 

Melvin H. Wanegar Montague City, Mass. 

iqi I ; Turners Falls High School; Chemistry ; Six-Man Rope Pull. 

Lulu H. Warner . Amherst, Mass. 

iqio; Amherst High School; Bacteriology; Outing Club [2]; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Edward W. Watson Plymouth, Mass. 

1Q07; Noble and Greenough; Landscape Architecture; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Philip W. Warren West Auburn, Mass. 

igoq; South High School, Worcester, Mass; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Soccer 
[3, 4]; Varsity Track [3, 4]; Class Soccer Ii, 2]; Class Track [3, 4]; Lamda Chi Alpha. 

Edward J. Waskiewicz 

Palmer, Mass. 

iqo8; Palmer High School; Dairy Industry; Varsity Baseball [i, 2, 3]; Varsity Soccer [2 
3, 4]; Class Basketball [i, 2]; Class Baseball [i,2];Q.T.V. 

William A. Wear 

Waltham, Mass. 

iqoq; Waltham High School ; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Track [2]; Collegian Board 
[2, 3. 4]; Index Board [3]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Pauline A. Webb 

Lithia, Mass. 

iqi I ; Williamsburg High School; Education; Y. VV. C. A. [i. 2, 3, 4]; Women's Rifle Team 
[4]; Outing Club [i, 2, 3]; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Frederick J. Welsh 

Rockland, Mass. 

iqio; Abington High School; Education; Varsity Football [3, 4]; Varsity Baseball [3, 4]; 
Varsity Track I4]; Class Football [i, 2, 3]; Class Baseball [i, 2. 3]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 


Charles B. Wendell, Jr. Belmont, Mass. 

iqio; Belmont High School; Chemistry; Combined Musical Clubs [i ]; Glee Club Orches- 
tra, li 2]: Bay State Entertainers [3]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Eric H. Wetterlow, Jr. Manchester-by-the-Sea, Mass. 

iqio; Huntington Preparatory School; Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball [3]; Mana- 
ger Varsity Basl<etball (4); Collegian Board [i. 2, 3, 4]; Orchestra [i, 2, 3, 4]; Orpheus 
Club [3, 4]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Kenneth M. Wheeler 

iqio; Searles High School; Bacteriology and Physiology: 

Great Barrington, Mass. 
,Mpha Gamma Rho. 

Gilbert Y. Whitten 

Melrose, Mass. 

iqoq; Melrose High School; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Relay Team [2]; Varsity 
Track [2]; Class Track [i, 2, 3]; Maroon Key [i, 2); Index Board [3]; Outing Club [i }; 
Soph-Senior Hop Committee [2]; Junior Prom Committee [3]; Informal Committee (3,4]; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

James L. Wilson 

1905; Worcester Academy; Economics; Class Track 

Ashland, Mass. 
il; Class Football [i]; Baseball 



George E. Aldrich 
Mabelle L. Anderson 
Walter C. Baker 
Charles H. Barber 
Lewis E. Bates 
Richard R. Bates 
Benjamin D. Betts 
Kenneth F. Bonney 
Leo H. Braun 
Abner D. Bray 
Arthur E. Brown 
William J. Burke, Jr. 
Thurl D. Brown 
Stanley Chart 
William Cohen 
Hollis F. Cossar 
Louis P. Costanzo 
John P. Costello 
Frederick E. Cox 
Forrest E. Crawford 
Robert D. Daley 
Henry D. Davis 
Merritt Dean 
Robert L. Diggs 
Wilbur Dobbins 
Eunice M. Doerpholz 
Albert C. Dunn 
Pauline A. Durkee 
George W. Dyar 
Donald G. Edwards 
Basil M. Efimchenko 
Richard A. Eldridge 
Bettina L. Everson 
Nancy S. Fannin 
James E. Fell 

Ozro M. Fish, Jr. 
Edward M. Flavin 
George M. Flood 
Angeline W. Forrest 
Jerome J. Garvey 
Barbara K. Gerrard 
Bertram C. Goodell 
Robert F. Gorey 
William R. Grayson 
Lois M. Hale 
Nathan S. Hale 
Ernest S. Hall 
Henry Halzubic 
Ormund Hamilton 
Helen M. Hatch 
Alfredda R. Hersam 
Edward C. Hickson 
Mildred F. Hoffman 
Evan C. Howe 
Catherine N. Hubbard 
Grace A. Humphreys 
Beatrice C. Isham 
George L. King 
Francis B. Lamb 
Anna Levine 
Harry Levine 
John C. Lyons 
John G. Martin 
Lawrence S. McBride 
Robert D. Mitchell 
Lillian M. Morgan 
Edward W. Murphy 
Thomas P. O'Connor 
Thomas J. Oliver 
Gregory V. Osgood 

William H. Parker 
Hazel B. Peck 
Kenneth E. Post 
Harris H. Purdy 
Virginia Reed 
Olive Rhoades 
George C. Rice 
Julius M. Riokin 
Douglass B. Roach 
Emily G. Robbins 
George R. Ronka 
Richard A. Rowley 
John B. Ryan, Jr. 
Ralph M. Saffer, Jr. 
Americo P. Salo 
Edward V. Samoriski 
John W. Schoonmaker 
William R. Shea 
Harry H. Smart 
Arthur W. Smith 
Roland W. Smith 
Stephen S. Soja 
Robert E. Stiles 
Carl H. Storey 
Fred H. Taylor 
Lynwood P. Teague 
Edwin H. Thomas 
Deane R. Tupper 
Eric C. Vendt 
John H. Vik 
Harold V. M. Waite 
Philip S. Watson 
Robert A. Wolson 
Vera J. Wright 





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Junior Class Officers 


Vice-President . 






Carl F. Clancy 

Silvia B. Wilscn 

Janice Munson 

Nelscn F. Beeler 

Fred H. Taylor 

Daniel J. Leary 

Sarah A. Murphy 

Junior Class History 

\"\ /"E had become Juniors! 1 wonder how many of us realized the true signifi- 
' ' cance of our position as upper classmen. According to tradition, it should 
have been our duty to serve as models for the freshmen and to inspire them with 
high ideals of college life. 

It would not have been fitting to the dignity of our newly-acquired position 
as upper classmen to look back on our past with boastful pride. With the passing 
of our sophomore year, there passed also the time for boasting and self congratula- 
tion. There was a proper return of the Sophomore spirit, no doubt, about ten 
years after graduation; but for that year, it was our duty to concern ourselves, not 
so much with what we had done, as with what we were going to do. 

We had just one more year in which to justify a return to some extent, of the 
Sophomore spirit; just one more year, to enjoy this lovely campus of ours and 
the beloved hills that surround it; just one more year to be young and carefree. 

Believe it or not, we made the most of that year ! 






Lucile Elizabeth Adams 

Lee Lee High School 

1913. Education. Y. W. C. A. [i. 3], Chorus 
[i]. Lambda Delta Mu. 

The co-eds testified that "Lou" proved false 
the phrase "beautiful but dumb." Here's to 
Lou! "Lou" was brilliant; she never had any 
studying to do. She enjoyed hiking and often 
went out for a walk before breakfast. Evidently, 
she was not afraid of the "boogey man." Lou's 
observing friends said that she liked her major in 
education, but she preferred spending her time 
with her "minor." 

Oifton I\ils> Alilsti-oiii 

Quincy Bridgton Academy 

iqoj. Horticulture Manufactures. Varsity 
Basketball [2, 3], Class Basketball [i]. Class 
Football [i], Six-Man Rope Pull [i, 2], Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

"Hey nonny no! 
Men are fools that wish to die! " 

"Cliff" liked to eat, sleep, work, and play. 
He fell asleep easily; nevertheless his work or his 
play was always creditable. "Cliff" was tall and 
blonde. He joked with the co-eds - - hence he was 
greatly appreciated. "Cliff " enjoyed reading 
and was interested in discussions; that is why he 
could usually be found in a buUfest somewhere 
or other. 

George Elliot Aldricli 

Northampton Northampton High School 

igo8. Mathematics and Physics. Roister 
Doisters [i ], Chorus [i. 3], Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Although interested primarily in mathematics 
and physics, George appreciated most of the 
subjects taught on campus. He was friendly, 
but did not go out of his way to get into other 
people's company. George dabbled in many 
fields for his hobby and busied himself in a few 
others for his work. The ideas which George 
gave out after he had been pumped proved to 
be worth the pumping. George was not seen 
much, yet his figure was familiar. 



Alice Gnnliild Anderson 

Everett Everett High School 

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

With her interest in mountains as an incentive, 
"Andy" climbed up the collegiate ladder of learn- 
ing with little difficulty. She frolicked around on 
Toby more than she did on campus, although her 
pranks attained a reputation right at home in 
the library where, according to B. B. W., her 
artistry was abominable. Along with her other 
attainments. "Andy" succeeded in smelling up 
the "Chem. Lab." more than could any other 
"would be chemist." 

Irene Elizabeth Armstrong 

East Sandwich Sandwich High School 

iqi2; Biology; Index Board [3], Chorus 
[i, 2, 3], Women's Rifle Team [i, 2. 3], Outing 
Club [i, 2. 3]. 

"Amos" hobnobbed around with "Andy". 
She scrambled about on the same mountains, 
busied herself in the same library, and raised 
the same cain. Yet. "Amos" was different; 
she liked botany and biology better than she did 
chemistry. Her favorite playthings were spir- 
ogyra and dogfish. "Amos" also had another 
difference; — some people who believed in the 
vividness of antithesis called her "Shorty." 

Dean Asquith 

Lowell Lowell High School 

iqi2; Entomology; Index Board [3]; Theta 

How often he expounded on the practice of 
Epicureanism in moderation, and yet was often 
called the man of extremes. Even so. his true 
calling should be that of a preacher despite his 
leaning toward mechanism. One always pictures 
him as he went about campus in that battered 
shammy jacket, proferring ideas on any subject 
in discussion and stating his thoughts whether 
they hurt or not. Dean was characterized by a 
superior air. buoyant self-esteem and utter lack 
of the so prevalent superficiality, and a "line" 
that would compliment any English major. 


John Butlci* Ban* 

Lowell Lowell High School 

iqi2'. Economics. 

An electric car rolled by on rickety rails. John 
jumped up to the window and exclaimed : "Bill 
is making good time on his last trip tonight." 
John's knowledge of electric cars was voluminous 
and his stories about them was entertaining. 
In spite of his stack of railroad statistics, John 
had room in his brain cells for college courses 
and always succeeded in "hitting" the hard 
courses. John was a conscientious worker and 
a big-hearted friend. His plain good-humor 
made friends of all who knew him. 

Arthur Everett Bearse 

Sharon Sharon High School 

iQii; Chemistry; Honor Council [3]; Ma- 
roon Key [1]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

To "Art" life was a business worth more than a 
few fanciful endeavors. He could afford to 
smile at problems, for he never allowed one to 
get the better of him. "Art" was a planner; 
he worked with some scheme in the back of his 
head at all times. Loafing was not a part of 
"Art's" program, but he considered a little 
bullfesting and joking as a part of "a day's" 
work. "Art" was sincerely conscientious — 
even as a friend. 

Wilfred Hugh Bedord 

Monson St. Anslem's Prep. 

iqo8; Floriculture; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

He worked quietly and did not bother anyone. 
"Bill" was interested in success and intended to 
attain it. He was darkhaired and wore heavy- 
rimmed glasses. His clothes were neat, his 
manner decisive, and his smile whole-faced. 
"Bill" enjoyed humor although he appeared 
serious. He was ever a familiar figure on the 
campus walks. 


IVelson Fredcrifk Beclcr 

Adams Adams High School 

iqio; Chemistry and Physics; Varsity Soccer 
[2]; Class Basketball. Manager [ij; Maroon 
Key [2]; Index Board [3 ]; Roister Doisters [i, 2]; 
Chorus [i]; Junior Prcm Committee [3]; Class 
Treasurer [1, 2, 3]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Ever alive, always smiling, never hesitating 
to speak his joke, Beeler hastened through his 
college career like nobody's business. If any 
"Phi Sig" man did something funny, Beeler 
could beat him; he could make the king of fun 
laugh at his own stupid jokes. Beeler danced 
with contortions so involved that the audience 
always called him back in order to figure out the 
mathematical possibility of more twists. He 
fooled, however, and put in more than they 
figured on his reappearance 

Evelyn Elizabeth Beeiiian 

Ware Ware High School 

iqii; Education; Y.W.C.A. [i. 2, 3]; Chorus 
[i ]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

"Ev" the jolly, good-natured, merry friend of 
a great many co-eds, was, it appears, something of 
a "father confessor." Were she to write a book 
concerning the confidences .she received in college, 
it might well be entitled, "The Confessions of 
Co-eds." Needless to say, it would be a "best 
seller" [if it were not censored.) Nevertheless, 
"Ev" retained her equilibrium. Her cheerful 
and unfailing "Hi!" was known to everyone. 
"Ev" often exclaimed: "Well, for crying tears!" 

Siirtoii Braiiiard Bell 

Addison. Connecticut Glastonbury High School 
iqi ! ; Economics; Sociology and History. 

"Bucky" liked everyone. His favorite expres- 
sion was: "He's a good fellow." "Bucky" hated 
books, but he studied. He danced well and enjoyed 
"dating." "Bucky's" studying was always 
accompanied by a tender "crooning" which 
almost made his books weep out their knowledge. 
"Bucky" insisted that cigarettes did not do 
him any harm; yet, he was "five feet — five." 
We could never believe circumstantial evidence, 
so we always granted "Bucky" his point for a 




Doris Beulali Benjamin 

Ashfield Keene Normal School 

iqii. Home Economics, Chorus [2], Phi 

When "Dot" first came to campus we could not 
quite make her out. Since then, however, we 
came to understand her as a sincere friend and 
a jolly companion. She presented a striking 
appearance; lovely dark, clear complexion, 
straight brows, large eyes — all adorning a well 
shaped head. She loved dancing and was a 
favorite with the "step-sons". Nevertheless, 
her popularity was brought about largely by her 
lively personality which made her company one 
of wit and pleasant surprise. 

Stephen Wiggins Bennett 


He was slow of pace; somehow or other, he 
could not hurry. "Steve" did not pretend to be 
an intellectual person, but he did like to dis- 
cover things worthy of appreciation. His sense 
of honor was a delicate point with him; he could 
hurt his own feeling terribly by feeling that 
something he might have done did not "set just 
right" with one of his friends. We remember you 
"Steve" for your curly hair and for your appre- 
ciation of your classmates. 

Dorothy Gertrude Best 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

iqii. Education. Chorus [i, z]. 

"Dot" was the first half of the "gold dust" 
twins. She was an independent little brunette 
with bright blue eyes and jet black hair, and an 
air of innocence that was [shall we admit?] some- 
what misleading. In spite of her extreme econ- 
omy in stature [and since when one saw her one 
usually saw double — the twins], "Dot" was 
well known. Her pleasing personality and un- 
failing good humor undoubtedly had a lot to do 
with her popularity. 


Benjamin Davenport Betts 

Norwalk, Connectictft - - LoQmij School 

iqi I ; Landscape Architecture. 

He played with pencils, drew pictures of 
beauties' forms, and, then, dressed them up 
for public view. He smiled at work; yet he 
worked to pass a few moments of his time away. 
Since he was one of the sages of "Sig EP", he 
knew about many philosophies; but being wiser 
than the rest, he left them for imagists and fadists 
to tamper with. "Benny" was a keen pal and a 
lover of women. He liked to wander from place to 
place in search of fair subjects on whom he could 
exploit his wit. 

Ralph Benr^' Biekt'ord 

Cheshire Adams High School 

iQio; Animal Husbandry; Varsity Football 
[2, 3]; Class Football [i]; Class Baseball [i]; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

The newspaper men seemed to derive pleasure 
from assigning him "the watch charm guard" 
and other choice titles; but they all joined in 
praising his aggressiveness and stamina. Out 
of a football uniform, "Bicky" was, on the other 
hand, quiet and unobstrusive. Apparently 
serious by nature, he could unlcase his infectious 
grin and pitch into rough housing with the best 
of them. Too bad he never "got his average up" 
during his college career, because the Abbey 
would probably have taken away some of 

Muriel Viola Bracket! 

Marblehead Bishop Hopkins Hall 

iqio; Home Economics. Roister Doisters (2]; 
Phi Zeta. 

"Bracky" was a popular entertainer both on 
and off the stage. From the beginning of her 
freshman year, she was always called in again to 
give another dance. At Vic Parties she was the 
queen of wit and dancing toes. Studying was her 
bugbear. Books meant cells, and chains like 
those of prisons. "Bracky" was a girl who wanted 
freedom and loved pleasure. She would put her 
utmost into cooking up a good time and she 
usually succeeded. 


Chester Cromwell Brown 

Wayland Loomis School 

iqio; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Track 
[z]; Class Basketball [i]; Chorus [i]; Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee [2 ] ; Vice-President [ 1 ] ; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

"Chet" was decidedly emphatic on several 
subjects including Landscape Architecture, and 
the superiority of Plymouth cars. He spent many 
of his waking hours in the Phys, Ed. Building 
or on the adjacent fields, but he always managed 
to take his place in the evening "Vice Squad 
Raids." He was efficient man on a committee 
or on a fraternity team though the delicate tint 
of his blonde hair tended to give quite a different 
impression. He prided himself on his ability to 
pass any exam if given enough time to collect his 

Iticliard Mills Brown 

Springfield Springfield College 

Kappa Sigma ; 

He went hither and thither in his Ford roadster. 
"Dick" looked smooth all of the time yet dressed 
up now and then to be different. His interest in 
women was keen, yet he was not the kind that 
became easily infatuated. John Barrymore him- 
self could not have possessed a more confident 

James Cornelins Bnlman 

Greenfield Greenfield High School 

iqi I ; Education; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Quick to jump at things, "Jim" breezed his 
way about campus. He appeared bold, but that 
was his manner. He enjoyed activity and roughed 
about just to make his blood circulate. "Jim" 
would fight at the drop of a handkerchief and 
sometimes did. If he swore at you when he said 
"Hi", he was feeling a little better than usual 
that day. "Jim" ran the military department 
ragged; and, to his own surprise, got away with it 
"Jim's" greatest problem was calming down 
enough to study before he fell asleep every night. 


MASSAC Ho--.- I ra IAN 

J.-^'-'v ^ ''<-^ -^i ' ' 't.^ 

Costas Lewis CaragianiK 

Dracut Lowell High School 

iQii. Olericulture Maroon Key [2]; Index 
Board [3]; Chorus [i]; Varsity Debating Team 
[3 ] ; Burnham Declamation Contest [i ] ; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

Cocky, sure and buoyant, he reflected the 
pride of ancient Greece, "Gary" loved to shout 
and sing; he liked to play parlor scrimmage, and, 
as a result, often times bore a battered shin. 
He was a friendly chap and liked to twist a pun 
although he did not know it was the highest form 
of wit. "Gary" took military and stayed up 
nights studying horse's bones and general's 
rules; yet he could never figure out just how 
much fertilizer could be made out of them. 

Elizabeth Marjorie Car^ 

Golrain Arms Academy 

iqi3. Education. Y.W.G.A. [3]; Chorus [i]; 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

"Margie's" chief characteristic was her un- 
failing good-nature. We doubt that she ever 
got "peeved." At any rate, to us she always 
appeared as one who had no prejudices and who 
was willing to hear your side of the case. She 
was usually found with one of "the gang " — 
"Lou," "Ev," "Ruddie, " "Dot," "Sib." or 
"Chickie." "Margie" liked basketball, and, 
so far as we knew, that was her only diversion — 
except one ! 

Howard Whit ten Cheno^veth 

North Amherst Amherst High School 

iqii. Chemistry. Index Board (3]; Band 

[i, 2, 3]; Class Treasurer [i ]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

One question which was never answered- 
'Does Chenoweth grind or cannot he help being 
that way?" We never saw him actually studying, 
but we did see him running about campus in the 
family chariot, and playing baseball and fra- 
ternity basketball. A true scientist, he ques- 
tioned everything. Yet, at times he seemed to 
be two men; the coldly calculating one of the 
"Chem. Lab." and the socially graceftil one of 
the dance floor. His crowning achievement was, 
perhaps, his harmonious blending of business and 



Carl Francis Clancy 

Dedham Dedham High School 

iqio. Bacteriology; Varsity Hockey [2, 3]; 

Class Hockey [i, 2]; Class Track [ij; Index 

Board [3]; President [3]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

The versatile Clancy surprised us by turning 
out to be a professional golfer. Perhaps, taking 
the Profs, through their paces with brassie and 
mid-iron increased his knowledge of the world. 
Our greatest regret was that his M.S. CCA. 
associations would not allow him to perfect that 
essential qualification of a good golfer — pro- 
fanity. He had a ready wit and a knack of 
turning a neat phrase at the right moment. On 
the social side, Carl was not averse to gracing 
many an affair with the famous "Clancy Glide." 

Char lets Edward Clark 

Bedford Lexington High School 

iqio; Chemistry; Q.T.V. 

In appearance. "Charlie" was rather heavily 
built and serious in expression. He did take work 
seriously and endeavored to conduct his study- 
ing in a business-like manner. He did not grind ; 
he simply worked regularly. "Charlie" looked 
rather powerful as he walked strongly along the 
campus walks. He never growled, however, 
for he was extremely good natured. "Charlie" 
was another Q.T.V. who found chemistry more 
interesting than anything else. 

Forrest Emerson Crawford 

Belmont Belmont High School 

iqoq; Mathematics and Physics; Varsity 
Cross Country [2]; Class Track [i, 2, 3]; 
Outing Club [i, 2. 3]; Theta Chi. 

Speed and dash were two of "Red's" charac- 
teristics. He could run along the cross-country 
course and admire the sun-set while a com- 
panion runner was puffing along like a donkey 
engine. "Red" was a hypnotist of great fame. 
He could put on a thrilling show any time and 
any place. "Red" could walk along a quarter 
inch surface and often times gave his com- 
panions heart failure by doing so in a dangerous 
place. About the only injury "Red" ever re- 
ceived was a sprained ankle. 


David Crosbj 

Wakefield Wakefield High School 

iqio; Entomology; Q. T. V. 

"Dave" was a plodder. He worked hard; he 
seemed to enjoy working hard. He was famous for 
his lumberman's outfits and for his knowledge of 
and sympathy for rural subjects. College did not 
meet "Dave" with any methods of obtaining 
knowledge by osmosis. What "Dave" learned he 
learned by "pushing his brains;" but he was 
willing to push and that means a lot. 

John fewer CVovvell 

Troy Hills, N. J. Boonton High School 

iqio; Economics; President, Maroon Key [2]; 
Index Board [3]; Chorus [3]; Soph-Senior Hop 
Committee [^]. 

Self-assured, easy going but most likeable; 
practical, cool, and nonchalant; he was a friend 
to everyone. Who did not know "Jack?" Who 
failed to recognize his wavy blond hair, his im- 
maculate dress, his roadster, or its whistle? 
"Jack" was the beau of our class during his fresh- 
man year, but he was now retired to a life of 
single blessedness, — not with himself, but with 
a single favored one. "Jack" pushed the Maroon 
Key and one or two dance committees with an 
efficiency which we all remembered. 

Benton Pierce Cnmniings 

Ware Ware High School 

iqii; Floriculture and Landscape Architec- 
ture; Varsity Football [2, 3]; Class Football [i]; 
Senate [3]; Maroon Key [2]; M.S. CCA. [2, 3]; 
Collegian Board [3]; Index Board [3]; Six Man 
Rope Pull [i]; Junior Prom Committee [3]; 
Class Sergeant at Arms [i]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

When this little fellow from Ware ? struck 
the campus, he made himself felt. He had a 
quiet, easy manner about him which bespoke 
good nature. The military department had the 
cavalry stables draped in black when "Ben" 
decided to major in military. But even physical 
attribute has its virtue. When the Dean dis- 
covered that North College needed a proctor who 
could handle those "rude freshmen", "Ben" fell 
right into the position. Rumor had it that "Joe 
Proctor" ruled with an iron hand. 


•Jo.«i>epli Maxi>vcll Dechtcr 

Chelsea Chelsea High School 

iqi2; Science; Varsity Soccer [3]; Class 
Soccer [3]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

"Joey" accomplished what most of us are still 
striving to reach. He worked up a system where- 
by he could sleep more, see more movies, and 
read more books than anyone of his classmates. 
At the same time, he kept up among the leaders 
in grades. "Joey" was small, but concentrated. 
His favorite expression was: "Napoleon was 
also a small man." "Joey" certainly profited 
by his belief in Napoleon. 

Cavor^o Wellington Dyar 

Waltham Waltham High School 

iqo8; Agricultural Engineering; Outing Club 
[i, 2, 3, 4]; Theta Chi. 

Known as "Duke", he was dean of Stockbridge 
Hall and King of Block Island. "Duke" went 
nuts over anything he liked to do. He attended 
all athletic contests and was rather boisterous 
in his cheers. "Duke" was a handy man with 
almost anything; he could handle trunks, brooms, 
mops, co-eds. or chemicals with equal facility. 
He liked to bob around and make a loud ' 'hurrah ' ' . 
Behind all that, "Duke" was a great pal and a 
wonderful helper. 

Richard Albert Eldridge 

South Chatham Chatham High School 

iqii; Chemistry; Class Baseball [i ]; Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

"Dick" boxed with Gurney on one or two 
occasions. Gurney said: "It was just too bad. 
I could not duck any of his punches." Evi- 
dently, "Dick" did not say much, but when he 
did something, he stepped right in and socked 
it on the chin. He had blond hair and a cheery 
face. Military offered him an outlet for his 
energy — especially after he got his boots broken 
in. "Dick" seemed to enjoy working in the 
Chem. Lab., for he was there much of his time. 


Charles Clifford Eiitwi«Uc> 

Mendon Mcndon High School 

iqii; Animal Husbandry; Varsity Soccer 

[2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Red-headed but not flaming he displayed his 

vouth in a different manner. "Whistle" worked 

hard and was interested in that sex called female. 

Do you wonder that he was always busy 7 "Red" 

was cheerful and always willing to be friendly. 

His pals liked him. That is what counts in a man. 

Edward Gilbert Faweett 

Amherst, Mass. Amherst High School 

iqii; Languages and Literature; Basketball 
[2. ■}] ; Class Basketball [i] ; Class Baseball [ i ]; 
Kappa Sigma. 

When we were freshmen, he was called 
"Spigot" or "Drip." He was h — on the women. 
They flocked to him like starved sparrows then, 
but when he switched to the Mountain. "Ed" 
was rated with the rest of us. On the basketball 
floor, he was the idol of many "frosh" athletes 
and social climbers. "Ed" showed his spirit by 
majoring in all the Romance languages that were 
taught on campus. He said that he enjoyed 
them more than he did cut and dried courses. 

Edwin Michael Flavin 

Greenfield Greenfield High School 

iqio; Landscape Architecture; Alpha Sigma 

On rainy days he wore a ten gallon hat; on 
pleasant days he sucked an obnoxious pipe: but 
on every day he carried a big grin and a cheerful 
"hello" for everyone. From the beginning of 
his college career, "Eddie" was a conscientious 
plugger, and like most of us, found that money 
did not grow on trees. Consequently, he was 
missing several terms while he was garnering 
enough money from the big world to complete 
his education. "Eddie" was a good student, a 
dependable worker, and a great pal. 


John Malcolm Foirvlcr 

West Newton Roxbury Latin School 

iqio; Entomology; Kappa Sigma. 

Picture "Mai" as he used to lead the crowd in 
cheer's, or as he used to juggle a tray at the 
"Hash-House!" Remember the time he spent 
at the Entomology building and the prophesy 
that he would become a professor or a research 
man! Then, think of the exhibitions of horse- 
manship that "Mai" gave on and off the horse. 
Lastly, dress "Mai" up in a colonel's uniform 
[he was Staff Sergeant] and you will have "Mai" 
of the days of 1933. 

Russell Thomas Gagnon 

Gloucester Gloucester High School 

iqoq; Bacteriology, Alpha Sigma Phi. 

"Rus" was not long in college before everyone 
came to know him. He was known for his witty 
answers in Orientation class. He became prom- 
inent in his office as dean of the "Mem" Building 
and as manager of the bowling alleys. "Gag" 
came from the musical town of Gloucester. The 
Naval Academy claimed him for three weeks 
before he came to State. We secretly praised 
that quality which caused "Gag" to bring his 
talents from the Navy to State. 

Edward Louis Gallup 

Norfolk Norwood High School 

iqii; Economics; Varsity Cross Country 
(2]; Varsity Baseball (1]; Class Cross Coun- 
try [i]; Class Baseball [i, 2]; Theta Chi. 

"Ed" the "expression man" peddled his witti- 
cisms for a laugh. If the laugh was not forth- 
coming, "Ed" growled and made his exit. He 
had to shoot a tipsy remark off in order to re- 
lieve his mind of burdensome worries. When 
"Ed" had lost his bubbling energy, then he would 
study in his usual rig of a derby, a pair of paja- 
mas, and, maybe, a shotgun. "Ed" made the 
most of his moods so that he would not lose his 
reputation for having a varying temperament. 

Agnes Elinor Garit^^ 

Boston Girls' High School 

iQio; Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. [i. 2]: 
Sigma Beta Chi. 

Agnes liked pretty things. She was very 
careful about the way she dressed. When she 
first came to campus, she liked to attend all 
social functions. Soon, however, the fancy of 
this new life wore off and Agnes did not bother 
with dances and parties. Much to her own sur- 
prise, Agnes found that she liked English very 
well. Hence, she could often be seen with a book 
of plays in her hand, for drama was her favorite 
literature. Agnes rated high with all the "little 
sister co-eds" who roomed with her at Draper 

Margaret Latvrencc Gerrard 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

1013; Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]; 
W.S.G.A. [3]; Chorus [i]; Class Secretary [2]; 
Phi Zeta. 

"Thotless of beauty 
She was beauty's self." 

All the good fairies were present at "Peggy's" 
christening and they were lavish with their goods. 
They bestowed beauty, charm, wit, and personal- 
ity on "Peggy." "Peggy" combined her gifts 
with many admirable traits which made her 
successful and popular. "Peg" did not use her 
mind for wit alone — now and then, she did a 
little sound thinking and usually came out right. 

Saninel Rand Gilmorc 

Wrentham Wrentham High School 

iQii; Landscape Architecture; Index Board 
[3 ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Beside a runnel build my shed. 
With stubbles cover'd o'er; 
Let broad oaks o'er its chimney spread. 
And grass-plots grace the door." 

"Sam" was a landscape major; hence we pay 
tribute to his interest in quaint homes. "Sam" 
enjoyed pretty things — houses, books, girls, 
sleep, etc. Sleep, we always believed, seemed 
more pretty to "Sam" than did the other things. 


Cloyes Tildcn dllcason 

Hano\er Hanover High School 

iqio; Agricultural Economics. Outing Club 
[ I ] : Six-Man Rope Pull [2 ] ; Kappa Sigma. 

"Clo" made a poor move for one interested in 
economics. He changed his major from pomology 
to economics; and, the next day the biggest 
business in the country was selling apples • — 
unemployment apples. "Clo" was an industrious 
student. He was happy and jovial; he was ever 
willing to help; and, he always enjoyed working 
for a good time. On a venture of any sort "Clo" 
always proved to be an excellent pal. 

Bei'traiu Chene;^ €ioodell 

Southbridge Southbridge High School 

iqii; Mathematics and Civil Engineering; 
Chorus [2 ] ; Kappa Epsilon. 

A scholar with a thoroughness of work that was 
a delight to his master. Conscientious in every- 
thing he undertook "Bert" was a hard-worker. 
He was reserved; yet underneath was a "yankee 
humor" that never failed. Bert should have been 
more generous of his humor so that more students 
might have known him as he really was. Never- 
theless, Bert always managed to put a friendliness 
into his "hellos." 

Kathcrine Patrieia Griffin 

Holyoke Hoi yoke High School 

iqii; Education; Chorus [i]. 

"Kay" commuted too much. Every weekend 
found her in Holyoke. Consequently, we missed 
her presence on campus. During the week, how- 
ever, we envied her serenity and the ease with 
which she earned marks. When everyone else 
burned their lights studying or buUfesting fran- 
ticly, "Kay" always had her work done. We 
gazed in awe, but sh ! — there was a flaw in that 
perfection. How "Kay" did love the movies!! 


Eugene Abraham Guralniek 

Roxbury East Boston High School 

iqi2; Entomology; Varsity Soccer, Manager 
[3];M.S,C.C.A. [i, 1, 3]; Collegian Board [2,3]; 
Index Board [3]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

"Gene" came to college with ideas of entering 
journalism. Professors of English, however, soon 
drove him to entomology. He let his journal- 
istic ideas take shape in forms of wit which 
appealed tohisaudience even when they provoked. 
After the soccer team went undefeated for a 
season, "Gene" split his Sunday coat when he 
had to breathe deep in order to boast more about 

Ashley Biiell Gurney 

Cummington Northampton High School 

iQii; Entomology; Class Track [i, 1]; Col- 
legian Board [2. 3]; Index Board [3]; Chorus [2]; 
Varsitv Debating Team (i, 2]; Outing Club [i]; 
K. O. Club [i, 2]; Academics Activities Board 
[3]; Burnham Declamation Contest [1, 2]; 
Kappa Epsilon. 

A breath of moisture in the desert. This 
phrase does not express what were Ashley's 
political views, it is an indication of what appeared 
to be his character. Always different, he insisted 
on singing when others were quiet; on "thinking" 
when others were sleeping, and on working when 
everyone else loafed. Boundless in what he 
attempted to do, he succeeded many times. 
His activities were often spectacular. He did 
not know what his work was to be, he was the 
Yankee whose Work was doing something all the 

William Perry Hager 

South Deerfield Deerfield High School 

iqii; Landscape Architecture; Class Football 
[ I ] ; Class Basketball [ i ] ; Varsity Football [2,3]; 
Index Board [3]; M.S.C.C.A. [2, 3]; Delta 

A long, merry drink who liked to think and 
was quiet about it, "Bill" impressed everyone with 
sincerity. "Bill" took landscape and learned a 
great deal about his art. He could draw well; 
he took pains with all his works — hence it was 
always striking. "Bill" was interested in Dr. 
Torrey's philosophies, but he never committed 
himself on spiritual questions. Football was the 
sport to which he gave his time and strength in 
the fall of every year. 


Iticliard Clapton Hammond 

Quincy Quincy High School 

rqii; Agriculture; Varsity Football [2]; Var- 
sity Hockey [2. 3]; Varsity Baseball [2]; Class 
Hockey [i ]; Class Baseball [i, 2]; Class President 
[ I ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"If 1 live to be Old. for 1 find I go down. 

Let this be my fate. In a Country Town, 
K4ay I have a warm House, with a Stone at the 

And a cleanly young Girl, to rub my bald Pate. 

"Dick" did not care about much other than 
happiness. His laughter shook his whole body 
and stimulated everyone about him. He said: 
"Who cares?", and meant it. 

Robert Hanson 

Waltham Wayland High School 

iqii; Agricultural Economics; Varsity 
Basketball [2, 3]; Class Football [i]; Class 
Baseball [i, 2]; Class Basketball [i, 1, 3]; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"O mortal man, who livest here by toil. 
Do not complain of this thy hard estate; — " 

Such was "Bob's" sentiment. He was big and 
good natured. Athletics took much of his time, 
but he did not seem to complain about having 
too much to do. "Bob" enjoyed playing at 
play and working at work. Hence, with every- 
thing in its place, he was happy. And, since 
happiness is kingliness, "Bob" was his own king. 

Ed^vin Winsloiv Harvey 

Amherst Amherst High School 

iqi2; Biological Sciences; Varsity Track and 
Relay; Manager [3]; Class Track [i]; Orches- 
tra [i, 2]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee, Chair- 
man [2]; Junior Prom Committee [3]; Informal 
Committee [3]; Class President [i]; Kappa 

"Ed" danced and danced — and danced some 
more, according to other "Kappa Sigs." To tease 
him, they called him "Kappa Sig's" Sweetheart. 
Ed was undaunted, however, and made merry 
of the joke. He was a popular chap with long 
blond hair and a smiling face. Dance committees 
were Ed's hobby. His battered Ford roadster 
was a welcome guest at the home of Princess 
Adams. And, since "Ed" was a kindly fellow, 
he never left his car at home in order to take a 
co-ed out walking. 


George Ed^vard Hodsdon Jr. 

Gloucester Gloucester High School 

iqii; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Soc- 
cer [i, 3]; Class Football [i]; Class Baseball 
[i]; Class Hockey [1,2!; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

George, the "smooth Swede", seemed to have 
been engaged in tracking the elusive "index 
number" to its den in the Economics office, but, 
of course, all the time spent at the library was not 
applied to writing theses. He was a stalwart 
soccer halfback and was a hard man to get by as 
many an opponent learned too late. His fresh- 
man year was dedicated to hockey and football, 
but he soon laid his playthings away and settled 
down to a life of more serious purpose. 

Robert Weeks Hornbaker 

Worcester North High School 

iqii; Band [i, 2, 3]; Orchestra [1, 2, 3]; 
Theta Chi. 

Neat and particular, he enjoyed cleanliness 
and good food almost as much as his nine hours 
of sleep. "Bob" did not find his college courses 
very inspiring, yet they did not bore him. He 
had a boyish love for motorcycles and music. 
If he was not busy inquiring about some new 
machine, he could be found fooling with his 
trombone. "Bob" was considerate and treated 
his friends in a real "pal-like" fashion. 

Robert Stanley Hosford 

Springfield Central High School 

iqii; Agricultural Economics; Six Man Rope 
Pull [1,2]; Junior Prom Committee [3]; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

"Dear mother, dear mother, the Church is cold; 
But the "frat house" is healthy, and pleasant, 

and warm. 
Besides, I can tell where I am used well; 
The poor parsons with wind like a blown bladder 


Perhaps that is why "Stan" did not like to 
attend chapel. "Stan" liked to dance and at- 
tended many parties here and there. His chubbv 
cheeks were often dimpled with smiles, but more 
often they glowed with laughter at some joke. 
Yet, "Stan" had his careful and serious moments. 


Alan Ed^vin Hovcy 

Ludlow Ludlow High School 

I gog ; Social Sciences ; Kappa Sigma . 

Hovey with a glad smile showed up here and 
there trying to help someone During the evening 
"Al" handed out sandwiches and milk to the 
"starving students" either for cash or for credit. 
"Al" could never let a man go hungry for want of 
a dime. Around "Kappa Sig" he participated in 
some kind of game or other most of the time. 
Ideas for entertaining were always perched on 
the roost in the back of "Al's" head. He could 
not bear to let a man remain sad if a little fun 
was the possible remedy. 

Itobcrt Milton Howes 

Swift River Northampton High School 

igi2; Landscape Architecture; Index Board 
[3]: Chorus [z, 3]; Varsity Debating Team 
[2 ] ; Press Club [3 ] ; Kappa Epsilon. 

Accomplishing work well and speedily, "Bob" 
gained much from his four years in college with- 
out great effort. He enjo\ed people's company 
and always made his own presence wholesome. 
"Bob" read much and noticed everything that 
was beautiful. The ability to do pleasing things 
at the right time seemed to be "Bob's" most out- 
standing quality. His pleasing acts were not 
superficial; he meant them. 

Gordon Andrew- Houron 

Ashburnham Cushing Academy 

iqii; Agriculture; Varsity Football [2]; 
Varsitv Basketball (2, 3]; Varsity Cross Country 
[3]; Class Basketball [1,2]; Class Football [i]; 
Senate [2, 3 ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Says Tweed to Till — 

'What gars ye rin sae still?' 
Says Till to Tweed — 

"Though y rih with speed 
And I rin slaw. 
For ae man that ye droon 
I droon twa'." 
Here we have "Goggle's" spirit. He would 
try "damned hard" to beat you if he had a 
"nigger's chance." "Goggle's" spirit was his 
outstanding characteristic. 

Benjamin Isgur 

Dorchester Dorchester High 

iqii; Entomology; Delta Phi Alpha. 
"Bennie" boasted that he never studied more 
than two hours on subjects which most of us 
tried to prepare for a week. Although we ac- 
cepted some of his statements as exaggerations, 
we all admitted that he could absorb knowledge 
in short order. He was a plugger in other ways, 
for he worked at both the Experiment Station 
and the Hash House. Like all men. he liked to 
spend his nights and sometimes his mornings 
in the noble game of buUfest. 

Carl George Jalinle 

Winthrop New Hampton School 

iqoq; Agricultural Economics: Class Football 
[1.2]; Class Ba,seball [i]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

This blond "Apollo" came to Mass. State 
direct from pastoral New Hampton Academy. 
He wanted to major in forestry. The forests of 
New Hampshire had captured him. Alas! that 
was not to be, for Massachusetts saw in "Butch" 
the makings of a salesman and set about to con- 
vert him. "Butch" majored in "Aggie Ec," yet 
kept himself in good physical condition. Secretly 
he said that a little parlor scrimmage offered the 
best of training. 

Enniee Moore Johnson 

Holden Holden High School 

I q 1 1 ; Botany ; Chorus [ i , 2 . 3 ] . 

She knew her Heterokontae, or Isokontae, or 
Bacillariales very well; funny, we were not at all 
well acquainted with them. Eunice literally 
lived at the Botany building; hence, plants never 
escaped her notice. She did notice other things, 
however, especially chemistry. Eunice enjoyed 
singing in the choir and in the chorus. She was 
a member of the three or four "petite horsemen" 
in the class of 1933. 


Esther Marie Kane 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

igii; Home Economics; Chorus [i]; Phi 

"Pretty to walk with and witty to talk with." 
Petite and dark, a dainty bit of femininity 
with a pleasant smile — she was known to us as 
"Sunt." Esther had wavy black hair, blue eyes, 
a generous number of freckles, and a sense of 
humor. We often had pleasant laughs at the 
stories which "Sunt" could invent. Esther's 
friendship was a continual pleasure to us. 

Eric Richmond Karlson 

Worcester Worcester North High School 

iqii; Entomology, Senate [3]; Maroon Key 
[2]; Class President [2]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

He was tall, blond, rosy-cheeked, and cheer- 
ful. "Dick" was indifferent. That is why he was 
popular with the co-eds — from a distance. 
It was hard to tell what college meant to Dick. 
He might have been bored or he might have felt 
tied down. No matter, "Dick" was well-liked 
and he deserved good public opinion. Dick flung 
work aside when the mood struck him and let 
his desires rule him — when he wanted them to. 

Josta Andrew Karlson 

Worcester Worcester North High School 

iQio; Botany, Class Football [2]; Six-Man 
Rope Pull [2]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee 
[2]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"1 got two viel's, an' I don't kiare 
What squire mid have a bigger shiare." 

"Andy" was content with his lot. He enjoyed 
himself and did not work hard to do so. "Andy" 
was somewhat older than most of us; hence, he 
did not take life too seriously. He made regular 
excursions outside of the limits of Amherst and 
always came back smiling — even if he had been 
compelled to hop a freight. 



James Shepard Klar 

Springfield Central High School 

iqii; Landscape Architecture; Roister 
Doisters [3]; Index Board [3); Chorus [i]; 
Outing Club [i]; Band [1]; Bay State Enter- 
tainers [i]; Theta Chi. 

Everyone was entertained by "Jimmy's ' 
playing on the accordion. "Jimmy" sang in a 
tenor voice and thus added a touch of personal 
charm to his "baby piano" music. He was often 
gay and a little too noisy, but his winning smile 
always reconciled his companions. "Jimmy," 
however, appreciated more than the art of music, 
he liked to sketch and spend much of his time 
juggling a pencil for the entertainment of his 

Elfriede Klancke 

Worcester Worcester North High School 

iqii; Botany; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2, 3]; Chorus 
[2, 3]; Outing Club [i]. 

This shy co-ed proved her English origin by 
her loyalty to a cup of tea. Although she lived at 
the Abbey, one was much more likely to find her 
in pursuit of the Muse of Wisdom at Clark Hall. 
Elfriede was a student and a lover of good music ; 
in fact, her love for music seemed to be a part of 
her nature. Not only was she a member of the 
chorus, but she showed ability as a pianist. 
At times, it was difficult to persuade Elfriede 
to use her talents to entertain her friends. 

John Alexander Kovaleski 

Westfield Westfield High School 

iqio; Chemistry; Varsity Baseball [2]; Class 
Baseball [ i , 2 ] ; Class Basketball ( i ] . 

"Kovi" was small, but he could throw a 
"powerful" fast ball; at least, the baseball men 
said so. He enjoyed physical exercise and 
bounced around here and there looking for it. 
When "Kovi" lost his temper, he was serious. 
Otherwise, he could be seen smiling or heard 
joking at any time. Baseball and bowling 
attracted much of his attention. Yet, "Kovi" 
could find time and energy to put in a few hours 
now and then at the chemistry laboratory. 


Walter Michael Knlasli 

Haydenville H. E. J. High School 

iqii; Entomology; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

First we called him "Wally"; this name did 
not please him so we called him "Butch. " 
Evidently, he did not like this new handle — 
hence, we decided to name him "Walt". He 
rivaled "Mac" Fowler in ability as a horseman; 
he never quite caught up to "Mac", for he was 
always one fall behind. "Walt" was master of 
ceremonies at the "Club Deady" and the pro- 
prietors financial advisor. He thought up more 
jokes and more names than "Ed" Gallup. Hence 
"Walt" was a famous man. 

Daniel Joseph Leary 

Turners Falls Turners Falls High School 

I q 1 1 ; Economics, Varsity Football [3 ] ; Class 
Football [i]; Class Basketball (i, 2, 3]; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

Quiet in his outward appearance, "Dan" 
could be quick-tempered. He had ability to con- 
trol his fire, however, as he proved in expert 
fashion on the football field. "Dan" was a man 
of powerful build and of forceful expression. 
He did not enjoy studying, yet he did appreciate 
many of the so-called fine things. "Dan" was 
a popular and. under certain circumstances, a 
merrv fellow. 

Charles Alonzo LeClair 

Amherst Amherst High School 

iqii; Economics; Varsity Baseball, Assistant 
Manager [i, 2]; Varsity Hockey, Assistant 
Manager [2]; Kappa Sigma. 

"O-pun the door," he cried. "Here comes the 
Great LeClair." "Bus" walked in spilling 
witticisms all over the gathered hosts. He was 
a local boy who made good; no, we don't say 
goody-good. "Bus" was a happy-go-lucky son 
of Bacchus and spent much of his time" doing 
things!" He enjoyed riding and could be seen 
reconnoitering the back roads of Amherst two 
or three times a week. But—, Some stranger 
once told us "Bus" could be serious. 


Philip Joseph Levereanlt 

Willimansett Chicopee High School 

iqii; Entomology; Collegian Board (i, 2, 3]; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

This young man with the professorial aspect 
believed that research work could be carried on 
even in a fraternity house. He conceived the plan 
of reversing the ordinary process of sleep; he 
slept by day and worked by night. His plan 
placed his name on the honor roll. "Phil" re- 
mained one of the campus mysteries. Anyone 
could see him walking back and forth from 
Fernald Hall, deep in thought, weighing and 
balancing some newly acquired evidence in 
support of mechanism. 

Waller Arnold Maelinn 

Amesbury Bates College 

iqii; Horticultural Manufactures; Class 
Football, [i. 2]; Index Board [3]; Orchestra 
[i]; Junior Prom Committee [3]; Theta Chi. 

"Mac" could tell a fellow to "go to hell" and 
get away with it. When he went to a dance, 
nothing less than the retirement of his partner 
could drag him from the floor. "Mac" hated to 
hurt a fellow's feelings and would go out of his 
way to make someone smile. Books did not 
afford him much pleasure, but he studied in order 
to have more time to play. Military and Econom- 
ics with women on the side kept "Mac" fairly 
busy and happy most of the time. 

Joseph Liidwik Marchelewiez 

Three Rivers 

iqio; Economics, 
Varsity Soccer [3 ]. 

Blond and cheerful 
time "making merry' 

Palmer High School 
History and Sociology ; 

"Joe" passed his spare 
with his friends. His 
spare time was not much, however, for he studied 
industriously in an effort to make his college 
course worth while. "Joe" had had a little 
experience in the "world of working men" before 
he came to college and, as a result, was able to 
tell interesting stories. He was willing to help 
out whenever he saw some pal in a tight place. 


Agnes Grimes JHeMalion 

Brighton Girls' Latin School 

iqii; Bacteriology; Chorus [i]; W. A. A. 
[3]; PhiZeta. 

"Sweet personality, full of rascality." 

"Aggie" was good but not too good; studious 
but not too studious; sweet but not too sweet; 
in other words, she was made to suit our tastes. 
She could hold the endurance record for keeping 
up the conversation when everyone else was worn 
out. Giggles always accompanied "Aggie's" 
agreeable, nice, and enjoyable company. Then, 
down deep below everything "Aggie " was sincere 
in her friendship. 

Margaret Cornelia McMahon 

Brighton Einmanuel 

iqi 2; Chemistry; Phi Zeta 

"Beneath the quiet calm of placid mien. 
Lay depths of comradeship and laughter 
unexpressed. " 

"Margie," after she had tried two other 
colleges, found satisfaction, at last, in Mass. 
State. She could always be relied upon and made 
us proud of her. Her happy nature, pleasing per- 
sonality, and sincerity won the hearts of her 
friends. "Margie" was as successful in pursuing 
her studies as she was in entertaining her friends. 

Charlotte Winifred Miller 

Quincy Quincy High School 

iqii; Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2, 3]; 
Chorus [3]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

"Chickie" was a sprightly member of the 
class of iq33. and [as we learned in chorus] ; 
"Tripping hither, tripping thither. 
Nobody knows why or whither." 

She was a good student and very conscientious- 
■Why she elected "Home Ec " we did not know; — 
but, then — who can i-ead a woman's mind? 
She was often seen at the "Libe " studying [?]. 
However, "Chickie" was not a grind. She made 
a very interested and sympathetic friend. 


Charles Edwin Minarik 

Westfield Westfield High School 

iqii; Chemistrv; Class Basketball [i, 3]; 
ClassTrack[il;Q.'T. V. 

"Charlie" used to date once in a while — not 
much, but just enough to keep him up in the 
social world. Someone said it was a good thing 
that he majored in chemistry, for he could be 
persuaded to study a subject which he liked 
When a person was fifty feet away, "Charlie" 
seemed quiet. At a closer distance a humorous 
twinkle could be seen in his eye and many a witty 
remark was often heard as it dropped from his 

Harold Edson Miner, Jr. 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

iqii; Bacteriology; Class Football [1 ]; M.S.C. 
C.A. [i, 2, 3]; Orchestra [2]; Band [i, 2, 3]; 
Class Sergeant-at-Arms [i]; Kappa Sigma. 

"Ooky" got high-hat and refused to walk to 
class; he bought a velocipede. Then, being a true 
velocipedestrianisticalisturianologist, he spoke of 
"we" — my bike and me. What with much "bike 
riding," trombone practising, and swimming 
which he did with rare ability, Ooky had little 
spare time. Every once in a while he was seen 
lounging at the Abbey where his ready smile, 
careful manners, and utter disregard for the 
pretty foibles of dress made him a friend of all 
the inmates. 

Kenneth Carlyle Miner 

Groton, Conn. Colorado Agricultural College 
iQio; Landscape Architecture; Delta Psi. 

The term "a rugged silent man from the West" 
applied to "Ken" ' . He left Colorado Agricultural 
College to come east. His election of Military 
as a major was easily detected, for "Ken" 
wore the "good old army straight-jackets" 
most of the time. Although rugged in appear- 
ance, "Ken" was most friendly and kind in 
manner. He had an appreciation for work which 
kept him out of mischief during the most of his 
college days. 


diaries William Moody 

Pittsficld Dalton High School 

iqii; Farm Management; Orchestra (i, 2, 3]; 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Not tall but lanky, he jogged about campus 
with a walk characteristic of him. "Charlie" 
enjoyed a kind of slow humor. He did not fool 
away much of his time, but he did like to enjoy 
himself. The habit of worrying was not in 
"Charlie's" bag of tricks; he took troubles as 
easily as he did jokes. "Charlie" possessed the 
appearance that he would get where he was 
going somehow or other ; he did not care about the 

George Deiiiing Moody 

North Andover Johnson High School 

iqio; Floriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

George was quiet and unassuming. He was 
seldom seen and did not bother with anyone 
George was most familiar as he strode along 
Pleasant Street with a serious smile barely 
lighting his face. Yet, if George was spoken to, 
it was soon found that he was like the rest of us; 
he could tell a joke with real feeling, and he was 
able to appreciate one which someone else told. 

Sarah Agnes Murphy 

Dorchester Girls' Latin School 

iq 10; English. 

"With a manner and opinions all her own. only 
Sally herself could have been Sally. No one else 
could possibly have achieved her special com- 
bination of amazing ideas with a charming 
naivete. To know Sally was a refreshing exper- 
ience; her company was never monotonous. Even 
her roommate could never prophesy what she 
was going to do. The charm of the unexpected 
mingled freely with a cheerful, friendly disposi- 
tion in our little Sally. 


Janice Mnnson 

Amherst Amherst High School 

iqi2; Economics; Y.W.C.A. [i]; Index 
Board [3]; Chorus [3I; W. A. A. [3]: Class 
Secretary [ i , 3 ] ; Phi Zeta. 

Janice was extremely versatile. Her abilities 
included expert horsemanship [she could outlive 
any horse under leather], tea pouring ability, 
leadership, and mischievous comradeship. Jan- 
ice's leadership was based on her personality and 
her sincere friendship as well as on her capa- 
bilities. Charm was also one of Janice's qualities. 
Thus, you see, we had in Janice an all-around 
co-ed; even the co-eds say such people are few 
and far between. Dear Maker of Co-eds — 
please give us more like Janice. 

Edmond IVash 

Greenfield Greenfield High School 

iQii; Landscape Architecture. Collegian 
[i, 2]; Debating [i]; Liberal Club [1,2,3]; 
International Relations Club [3]; Kappa Epsi- 

"That studious looking fellow," said the pho- 
tographer. All eyes looked toward Ed. Yes, 
"Ed" was preeminently a scholar, but after 
absorbing the products of the minds of others, 
he could often bring forth in his way, a point 
which never failed to register. A profound lover 
of debate, of argumentation, and of dispute, 
"Ed" was ever willing to take the opposite side 
of a question to lend interest to the discussion. 
"Ed" loved to study with his pal [his pipe] to 
keep him company. 

Harold Richmond kelson 

Framingham Framingham High School 

iqi2; Floriculture. Varsity Hockey [3]; 
Class Hockey [ i, 2, 3 ]; Kappa Sigma. 

"Nelly" spent much of his time working to 
keep himself in college. He did a good job of it. 
Athletic ability was one of his as.sets, and had he 
the time, varsity sports would have had a splen- 
did addition. "Nelly" smiled slightly when 
jokes were being passed around. Now and then 
he came out with "a fast one" of his own which 
proved to us that he was not quite as quiet as he 
at first appeared. Yet, "Nelly" will be remem- 
bered for his quiet manner. 


Thomas Joseph Oliver 

Gloucester Gloucester High School 

iqoq; Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

"The Turk" on rainy days. Did you not 
know his red cap? "Tommy" was just another 
chemist, but he did not take his reactions serious- 
ly. He was altogether "un petit garcon" with a 
word or two for humor and a sock on the jaw for 
a wise guy. To the world, "Tommy" was a quiet 
shadow with dark hair and twinkling eyes. 
Within the doors of "Alpha Sig", however, his 
brothers beheld the man in his private life and 
they said "sh — sh" to all questions. 

Alfreda Lncie Ordway 

Hudson Hudson High School 

iqo8; Landscape Architecture; Y.W.C.A. 
[i, 2, 3]; Collegian [2, 3]; Index Board [3]; 
Chorus [ 1 , 2 ) ; Press Club [3 ] ; Class Secretary [2 ] ; 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

Work was one of her hobbies. She spent most 
of her time in the dark recesses of Wilder Hall 
from which she ventured forth only to eat, sleep, 
and study. "Al", as she was known to us, was a 
companionable co-ed. She was willing and eager 
to help or advise anyone who came to her with 
some problem or worry. Her advice was most 
sympathetic and kind. "Al" often did a little 
"dirty work" for her friends in order to keep 
them peaceful. 

Franeis Hammond Pelessier 

Hadley Hopkins Academy 

IQ12; Economics. 

A quiet, studious fellow, "Ray" was interested 
in languages more than any other courses in 
college. He had a veiled .sense of humor which 
peeped from behind its curtain on rare occasions. 
"Ray" was familiar as he dashed around campus 
in his Chevrolet. He lived in Hadley; consequently 
we did not get to know him as well as we should 
have liked. Nevertheless, we enjoyed his tran- 
sient company. 



Isabel Roberts Perkins 

Classical High School 
Y.W.C.A. [i, 2, 3]; 


iqii; Bacteriologv : 
W.A. A. [3I. 

"Perk" was one of the best sports that ever 
haunted the corridors of the Abbey. Oh, boy 
oh, boy I could that girl cook; she was not a "home 
Ecer" either. More than that "Perk" would get 
up on cold mornings to serve breakfast to her 
lay-a-bed pals. "Greater love hath no co-ed than 
this." To many, "Perk" was a serious student 
and an earnest worker with a rare smile that 
gave them merely a glimpse of her personality. 
To her intimate friends, she was a real woman 
and a friend of infinite worth. 

Anita Leigh Pike 

Dorchester Girls' Latin High School 

iqoq; Bacteriology and Zoologv; Y.W.C.A. 
[1.2. 3]; W.A. A. [r,2, 3]. 

This forceful person was well known as soon 
as she arrived here. "Pikey" was the sort of per- 
son who knew almost everybody and everything 
worth knowing. She had a definite, positive 
personality. She was very decisive both in words 
and in actions. You could be sure to get her 
sincere opinion on anything you asked her. 
"Pikey" was one of our best horsewomen. She 
had little time for her pastime, however, since her 
chief amusement was punching the typewriter 
for various folk. 

John Polar 

Acushnet New Bedford High School 

iqii; Landscape Architecture; Class Football 
[i]; Chorus [3]; Outing Club [3]. 

"Sing to me, sing, and sing again. 
My glad, great-throated nightingale: — " 

John did not have to make this appeal; he 
could sing himself, but not just like a nighting- 
gale. John liked to "crack wise" once in a while. 
In fact, humor was one of his great qualities. 
John was always neat in appearance and walked 
with a brisk gait. Hence, he looked rather snappy. 
Yet. he did not "rush about" very much. 


Joseph Politella 


iQio; Education 

Northeastern University 
Collegian Board [i, 3]; 
Varsity Debating Team [2, 3 ] ; Burnham Decla- 
mation Contest [2]. 

A man not easily understood, one who would 
let some things slide by unnoticed yet one who 
would pounce with a great display of energy on 
things which interested him. "Joe" came to us 
from Northeastern and immediately made him- 
self known on campus; not by boasting, but by 
showing people what he could do. His ability 
to say things worthwhile in a clear, convincing 
way, whether on paper or on the platform, always 
made us respect "Joe" and his philosophy was 
always our envy. 

Horaec Lincoln Poole 

Lynn Lynn Classical High 

iqoq; Economics; History; Sociology and 
Agricultural Economics; Varsity Track [2]; 
Class Track [1 , 2 ] ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

"Dutch" was a serious, ambitious fellow and 
an excellent companion at the evening "bull 
fest." His courses were diversified; he could be 
seen handling geological specimens one minute 
and, then, a moment later concocting another 
batch of "Mrs. Poole's Strawberry Preserve." 
Careful in his study and thought, he showed that 
he meant business. He did break out occasionally 
to date up a fair damsel at the Castle Adams, 
yet he never let the Princess get to be a habit 
with him. 

Townsend Henry Powell 

Brookfield Brookfield High School 

iqi3. Pomology; Varsity Baseball [2, 3]; 
Varsity Hockey [2, 3 ] ; Class Baseball ( i ] ; Class 
Hockey [ i ]; Rifle Team [i, 2]; Theta Chi. 

Bright but not a student, "Fog" enjoyed his 
four years in college in a professional manner. 
He could waste time efficiently, and did. "Fog" 
loved the movies and knew every dance hall 
near Amherst. His reputation for remembering 
songs, ditties, and jokes was unsurpassed. 
Now and then, "Fog" earned un'imited cuts; 
and his conscience was not such that it hurt him 
to sleep in the morning. Nevertheless. "Fog" 
always managed to be present on examination 

Cilranvill«' Sherman PruTne 

Pittsfield Pittsfield High School 

iQi I ; General Science, Pre-Dental; Varsity 

Soccer (2. 3]; Varsity Relay [2]; Varsity Track 

[2,3]; Varsity Cross Country [2,3]; Kappa Sigma 

How often we heard the statement: "My 
name is Pruyne — spelled like prune with a 'y' 
in it." He was quite an athlete. He held down 
key positions on the soccer team, was a member 
of the relay team, and made points consistently 
on the track. "Gran" did not confine himself to 
athletics. Studies were a major part of his life, 
for he intended to enter Harvard Graduate 
School. He was not bashful, but he did not chase 
"campus petty coats." 

Arthur Alexander Riihimaki 

Quincy Quincy High School 

iqi I ; Floriculture. 

Arthur was small, but the word "man" fitted 
him. One had but to know him well and he saw 
certain sterling qualities about him which made 
up the real man. "Art" had a keen sense of humor 
and many a "wise guy" was stopped in his 
babbling by one of Arthur's subtle remarks. 
Arthur enjoyed college life. His philosophy was 
to make his desires fit existing conditions rather 
than interfere with the conditions themselves. 
Thus, he was always satisfied and happy. 

Helen Holland Rudnian 

Agawam Agawam High School 

iqii; General Science; Chorus [ij; W.A.A. 
[1,2, 3]; Woman's Rifle Team [1,3]. 

"Ruddie" was the second half of the "gold- 
dust" twins. "Rud " was a true athlete and 
excelled in practically anything she attempted. 
Her ability in horsemanship, tennis, basketball, 
bowling, swimming, and shooting as well as her 
dancing was envied by many less rugged and 
less versatile co-eds. "Ruddie" spent much time 
with her partner in science. Horace, alias Mr. 
Frog. She soon ditched him. however, for Horace 
II, otherwise Mr. Cat since Pussy was much 
bigger and had more personality than did 
Horace I. 

Paul Marlin Itiinge 

Norton Norton High School 

iqo8; Chemistry; Class Football (i); Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

"Wei loved he by the morwe a sop in wyn. 
To live in delyt was evere his wone. 
For he was Epicurus owne sone. 
That held opinion that pleyn delyt 
Was veraily felicitee parfyt." 

Paul would stop in the middle of a chemistry 
experiment to set up a piece of "phoney" appara- 
tus. He would put aside studying to go out for a 
smoke. Yet, he accomplished what he wanted to 

Waldo llufus Russell 

Townsend Cushing Academy 

I q 1 1 ; Entomology ; Class Track [ i , 2 ] ; Class 
Hockey [i ]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Up, lad, up 'tis late for lying: 

Hear the drums of morning play; 
Hark, the empty highways crying 
'Who'll beyond the hills away?" 

Thus spake Dr. A. to "Rufe", but "Rufe" 
smiled not. He went along his way in his usual 
manner. We all wondered how "Rufe" could 
accomplish so much by doing so little. "Rufe " 
took life as a dream and smiled sweetly through 

Seymour Blois Srolt 

Sharon Sharon High School 

iqii; Agricultural Economics; Class Football 

[i]; Class Captain [i. 2] 

[i]; Hockey 
Kappa Sigma. 

"To boot, to saddle, to horse, — and away." 
"Scotty" found a partial outlet for his exuberant 
spirits and adventurous yearnings by availing 
himself of the opportunities offered by the mili- 
tary stables. Yes, "Scotty" had other outlets 
too. When he was in class and when he was 
studying, "Scotty" was wide awake. Hence, he 
did not have to grind for he also acquired knowl- 
edge easily. Out of the classroom and away from 
his books, "Scotty" was a cheerful person at all 


Joseph John Shcff 

Turners Falls William and Mary College, Va. 

iqo8; Education; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Although "Joe" was with us but a short time, 
his quiet way, his pleasing smile, and his athletic 
ability made him one of us. Three years before 
he entered Mass. State, a quiet and scholarly 
youth left his native haunts of "Little Chicago" 
[Turners Falls] and journeyed southward to 
matriculate at the College of William and Mary. 
The aristocratic flavor of Virginia drove "Joe" 
back to democrac\ and Massachusetts. We were 
glad to have "Joe" with us. 

Sidney Shepard 

Maiden Maiden High School 

iqio; Dairy Industry; Delta Phi Alpha. 

As a pessimist "Sid" was unsurpassable. 
According to his own testimony, he flunked every 
exam he took while in college; yet through some 
mistake of the Profs., he was listed as passing with 
enviable grades. However, in spite of his streak 
of gloom, "Sid" had a rich sense of humor, and 
could often be found in the center of a bull fest 
keeping the crowd in stitches by his antics 
"Sid" always had a soft spot in his heart for 
Frosh; hence, during Hell Week, he could not 
sleep for worry. 

Harold Shnnian 

Dorchester Turners Falls High School 

iQii; Physiological and Biological Sciences; 
Varsity Soccer [2,3]; Delta Phi Alpha 

"Playboy Hal" always extended his greeting: 
"When in trouble, go to "Hal". Dancing and 
playing soccer were his best accomplishments, 
and to make "Ha-Cha" was his aim during free 
moments. To see "Hal" without his grin was as 
rare as attending a Student Forum without 
hearing a motion to "Abolish Morning Chapel." 
"Hal" acted as guardian of the Experiment 
.Station, and as his rooms happened to be close to 
the Abbey, he could not avoid some acquaintance 
with the residents therein. 

Parkci* Lincoln Siw^on 

Lynn Lynn Classical High School 

iqi I ; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Basket- 
ball, Assistant Manager [3 | ; Class Football [ i , 2 ] ; 
Maroon Key [2); Six-Man Rope Pull, Manager 
[i ]; Class Captain [i ]. 

"He is the Jester and the Jest, 
And he the Text himself applies." 

"Blink" was a howling success when it came to 
creating a laugh. Best of all, however, he never 
hurt anyone's feelings for he made us laugh at 
himself, "Blink" believed in helping friends 
even if it inconvenienced him. He worked hard 
and played much; that is how we account tor 
his popularity and his position on the Honors 

Robori Lee Sniiili 

Jamaica Plain Jamaica Plain High School 

. iQl I ; Chemistry. 

"Venus" was best known in his role as a chem- 
ist. He was one of those fellows who was not 
satisfied with the college laboratory; he went 
home and made his own. Two other things at- 
tracted him — one was eating — the other card 
playing. Many are the stories we heard about the 
midnight card parties of this night hawk. And, 
his feats at the Hash House were well remembered 
from our freshman year. 

William T^lcr Smith 

North Brookfield North Brookfield High School 
iqi I ; Animal Husbandry; Varsity Baseball [2]; 
Varsity Hockey, Manager [3 ], Assistant Mana- 
ger [2]; Class Baseball [1, 2]; Class Football 
[i, 2]; M.S.C.C.A. [2, 3); Chorus (i^ 2, 3]; 
Six-Man' Rope Pull [i, 2], Alpha Gamma Rho. 

"Bill", the rope pull king, helped the class 
of '33 to two rope pull victories not only by his 
part in the pulling but also by organizing the team 
for practice sessions. "Bill" was always busy. 
During his junior year at college, he managed 
the hockey team. He had a line that even Prof 
Mackimmie would have been proud to possess. 
He was good-natured and enjoyed humorous 
debates. In fact "Bill" would try anything for 



Eleanor Lazelle Snell 

Worcester Classical 
Class Secretary [ i ] ; 

Portland, Maine 

I q 1 2 ; Bacteriology ; 
Y. W. C. A. [1,2]. 

"Snelly". we think, will always be remembered 
for her laugh — and for the "Hi" with which she 
greeted everyone. She was popular with the M. 
S. C. he-men; consequently, there were few dances 
which she did not attend. "Snelly" also played 
basketball and soccer well, and once in a while she 
ventured forth on horseback. Interest in every- 
thing was one of her traits. Once started on a 
thing, she would see it through to the finish or 
break a leg trying. 

Edgar Sorton 

South Hadley Falls West Virginia Wesleyan 
I qoo ; Orchestra [1,2. 3 ] . 

"Ed" had a violin and a car. He played on his 
violin and wrecked his car. His interest in music 
and his ability as a violin player made him popular 
before many students really came to know him. 
He soon showed us that he did not carry his 
personality in his fiddle. "Ed" made many 
friends on campus. He was Co-Dean of the Math 
Building during part of his college career. 

Harold Leroj Sonle 

West Bridgewater Howard High School 

iqi2; Biology. 

"Hal" was as moody as the weather in New 
England; he had a wicked scowl but always re- 
placed it with a keen smile. "Hal" wasted most 
of his time studying, i. e. sleeping over his books. 
He could argue all night long without granting 
his opponents any concession other than a grunt. 
"Hals good heartedness was even appreciated 
by the co-eds who enjoyed numerous of those 
keen smiles. But, then, "Hal" could not sleep 
every night. 

Hans Paul Stcphanson 

Philadelphia, Penn. Northeast High School 

1Q07; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Hockey 
[2]; Class Hockey [i, 2]; Chorus [i. 2, 3]; Outing 
Club [i, 2]; Kappa Sigma. 

The helping hand from the Quaker City. 
His motto was service and he lived up to it. 
"Let 'Steve' do it" was a favorite Kappa Sig 
expression. "Steve " was quiet and inconspicuous, 
but "right there" when he was needed. The 
land.scape laboratory was one of his favorite 
haunts; when there, he flitted among his brushes 
and pens like a phantom. Paul knew hundreds 
of plants and was always picked on to help his 
companions recognize plants when they were 
out walking. 

Itlalcolni Chamberlain Stewart 

Needham Needham High School 

iqi2; Poultry; Varsity Track [2]; Varsity 
Basketball [2, 3]; Class Baseball [3 J; Class 
Track [i, 2]; Kappa Sigma. 

Short, slender men seldom find positions in 
college basketball. "Mai" succeeded, however. 
in obtaining a position on the varsity squad. His 
shooting eye was exceptionally good for one so 
far away from the basket. "Mai" appeared calm 
most of the time, but he was perfectly well able 
to burst out with considerable lung massage 
when the spirit moved him. He was kept pretty 
busy with sports and studies; hence, he did not 
have the chance to exploit his mischievous 

Ralph Franeis Sturtevant 

Halifax Bridgewater High School 

iqo8; Poultry Hu.sbandry; Kappa Epsilon. 

Tall and lanky — loose jointed Ralph was 
equally familiar on campus with or without his 
car. He was a friend who never failed during 
"odd moments"; whose hard-headedness was 
often difficult to understand, but was usually 
based on admirable common sense. His favorite 
hobby was work. Nothing but dancing and cook- 
ing could keep him away from it. Ralph enjoyed 
the discussion groups that were held on campus 
and usually attended them with the spirit of 

John Clyde Swartzwelder 

East Lynn Lynn Classical High School 

iqi I ; Entomology ; Theta Chi, 

"Dor" was not cynical, yet he did not expect 
the world to hand him anything on a silver 
platter. His ideas concerning work or pleasure 
included some goal; "Doc" had a reason for his 
lazy moments. He was not a victim of the wiles 
of women; he merely allowed them to while 
away his flighty moments. "'Doc" dressed neatly 
and went places as if he intended to get there: 
Friendship, also, meant more to him than a 

George Fote Steffanides 

Boston Boston English High School 

iqoS; Botany; M.S. CCA. [i, 2, 3]; Outing 
Club 1 ! ] ; Kappa Epsilon. 

"Steffy" was a man of ideals. If things had 
behaved as "Steffy" postulated, LItopia would 
have arrived on the earth years ago. Yet, "Steffy" 
knew stark reality and could cope with it. Every- 
thing he had, he had earned and he had earned 
it with difficulty. His knowledge of Greece, its 
ways and its ideals kept him far apart from mere 
worldly things. "Steffy's" lips, however, often 
mouthed a witticism with a taint of the popular 
in it. 

Charles Philip Stephan Jr. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. James Madison High School 

iqio; Education; Varsity Track [2, 3,]; 

Varsity Soccer [3]; Class Track [i, 2]; Head 

Cheer Leader [2,3]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee. 

Every one knew "Phil" or, at least he should 
have known him or his college education was 
never completed. "Phil" was one of the most 
versatile men on campus; as a cheer leader he 
was a wow ; as a track man he was a star, and as 
an Abbey fancier — did he rate? Whenever there 
was a house dance, he spent at least thirty-five 
cents before he could make a date. "Steve" 
made great use of the famous U. S. D. A. Year 
Books; he placed two of them on the seat of his 


Lianrcncc Soiitltnick 

Leicester Leicester High School 

iqi2; Pomology; Index Board [3]; Theta Chi. 

Saturday nights and Sunday mornings often 
saw "Larry" playing bridge with one eye closed 
and the other one half asleep. "Larry's" chief 
pleasure was card playing; his main "time- 
waster" was studying. Above all, "Larry" was 
a student; he would stick to a thing until he 
either mastered it or put himself to sleep trying. 
Thus, we look back at "Larry" as a broad- 
shouldered, serious student always putting his 
best into the work he attempted. 

Robert Taft 

Mendon Gushing Academy 

iqio; Dairy Manufactures; Varsity Soccer 
[2, 3]; Class Baseball [2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Athletic, unassuming, and soft spoken was 
"Bob". He enjoyed energetic fun and found most 
of his on the soccer field. Studying did not bother 
"Bob"; neither did social activities. He did not 
"go places" often; he enjoyed himself right at 
home on the campus. His friends indicated that 
he was a "real pal . When he .said something, 
he meant it; but he did not speak very often. 
"Bob" was captain of the soccer team. 

Fred Herbert Taylor 

Groton Groton High School 

iqio; Biology; Varsity Baseball Manager [2]; 
Class Hockey [i ]; Class Sergeant-at-arms [2. 3]; 
Theta Chi. 

"Freddie" did not have to enter into the "spot 
light" of social activities; his quiet, smiling, 
blue eyes made him popular. "Freddie" could 
always find time for his friends even if his con- 
science forced him to burn the "mid-night oil" 
in order that he might make up .for time lost in 
"bullfesting." As "Freddie" worked, so he 
played; the feeling that he had "to do things 
right" seemed to put pep into his activities. 
Fred loved life and in doing so made life enjoy- 


Marion Rii<h Tajlor 

Greenfield Greenfield High School 

iqii; Chemistry; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2, 3]; Chorus 
[3 ] ; Woman's Rifle Team [2 ] . 

"This above all; to thine own self be true. 
And it shall follow, as the night the day. 
Thou canst not then be false to any man." 

Beneath her sober appearance, Marion was 
lull of life and fun. To her, college meant a place 
where one could find opportunities to broaden 
one's interests, one's friendships, and one's 
intellect; Marion took advantage of her oppor- 
tunities. Chemistry was her major. Marion was 
a "straight shooter" — so the members of the 
co-ed rifle team said. 

Ednin James Thompson 

Stoughton Norfolk County Agricultural School 
iqio; Animal Husbandry; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Not the man to push himself forward, "Ed" 
expressed himself best in a quiet, whole-hearted 
friendship. Farm management was the field in 
which "Ed " allowed his abilities to work. He was 
not one sided, for he could enjoy participation 
in almost any endeavor. On Campus "Ed " was 
commonly seen either riding a bicycle or carrying 
a Boston bag loaded with text-books. 

Eleanor Townsend 

Worcester Hollins College, 'Va. 

iqii; Chemistry and Biology ; Phi Zeta. 

A woman filled with girlish fun. Eleanor loved 
to dance and play and do naughty things. The 
gate keeper at the Home of the Royal Ladies 
often had to call Eleanor to task for spending too 
many last minutes on the doorstep. She was 
charming to look at and dangerous to talk with 
(for men]. Eleanor was an exceptional woman 
at the Abbey, for she could play a game all her 
own. She will be remembered long for those 
pleasing traces of naughtiness. 


Francis Giliiian Tro^v 

Buckland Arms Academy 

I q I o ; Animal Husbandry. 

"Franny" was a "real man" in our class. His 
character was not revealed to the casual ob- 
server; only his intimate friends actually knew 
him. Dependability and conscienciousness 
marked "Franny "s" endeavors. He was thought- 
ful of his friends and often helped a distressed 
student. There was a spirit in Francis which 
made him put his shoulder firmly against ob- 
stacles that confronted him. He did not tie him- 
self down, however, for he went on many esca- 
pades — so his friends told us. 

Stanley Warren Tyler 

Lynn Lynn Classical High School 

iqi I ; Chemistry, Varsity Football [i]; Class 
Football [i, 2]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Confident in himself, "Stan" entered into dis- 
cussions with his professors. He had many 
theories and plans for the future which he had 
formulated for his own guidance. Aside from 
that, "Stan" was neat in appearance; he always 
wore his hair slicked down to a scientific "nicety." 
"Stan" took his work in chemistry seriously and 
never accepted anyone's statement about a chem- 
ical phenomenon as true until he had investi- 
gated it himself. 

Ruth Marion \'ogeI 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

iqi2; Bacteriology and Physiology; Chorus 
[i, 3]; Phi Zeta. 

"My little pretty one. 
My pretty honey one. 
She is a jolly one. 
And gentle as can be." 

You knew "Ruthie;" everyone knew "Ruthie." 
A hearty "hello, "a big smile, a contagious humor - 
all these were among Ruth's possessions. Now 
and then she put on her thinking cap and was 
serious, but her vivacity could not be held down 
for long. Ruth loved music and the musical. 


Manricc Francis White 

Maynard Maynard High School 

iqio; Education; Varsity Football [3]; Class 
Basketball [i, 2, 3]; Class Baseball [i, 2]; Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha. 

"Away, haunt thou not me. 
Thou vain Philosophy! 
Little thou hast bestead, 
Sa\-e to perplex the head. 
And leave the spirit dead. 

"Bub" lived life, he did not worry about it. 
He played, worked, and studied without think- 
ing whether or not it would make him a saint or 
a sinner. Life just came that way and he ac- 
cepted it as such. 

Sylvia Belle Wil«on 

Ware Ware High School 

iqii; Home Economics; W. S. G. A. [1,2,3]; 
Y.W.C.A. [3]; Class Vice President [2, 3]; 
Sigma Beta Chi. 

A popular and very capable co-ed [at a time 
when capability and popularity were not usually 
sister virtues] was "Sib" Wilson. She was a 
vivacious person, short in stature, yet she ap- 
peared fairly tall since she carried herself so well. 
"Sib" was the envy of her less "straight-laced" 
(^1 classmates. She had a good share of executive 
and scholastic ability, good looks, poise, and 
humor. "Sib" loved dancing and a good time, 
but the Misses '34 can testify that she could be 
dignified and authoritative too! 

Harold Spencer Wood 

Westport M. C. 1. 

iqoq; Education; Varsity Football [2, 3]; 
Class F^ootball [i]; Class Track [2]; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Underneath an exterior which showed the 
world a "devil may care" attitude was one who 
could be a true friend. "Woodie" had a keen 
interest in athletics as his presence on the foot- 
ball team and his ability as a ten second man on 
the track indicated. He was one of those rare 
fellows who could fall asleep at eight o-clock the 
night before an exam and yet pass it with a good 
mark. "Woodie" did not enter much into the 
social life of the campus, but he was well known. 



Harold Vita Montefiorc Waite 

Northampton WiUiston Academy 

I go;; Bacteriology and Physiology, Varsity 
Football [2]; Varsity Cross Country Squad 
[i, 2, 3]; Class Football [i]; M.S.C.C.A. 
[i, 2, 3]; Six Man Rope Pull [i ]; Lambda Chi 

Although "Jerry" had short legs, he moved 
rapidly. When he looked up to say "Hi" he had 
a "Robin Hood" twinkle in his eye. Now and 
then, he would sign off studying for an evening in 
order to indulge in a little reading. "Jerry" 
could act the clown, but his "self" was tre- 
mendously big-hearted. "Jerry" lived in North- 
ampton; hence, he spent many of his moments 
at home. 

Willard Raymond Ward 

Brookline Brookline High School 

iQii; Social Sciences; M.S.C.C.A. [3]; Col- 
legian Board [i, 2, 3]; International Relations 
Club [2]; Outing Club [i, 2]; Liberal Club 

His interest in the Liberal Club, in the Col- 
legian, in the Christian Association, and in any 
other college organization, proved his pro- 
gressive spirit. "Ray" liked to discuss prob- 
lems; he had a great knowledge of international 
relations and of intercollegiate relations. "Ray" 
was ever active; — he tried to help out in all 
progressive movements. On campus "Ray" was 
familiar as he strode about in his riding pants 
which seemed to be a part of him. 

Richard Frank Whiironib 

Springfield, Vt. Springfield High School 

iqii; Animal Husbandry; Class Football 
[i, 2]; Class Basketball [i, 3]; Class Baseball 
[i, 2]; M.S.C.C.A. [2, 3]-. Orchestra [i, 2. 3]; 
Band [i, 2, 3]; Theta Chi. 

"Dick's" big, blond-topped frame hurried 
about campus with unfailing regularity. "Dick" 
was steady and industrious; he was proud of his 
interest in Agriculture and studied Animal 
Husbandry with zest. The smile which "Dick' 
turned on everyone and the cheerful "hellos" 
which he passed out made him familiar to his 
fellow students. "Dick's" outlook on life was 
happy and his method of living was simple. 
Name anything better ! 



John C. Barter 
Joseph J. O'Mara 

Arthur C. Parker 
Richard A. Rowley 


Karl O. Anderson 
Laurence G. Bigelow 
Reginald W. Billings 
Herbert L. Bishop, Jr. 
Gerald I. Bowler 
Kendall R. Brown 
Thurl D. Brown 
George H. Cain 
Francis H. Clark 
Herbert V, Cummings 
Thomas C. Dansie 
Albert C. Dunn 
Ida Forer 

Honore H. Frecheville 
Max B. Gertz 
Irene R. Ginsburg 
William V. Goodstein 
Virginia Gordon 
John A. Gould 
Helen C. Hale 
Lionel C. Hartford, Jr. 
Scott H. Harvey 
Frank L. Havey 
Richard E. Hicks 
Charles W. Homeyer, Jr 
Robert P. Hunter 
Kenneth L. Hutchings 
Lenox S. Karner, Jr. 
John H. Keenan 
Edward A. King 
Harlan W. Kingsbury 
Eleanor Ladd 
Edward E. Leach 
Gretchen B. Machmer 
John J. Mannix 
John G. Martin 
William J. Matson, Jr. 
Frances B. McCann 

William V. Mclntyre 
Walter H. Meigs 
Harry Meiselman 
Eliska J. N. Merrill 
George Nickelson 
Bertrand H. Mitchell, Jr. 
Francis A. Mucklow 
Raymond E. Nichols 
William D. Noyes 
Guillermo Ocampo 
James B. Palmer 
Pearl G. Parker 
Victor C. Pineo 
Doris E. Prentiss 
Eleanor W. Ramsdell 
Carn R. Reid 
William W. Richards 
Douglas B. Roach 
Laurence A. Tondeau 
Herbert J. Rosenson 
Harold C. Sabean 
Harriet B. Sabine 
Alexander A. Schmid 
John M. Schule 
Harold S. Shea 
William R. Shea 
Lief E. Stensby 
Robert E. Stiles 
Eleanor P. Stratton 
John J. Taylor 
Frank F. Thomas 
Walter E. Thompson, Jr. 
Faith L. Tucker 
Frank J. Walsh 
Florence P. Warren 
Joseph A. Whitney 
William G. Wilson 
Vera J. Wright 
Joseph F. Zillman 


!§ophoiiioi«e Class Officers 

President . 
Vice-President . 
Secretary . 
Historian . 

Edmund J. Clow 
Carleton A. MacMackin 
Harriette M. Jackson 
Alvan S. Ryan 
. Russell E. Taft 
Joseph L. Coburn 
Ruth D. Campbell 

!§iophoiiioi*e Class History 

PASSING through a glorious freshman year, memorable for its freshman ban- 
quet, chemistry, stupendous new ideas of time and space, a victorious Night- 
shirt parade and Rope Pulls, we found ourselves suddenly changed over the sum- 
mer vacation into sophomores, — "wise fools", as so many honored profs, delight- 
ed in calling us. That word "sophomore" had an unpleasant sound to our 
sensitive ears: so we determined to be a new brand of sophomores. How lucky, 
then, the freshman class who had us for teachers. We even refrained from walking 
away with a Razoo Night victory. WE thought it best to save the best men for 
the football games. Then, the new spirit of the college decreed that we should 
be the last class to enforce freshman — sophomore rules. WE were not sorry, for 
we believed in the new spirit. Were we not the first class to spend four years at 
Massachusetts State College? 

In sports, the sophomore class brought new life to the athletic side of college. 
Just figure up the number of '34 men on the varsity teams ! Let victories bespeak 
the value of their intrepid valor. We did not become vainglorious. Instead, we 
turned to studies and managed to keep a large percentage of our class on the honor 
roll in spite of memory passages, laboratory drawings, and wheat statistics — 
those devourers of a struggling sophomore's precious hours. 

Yes, we worked hard. We had to, and yet, we claimed for '34 a large share 
in academic activities. The various talents of our members revealed themselves 
in Roister Doisters, Chorus, and Collegian. 

Besides these achievements, we had one other characteristic — our out- 
standing sociability. We just could not help being sociable. As a result, we 
carried through several unusual dances. After freshman banquet and freshman 
dance, our Maroon Key gave the college a dance which was an expression of the 
congenial spirit of ' 34. Sacrificing the carnival spirit to the dignity and impressive- 
ness of a formal atmosphere, we achieved one of the most delightful dances of the 
year. Just to prove the loyalty of the members of the class of '34 to each other, 
one may notice the number of sophomore couples who believe that '34 is the best. 

Yes, we say with unassuming frankness, that the sophomore class having tried 
its wings in the freshman year, found them strong during the year and was ready 
for higher flights to heights never before attained by less talented classes. 

RUTH D, CAMPBELL, Historian. 





Laura E. Adams Athol 

iqi I ; Athol High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; W. A. A., [z]; Outing Club [i J; 
Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Gordon E. Ainsworth South Deerfield 

I qoq ; University of Maine ; Forestry ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Herbert R. Alton Webster 

iqi I ; Bartlett High School; Landscape Architecture; Junior Varsity Cross Country {i\: 
Class Track [i ]; Maroon Key [2]; Chorus [i, i]; Theta Chi. 

Wilmer D. Barrett West Bridgewater 

iqi3 ; Howard High School; History and Sociology. 

Helen E. Bartlett Framingham 

Roger G. Bates Cummington 

IQI 2; Northampton High School; Chemistry; Orchestra (2]; Chorus [i, 2]. 

Frank A. Batstone West Newton 

iqi 1 ; Newton High School; Landscape Architecture; Collegian Board [2]; Orchestra [2]; 
Band [i ] ; Class Treasurer [ 1 ] ; Theta Chi. 

Roland F. Becker Lawrence 

Kappa Epsilon. 

Florence L. Benson Worcester 

iqi2; Worcester High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i ]; Outing Club (i |; Phi 

Harry Bernstein Everett 

iqi3; Everett High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Varsity Soccer [2]; Class 
Baseball [ i ]; Delta Phi Alpha . 

David L. Bick Everett 

iqi I ; Everett High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Class Football [i ]; Fresh- 
man Track Manager [i ]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

George H. Bigelow Marlborough 

iqiz; Northeastern University; Landscape Architecture; Class Football [2]; Class 
Basketball [ i ] ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Leonard J. Bingham North Andover 

St. John's Preparatory School; Floriculture; Class Football [i, z]; Six-Man Rope Pull [2]; 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

George A. Bourgeois, 1 1 1 Williamsburg 

iqi I ; Phillips Exeter Academy; Class, Track [2]; Varsity Football [2]:Q. T. V. 

William A. Bower North Andover 

iqi2; Johnson High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Football [2]; Kappa Sigma. 

Gerald T. Bowler Westfield 

iqio; Westfield High School; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Soccer [z]\ Q. T. V. 

Samuel Bresnick Revere 

1913; Johns Hopkins University; Chemistry; Delta Phi Alpha. 

-Thurl D. Brown Danvers 

I qo8 ; Holtcn High School ; Roister Doisters [2 ] . 

Raymond F. Burke Woronoco 

iqio; Westfield High School; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Football [2]; Varsity 
Track [2]; Class Basketball [i]; Class Football [1]; Class Track [i]; Six-Man Rope 
Pull [i];Q.T. V. 

Franklin G. Burr Worthington 

iqi2; Springfield Technical High School; Chemistry; Cross Country [ij; Lambda Chi 

Louis J. Bush Turners Falls 

iqi2; Vermont Academy; Education; Varsity Football [2]; Varsity Basketball [2]; Class 
Football [i ]; Class Basketball [i ]; Class Baseball [1 ]; Sigma Phi tpsilon. 

^ David W. Caird Dalton 

iqi2- Dalton High School; Chemistrv; Varsity Cross Country [2]; Class Cross Country [i ]; 
Class" Track [i ]; M. S. C. C. A. [i]; Kappa Sigma. 

Calvin P. Call Colrain 

iqio; Arms Academy; Education; Class Basketball. Manager [2]; Six-Man Rope Pull [2]; 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Ruth D. Campbell Springfield 

iqi2; Central High School; English; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; Collegian Board [2]; W. A. A. 
[i, 2]; Press Club [2]; Class Historian [i 1; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Elinor S. Cande Sheffield 

iqi2; Sheffield High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Erma M. Carl Holyoke 

iqi3; Holyoke High School ; Biological Sciences; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; Roister Doisters [i ]. 

Charlotte B. Casey Easthampton 

iqi 3 ; Connecticut College; Home Economics. 

, Carolyn M. Caswell Shattuckville 

iqi3; Arms Academy; Social Sciences; Y. W. C. A. [ij. 

Norton S. Chapin Swampscott 

ig 1 2 ; Swampscott High School ; Agricultural Economics ; Varsity Football [2 ] ; Class Foot- 
ball [i ]; Debating [i ]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Donald W. Chase Haverhill 

IQ13; Haverhill High School; Languages; Chorus [i, 2]; Theta Chi. 

Greenleaf T. Chase Newburyport 

iqi2; Ridgewood High School; Forest Entomology; Class Track [i ]; Phi Sigma Kappa 

Wallace L. Chesbro Osterville 

iqi3; Barnstable High School; Pre-Medical; Class Football [i, 2]; Chorus [2]. 

Frederick G. Clark West Deerfield 

igi2; Deerfield Academy; Pomology; Varsity Cross Country [2]; Maroon Key [2]; 
Roister Doisters h ] ; Q. T. V. 

Margaret L. Clark Greenfield 

IQ12; Greenfield High School; French; Y. W. C. A. [1,2]. 

Joseph L. Coburn East Walpole 

iqi I ; Sanbora Seminary; Agriculture; Class Basketball [i, 2]; Class Captain [2]; Kappa 

Raymond D. Coldwell Framingham 

I q I o ; Framingham High School ; Chemistry. 

Edmund J. Clow Orange 

iqi I ; Orange High School; Pre-Medical; Varsity Football [2 J; Class Football [i ]• Maroon 
Key [2];M.S. CCA. [2,]; Class President [i, 2]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Kendrick M. Cole Needham 

iqi3; Needham High School; Entomology: Varsity Cross Country [2]. 

Randall Cole West Medway 

iqi2; Medway High School; Poultry Husbandry; Class Football (2]; Class Baseball, 
Manager [ i ] ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Robert T. Coleman Somerville 

iqo8; Somerville High School; Entomology; Class Track [i ]. 

Elizabeth A. Cook Shrewsbury 

iqi 2: Shrewsbury High School; Floriculture; Y. W. C A. [i, 2]; Orchestra [i ]. 

Frances L. Cook Waltham 

iqio; Waltham High School; Education; W. A. A. [1, 2]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Theodore F. Cooke, Jr. Richmond 

iqi 3 ; Pittsfield High School ; Chemistry ; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Charles E. Coombs Holyoke 

1Q12; Holyoke High School; Chemistry; Varsity Cross Country [ij; Class Track [2]. 

David E. Cosgriff Springfield 

iqio; University of Detroit; Social Sciences; Class Football [2]; Class Hockey [i ];Chorus 
[2 ] , Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Flory G. Costa Agawam 

iqii; Agawam High School; French; W. A. A. [i, 2); Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Roy T. Cowing West Springfield 

I q 1 2 ; West Springfield High ; Science ; Varsity Soccer [2 ] ; Class Track [ i ] ; Alpha Sigma Phi 

Margaret P. Crean Turners Falls 

iqi 3 ; Turners Falls High. 

Herbert V. Cummings Ware 

iqoq; Wilbrahaiti Academy; Bacteriology; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Roland R. Cutler South Sudbury 

iqio; Weston High School; Floriculture. 

Richard T. Cutler South Sudbury 

iqi2; Weston High School ; Agriculture ; Varsity Football [2]; Class Hockey, Manager fi ]; 
Class Football [i, 2];CIa.ssTrack [i l;Si,x-Man Rope Pull [i]. 

Darrell A. Dance Windsor, Conn. 

iqi3; John Fitch High School; Bacteriology; Theta Chi. 

Douglass G. Daniels Reading 

iqio; Cushing Academy; Mathematics and Physics; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Richard H. Daniels North Adams 

Education; Burnham Declamation Contest [i ]. 

Hyman S. Denmark Holyoke 

iqi 2; Holyoke High School ; Chemistry. 

Ralph W. Dexter Gloucester 

iqi2; Gloucester High School; Kappa Epsilon. 

Alice Dressel Granby 

Florence A. Duckering Dorchester 

iqi2; Dorchester High School for Girls; Chemistry; Y. W. C. A. [i]; W. A .A. [2]; 
Wom.en's Rifle Team [1 ]; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

W. Grant Dunham Centerville 

iqi 2 ;Hyannis High School; Social Science; Collegian Board [i. 2]; Orchestra [i, 2]; Chorus 
[2 ] ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 


Charles H, Dunphy Palmer 

iqio; Palmer High School; Economics; Varsity Track [2]; Class Basketball [i ]; Maroon 
Key; Debating [i, 2]; Burnham Declamation Contest [i ]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

William D. Durell Attleboro 

igio; Williston Academy; Landscape Architecture; Roister Doisters [1]; Thcta Chi. 

James P. Edney South Acton 

iqi3; Acton High School; Phvsics; Varsity Cross Country [2]; Class Track [1, 2l;Theta 
Chi. ■ 

Celia H. Einbinder Holyoke 

1913; Holyoke High School; Sociology; Chorus [2]; Women's Rifle Team f2l- Outing 
Club [i]; Phi Zeta. 

Catherine M. Ellis Easter Brewster 

1913; Dean Academy; Home Economics; Phi Zeta. 

William B. Esselen, Jr. Millis 

•iqi2; Millis High School; Mathematics and Physics; Varsity Football, Assistant Manaoer 

John B. Farrar South Lincoln 

iqi 2; Concord High School; Pomology; Varsity Cross Country [2]; Class Cross Coun- 
try [i ]; Class Baseball [i ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Josephine F. Fisher Jamaica Plain 

IQI 2:, Jamaica Plain High School; Biology ;Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; W. A. A. [i ]; Outing Club 
[ I ] ; Alpha Lambda Mu . 

Everett H. Fletcher Baldwin, L. I. 

iqio; Newton High School; Pre-Medical; Varsity Basketball [2]; Kappa Sigma. 

James H. Flynn Easthampton 

Easthampton High School. 

Alexander H. Freedman Dorchester 

IQ12; Dorchester High School for Bovs; Pre-Medical; Class Football [i]' Delta Phi 

Chester L. French Greenfield 

igi I ; Greenfield High School; Chemistry and Mathematics; Class Football [2]; M. S. C. 
C. A. [i ]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Marjorie L. French West Newton 

iqi2; Medway High School; Home Economics; Collegian Board [i ]; Phi Zeta. 

Wilho Frigard Maynard 

iqi2; Maynard High School; Education; Varsity Football [2]; Lambda Chi Alpha 

Ruth A. Gardner Island Pond, Vt. 

iqn; Newport High School; Home Economics; Chorus [i, 2 J; Alpha Lambda Mu. 


Barbara K. Gerrard Holyoke 

iQT I ; Holyoke High School; Home Economics ; Orchestra [i ] Chorus [i ]. 

Max B. Gertz Everett 

I q 1 2 ■ Everett High School ; Horticultural Manufactures ; Varsity Football [2 ] ; Class Foot- 
Ball '[ 1 1 ; Band [1.2]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Vincent C. Gilbert Belmont 

iqi 2 ■, Belmont High School ; Mathematics and Physics; Theta Chi. 

Irwin F. Gordon Mattapan 

iqi I ; Dorchester High School for Boys; Physical and Biological Sciences; Class Football 
[i, 2 1 ; Class Track [2]. 

Robert F. Gorey South Deerfield 

iqio: Deerfield High School; Agricultural Economics; Class Football [2]; Collegian 
Board [2]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Arthur A. Green Windsor 

IQI I ; Loomis School; General Biology; Varsity Soccer [2]; Class Track [i, 2]; Chorus [i, 2] 

Norman B. Griswold Hartford, Conn. 

iqi I ; Hartford Public High School; Forestry; Varsity Football [2]; Class Football [i ]; 
Outing Club [i ]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Fanny A. Hager South Deerfield 

igT2; Deerfield High School ; Biological Sciences. 

Verne Harvey Amherst 

1913; Amherst High School ; Home Economics. 

Lillian H. Hast Worcester 

1 q 1 2 ; Boston University ; Biological Sciences. 

Elsie E. Healey Lee 

iqi3; Lee High School; Animal Husbandry; W. A. A. [2]; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Ralph J. Henry Methuen 

iqo6; Maiden High School; Pomology; Varsity Hockey [2]; Class Football [i]; Class 
Hockey [i ]; Class Baseball [ i ]; Orchestra [1, 2]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Charles R. Herbert Squantum 

I q 1 2 ; Thayer Academy ; Landscape Architecture. 

Page L. Highland Sheffield 

iq 1 2 ; Sheffield High School ; Science ; Varsity Cross Country [2 ] ; Maroon Key [2 1 ; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Nathaniel B. Hill Amherst 

Williamsburg High School. 

Pauline L. Hillberg Pittsfield 

iqoq; Berkshire Business College; English; Soph-Senior Hop [2]; Phi Zeta. 

Descom D. Hoagland Waltham 

I q 1 1 ; Springfield Central High School ; Chemistry ; Varsity Soccer [2 ] ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Alden R. Hodgen Hubbardston 

Chemistry; Kappa Sigma. 

Archie A. Hoffman Revere 

1913; Revere High School; Pre-medical; Band [i]; Freshman Track [i]; Freshman 
Football [i ]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Charles Hurwitz Springfield 

1913; Springfield Junior College; Bacteriology; Football [i ] ; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Harriette M. Jackson Orange 

iqi2; Orange High School; Y. W. C. A. [i]; Class Historian [i]; Class Secretary [2]; 
W. A. A. [i ]; Collegian Board [i, 2]; Roister Doisters [i, 2]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Robert C. Jackson New Bedford 

iqio; New Bedford High School; Bacteriology; Varsity Soccer [2]; Varsity Track [2I; 
class Basketball [ i , 2 ] ; Class Track [ i ] ; Kappa Epsilon. 

Herbert Jenkins Methuen 

iqi2; E. T. Searles High School; Physiology; Track [2]; Collegian [1,2]; International 
Relations Club [2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Marjorie A. Jensen Worcester 

iqi 2; Worcester South High School; Botany and Zoology; W. S. G. A. [i ]; Y. W.C.A. [i]; 
W. A. A. [i]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Milton H. Kibbe West Springfield 

iqi I : West Springfield High School ; Chemistry ; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

William Kozlowski Lynn 

iqii; Lynn English High School; Economics; Varsity Soccer [2]; Band [2];SigmaPhi 

Frank H. Krumpholz Easthampton 

Easthampton High School. 

Karol J. Kucinski Amherst 

Eliot Landsman Dorchester 

I qi 2; Dorchester High School; Pre-Medical; Varsity Soccer [2]; Class Football [i]; 
Debating [i, 2]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Stephen A. Lincoln Oakham 

Phi Sigma Kappa. 


William S. Lister 

I Q 1 2 ; Stoneham High School ; Economics ; Orchestra 1 1 , 2 ] . 

Janet M. Lockhart 

IQ13 ; Greenfield High School; Social Science. 


Joseph Lojko Northampton 

iqi I ; Northampton High School; Class Football [i ]; Class Basketball [i ]; Class Baseball 
[ij; Varsity Football [2I; Varsity Basketball [i]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Alexander A. Lucey Medford 

iqi2; Medford High School; Social Science; Varsity Track [2]; Chorus [i. 2]; Six-Man 
Rope Pull [2]; Class Captain [2]. 

Russell E. MacCleary Winthrop 

1913; Winthrop High School; Animal Husbandry; Kappa Epsilon. 

Kathleen J. MacDonald Greenfield 

igi2: Northfield Seminary; Social Science. 

James P. Mackimmie North Amherst 

iqi I ; Amherst High School; Varsity Soccer [2 ]: Class Baseball [ij. 

Carleton A. MacMackin Lancaster 

igio; Vermont Academy; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Track [2]; Class Track [i]; 
Maroon Key [2]; M. S. C. C. A. [i]; Class Vice-President [1,2]. 

Robert A. Magay 

iqio; North High School ; Social Science ; Theta Chi 


Shirley E. McCarthy Greenfield 

iqi2; Greenfield High School; Social Sciences; Roister Doisters [i, 2]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Ambrose T. McGuckian Roslindale 

iqio; Jamaica Plain High School; Varsity Cross Country I2]; Varsity Hockey [2]; Class 
Football [ I ] ; Class Hockey [ i ] ; Class Track [i ] ; Q. T. V.' 

Arthur C. Merrill 

Science; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

James W. Merrill 

iqio; University of Pennsylvania; Chemistry; Q. T. V. 

South Hadley Falls 

David C. Mountain Pittsfield 

Pittsfield High School ; Physical and Biological Science; Varsity Football I2]; Class Foot- 
ball [ I ] ; Kappa Sigma 

llmar Natti 
Social Science. 

Aaron W. Newton 

Middlebury; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

East Northfield 


Nathan P. Nichols Montpelier, Vt. 

iqi2; Loomis Institute: Chemistry, Hockey [2]; Class Cross Country [i ]; Class Hockey [1 ]; 
Outing Club [i ]; Kappa Sigma. 

Fred J. Nisbet Boston 

iqii: Randolph-Macon Academy; Landscape Architecture; Class Track [2]; Orchestra 
[i. 2]; Theta Chi. 

Robert G. Noble Florence 

iqi2; Northampton High School; Education; Maroon Key [2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Cornelius O'Neil Northampton 

St. Michael's High School ; Chemistry. 

Walter L. Papp ^ Falmouth 

iqio; Lawrence High School ; Landscape Architecture; Chorus [i , 2]. 

Sarah A. Peaslee Woodville 

iqi3;Home Economics; Y. W. C. A, [i, 2]; Chorus [2]; Outing Club [i ]; Alpha Lambda 

Leo H. Pollock Chelsea 

iqi2; Chelsea High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Class Baseball [i]. 

Harold C. Potter Greenfield 

iqi I ; Greenfield High School; Varsity Hockey [2]; Class Track [i ]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Helen L. Powers Hadley 

John F. Pozzi North Adams 

iqii; Drury High School; Chemistry; Class Hockey [2]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Ruth Pushee North Amherst 

iqi3; Amherst High School; Social Sciences; Orchestra [1, 2]; Chorus [i, 2]. 

Harry Pyenson Otis 

iqi3;Lee High School; Dairy Manufactures; Class Baseball [i j. Delta Phi Alpha. 

James N. Reynolds, Jr. Agawam 

iqi2; Agawam High School; Social Science; Varsity Basketball [2]; Class Football fi ]; 
Class Basketball [i ); Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Burns R. Robbins Boston 

iqoo; Tufts College; Pre-Medical Course; Chorus [2]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

James W. Robertson Dorchester 

iqi2; Jamaica Plain High School; Bacteriology; Class Football [i ]. 

Mark H. Rogers West Newbury 

iqi3; West Newbury High School; Science; Class Football [2]; Class Baseball [i]. 


Laura b. Rowland Springfield 

iqi 2 ; Central High School. 

Raymond E. Royal Adams 

iqi I ; Adams High School; Economics; Class Football Manager [i ]; Class Baseball, Man- 
ager [i ]; Collegian Board [2]; Chorus [2]. 

Nancy E. Russell Springfield 

iqi 3 ; Central High School ; Phi Zeta. 

Alvan S. Ryan Needham Heights 

iqi2; Needham High School; English; Varsity Football [2]; Class Football [i]; Class 
Hockey [i ]; Class Track [i ]; Honor Council [i ]; Maroon Key [2]; M. S. C. C. A. [1,2]; 
Class Treasurer [i. 2]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Harold C. Sabean Peahody 

iqi2; Peabody High School; Education; Varsitv Cross Countrs' I2I; Class Track [i]; 
M. S. C. C. A. [2 1 ; Lambda Chi Alpha, 

W, Lawrence Schenck Longmeadow 

IQI 2; Springfield Technical High School; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Cross Country 
[2 1; Class Cross Country [i ]; Collegian Board [2]; Lamdba Chi Alpha. 

Marion Scott Bloomfield, Conn, 

iqii; Bloomfield High School; Floriculture; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

S. Francis Seperski East Pepperell 

iqi2; Pepperell High School; Chemistry; Varsity Hockey [2]; Class Football [i]; Class 
Hockey ( i ] ; Class Baseball [ i ] ; Collegian Board [2 J ; Q. T. V. 

John J, Shea Turners Falls 

iqi3; Turners Falls High School; Pre-Medical; Varsity Hockey [2]; Class Football [i ]; 
Class Hockey [i ] ; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 

Albert Sherman Maiden 

iqi2;StonehamHigh School; Floriculture; Delta Phi Alpha, 

James A, Sibson Milford 

iqio; Milford High School; Social Science; Varsity Football [2]; Class Football [ij; 
Class Baseball [i ]; Kappa Sigma. 

Howard R. Sievers Amherst 

iqi2; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Class Football [i]; Varsity Football [2]; Class 
Basketball [i ]; Kappa Sigma. 

Gladys J. Simmons Pittsfield 

iqi3; Pittsfield High School; Science; Chorus [i, 2I, 

Alberta E, Skipton Springfield 

]qi2: Central High School; Home Economics; Y, W. C. A. [i]; Outing Club [i]; Phi 


John N. Smiaroski Deerfield 

iqiilDeerfield Academy; Social Science; Class Football [i, 2]; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 

Donald H. Smith South Berlin 

iqii; Waltham High School; Class Football [i ]; Class Baseball [i ]; Varsity Football [2]; 
HonorCouncil [i. 2]; Class Captain [ij. 

Edith J. Smith West Stockbridge 

IQ13; Pittsfield High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [1.2]; Chorus [2]; Lambda 
Delta Mu. 

Russell L. Snow Arlington 

iqi I ; Arlington High School; Education; Varsity Cross Country [2]; Varsity Hockey [2]; 
class Cross Country [i ]; Class Track [i ]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Barnett Soloman Maiden 

Warren H. Southworth Lynn 

igi2; Lynn English High School; Biology ; Roister Doisters. 

Edwin F. Steffek Westfield 

1 q 1 2 ; Westfield High School ; Floriculture ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Robert R. Stockbridge Worcester 

iqio; North High School; Animal Husbandry; Class Football [i]; Thcta Chi. 

Florence P. Stoeber Adams 

iqi3; Adams High School; Education; Outing Club (i ]; Phi Zeta. 

Russell Sturtevant Halifax 

iqi2; Bridgewater High School; Olericulture; Maroon Key [ij; Kappa Epsilon. 

Russell E. Taft Greenfield 

iqi3; Suffield Preparatory; Languages: Class Basketball [i]; Class Baseball [i]; Class 
Soccer [ i ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha 

Edward J. Talbot Springfield 

iqi3; Central High School; Economics; Varsity Soccer [2]; Class Football [i]; Class 
Hockey [i ]; Collegian Board [2); Chorus [2]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Elizabeth Taylor Holyoke 

iqi3; Holyoke High School; Landscape Architecture. 

Mary 1. Taylor Groton 

iqii; Groton High School; Languages; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]. 

W. Snowdon Thomas South Middleboro 

iqii; Middleboro Memorial High School; Agricultural Economics; Theta Chi. 

Walter E. Thompson, Jr. South Hadley Center 

iq 1 1; Holyoke High School; Chemistry; Class Football [2]; Si.x -Man Rope Pull [2]; Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

Grace E. Tiffany Holyoke 

Holyoke High School ; Bacteriology. 

Mary A. Tomlison West Newton 

iqi I ; Newton High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i,2];Chorus [i.i];Outing 

Henry A. Walker Southbridge 

iqi3; Mary E. Wells High School; Chemistry; Class Track [i J; Class Cross Country [i ]; 
Chorus [ 1 , 2 ] ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Vernon K. Watson Amherst 

iqii; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Class Football [i, 2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Frank J. Walsh Springfield 

iqio; Central High School; Economics; Varsity Track [2]; Varsity Relay, Assistant 
Manager (2]; Varsity Cross Country [ij; Class Track [i]; Class Football [2J; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Benjamin Weinberger Dorchester 

iqi2; Dorchester High School for Boys; Pre-Dental, Band [i, 2]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Nelson A. Wheeler Holyoke 

1913; Holyoke High School; Forestry; Class Football [i, 2]; Theta Chi. 

Elizabeth Wheeler Worcester 

iqi2; Classical High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [1,2]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Joan E. Wilcox Boston 

iqio; Jamaica Plain High School; Y. W. C. A. |il; Outing Club [ij; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Harry Winokur Maiden 

Frances Woodbury Maiden 

iqi I ; Maiden High School, Social Science; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Edward R. Wyman Turners Falls 

Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Hillman H. Wordell Somerset 

iqi 2; Somerset High School; General Science; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Joseph F. Zielinski Holyoke 

iqi2; Holyoke High School; Physical Chemistry; Class Basketball [i, 2]; Class Base- 
ball [i ]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Joseph F. Zillman Dorchester 

iqio; Dorchester High School for Boys; Dairy; Varsity Football I2]; Class Football [i ]; 
M.S. CCA. [i]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Freshman Class Officers 

President . 

Vice-President . 

Secretary . 


Ser geant-at-Arms 

Captain . 


. Curtis M. Clark 
Marian B. MacLaughlin 
Ruth L. Lindquist 
Sulo J. Tani 
Sheldon P. Bliss 
. John P. Colman 
. Robert J. Allen 

1935 Class History 

THE class of 1 93 5 had the honor and distinction of being by far the largest 
class ever to enter this college, and the first class to enter under the new name ; 
Massachusetts State College. 

After successfully surviving the first hectic week of intelligence tests, recep- 
tions, and 6.30 singing classes at the Abbey, the members of '35 settled down to 
the serious business of being good little [?] Freshmen. The sixty-man rope-pull 
was postponed [a break for the Sophs] because of the epidemic of infantile paralysis 
which infested the campus the early part of the year. However, the six-man 
rope-pull was held in due time, the Sophomores being dragged to inglorious defeat 
by the sturdy band of Frosh under the guidance of Captain Colman. 

Razoo Night, the first contest ever to be held in the new Physical Education 
Building Cage, resulted in a victory for '35. In the Night Shirt Parade, the Frosh, 
cheered and encouraged by their Co-ed classmates, gained an overwhelming 
victory. The Sophs managed to capture only fourteen Freshmen, while the 
warriors of '35 pushed, pulled, or carried fifty -one prisoners to the pen. 

The annual football struggle between the two classes ended in a tie; 0-0. 

The class of '34 gained its only victory over '35 in the inter -class basketball 
tournament, defeating the Frosh in the semi-finals ; 13-4. 

The Freshman cross country team went through the season undefeated, 
numbering among its victims both the Amherst Frosh and the Amherst Junior 

All in all, the class of 1935 had a very successful year. 




Class of 1935 

Abbott, Robert West. 
Alderman, William Harris . 
Alger, Marion Kirkland 
Allen, Mary Louise . 
Allen, Robert John . 
Andrews, Frederick Newcomb 
Arenberg, David Lewis 
Arenberg, Isaac Moses 
Arnold, Stuart Aborn 
Ashley, Madelyn Gertrude 
Bacon, Harold Stockbridge 
Bailey, John Lewis . 
Baker, Ernest . 
Barr, lona Elizabeth . 
Bartlett, Dorothy Eleanor 
Bean, Pearl Emerald 
Bearse, Carleton Everett 
Beebe, Helen Elizabeth 
Beeman, Rachel Phebe 
Bennett, John Wesley 
Bernstein, Anna Judyth 
Bertorelli, Ollie Leonard 
Bingham, Laura 
Blackburn, James William 
Blackburn, Roger Tait 
Blake, Lamont Vincent 
Blatchford, Ethel Winifred 
Bliss, Sheldon Pratt . 
Bodman, William Walter 
Bonzogni, Columbus Charles 
Boynton, Willard Harold 
Bozian, George 
Bradford, Alice Frances 
Bray, Robert Story . 
Brayden, Walter Edward 
Brenna, Frank George 
Brennan, Mary Teresa 
Brooks, Marion Emily 
Brown, William Clay . 
Brune, Gunnar Magnus 






South Weymouth 







Brazil, Indiana 


Ghicopee Falls 




. Ware 

. Northfield 



. Athol 

. Springfield 


. Springfield 




West Springfield 


Fall River 


. Gloucester 





. Winchester 



Burgess, Albert Franklin 
Burke, Francis Campbell 
Cance, Edmcnd Leland 
Caron, Francis Leo . 
Carr, Lawrence Booth 
Casey, Joseph Jaquith 
Caverly, Lorraine Marcia 
Clark, Curtis Mason . 
Clark, Lester Wilbur 
Clark, Philip Hartshorn 
Cleary, Joseph George 
Cohen, Ralph Sabin . 
Colman, John Pickhardt 
Colson, Alma Hough 
Conary, Warren Preston 
Cone, William Howard 
Congdcn, George Steadman 
Ccnnery, Ellen Rose . 
Connolly, Helen Margaret 
Consolatti, John Joseph 
Cook, Dorothy Flora 
Corcoran, Hugh Joseph 
Cox, Alfred Elmer, 3d 
Cox, Kenneth Mackenzie 
Crabtree, Anita 
Cross, Chester Ellsworth 
Cummings, Roderick Wells 
Currier, Marie Eleanor 
Curtis, George Edmund 
Daland, Lois Mansfield 
Daniels, Charles Howard 
Davis. Myron Carl 
Daze, Rheal Edward 
Dearden, Amy . 
Dec, Mary Nellie 
Dempsey, Albert William 
Dennis, Gordon Bowman 
DiMarzio, Raymond 
Dimock, Catharine Elizabeth 
Dobbie, Howard Ralph 
Dolan. Bernice Jo-Ann 
Donaldson, Marilyn Arberta 
Doyle, Bernard Joseph 


Stanley, Wisconsin 
North Adams 
New London, Conn. 
. Dorchester 
North Agawam 
East Orange, N. J, 
West Springfield 
Bristol, Conn. 
. Wakefield 
Stafford Springs, Conn. 
North Plymouth 
Turners Falls 
North Agawam 


Dubie, Ralph Peter . 
Dubin, Max 
Durham, Gladys Alice 
Dwight, Alice Isabel . 
Dworman, Joseph Aaron 
Eaton, Frank Warren 
Elder, Henry Holton 
Eldridge, John Crosby 
Epstein, Henry David 
Evans, John Robert . 
Evans, Raymond Knightly 
Each, Winifred Dorothea 
Farrand, Marion Lloyd 
Eay, Florence Chesson 
Feinberg, Abraham . 
Fisher, Ernest Brayton, Jr. 
FitzGerald, Dorothy Elizabeth 
Flack, Erna Martha . 
Fletcher, Everett Howard 
Foley, Cornelia Frances 
Foley, Daniel Joseph 
Fowler, Charles Bostwick 
Foxhall, William Rex 
Frey, Christine Louise 
Friedrich, Lois Florence 
Galbraith, Milo Fullerton 
Gary, Myrtle Stebbins 
Gavagan, James Edward 
Gendler, Minnie 
Genest, Edward Harry, Jr. 
George, Clayton Herman 
Gillette, Willard Raymore 
Gledhill, Patricia Anne 
Goddard, Francis Dean 
Goldberg, Helen Ethel 
Golub, Barnett Louis 
Goulart, Grace Mae . 
Govoni, Irene Edna . 
Granger, Ralph Hawthorne 
Griffin. Julian Philip . 
Guenard, Edward Frederick 
Guion, Ellen LeRoy . 
Gunn, Evelyn Alice . 

Turners Falls 






Mount Hermon 

West Bridgewater 






Chicopee Falls 

. Dorchester 




Baldwin, L. I. 


. Salem 

West Newton 


South Hadley Falls 



Montague City 









East Longmeadow 


North Agawam 


Indian Orchard 





Gurka, Joseph John . 
Guzowski, Victor Stanley . 
Hall, Eben Theodore 
Hannifin, John Joseph 
Harlow, Henry James 
Harrington, Elizabeth Katherine 
Harris, Marion Threasa 
Harris, Robert Russell 
Hartwell, George Albert 
Hast, Ethel Gertrude 
Hatch, Benjamin Wiggin, Jr. 
Hermanson, Robert Harlow 
Hinckley, Howard Lester, Jr. 
Hogaboom, Ovide Gervais . 
Horton, Darius Weekes 
Horton, Edward Clark 
Hovey, Wendell Roy 
Hubbard, Richard William 
Hunter, Robert Packard 
Hutt, Robert Frederick 
Jackimczyk, Zigmund John 
Jaworski, Ernest Anthony 
Jerauld, Ralph Earl . 
Jillson, Stuart Farnham 
Johnson, Walter Oscar 
Jones, Margaret 
Jordan, William Joseph, Jr 
Judson, Victor James 
Keil, Joseph Francis 
Kelleher, Bernard John ; ■ 
Kellogg, Eloise Beers 
Kieda, Walter Edward 
Kiely, James Maurice 
Kimball, Leslie Collis 
King, Florence Mae . 
Knowles, Albert Hadden 
Koch, Robert Magoon 
Koskela, Violet Sylvia 
Krtil, Charles Lewis . 
Lamson, Robert Douglas 
Landis, Albert Broudy 
Lannon, Marjorie Louise 
Leach, Wilfred Robert 

. Ware 


West Upton 




. Leominster 

. Leominster 





. Dorchester 

New Britain, Conn. 



. , . Wakefield 

. Sunderland 


Glastonbury, Conn. 




Readsboro, Vermont 






Turners Falls 






West Newbury 







West Bridgewater 


Leary, June Margaret 

Leary, Theodore Moreau 

Leavitt, Roger Kenison 

Lebeshevsky, Louis Herbert 

Libbey, Robert Franklin 

Lillie, Lucien Bingham 

Lindquist, Ruth Lydia 

Little, Silas, Jr. 

Loring, Elizabeth 

Lubin, Bertram 

MacLaughlin, Marian Bright 

MacQueston, Everett Spencer 

Madden, William Philip 

Mallock, Ronald Carnegie 

Mason, Ruby Nye 

Masters, Edward Danville 

McKelligott, John Henry 

McKeon, Dorothy Eva 

Merry, Alma Standish 

Michelson, Howard Bryne 

Miller, Joseph . 

Miller, Milton James 

Moran, James Frederick 

Moulton, John Jesse . 

Mozden, Walter Stanley 

Muller, William Richard 

Murray, Robert Vincent 

Mushovic, Anton Michael 

Nash, Kenneth Bonney 

Nassif, Edward Babe. 

Nay, Marshall Wren 

Newcomb, Stanley Stowell 

Newman, William Joseph MacKenzie 

Newton, Alfred Eastman 

Nietupski, Peter Andrew 

Norris, Ralph Eaton . 

Novick, Julius . 

Oberg, Augusta Elizabeth 

O'Brien, Allan John . 

O'Brien, Carl Clifford 

Oliver, Elizabeth Cheney 

Parsons, Katharine Davenport 

Pease, George Raymond 

Turners Falls 
. Springfield 
East Longmeadow 
Melrose Highlands 
. FiskeviUe, R.I. 
. Ware 
East Longmeadow 
. Athol 
East Weymouth 
Three Rivers 
Darien, Connecticut 
. Greenfield 
North Adams 
Three Rivers 
. Winchester 
Nevada City, California 


Pease, Howard Edson 
Pelissier, Ruth Elizabeth . 
Pelton, William Fancher, Jr 
Perry, Elizabeth Cushman 
Pillsbury, Mary Amanda . 
Plastridge, Daniel Clayton 
Plotczyk, John Aloysuis 
Pollin, Leo 

Prentiss, Edward LeRoy 
Proulx, Helen Doris . 
Putnam, Richard Eliot 
Putnam, Shirley Dorothy 
Raleigh, Walter Dalton 
Ramsdell, Albert Bradbury, Jr. 
Reardon, Margaret Eleanor 
Reed, Ruth Vassall . 
Reich, Eunice Ruth . 
Riseman, Henry Frank 
Robbins, Harold Edward, J 
Robbins, Virginia Judd 
Robinson, Phillip 
Rod, Sylvia Lillian . 
Rogers, David James 
Rothberg, Haskell 
Ruffo, Arthur Joseph 
Salamoff, Sidney Arthur 
Sandford, Addison Lawton 
Sargent, Janet Christie 
Sargent, Ruth Wentworth 
Savaria, Thomas Joseph 
Schlaefer, William Valentine 
Schreiter, Ralph William Francis 
Schubert, Bernice Giduz 
Scott, William Arthur 
Seacord, Roger Voland 
Senecal, Willard Henry 
Shapiro, Maurice 
Sharff, Hyman . 
Shattuck, Willard Winthrop 
Shaw Glenn Frederick 
Shongood, Sanford 
Siddall, George Thomas 
Siira, Raymond John 
Simmons, George Walker, Jr 





New Bedford 

. Watertown 



South Vernon 

. Springfield 





West Springfield 




. Springfield 





Becket Center 



Feeding Hills 


. Ware 



. Ware 

Englewood, N.J. 



Bloomfield, Conn. 

New Rochelle, N.Y. 


North Adams 




York City, N. Y. 





Sleep, Charlotte Fogwell 
Sleeper, Harold Anthony 
Smith, Marion Estelle 
Smith, Richard George 
Snow, Samuel Peaslee 
Sprague, Marjorie Louise 
Stanford, Dorothy Eva 
Steadman, Kenneth Austin 
Stevens, Nelson Pierce 
Stewart, Donald Mitchell 
Stone, Philip Carlton 
Streeter, Helen Guild 
Strickland, John Kay 
Sumner, James Ellsworth 
Taft, Eunice May 
Tani, Sulo John 
Tannenbaum, Harold Samue 
Thatcher, Eleanor Charlotte 
Thayer, Carrol Edwin 
Thompson. Ray Kinsman 
Tikofski, Adolph Edward 
Tinti, Corada Sarah . 
Tirrell, Wilbur Greene 
Toder, Emanuel Irving 
Tosches, Joseph John 
Tramposch, Emil John 
Trask, Owen Smith 
Valentine, James Jackson 
Veerling, John Peter . 
Wallace, Donald Andrews 
Wallace, Willard Mace 
Warner, Roger Lewis 
Warren, Thomas Larkin 
Weiner, Myer Louis . 
Whitcomb, John Chandler 
Whitton, Gladys Dorothy 
Wihry, Benjamin Joseph 
Willard, Luther Lincoln 
Williams, Lester Alfred 
Winokur, Louis Isaac 
Wood, John Langille 
Wood, Paul Owen 
Wood, Robert Holman 
Wordell, Hillman Hathaway 
Zewski, Walter Bernard 
Zucker, Dante . 

South Groveiand 
West Upton 
West Roxbury 
. Athol 
. Springfield 
Flushing, N. Y. 
. Athol 
East Northfield 
North Agawam 
South Weymouth 
Huntington Station, L. I. 
Framingham Center 
East Weymouth 
North Adams 
New York, N.Y. 
West Upton 
Hoi yoke 


Graduate iSchool 1931-1932 

Mrs. Mary G. Baker 
Evelyn A. Beaman 
Marguerite E. Bicknell 
William E. Bosworth, Jr. 
James E. Bowler 
Floyd E. Brackley 
Lawrence E. Briggs 
Alfred A. Brown 
J. Lee Brown 
Kenneth T. Brown 
Catherine A. Burnham 
John Calvi 
James J. Chap 
Ellis W. Chapin, Jr. 
Weld T. Chase 
Harriet E. Childs 
Francis J. Claffey 
John A. Clague 
Miriam K. Clarke 
Maurice M. Cleveland 
Maurice A. Cohen 
Lawrence S. Dickinson 
Anna K. Digney 
Frank K. Dillon 
J. Elizabeth Donley 
Glen L. Dunlap 
Daniel E. Fenton 
George W. Field 
Mary J. Foley 
George H. Geissler 
Constantine J. Gilgut 
Stanley A. Ginsburgh 
Herbert A. Goodell 
Herman U. Goodell 
Raymond E. Goodrich 

Albert H. Cower 
Francis Griffiths 
Jay L. Haddock 
Allan M. Hadley 
James F. Hasse 
Emory B. Hastings 
Alfred H. Holway 
Ernest M. Horsley 
Richard W. Howes 
Paul D. Isham 
Fred W. Jones 
Marshall E. Jones 
William L. Jones 
Elizabeth Judd 
Vernet S. Keller 
Evelyn D. Kimball 
Dorothee Knapp 
Agnes E. Knightly 
Robert H. Labarge 
John A. Langford 
Clarence J. Larkin 
John C. Lawrence 
Dorothy H. Lilly 
Harry G. Lindquist 
Wayne J. Lowry 
Charles P. McDonnell 
Clara L. Mclntire 
Francis C. McKenna 
James H. Mahoney 
Rudolph O. Monosmith 
William J. Moore 
Helen E. Moriarty 
Miriam Morse 
William S. Mueller 
Ralph F. Nickerson 

Costas Nicolaides 
Boleslaw Nitkiewiz 
Michael G. O'Conner 
Michael J. O'Malley 
Ransom C. Packard 
Hans Papendieck 
Ernest M. Parrott 
Katharine M. Phaelen 
Francis C. Pray 
Bryan C. Redmon 
John M. Regan 
Cecil C. Rice 
Roy C. Rice 
Ernest T. Sacco 
Raphael Saraceni 
Henry J. Scanlon 
John Shylo 
Leon S. Simonette 
Robert H. Smith 
Lucian B. Spaulding 
Rachel F. Spear 
Leon Stanisiewski 
Peter F. Stanisiewski 
Alice G. Stiles 
John V. Strickland 
John A. Sullivan 
Marc Tarlow 
Christine B. Thatcher 
James E. Thigpen 
Grant B. Van Veghten 
Mildred A. Weeks 
Harold J. White 
Forrest E. Williams 
Inez W. Williams 

Interfratei'nity Conference 

William Batstone 
Edward Watson 
Edward Fawcett 

E. Richmond Karlson 
William Batstone 
Frank Springer 
Edward Watson 
Kenneth Hale 
Howard Cheney 
John Ryan 
Eugene Kane 
Robert Howes 
Aleck Smith 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Thota Chi 

Alpha fiianiina Rho 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Kappa Sigma 

Alpha Sigma Phi 

Q. T. V. 

Kappa Epsilon 

Delta Phi Alpha 


Vice President 


Kenneth Chapman 

Richard Whitcomb 

Kenneth Wheeler 

Chester Brown 

Daniel Leary 

Edward Fawcett 

Russell Gagnon 

Charles Minarick 

Ashley Gurney 

Eugene Guralnick 

Q. T. V. 

FoiiiitlccI at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
May 12, 1869 

Colors: White and Brown 

Q. T. V. Fraternity 

Fratres in Facilitate 

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

John E. Bement 
Francis J. Crowley 
Elliott K. Greenwood 

Henri D. Haskins 
Paul D. Isham 
A. Vincent Osmun 
Clarence H. Parsons 
Albert F. Spelman 

Fratres in Urbe 

Ralph Haskins 
Gerald D. Jones 
Albert Parsons 


Walter Connor Baker 
Forrest Edward Carter 
Webster Kimball Clark, Jr 
Warren White Fabyan 

Charles Edward Clark 

Clifford Robert Foskett 
Eben Daniel Holder 
Eugene Joseph Kane 
Joseph Stanley Jorczak 

Edward Julian Waskiewicz 


John Alexander Kovaleski 
Charles Edwin Minarik 

George Albert Bourgeois 1 1 1 
Gerald Thomas Bowler 
Raymond Francis Burke 
Frederick Griswold Clark 


David Crosby 
William Brigham Esselen 
Ambrose Thomas McGuckian 
James Willis Merrill 
Stanley Francis Seperski 


Frederick Newcomb Andrews 
Curtis Mason Clark 
Joseph George Cleary 
William Howard Cone 
George Steadman Congdon 
Hugh Joseph Corcoran 
Kenneth Mackenzie Cox 
Roderick Wells Gumming 
Milo Fullerton Galbraith 
James Edward Gavagan 
Zigmund John Jackimczyk 

Stuart Farnham Jillson 
Walter Edward Kieda 
Charles Lewis Krtil 
William Philip Madden 
John Henry McKelligott 
James Frederick Moran 
Walter Stanley Mozden 
Howard Edson Pease 
Thomas Joseph Savaria 
Raymond John Siira 
John Kay Strickland 
Luther Lincoln Willard 



« « a ^ 



t i 

L W'^ 

wh^^H^^ ^^Bi^^^ A 



HP #» 4^ A. i* ^ 


IHHnll^^:^ 1 ■ ^^^S^SM^^^T^. J^^g.^S 


Phi i§!igina Kappa 

Fouiidotl nt Massachusetts Agricultural College 
March 13, 1873 


Phi Sigma Kappa 

Alpha Chapter 
IVational Organization 

Fifty Chapters 

Sixteen Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Signet" 

Colors: Silver and Magenta Red 

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

Frederick Adams 
Fred S. Cooley 
Raymond E. Goodrich 
Harold A. Haskins 
George W. Oliver 
George C. Hubbard 

Fratrcs in Facilitate 

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

Fratres in 

Howard H. Wood 

John Cecil Burrington, Jr. 
Herbert Leon Forest 
Arnold Calvin Haynes 
William Clinton Libbey 
Harmon Oscar Nelson 

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

Wilmer D. Barrett 
Greenleaf Tucker Chase 
Alfred Elmer Cox 
Charles Clifford Entwistle 
Robert Packard Hunter 
Herbert Jenkins 

William Harris Alderman 
Robert J. Allen, Jr. 
Albert Franklin Burgess, Jr. 
Francis C. Burke 
Charles Howard Daniels 
John Robert Evans 
Francis Dean Goddard 





Charles Sumner Howe 
Raymond H. Jackson 
F. Civille Pray 
Francis C. Pray 
Philip H. Smith 
Dr. George E. Stone 

George StuU Sylvester 
Edward Winslow Watson 
Charles Butler Wendell, Jr. 
Eric Hilding Wetterlow, Jr. 
J. Louis Wilson 

Carl Francis Clancy 
George Edward Hodsdon, Jr. 
Horace Lincoln Poole 
Robert Taft 

Stephen Albert Lincoln 
Arthur Carlton Merrill, Jr. 
Robert Gillette Noble 
Russell Linnell Snow 
Vernon Kenneth Watson 
Donald H. Smith 

Eben Theodore Hall 
Robert Franklin Libbey 
Edward LeRoy Prentiss 
Philip C. Stone 
Roger Lewis Warner 
Lester Alfred Williams 
Paul Owen Wood 
Robert Holman Wood 


P c^ ^^^^^I^^K 2^^E ff^Bf^^^^^fTi^ki'^ i 



Kappa !$igiiia 

Founded at University of Virginia, 
December 10, 1869 


Kappa Sligiiia 

liianiina Delta Chapter 

Established May i8, 1(504 

IVational Organization 

One Hundred and Eight Chapters 
Eighty-six Alumni Chapters 
Publication: "The Caduceus" 

Colors: Scarlet, Green and White 

Fratres in Facilitate 

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

John F. Bunten 
Herbert M. Chase 
Howard A. Cheney 
John J. Foley 
Richard S. Folger 
Leslie D. Goodall 
William C. Greene 

Richard M. Brown 
Edward G. Fawcett 
G. Malcolm Fowler 
Cloyes Gleason 
Edward W. Harvey 
Alan A. Hovey 
Charles A. LeClair 

William A. Bower 
David W. Caird 
Joseph L. Coburn 
Everett H. Fletcher 
Alden R. Hodgen 

John W. Bennett 
Charles B. Fowler 
Julian P. Griffin 
Edward H. Genest, Jr. 
Harold E. Robbins, Jr. 





Marshall O. Lanphear 
Frederick A. McLaughlin 
Homer F. Rebert 
Frank A. Waugh 
Ezra L. Shaw 
George P. Smith, Faculty 

Robert C. Gunness 
Edward A. Loomer 
Herbert McChesney 
Ernest W. Mitchell 
Patrick E. O'Donell 
Elmer J. Thompson 
William Voorneveld, Jr. 

Harold R. Nelson 
Harold Miner 
Granville S. Pruyne 
S. Blois Scott 
C. Philip Stephan 
H. Paul Stephansen 
Malcolm C. Stewart 

David C. Mountain 
Nathan P. Nichols 
James A. Sibson 
Howard W. Sievers 

Kenneth A. Steadman 
Donald M. Stewart 
Willard H. Senecal 
Thomas L. Warren 


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Theta Chi 

Founded at Norwich University, April 10, 18.76 


Theta Chi 

Thcta Chapter 

Established December 2q, iqii 

National Organization 

Forty -six Chapters 

Twenty-four Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Rattle" 

Colors: Military Red and White 

Fratrcs in Facilitate 

Lawrence E. Briggs 
Fred J. Sievers 

William F. Batstone 
Newell L. Clark 
George W. Dyar 
Robert B. Fletcher 

Dean Asquith 
Brainard B. Bell 
Edward L. Gallup 
Robert W. Hornbaker 
Walter A. Maclinn 
Arthur C. Parker 

Frank Batstone 
Stephen W. Bennett 
Donald Durell 
Vincent Gilbert 
Fred J. Nisbet 

Harold Bacon 
Lament V. Blake 
Chester E. Cross 
John C. Eldridge 
William B. Foxhall 
Henry J. Harlow 
George A. Hartwell 
Darius W. Horton 
Edward C. Horton 





Oliver G. Roberts 
William C. Sanctuary 

Evan C. Howe 
Stewart D. Edmond 
William A. Johnson 
Paul H. Ross 

Townsend H. Powell 
Lawrence Southwick 
Clyde J. Swartzwelder 
Richard F, Whitcomb 
Fred H. Taylor 
Harold L. Soule 

James S. Klar 
Robert Magay 
James P. Edney 
H. Roger Alton 
Nelson A. Wheeler 

Wendell R. Hovey 
Richard W. Hubbard 
Ralph E. Jerauld 
Walter O. Johnson 
Wilfred R. Leach 
George R. Pease 
Owen S. Trask 
James J. Valentine 


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Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Founded at Richmond College, November 1, 1901 



!§»igiiia Plii Epsilon 

Massacliiiisetts Alpha Chapter 

Established April 27, iqii 

National Organization 

Sixty-seven Chapters 

Fifteen Alumni Associations 

Twenty-three Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Journal" 

Colors; Purple and Red 

Frederick M, Cutler 
Ralph L, France 
Ralph Nickerson 

Philip J. Connell 
Kenneth E. Hodge 
John D. Kaylor 
Hans. L. Van Leer 

Costas L. Caragianis 
Benton P. Cummings 
Daniel J. Leary 
George Aldrich 

Louis J. Bush 
David E. Cosgriff 
Robert F. Corey 
William Kozlowski 
John F. Pozzi 
Burns Robbins 

Francis Caron 
Joseph Casey 
George Curtis 
Robert Koch 
Theodore Leary 
Carl O'Brien 
Addison Sanford 


Frati'cs in Facnltaic 

Winthrop S. Welles 
Richard Foley 
George Emery 





Kenneth F. Hale 
Arthur L. Fontaine 
Rial S. Potter 
Theodore C. Burns 

Benjamin D. Betts 
Carl G. Jahnle 
Philip J. Levereault 
Joseph J. Sheff 

George H. Bigelow 
Chester L. French 
Norman B. Gris.wold 
Harold C. Potter 
John J. Shea 
Edward J. Talbot 
Joseph Simiarski 

Lester Clark 
Willard Gillette 
Robert Hutt 
Bernard Kelleher 
Edward Nassif 
Walter Raleigh 
John Wood 
Leslie Kimball 


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Lambda Chi Alpha 

Founded at Boston University, Nov. 3, 1903 


Lambda Chi Alpha 

Gamma Zeta 

Established May i8, iqiz 

National Organization 

Eighty-one Chapters 
Thirty-seven Alumni Associations 
Publication: "The Purple, Green and Gold" 
Colors : Purple. Green and Gold 

Fratrcs in Urbe 

John S. Chadwick 

Kenneth William Chapman 
William Proud Davis 
Richard Hyde Meritt 

Clifton Nils Ahlstrom 
Arthur Everett Bearse 
Wilfred Hugh Bedord 
Samuel Rand Gilmore 
Richard Clayton Hammond 
John Robert Hanson 
Robert Stanley Hosford 
Gordon Andrew Houran 

Franklin Gilmore Burr 
Edmund James Clow 
Herbert Vincent Cummings 
Charles Henry Dunphy 
John Biggs Farrar 
Wilho Frigard 

Carleton Everett Bearse 
Roger Tait Blackburn 
William Clay Brown 
Frederick Leo Corcoran 
Frank Warren Eaton 
Lucien Bingham Lillie, Jr. 
Edward Danville Masters 





Harold C. McCleary 

Leonard Austin Salter, Jr. 
Philip Wallis Warren 
Gilbert Yould Whitten 

Eric Richard Karlson 
Josta Andrew Karlson 
Paul Martin Runge 
Waldo Rufus Russell 
Harold Vita Montefiore Waite 
Maurice Francis White 
Harold Spenser Wood 

Page Livingston Hiland 
Joseph Lojko 
Francis Alfred Mucklow 
Alvan Sherman Ryan 
Wolcott Lawrence Schenk 
Russell Eugene Taft 
Frank Joseph Walsh 

John Jesse Moulton 

William Richard Muller 

Alfred Eastman Newton 

Ralph William Francis Schreiter 

Sulo John Tani 

Adolph Edward Tikofski 

John Peter Veerling 


Alpha Stigma Phi 

Fouuded at Yale University, 1845 


Alpha §!i^iua Phi 

Ciianilua Cliapiei* 

Established 1Q13 

Xational Organization 

Thirty-two Chapters 
Ten Alumni Associations 
Publication: "The Tomahawk" 
Colors- Cardinal and Stone 

Fratres in Fiicultate 

Alexander E. Cance 
Earle S. Carpenter 
Edwin F. Gaskill 
Stowell C. Coding 

Edward B. Eastman 
Walter B. Hatch 

Arthur L. Nourse 
Robert C. Roffey 
James C. Bulman 

Richard A. Eldridge 
Thomas J. Oliver 

Leonard J. Bingham 
Theodore F. Cooke 
Roy T. Cowing 
Richard Daniels 
Ralph W. Henry 

Stewart A. Arnold 
John L. Bailey 
Sheldon P. Bliss 
William W. Bodman 
Columbus C. Bonzagni 
Robert S. Bray 
Gunnar M. Brune 
John P. Colman 
Raymond S. DiMarzio 

Emory E. Grayson 
Joseph B. Lindsay 
William L. Machmer 
Charles A. Peters 
Harold B. Rowe 

Fratres iu Crbe 

Sumner R. Parker 
Stephen P. Puffer 
Kenneth W. Sloan 





John B. Ryan 
Frederick J. Welch 
Edward M. Flavin 

Russell T. Gagnon 
Stanley W. Tyler 

Milton H. Kibbe 
Aaron W. Newton 
James N. Reynolds 
Walter E. Thompson 
Joseph B. Zielinski 

Raymond K. Evans 
Robert R. Harris 
Howard L. Hinckley 
Roger K. Leavitt 
Robert J. Murray 
Albert F. Ramsdell 
Ray K. Thompson 
Donald A. Wallace 
Willard M. Wallace 


Alpha Gamma Rlio 

Fonnded at University of Ohio, April 4, 1908 


Alpha Gamma Rho 

Mu Chapter 

Established April 28, iqi/ 
Thirty-two Chapters 

National Organization 

Twenty-six Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Sickle and Sheaf" 

Colors: Green and Gold 

Charles P. Alexander 
Elsworth W. Bell 
William Doran 

Fra^res in Facilitate 

T. Rix Home 
Earle H. Nodine 
Donald E. Ross 

James E. Bond 

George Cain 
Nathan Hale 
M. Ballou Hicks 
Curtis Keyes 
John Powers 

Thurl D. Brown 
Walter M. Kulash 

Randall Cole 

W. Grant Dunham 

Descom D. Hoagland 

Norman Davis 
Ernest Fisher 
Ralph Granger 
Silas Little 

Fratrcs in IJrbe 

Donald Lacroix 



Charles Moody 
George Moody 



Wilbur Tirrell 

Alston Salisbury 
George G. Smith 
Frank Springer 
Robert Tetro 
Kenneth Wheeler 

William T. Smith 
Edwin Thompson 

Edwin Steffek 
Henry A. Walker 
Hillman H. Wordell 

Robert Mallock 
William Newman 
Glen Shaw 
Carroll Thayer 



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Kappa Epsilon 

Foiindcil at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
February 1, 1913 

Re-organized October iy,iQ2i 
Colors: Garnet, Gray, and Gold 

Kappa Epsiloii 

Frntr«vM in Facilitate 

G. Chester Crampton 
John C. Graham 
Arthur K. Harrison 

Harry G. Lindquist 
Grant B. Snyder 
Fred C. Kenney 

William L. Dowd 
Albert H. Gower 

Fratres in llrbe 

Robert R. Labarge 
James Bower 

John Joseph Astore 
Edward Joseph Donaghy 
James Edward Doyle 
Albert Lorenzo Delisle 


Vincent Nicholas Gagliarducci 

Azor Orne Goodwin 

Emil Izzi 

Carlton Gordon Prince 

Bertram Cheney Goodell 
Ashley Buell Gurney 
Robert Milton Howes 
Edmond Nash 


George Fote Steffanides 
Ralph Francis Sturtevant 
Willard Raymond Ward 
Richard Andrew Rowley 

Roger Gordon Bates 
Roland Frederick Becker 
Wallace Lea Chesboro 
Russell Sturtevant 

Robert West Abbott 
Willard Harold Boynton 
Philip Hartshorn Clark 
John Joseph Consolati 
Bernard Joseph Doyle 
Ernest Anthony Jaworski 



Ralph Warren Dexter 
Robert Crompton Jackson 
Russell Eldridge MacCleery 

Stanley Stowell Newcomb 
Ralph Eaton Norris 
William Fancher Pelton 
John Aloysius Plotczyk 
David James Rogers 
Harold Anthony Sleeper 
Nelson Pierce Stevens 


Delta Phi Alpha 

Founded at Massachusetts Agricnltiiral College, 1916 

Publication: "Mogen David" 
Colors: Blue and White 


Delta Phi Alpha 

Frater in Urbe 

Edward B. Landis 

Joseph Lepie 

Joseph Dechter 
Eugene Guralnick 

Harry Bernstein 
David Bick 
Samuel Bresnick 
Alexander Friedman 
Max Gertz 
Archie Hoffman 

Moses Arenberg 
Joseph Dworman 
Albert Fienberg 
Harlow Hermanson 
Louis Lebeshevsky 
Joseph Miller 
Max Toder 


193 ;t 



Aleck Smith 

Sidney Shepard 
Harold Shuman 

Charles Herwitz 
Elliot Landsman 
Harry Pyenson 
Benjamin Weinberger 
Joseph Zillman 

Leo Pollin 
Albert Riseman 
Philip Robinson 
Maurice Shapiro 
Sidney Salamoff 
Harold Tannerbaum 
Michael Weiner 

Dante Zucker 


Phi Kappa Phi 

Victor Rice 
Charles P. Alexander 
Arthur N. Julian 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
Lorian P. Jefferson . 


Honorary Jllciiiber 

Walter Dyer 
Class of 1931 

Sara Elizabeth Bradley 
Frank Taylor Douglass 

Wynne Eleanor Caird 
William Bernard Cohen 
Richard Sloane Folger 

John Paine Cone 
Albert Lorenzo Delisle 

Allan Sherman West, Jr. 
Class of 19112 

Class of I9li:i 

Gertrude Leah LeClair 
Gertrude Keith Pierce 

Robert Charles Gunness 
John David Hitchcock 
William Clinton Libbey 

Herbert Leon Forest 
Wallace Wyman Stuart 


Phi Kappa Phi 

Charles P. Alexander 
Ellsworth Barnard 
Arthur B. Beaumont 
Alexander E. Cance 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
Walter W. Chenoweth 
G. Chester Crampton 
William L. Doran 
Richard W. Fessenden 
Mary J. Foley 
Richard C. Foley 
James A. Foord 
Julius H. Frandsen 
Arthur C. French 
George E. Gage 
Clarence E. Gordon 
Christian J. Gunness 
Frank A. Hays 
Lorain C. Jefferson 
Fred W. Jones 
Arthur N. Julian 
Marshall 0. Lanphear 

William P. Brooks 
Ralph W. Redman 

FaciiKr Members 

John B. Lentz 
Joseph B. Lindsey 
William L. Machmer 
Alexander A. Mackimmie 
Frank C. Moore 
Fred W. Morse 
Willard A. Munson 
A. Vincent Osmun 
John E. Ostrander 
Clarence H. Parsons 
Charles H. Patterson 
Charles A. Peters 
Walter E. Prince 
Frank P. Rand 
Fred C. Sears 
Paul Serex 
Jacob K. Shaw 
Fred J. Sievers 
Roscoe W. Thatcher 
Clark L. Thayer 
Ray E. Torrey 
Ralph A. Van Meter 

Reisident Members! 

L. J, Pyle 
Olive M. Turner 



i^-^»}':T^f:>.':.:.^:'V' ■■■: 

Inter-Sorority Council 

Charlotte MiUer 

Laiiibfla Delia Mn 

Gertrude Barnes 

Marjorie Gary 

Bcttv Reed 

Alpha Lambda Mn 

Pauline Webb 

Orris Merritt 

Sigma Bcia flii 

Geleste Fiore 

Maybelle Anderson 

Eleanor Townsend 

Phi Lvtn 

Pauline Hillberg 

Asnes McMahon 




Sigma Beta Chi 

Founded at Massacliusctts State College, October, 1931 
Alpha Chapter 

Katharine Boland 
Josephine Eldredge 
Celeste Fiore 
Laura Gordon 
Elizabeth Howe 

Maybelle Anderson 
Laura Cooley 
Agnes Garity 

Ruth Campbell 
Eleanor Cande 
Frances Cook 
Harriette Jackson 




Marion Hunter 
Christine Marcus 
Orris Merritt 
F. Lee Morrison 
Clarisse Taylor 

Catherine Hubbard 
Sarah Murphy 
Sylvia Wilson 

Marjorie Jensen 
Shirley McCarthy 
Joan Wilcox 
Frances Woodbury 


Lambda Delta Mu 

Founded at Massachnselts State College, October, 1931 


Uleuibei'S in Faenltate 

Evelyn Armstrong Beaman 

Members in Urbe 

Cora Genette Dyer Mary Moore Marshall 


Gertrude Agnes Barnes Zoe Edwina Hickney 

Mildred Florence Twiss 


Lucile Elizabeth Adams Marjorie Elizabeth Gary 

Evelyn Elizabeth Beaman Charlotte Winifred Miller 

Alfreda Lucie Ordway 


Edith J. Smith 

Elizabeth Wheeler 


Alpha Lambda Mu 

Founded at Massachnsetts State College, October, 1931 

Colors: Blue and Silver 

Elizabeth Ruth Reed 
Avis Ruth Taylor 

Laura E. Adams 
Flory G. Costa 
Florence A. Duckering 
Josephine F. Fisher 



Lulu Harriett Warner 
Pauline Alice Webb 

Ruth A. Gardner 
Sarah A. Peaslee 
Elsie E. Healey 
Marion C. Scott 

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Phi Zeta 

Founded at Massachusetts State College, February, 1933 
Alpha Chapter 

Established 1932 

Thelma Dickinson 
Janice Munson 
Kay Ellis 
Alberta Skipton 
Eleanor Townsend 
Pauline Hillberg ) 
Agnes McMahon ) 

Esther Kane 
Muriel Brackett 
Margaret Gerrard 

Barbara Gerrard 
Nancy Russell 
Marjorie French 







Social Chairman 

Inter-Sorority Councils 

Margaret McMahon 
Doris Benjamin 
Ruth Vogel 

Celia Einbinder 
Florence Stoeber 
Florence Benson 



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Elmer J. Thompson '32 
Fred Taylor '33 
Frank L. Springer '32 


Senior Members 

Philip J. Connell '32 John J. Foley '32 

Herbert L. Forest '32 Ernest Mitchell '32 

Patrick E. O'Donnell '32 

Junior iHembers 

Benton P. Cummings '33 Gordon Houran '33 

Richard Karlson '33 



Meuibei's in the Faculty 

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 

Active Members 

Frank L. Springer 
Herbert L. Forest 
Oscar Margolin 

John J. Foley 
Clifford R. Foskett 




Eric H. Wetterlow 
Cilbert Y. Whitten 


Iloiior Coimeil 

John J. Foley '32 
Fred H. Taylor '33 

Edwina F. Lawrence '32 
Patrick E. O'Donnell '32 
Frank L. Springer ' 3 2 


Arthur E. Bearse '33 
Donald H. Smith '34 
John P. Colman '35 

'T^HE HONOR COUNCIL attempted to place the Honor System on a firmer 
-•- basis than the one on which it had been resting in the past. It attempted 
to make the students realize that the period of change in the college was a critical 
one in the history of the Honor System. The Honor Council endeavored to 
bring to the minds of the students the fact that the increase in the number of 
Students meant danger to the future of the Honor System. 

Also, the Honor Council tried to solve the problem of the illegal taking of 
reserve books from the library. A new system was inaugurated with the hope 
that the students would cooperate with them in order that there might be only 
legitimate borrowing of the library books. 


Woiiicii's !§ttideiit Governnieiit Ass^n 

Esiablishccl March 1919 

Margaret M. Boston '32 . 
Margaret Gerrard '33 
Sylvia Wilson '33 
Wynne E. Caird '32 

Thelma Dickinson '32 
Marjorie H. Jensen '34 





Mary Louise Allen '35 
Virginia Robbins S'S'A '32 


Charles H. Dunphy . 
Robert G. Noble 
Frederick G. Clark . 
Edmund J. Clow- 
Russell Sturtevant 
H. Roger Alton 

Maroon Ke^ 

Alvin S. Ryan 
Page L. Hiland 
Carleton A. MacMackin 


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Christian Association 

Gifford Towle 


Frank Springer 
John MacLean 
Wallace Stuart 
Ray Ward 
Eugene Guralnick 
Carl Clancy 
George Steffanides 


Harold Sabean 

David Caird 

William Hager 

William Smith 

Chester French 

Gifford Towle 

Richard Whitcomb 

Benton Cummings 


Y. W. C. A. 





Program Chairman 





Publicity Chairman 

House Party 

Finance Chairman . 

Freshman Representative 

Wynne E, Caird 

Sylvia B. Wilson 

Elizabeth Wheeler 

Ruth P. Campbell 

Margaret Ohlwiler 

Charlotte W. Miller 

Evelyn A. Beaman 

Anita L. Pike 

Marion B. Hunter 

Frances Woodbury 

Anna T. Parsons 

Edith J. Smith 

Shirley Putman 


Edmond Nash 
Margaret Ohlwiler 
Mary Black 

Liberal Club 



Secretary- Treasurer 

International Relations dub 

W. Raymond Ward 
Mary Black 



Oscar Margolin 
Forrest E. Crawford 
Irene E. Armstrong 

Outing Club 







Academic Activities Board 


Roscoe W. Thatcher 
William L. Machmer 
Frank C. Moore 
Willard A. Munson 

Frank P. Rand 
George E. Emery 

Student Maua^ers 

John MacLean '32 Leonard Salter '32 

Ashley Gurney "33 Joseph Jorczak "32 

Eric Wetterlow '32 Herbert Bishop '32 

1933 Index Board 

Robert M. Howes 
Ashley B. Gurney 

Business Manager 

Literary Department 

Dean Asquith 

Irene Armstrong 
Eugene Guralnick 

Nelson Beeler Costas Caragianis 

Alfreda Ordway 

Art Department 

William Hager Benjamin Betts 

Pliotograpliie Department 

Carl Clancy 
Robert Hornbacker 

Janice Munson 

Sarah Murphy 


Walter Maclinn Samuel Gilmore 

Statisties! Department 

Walter Maclinn 

Business Department 

Benton Cummings 

Howard Chenoweth 
Lawrence Southwick 

John Crowell 
James Klar 


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The Massachusetts Collegian 

Board of Editors 

Frank L. Springer, '32, Editor-in-Chief 
Department Editors 

Wallace W. Stuart, '32 Oscar Margolin, '32, Rial S. Potter. Jr.. '32 

Managing Editor Associate Editors 

Editorial, Frank L. Springer, '32 
Campus Athletics 

Edmond Nash, '33 William H. Wear, '32 

Alfreda L. Ordway, '33 Eugene Guralnick, '33 

Ruth D. Campbell, '34 Stanley F. Seperski, '34 

Harriette M. Jackson, '34 John P. Colman, '35 

Joseph Politella, '34 Silas Little, Jr., '35 

Raymond Royal, '34 
Mary L. Allen, '35 

Feature — Oscar Margolin, "32 ; David L. Arenburg, '35 

Business Department 

Business Manager. Eric H. Wetterlow, Jr., '32 

Kenneth E. Hodge, '32 William A. Johnson, '32 

Advertising Manager Circulation Manager 

Business Assistants 

Ashley B. Gurney, '33 Philip H. Leverault, "33 



College Orchestra 

Edgar Sorton '33 
John MacLean '32 

Wetterlow '32 
Hornbaker "33 
Whitcomb '33 
Bates '34 
Batstone '34 
Miss Pushee '34 
Lister '34 
Henry '34 ! 
Nisbet '34 
Moody '34 
Dunham '34 

Sandford '35 
Weiner '35 
Schreiter '35 
Veeriing '35 
Cross '35 
Clark '35 
Miss Allen '35 
Bliss '35 
Eldridge '35 
Hartwell '35 
Miss Dearden '35 


The Roister Doisters 

OUTWARD BOUND" was the Commencement Play for iq3i. The climax 
of the first act of this extraordinary play provides the sort of thrill that comes 
no oftener than once in a theatrical season. A strange company of ship-mates, 
mystified by a vaguely oppressive feeling of unreality and uncertainty suddenly 
discover that every last one of them is dead. Their ship unmanned and without 
lights is gliding noiselessly across the River Styx and when one of the characters 
in terror asks the sole attendant whether they are bound for Heaven or Hell, the 
answer is "Both! — It's the same place you see!" 

Alan Chadwick, '31 as Tom Prior afforded an excellent characterization 

which held the audience spell-bound. The other characters did very commend- 
able acting in the remaining parts. 

Henry Carpenter, '31 Scrubby 

Ruth Scott, '31 Ann 

Warren Southworth, '34 Henry 

Mildred Twiss, '32 Mrs. Cliveden Banks 

Arthur Johnson, '31 Rev. William Duke 

Shirley McCarthy, '34 Mrs. Midget 

Norman Myrick, '31 Mr. Lingley 

William Davis, '32 Re\', Frank Thomson 

Special mention should be made of the effective lighting throughout the play 
made possible by George Field, '31. 

The performances of iq3 i were as follows — 

Dec. II, 1031 — The Bay State Revue, a conglomerate mass of coherent 
entertainment was reported to be "the best review in five years." Its success 
was largely due to the efforts of the static announcer, Mildred Twiss, '32. 

April 1 5 — The Roister Doisters successfully played "The Swan," an Austrian 
romance with some rare bits of humor. 

May 7 — "The Swan." 

Other activities sponsored by the society were Julius Caesar by the Shakes- 
pere Players and the Beggars Opera by the Landon Company. The latter, vir- 
tually the first comic opera in English, was well received by the college audience. 

The society, as a group, saw the Abbey Players of Dublin at Mount Holyoke 





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The Roistei* lloiisters 

Director .... 

Frank Prentice Rand 

President .... 

Mildred Twiss, 


Vice-President .... 

Kenneth Hodge, 


Manager .... 

Joseph Jorczak, 


A.S5. Manager .... 

Frederick Clark 


Electrician .... 


Edwina Lawrence, 


William P. Davis, '32 

Harriette Jackson, "34 

Vincent Gagliarducci, '32 

Marjorie Jensen, '34 

Oscar Margolin, '32 

Shirley McCarthy, '34 

Christine Markus, '32 

Warren Southworth, "34 

William Wear, '32 

Richard Hubbard, '35 

Thurl Brown, '34 

George Pease, '35 

Nathaniel Hill, "34 

Eunice Reich, '35 


Campus Chorus 

William P. Bigelow 


Herbert L. Bishop '32 . 


. Manager 

Robert Fletcher 

John MacLean 

John Killeen 

Lee Morrison 

Susan Lake 

Lillian Pollin 

Anna Parsons 

George Aldrich 

Eunice Johnson 

Irene Armstrong 

Elfriede Klaucke 

Gertrude Barnes 

Charlotte Miller 

John Barter 

Janice Munson 

Brainard Bell 

William Smith 

John Crowell 

Marian Taylor 

Robert Howes 

Ruth Vogel 

Francis Trow 

Herbert Alton 

Nathaniel Hill 

Roger Bates 

Alexander Lucey 

Wallace Chesbro 

Walter Papp 

Donald Chase 

Sarah Peaslee 

Charlotte Casey 

Ruth Pushee 

David Cosgriff 

Burns Robbins 

Dorothy Doran 

Paul Stephansen 

Celia Einbinder 

Gladys Simmons 

Ruth Gardner 

Edith Smith 

Arthur Green 

Mary Tomlinson 

Edward Talbot 

Anna Bernstein 

Ralph Granger 

Lorraine Caverly 

Ovide Hogaboom 

Marie Currier 

Eloise Kellogg 

Bernard Doyle 

Alma Merry 

Marilyn Donaldson 

Elizabeth Oliver 

Grace Goulart 

James Sumner 

Sylvia Rod 


The Gilbert and Sullivan opera, "lolanthe," was the accomplishment of the 
chorus. One hundred students, with guests from Amherst and vicinity, presented 
"lolanthe" under the direction of Professor William P. Bigelow of Amherst Col- 
lege, The presentation featured eleven solo parts and an orchestra of fifteen pieces 
from Boston, The outstanding parts of the production were the "Peer's Chorus" 
of male voices, the opening chorus of female voices, the Lord Chancellor's vocal 
selection, and the finale of the last act. 



THE iq3i season of the Massachusetts State College Debating Team was the 
most intensive one ever attempted. The men saw the schedule through 
with fair success. Free Trade and Unemployment Insurance were the two sub- 
jects used in the eight meets, seven of which were away and one at home. 

On February md, Captain-Manager Salter, Politella, and Folger defeated 
Springfield College at Springfield, by a 2-1 judges decision. Clark University at 
Worcester was overcome for the second consecutive time on an audience vote. 
Salter and Politella opposed free trade in this debate. 

Late in February, Salter and Folger travelled to Maine where they lost to 
Colby and had a no-decision meet with Bowdoin on unemployment insurance. 
On March 12, a man-to-man debate was held on campus with Weber College of 
Ogden, Utah. Because of a serious injury to one debater, only one western orator 
was able to appear, and he won against the Captain of the State team, 2-1 . 

During Spring vacation, Salter, Politella, and Folger went South, where they 
engaged in a no-decision radio debate with New York University, over station 
WBNX, on the free trade question. The following night, March 25, Politella and 
Salter lost 2-1 to Lehigh University in a meet broadcast through WCBA of Allen- 
town, Pa. On the 26th, Folger and Salter engaged the College of the City of New 
York on unemployment insurance, evening the 1Q30 win by losing an audience 
vote by a narrow margin. 

The IQ31 season saw the appearance of three new State debating opponents, 
the doubling of the number of debates, the introduction of broadcasting in two 
meets, an increase in the number and length of trips for the Massachusetts speakers, 
an intersectional contest, and a balance result of four losses in eight debates. 

In IQ32, the same policy prevailed. The schedule included six debates, one of 
which was a home meet. The Southern trip was extended and several new oppo- 
nents were met. Of these, the debaters won two, lost two, and had two no decision 

On February qth, Salter and Politella opened the schedule at Springfield Col- 
lege in a no decision contest. The M. S. C. orators showed up well against a weak 
opponent on the war debt cancellation topic. On the evening of the same day, 
Salter and Politella with Nathaniel Hill won a judges' decision over the American 
International College team at Springfield. Again, Mass. State opposed the allied 
debt cancellation. 

March 2 witnessed the most successful debate held on the State campus for 
some time. On that date, Salter and Politella defeated a strong team from New 
York University before a record crowd. In this meet, the winners upheld capi- 
talism as against socialism. 

The decision was reversed, however, when the same two speakers lost to 
N.Y.U. on March 21 at Mt. Vernon, N. Y. In this debate, the M.S.C team up- 
held socialism. On the following evening, Salter and Politella engaged the team 
of Franklin and Marshall at Lancaster, Penna. This contest on the principles 
of capitalism was a no decision affair. On the same trip, the Massachusetts men 
lost by a narrow margin to the University of Delaware on the question of govern- 
ment ownership of power sources. 

February q Springfield College at Springfield. Mass. 

February q American International at Springfield, Mass. 

March 2 New York University at Amherst, Mass. 

March 21 New York University at Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

March 22 Franklin and Marshall at Lancaster, Penna. 

March 23 University of Delaware at Newark, Delaware. 






' , \ 

jb ^' ^B 

# \ 

Varsity Debating Team 

Professor Walter E. Prince 
Leonard A. Salter, Jr. 

Leonard A. Salter, Jr. '32 
Costas L. Caragianis '33 
John M. Fowler '33 
Ralph W. Dexter '34 
Charles H. Dunphy '34 



Nathaniel B. Hill '34 
Joseph Politella '34 
Richard W. Hubbard '35 
Gladys D. Whitton '35 
Lester A. Williams '35 



Departmental Clubs 

Animal Hiiwbanilry 

The Animal Husbandry Club had for its purpose two or three objectives. 
First, by means of the meetings held once every two weeks during the winter term 
the members of the club sought to become better acquainted with the faculty 
members. Then, also, the students of animal husbandry hoped to drum up interest 
in their subject by having meetings for that purpose. Lastly, the Club offered its 
members a chance of a few social gatherings together. 

Fernald £nfonioIogy 

In three different ways the Fernald Entomological Club endeavored to keep 
the students in entomology in touch with the most recent advances in that subject. 
The first method was by having speakers give reviews of recent literature. The 
next method was the discussion of field problems and experiences among the 
students. Lastly, the purpose of the club was forwarded by talks delivered by 
prominent entomologists who visited the college. 


The Floriculture Club was a progressive organization during the past year. 
It promoted the annual fiower show, conducted judging contests, and brought 
to the campus some interesting speakers. At the meetings of the club, cigars were 
a main item on the program. It was a pleasure to enjoy a cigar with the Floricul- 
ture Club. 

Home Economics Club 

The Home Economics Club is composed mostly of co-eds. Since the subject 
of home economics is so broad, the Club has many opportunities to listen to 
speakers on subjects of a varied nature. The members of this Club had a delight- 
ful time in carrying on those numerous activities which come under the name of 
home economics. 

K. O. 

"K. O" means "carry on." To explain more completely, the K. O. Club is 
composed of students who formerly belonged to the 4-H Club and who are carry- 
ing on as college students the interests they developed in 4-H Club work. The K O. 
Club had many entertaining social gatherings during the year. It was responsible 
for much of the interest shown by students in progressive agriculture. 



The students of physics found that the Physics Club was an organization 
interested in scientific progress. The Club held many meetings during the year and 
succeeded in presenting to its members much information which explained more 
fully the subjects dealt with in class. 


Once a month the Poultry Club Meetings were held. At the banquets, the 
Club [as would be expected] ate chicken. The purpose of the Club was to broaden 
the view of the students in regard to their subject, and to offer them opportunities 
for beneficial social gatherings. The plan of the Club worked well. 


The Press Club consisted of members of the Collegian staff and of other stu- 
dents interested in press work. The activities of the Club were centered so closely 
in the Collegian that many students did not recognize the existence of the Club 
as a separate organization. 

Landscape Architectiire 

To bring before the students eminent authorities in allied fields of Landscape 
Architecture, to provide an opportunity for social good times, and to promote at 
all times a lively interest in the field of Landscape Architecture; such were the aims 
of the Landscape Club. And who will deny the entire success of these aims? The 
dance was most enjoyable and the speakers at all occasions were of the best caliber. 


Massachusetts State College 
FiftT-fifth Annual 

Biirnhaiii Declaitiation Contest 

Bowker Auditorium 

Wednesday Afternoon, May 20, iq3i 

First Prize — Fifteen Dollars 
Second Prize — Ten Dollars 


Professor Walter E. Prince, Chairman 

1. "The Defense of the Alamo" 

Richard H. Daniels, iq34 

2. "To the Convention Delegates" . 

Ashley B. Curney. 1933 

3. "Boots" 

Charles H. Dunphey, iq34 

4. "The New South" 

Costas L. Caragianis, 1933 

J. "The Song of the Shirt" .... 

Joseph Politella, 1Q34 

6. "Against Capital Punishment" 

Nathaniel B. Hill, 1934 

Joaquin Miller 

Patrick Henry 

Rudyard Kipling 

Henry W. Grady [2] 

Thomas Hood [ i ] 



Mr. Ellsworth Barnard 
Mr. J. Paul Williams 
Mr Ralph W. Haskins 

Massachusetts State College 

Massachusetts State College 

Amherst High School 


Flint Oratorical Contest 

Memorial Hall 

Friday Evening, June 12. iq3i 

Presiding Officer. Professor Walter E. Prince 

First Prize — Thirty Dollars 
Second Prize — Fifteen Dollars 


I. Life, and Life Abundantly 

Evelyn M. Lyman, iq3i 

2. Book Censorship and "The Cradle of Liberty" [2nd prize] 

George W. Field, iq3 i 

3. The Fourfold Paradox 

4. The Soviets and Recognition, [ist prize] 


Leonard A. Salter, Jr., 1932 
Norman Myrick, iq3i 

Rev. T. Barton Akeley 
Mr. Ralph W. Haskins 
Mr. Harold W. Smart 


Award of Academic Medals 

Herbert L. Bishop 
William P. Davis 

Vincent M. Gagliarducci 
Kenneth Hodge 

Joseph S. Jorczak 
John D. Maclean 

Oscar Margolin 

Leonard Salter 
Frank L. Springer 
Wallace W. Stuart 
Eric H. Wetterlow 
Mildred L. Twiss 



Roister Doisters 


Roister Doisters 



Roister Doisters 





Roister Doisters 





Roister Doisters 






Conspicuous Service Trophy 

Mr. Leonard Austin Salter, Jr. 

Managers' Prize <ȣ Fifi^ Dollars 

Eric Hilding Wetterlow, Collegian 


Herbert Lorimer Bishop, Chorus 

1 74 

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Junior Promenade Committee 

Edward W. Harvey 

R. Stanley Hosford 
Walter A. Maclinn 

Benton P. Cummings 
Nelson F. Beeler 



MUMi . 




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!§iophoiiioi*e-§ieiiioi* Hop Comiiiittee 

Edward Harvey, '33 
John Crowell, "33 
Chester Brown, '33 

Philip Stephan, '33 
Andrew Karlson, '33 

Paul Fitzgerald, '31 


Informal Committee 

Herbert Forest 
Kenneth Hodge 

Frank Springer 
Edward Harvey 



Lorin E. Ball '21, Coach of Varsity Hockey. Coach of all Slockbridge athletics, and 
Physical Director of the Stockbridge School. 

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. 

Melvin H Taube, Coach of Varsity Football and Varsity Baseball. 

Fred C. Ellert '30, Coach of Varsity Basketball. 

Joseph R. Rogers, Coach of Swimming 

Robert R. Labarge '30, Coach of Winter Sports 

Floyd E. Brackley, Trainer for all teams. 

Joint Committee on Intercollegiate 


Dean William L. Machmer 
Prof. Victor A. Rice 
Mr. Earle S. Carpenter 
Mr. Frederick A. McLaughlin 


Vice President 



Faculty Members 

President Roscoe W. Thatcher 
Dean William L. Machmer 
Mr. Earle S. Carpenter 
Prof. Harold M. Gore 

Physical Director Curry S. Hicks 
Mr. Frederick A. McLaughlin 
Prof. Victor A. Rice 
Mr, Joseph R. Rogers Jr. 

Student Members 

William T. Smith, Jr., Hockey 
Burton B. Bell, Baseball 
Richard S. Folger, Football 

Eric H. Wetterlow, Basketball 
Eugene A. Guralnick, Soccer 
Frederick G. Clark. Cross Country 

Edward W. Harvev, Track 



THE iq32 Varsity Basketball Team, in keeping with the creditable records of 
past State College Teams, established a record of ten wins out of fourteen 
games. The schedule was one of the hardest in years presenting as it did such 
opponents as Syracuse, Springfield, Providence, and New Hampshire. Then 
too, a two-weeks lay-off, after the season was well underway, made it particularly 
hard for the team to re-adjust itself. 

The success of the team can best be ascribed to the splendid coaching of Fred 
C. EUert, star of the '28, 'iq and '30 basketball teams. Freddie's supreme knowl- 
edge of the game enabled him to shape from five men, three having had no varsity 
experience, a team which worked and played as a unit. 

Louis Bush, at right forward, led the team in scoring, while Everett Fletcher 
led the team in foul shooting. The fine work of John Foley and Gordon Houran 
in the guard positions kept the opponents scores down. Joseph Lojko's "eagle 
eye" was also a big factor in the scoring column. 

Many of the games deserve brief comment. In the first two games of the 
season, Amherst and Trinity, Fletcher proved to be as handy a man to have 
around under the baskets as he was on the foul line. In the Wesleyan game Lojko 
hit his stride and ran wild to score seventeen points for the State College Team. 
At Tufts, Houran held his man scoreless, while "Doggie" himself scored six points. 
Houran again was up to his usual good form by sinking the basket that put the 
Springfield game on ice. All who saw the New Hampshire game will remember 
it as the most thrilling contest of the season, but most of all will be remembered 
how in the last few minutes of play Jim Reynolds came out on to the floor to 
sink the basket which won the game. Although Bush flashed throughout the sea- 
son and was a constant dread to opponents, it seems that his basket against Ver- 
mont in the last few seconds of the game will always stand out as one of the high 
spots of the season. Captain Jack Foley deserves a great deal of credit for his 
team's success because of his splendid generalship on the floor. In the Providence 
game Jack is considered to have played the best game of his brilliant basketball 
career at Mass. State. 

17, Amherst 12, at Physical Education Building. 

22, Trinity i 5, at Physical Education Building. 
33, Connecticut iq, at Storrs, Conn. 

3 1 , Worcester Tech 3q, at Worcester. 

32, Wesleyan 28, at Middletown, Conn. 
42, Hamilton 22, at Physical Education Building. 
30, Springfield 25, at Physical Education Building. 

24. Middlebury 20, at Middlebury, Vermont. 

17, Vermont 16, at Burlington, Vermont. 

16, Williams 34, at Williamstown, Mass. 

23, New Hampshire 21, at Physical Education Building. 
iQ. Syracuse 43, at Syracuse. New York. 

20, Tufts I 5, at Medford, Mass. 

21, Providence 36, at Physical Education Building. 


The record : 


Mass. State 


Mass. State 


Mass. State 


Mass. State 



Mass. State 


Mass. State 


Mass. State 


Mass. State 


Mass. State 


Mass. State 


Mass. State 


Mass. State 


Mass. State 



Mass. State 


C '> I , . 

1932 Basketball 

John J. Foley '32 
Eric H. Wetterlow, Jr. 
Fred C. Ellert '30 




Louis J. Bush '34, Right Forward John J. Foley '32, Right Guard 

Joseph Lojko '34, Le/'i Forward Gordon A. Houran, '33, Left Guard 

Everett H. Fletcher '34, Center 


Robert Hanson '33 
Edward G. Fawcett '33 
Clifton N. Ahlstrom '33 
Malcolm Stewart '33 

James N. Reynolds '34 

Maurice White '33 

Joseph F. Zielinski '34 


FROM the standpoint of the number of games played, the iq32 Hockey Season 
was a disappointment; but a glance at the record shows that our puckmen 
acquitted themselves nobly in spite of the handicap of the lack of ice. Nine con- 
tests out of an interesting schedule of thirteen were cancelled because of warm 
weather, while three of the four games played were won by decisive scores. 

After the indefinite postponements of tilts with St. Stephens and Union, we 
found sufficient ice to stage a hastily scheduled reception of the C.A.C. sextet. 
With all of our players scoring except the goalies, the final tally was a comfortable 

Next followed a long and disappointing series of postponements and cancella- 
tions. On February 8 we journeyed to Providence, where we yielded to a quick- 
starting Brown aggregation by a 6-4 score. After the first period, in which the 
Bears tallied three goals we outplayed and outscored them decisively. Our lack 
of facilities was strongly impressed on me when the Brown manager complained 
that his team was able to get only three hours of practice a week — we had not had 
a practice session for three weeks or more, because of lack of ice! 

Returning to town championship honors, we finally played a twice postponed 
contest with Amherst on February 10, at which time our players took complete 
control of the Amherst rink to the tune of a b-i lacing. Hopes of playing Vermont 
were quickly dashed upon our arrival there on a balmy, spring-like day, with little 
ice in sight;" but the Weather Man froze things up enough on February 13 to en- 
able us to take Middlebury into camp by a 4-1 margin. This feat was quite an 
honor, as the Middlebury puck forces had not had a defeat on their home rink for 
seven years, and had previously set a record for high scoring in a college game by 
whitewashing St. Michael's 23-2. 

Graduation took from our midst that year. Forest [the captain of that year's 
team] Gunness, Mitchell, Sylvester and Tikofski. However, promising timber for 
the iq3 3 squad was not lacking with Cain, College Humor's choice as reserve All- 
American; Hammond, the always dependable defense man. Snow and Henry, 
members of the "pony" line of a valuable Sophomore contingent, were ready for a 
gala season the next year. 


The Season 

January 8 St. Stephens 

q Union 

1 1 Conn. Aggie 
1 3 Williams 

lb Colby 

iq Northeastern 

22 New Hampshire 

23 Bates 

30 Hamilton 

February q Brown 

I o Amherst 

1 2 Vermont 

1 3 Middlebury 

M.S.C. Opponents 


17 o 



Hocke:r Squad 1932 

Herbert L. Forest, '32 
William T. Smith, '33 
Lorin E. Ball, '2 i 





Herbert L, Forest, '32; Ralph J. Henry, '34. Left Wing 

John W. Tikofski, '32; George S. Sylvester, '32; llmar Natti, 34, Right Wing 

George H. Cain, "33; Russell L. Snow, '34, Center 

Richard C. Hammond, '33, Right Defense 

Robert C. Gunness, '32, Left Defense 

Ernest W. Mitchell, Jr., '32; Ambrose T. McGuckian, '34, Goal 



LIFE — vim — vigor characterized the football team throughout the entire 
fall. Opponents were stopped with a punch that was surprising in a small 
team. The execution of every play was quick and in most cases sure. Coach Mel 
Taube had trained his boys thoroughly. And, they responded to his capable 
coaching in an extra-satisfactory manner. 

In running up a 50-0 score over Cooper -Union, the team commenced its 
season by showing the spectators how to run off football plays without hitches. 
The score of the first game looked good, but it was not until Mel's boys took 
Bowdoin for a 32-6 ride on the next Saturday that we realized the true quality of 
our machine. Two easy games against Middlebury and Norwich were won by 
scores of 32-6 and 33-6 respectively. 

At this time, however, Worcester Tech. took the team down a few points by 
holding the boys to one field goal and a mere 3-0 score. Apparently, a slump had 
hit the team with a much talked about blow. Confidence backed by hard work 
soon brought the team back on edge. Then, with a splendid effort, the boys 
pulled Amherst into campus with a score of 1 3- 1 2 to go down on the records. 

Fighting gamely, the team was defeated by a much superior team at Spring- 
field. The only defeat of the season 3 -21 was something for the team to point at 
with pride rather than with sorrow, for everyone had stuck in his toes and dug 
until the final gun was fired. The game with Wagner College proved to be a dis- 
appointment. In this game everyone on our team tossed the ball around at will. 
The final score was 77-0. 

A T-7 tie marked the final and most interesting game of the season. Tufts 
sent a team to our campus which had to be stopped by real football headwork — 
there was no bluffing with those boys. This game was a fitting one with which to 
end a glorious season. 

We give credit to the team, the coach, and the spirit of the college watching 
every play which took place on the field. 

Football Scores 1931 

M.S.C. 0pp. 


Cooper Union 








Worcester Tech. 










, 13^ 41 ] 32 142 

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Football Squad 1931 

Clifford R. Foskett 
Richard S. Folger 
Melvin H. Taube . 

. Coach 


Ends: Warren W. Fabyan, '32; Leslie D. Goodall, '32; George H. Bigelow, '34; 

Alvan S. Ryan, '34; Donald H. Smith, '34; Barnett Soloman, '34. 
Tackles: Clifford R. Foskett, '32: John C. Burrington, '32; Edmund J. Clow, 

'34; Norton S. Chapin, '34; Howard R. Sievers, '34. 
Guards: Arthur L. Nourse, '32; Henry H. True, '32; Ralph H. Bickford, '33; 

Benton P. Cummings, '33; Raymond D. Coldwell, '34; Richard T. Cutler, 

'34; Raymond F. Burke, '34; James A. Sibson, "34; Paul W. Schaffner, '34. 
Centers: Daniel J. Leary, '33; George A. Bourgeois '34; Norman B. Gris- 

wold, '34. 
Quarterbacks: Frederick J. Welch, '32; Joseph Lojko, '34. 
Halfbacks and Fullbacks: George S. Sylvester '32; Murray B. Hicks, '32; Oscar 

E. Holmberg, '32; Kenneth F. Hale, '32; Maurice F. White, '33; Harold 

S.Wood, '33; Wilho Frigard '34; Louis J. Bush, '34. 



In their second year of intercollegiate competition the State College hooters 
hung up the record of being the first undefeated soccer team in the history of the 

It was a very interesting season. The opening game with W. P. I. was won 
after a bitter struggle and started a winning streak that carried through the rest 
of the season. The Amherst game was important due to the fact that we became 
the intratown champions and were the first team to defeat Amherst after they 
had run up two successive seasons of victories. Wesleyan was the climax game of 
the season and really stamped State as being a good ball club. It gave the impetus 
needed to drive on for a record season. Incidentally, Wesleyan became champion 
of the "little three." 

Clark was just another game. They were easily taken in stride and it was 
interesting to note that in this game Jorczak had to make only five stops. C. A. C. 
our oldest rivals, were downed for the second consecutive year by the score of 
five to one. Fitchburg, one of the best teams we played, brought the season to a 
fitting close after two overtime periods. This was the only team to force us into 
over-time and by winning we broke a string of victories that they had just set up. 

Our team was characterized by its spirit to battle for eighty-eight minutes, 
and is was usually noticeable that its members clicked better the last twenty-two 
minutes in every game than did our opponents. 

Another point of interest was that the team was never headed in any game. 
We always scored the first goal and never relinquished the lead. 

It was first of all a defensive team and nothing hurt the team more than when 
somebody scored a goal against us. It may be seen what a part this played, for 
State scored thirteen goals in six games to our opponents three goals. 

The defense of the team was remarkable and was without question the 
basis of the success of the team. It was the pride of the team to demonstrate this 
ability - and how they did. There was more grief over a goal scored on them than 
anything else all season. 

There was the nucleus of a good club for the next year with seven veterans left 
but the four that went left some important posts that were hard to fill. 

The best of luck to the 1Q3 1 club. They worked for what they got and were 
proud of the record they set against the stiff est of competition and certainly left a 
mark for the future hooters to shoot at. 


Soccei* Slqiiacl 1931 

Edward J. Waskiewicz, '31 
Eugene A. Guralnick, '33 
Lawrence E. Briggs 


Fullback right: Philip J. Connell, '32; George E. Hodsdon, Jr., '33 

Fullback left: Roy T. Cowing; '34; Edward J. Talbot '34. 

Halfback right: Harold Shuman, "33. 

Halfback center: Granville S. Pruyne '33 ; Philip W. Warren, '32. 

Halfback left: John D. Hitchcock, '32. 

Outside right: Herbert L. Forest, '32; William Kozlowski, '34. 

Inside right: Edward J. Waskiewicz, '32. 

Center forward: Robert C. Jackson, '34. 

Inside left: Robert Taft, '33. 

Outside left: James P. Mackimmie '34; John J. Astore, '32. 







The new Massachusetts State College baseball team turned in a good season, 
when their opponents were considered — large institutions such as Rutgers, 
Boston University, and Northeastern. 

The season opened with a small margin defeat at the hands of Rutgers, 6-5, 
but the team vanquished their next opponents, St. Stephens, by a score of 13-3. 
The first home game of the season ended with Bowdoin winning q-4. Then 
Middlebury lost to M. S. C. on Alumni Field by one run, 6-5. Next, Tikofski 
pitched a no -run game for State against Worcester Tech. while his team mates 
made four runs. 

The team alternated winning and losing the next three games, being de- 
feated by Wesleyan, 3-1 ; overcoming B. U., 8-4; and bowing to Lowell Textile, 
7-6. The following game was for the town championship. Wherity pitched a 
sterling game only to be defeated in the fifteenth, 3-2. Errors proved costly for 
M. S. C, The team then had a winning streak, defeating Clark, q-i ; and the next 
day. Trinity i z-6. Williams came down from the north to win by a close margin, 
3-2. Northeastern was also too strong and walloped the ball for ten runs to 
State's four. 

The following two games were in New York State and both were defeats; 
Union at Schenectady, 1 1-4; and Renssalaer at Troy, 15-1 1, in a game crowded 
with errors. 

The last game of the season was against the Jeffmen, our rivals. Again 
M. S. C. lost by a score of 3-2. Kneeland and Captain Gorman, playing their 
last game for their Alma Mater, each turned in a run. 

Altogether, a fair record. 



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Baseball Squad 1931 

Joseph J. Gula,'3i 
Fred H. Taylor, 33 
Lorin E. Ball 





Catcher: Ernest M. Mitchell '32 

Pitchers: John A. Kovaleski '33; James L. Wilson' 32; Richard W. Wherity '31 : 

John W. Tikofski '32. 
First Base: G. Merrill Davis '31; Townsend H. Powell '33. 
Second Base : Frederick J. Welch '32; John Calvi '31. 
Third Base: Joseph J. Gula '31. 
Short Stop : Ralph F. Kneeland '31. 
Left Field: George H. Cain '33. 
Right Field: John C. Burrington '32. 
Center Field : Joseph W. Gorman '31. 

p 'ytSsMM-i'^^y'^'^ii^S^^-^r^Ai.^K^ i-i 

Cross Country 

I ^HE record of the iq3 i cross country team presented a score card showing that 
-'- two dual meets were won and two lost. To a reviewer of the season, the record 
did not mean as much as did the fact that in every meet the men running under- 
stood how to effect excellent team work. The record of the team did not stand high 
in victories, but registered well up on the scale of attempts. 

The first race gave our team a victory over W.P.I, by six points. Their team 
took the first two places; then, our men filled in the next five positions. It was 
in the next race that the disappointment occurred. Captain "Don" Mason tied 
with two Wesleyan runners for second place, but "Dave" Caird who was leading 
the pack lost his way. Wesleyan was victorious by a nine point margin. Still 
showing remarkable team work, our club was defeated by Amherst on their 
course by a score of 36-21. Then, the team "brought home the bacon" by 
leading the St. Stephens' outfit in a 1 7-45 run to the tape. 

Although Captain Mason and Caird led our team home in the dual meets. 
Snow hopped to the front in the Harvard Intercollegiates and took twenty -second 
place in the meet. He was followed by Caird, Mason, Edmond, and Farrar in a 
rather scattered order. Cross country activities still continued at an especially 
good rate, for there were a few meets at home with home rivals. The junior varsity 
with its prospective varsity members ran against the freshmen, Stockbridge 
School, and the Amherst College junior varsity and freshmen. 





M. S. C. 


w. p. 1. 


M. S. C. 




M. S. C 




M. S. C. 




Harvard Open Intercollegiates — 6th 


Cross Country 1931 

Donald M. Mason '32 
Frederick G. Clark "34 
Llewellyn L. Derby 



Jtlenibers of the Team 

Donald M. Mason ' 3 2 
Stuart D. Edmond ' 3 2 
Gilford H. Towle '32 
Harold L, Soule ' 3 3 
William P. Hager '33 
Gordon A. Houran ' 3 3 

David W. Caird '34 
Harold C. Sabean '34 
Ambrose T. McGuckian '34 
John B. Farrar '34 
Russell L. Snow '34 


§ipriiig Track 

The easiest manner in which to describe the iqji Spring Track season 
is to present to you the record of the team : 

I. Interclass Meet at Alumni Field 
Scores : 

1. Class of '34 52 points 

2. Class of '33 42 

3. Class of "32 23 

4. Classof'31 23 

II M. S. C. vs. B. U. at Riverside 
Scores : 

1. B. U. qi I /2 points 

2. M. S. C. 43 1/2 " 

III Trinity vs. M. S. C. at Alumni Field 
Scores : 

1 . Trinity 70 points 

2, M. S, C. 56 ■• 

IV. W. P. I. vs. M.S. C. at Worcester. 
Scores : 

1. W.P.I. 107 1/3 points 

2. M.S. C. 262/3 " 

V. Easterns at Worcester 

No placement, but Bartsch threw the javelin i6q feet 8 i fz inches for a col- 
lege record. 

Winter Track 

Dual Meets 
Boston University 
Worcester Tech. 



qi 1/6 



Prout Games 



50 5/6 

Called Off 

Defeated Tufts in relay race and were defeated by Wesleyan. 


Clifford R. Foskett '32 

Sipriiig Track 

Nelson E. Bartsch '31 
Charles W. Manty '31 
John W. McGuckian '31 
Robert C. Rooney '3 i 
Charles H. Salenius '3 i 
Stuart D. Edmond '32 
Robert L. Diggs '32 


Gifford H. Towie '31 
Philip W. Warren '32 
Gilbert Y. Whitten '32 
Chester C. Brown '33 
Granville S. Pruyne '33 
C. Philip Stephan '33 
Malcolm C. Stewart '33 


Letter Men 

John F. Bunten '32 
John C. Burrington '32 
Robert L. Diggs, '32 
Warren W. Fabyan ' 3 2 
John J. Foley '32 
Clifford R. Foskett '32 
Vincent N. Gagliarducci 
Leslie D. Goodall '32 
Oscar E. Holmberg '32 
William C. Libbey '32 
Robert L. Pollard '32 
George S. Sylvester '32 
Elmer J. Thompson '32 
Henry H. True '32 
Frederick J. Welch '32 



Donald H. Smith 

Ralph H. Bickford"33 
Arthur E. Brown '33 
Benton P. Cummings '33 
Murray B. Hicks '33 
Daniel J. Leary '33 
Harold Si Wood '33 
George A. Bourgeois '34 
Louis J. Bush '34 
Wilho Frigard '34 
Joseph Lojko '34 
David C. Mountain '34 
Alvan S. Ryan '34 
Paul W. Schaffner '34 
James A. Sibson '34 
Howard R. Sievers '34 

Richard S. Folger, '32 


John J. Astore'^2 
Philip J. Connell "32 
Herbert L. Forest "32 
John D. Hitchcock '32 
Joseph S. Jorczak '32 
Richard H. Merritt '32 
Philip W. Warren '32 
Edward J. Waskiewicz "32 

George E . Hodsdon ' 3 3 
Granville S. Pruyne ' 3 3 
Harold Shuman '33 
Robert Taft '33 
Roy T. Cowing "34 
Robert C. Jackson '34 
William Koslowski '34 
James P. Mackimmie '34 

Eugene A. Guralnik, '33 Mgr. 

John J. Foley '32 
Clifford N. Ahlstrom '33 
Edward G. Fawcett '33 
Robert Hanson ' 3 3 
Gordon A. Houran '33 


Louis J. Bush '34 
Everett Fletcher "34 
Joseph Lojko '34 
James N. Reynolds '34 
Eric H. Wetterlow '32 Mgr. 

1 94 

Herbert L. Forest '32 
Robert C. Gunness '32 
Ernest W. Mitchell '32 
John W. Tikofski '32 


Russell L. Snow 

Arthur E. Brown '33 
George H. Cain '33 
Richard C. Hammond 
Ralph J. Henry '34 



William T. Smith '33 Mgr. 

John C. Burrington '32 
Ernest W. Mitchell '32 
John W. Tikofski, '32 
Edward J. Waskiewicz, '32 


Frederick J. Welch '32 
James L. Wilson '32 
George H. Cain, '33 
Fred H. Taylor, '33 Mgr. 

Forrest E. Crawford, '32 
Stuart D. Edmond, '32 
Donald M. Mason, '32 
Charles H. Salenius '32 
Edward L. Gallup '33 

Cross Conntr;^ 

Gordon A. Houran, '33 
David W. Caird, '34 
John B. Farrar, '34 
Russell L. Snow '34 
Frederick G. Clark '34, 

llelay and Track 

Robert L. Diggs '32 
Stuart D. Edmond '32 
Clifford R. Foskett '32 
Kenneth F. Hale '32 
Charles H. Salenius '32 
Philip W. Warren '32 

Gilbert Y. Whitten '32 
Chester C. Brown "33 
Granville S. Pruyne '33 
David W. Caird '34 
Alvan S. Ryan '34 
Edward W. Harvey, M^ 

Rifle Team 

Herbert M. Chase '32 

Athletic A^vards and Prizes 

The Southern Alumni Baseball Cup Joseph W. Gorman '31 

The Allan Leon Pond Memorial Medal Clifford R. Foskett "32 

The Thomas E. Minkstein Memorial Award Clifford R. Foskett '32 

The George Henry Richards Memorial Cup Joseph Lojko "34 

Cup for the Highest Foul-shooting Percentage Everett B. Fletcher '34 


Fi-eishnien Teams 


Hager and Fawcett 
Hanson, White and Pruyne . 
Ahlstrom, Leary, and Capt. Houran 





William Smith, Catcher 
Townsend Powell, fst. Base 
Robert Taft, 2nd. Base 
Richard Hammond, Trd. Base 

Maurice White, Shortstop 
Howard Chenoweth, Left Field 
Richard Whitcomb, Right Field 
Edward Gallup, Center Field 

Robert Hanson, Edward Fawcett, and John Kovaleski, Pitchers 


Richard Whitcomb, L. E. 
Carl Jahnle, L. T. 
Benton Cummings, L. G. 
Daniel Leary, C. 
Gordon Houran, R. G. 

John Mannix, R. T. 
Walter Maclinn, R. E. 
Joseph Zillman, Q. B. 
William Hager. L. H. B. 
John Schule, R. H. B. 

Harold Wood, Capt., F. B. 

John Sullivan, Coach 

Harold Miner, Manager 


Class Numeral Men 

C. N. Ahlstrom 
N. F. Beeler 
R. H. Bickford 
C. C. Brown 
H. W. Chenoweth 

B. P. Cummings 
E. G. Fawcett 
E. L. Gallup 

C. T. Gleason 
W. P. Hager 

R. C. Hammond 
R. Hanson 
G. A. Houran 
G. Hodsdon 
R. S. Hosford 

J. A. Karlson 

E. R. Karlson 
J. A. Kovaleski 
D. J. Leary 
W. A. Maclinn 
H. E. Miner 
T. H. Powell 
G. S. Pruyne 
P. L. Sisson 
W. T. Smith 

C. P. Stephan, Jr, 
M. C. Stewart 

F. H. Taylor 

R. H. Whitcomb 
M. F. White 

H. S. Wood 


Woiiieii'^si Athletic Association 

Senior Advisor 


Swimming . 




Bowling I 





Helen H. Rudman 

Frances L. Cook 

Wynne E. Caird 

Omega Chi — Margaret Clark 

Tri Sigma — Elsie Healy 

Margaret Clark 

Agnes G. McMahon 

. Anita L. Pike 

Isabel R. Perkins 

Laura E. Adams 

Mildred Twiss 

Anna T. Parsons 

Janice Munson 

Wynne E. Caird 

Edwina F. Lawrence 


Woinen^is Rifle Team 

Zoe E. Hickney 
Edwina F. Lawrence 

Orris E. Merritt '31 
Wynne E. Caird '32 
Susan G. Lake '32 
Elizabeth V. Howe '32 
Pauline A. Webb '32 
Irene E. Armstrong '33 
Helen H. Rudman '33 

Captain '32 
Adanager '32 

Celia H. Einbinder '34 
Dorothy E. Bartlett '35 
I. Elizabeth Barr '35 
Lorraine M. Caverly '35 
Eloise B. Kellogg '35 
Florence C. Fay '35 
Irene E. Govoni '35 





. . , ..., :'^-^^^^":v.v ■■■, -- 

.-- ■■^(•'■..■ ■'■{{':<.■ ■> vV-TV .— • 1 t:'".i" ■.•.■,' ,■ ■ 

i >■„ ' \^^^m^l. ^%Mf asW^.^-f^ > - ■^^■^'"i'- f *^> > 1 f^J^TJi 'rtjaj 

Militaiy Stait 

Colonel Charles A. Romeyn, Cavalry [D. O. L.], Professor of Military Science and 

Captain Dwight Hughes Jr., Cavalry [D. O. L.], Assistant Professor of Military 
Science and Tactics. 

Captain Edwin M. Sumner, Cavalry [D. O. L.], Assistant Professor of Military 
Science and Tactics. 

Technical Sergeant James A. Warren, Cavalry [D. E. M. L.], Instructor. 

Sergeant Frank Cronk, Cavalry, [D. E. M. L.], Instructor. 

R. O. T. C. Cadet Officers 

Kenneth W. Chapman 
Howard A. Cheney 
Philip J. Connell 
Peter DeGelleke 
Warren W. Fabyan 
George M. Flood 
John J. Foley 
Clifford R. Foskett 
Leslie D. Goodall 

Benjamin D. Betts 
Ralph H. Bickford 
James C. Bulman 
Costas L. Caragianis 
Benton P. Cummings 
Richard A. Eldridge 
John M. Fowler 
Cloyes T. Gleason 
Bertram C. Goodell 
Eugene A. Guralnick 
Edward W. Harvey 
George E, Hodsdon Jr. 
Gordon A. Houran 
Carl G. Jahnle 



Nathan S. Hale 
Eben D. Holder 
Joseph Lepie 
Herbert L. McChesney 
Ernest W. Mitchell 
Robert C. Roffey 
Alston M. Salisbury 
Leonard A. Salter 
John W. Tikofski 

John A. Kovaleski 
Daniel J. Leary 
Charles A. LeClair 
Walter A, Maclinn 
Joseph L. Marchelewicz 
Charles E. Minarik 
Harold E. Miner 
Kenneth C. Miner 
Harold H. Nelson 
Paul M. Runge 
Seymour B. Scott 
Harold Shuman 
Ralph F. Sturtevant 
Francis G Trow 

Stanley W. Tyler 

R. O. T. C. 

Squadron Headquarters and Band 

Cadet Major Howard A. Cheney . 
Cadet Captain Leonard A. Salter . 
Cadet Staff Sergeant John M. Fowler 


. Adjutant 

Sergeant Major 

Troop "A' 

Cadet Captain Clifford R. Foskett 
Cadet ist Lt. Ernest W. Mitchell 
Cadet 2nd Lt, George M. Flood 
Cadet 2nd Lt. Alston M. Salisbury 
Cadet I St Sgt. Stanley W. Tyler 

Cadet Sgt. Ralph H. Bickford 
Cadet Sgt. Richard A. Eldridge 
Cadet Sgt. Charles E. Minarik 
Cadet Sgt. Gordon A. Houran 
Cadet Sgt. Harold H. Nelson 

Cadet Sgt. Kenneth C. Miner 

Troop "B' 

Cadet Captain Peter DeGelleke 
Cadet ist Lt. Eben D. Holder 
Cadet 2nd Lt. Robert C. Roffey 
Cadet 2nd Lt. Philip J. Connell 
Cadet ist. Sgt. Benton P. Cummings 

Cadet Sgt. Bertram C. Goodell 
Cadet Sgt. Harold E. Miner 
Cadet Sgt. Carl G. Jahnle 
Cadet Sgt. Walter A. Maclinn 
Cadet Sgt. Eugene A. Guralnick 

Cadet Sgt. Paul M. Runge 

Troop "C 

Cadet Captain Kenneth W. Chapman 
Cadet ist Lt. Warren W. Fabyan 
Cadet 2nd Lt. Nathan S. Hale 
Cadet 2nd Lt. Herbert L. McChesney 
Cadet ist Sgt. James C. Bulman 

Cadet Sgt. George E. Hodsdon 
Cadet Sgt. Joseph L. Marchelewicz 
Cadet Sgt. Harold Shuman 
Cadet Sgt. Benjamin D. Betts 
Cadet Sgt. Charles A. LeCIair 

Cadet Sgt. Daniel J. Leary 


Cadet Captain Leslie D. Goodall 
Cadet ist Lt. John J. Foley 
Cadet 2nd Lt. Joseph Lepie 
Cadet 2nd Lt. John W. Tikofski 
Cadet ist Sgt. Cloyes T. Gleason 

Cadet Ralph F 


Cadet Sgt. Edward W. Harvey 
Cadet Sgt. John A. Kovaleski 
Cadet Sgt. Francis G. Trow 
Cadet Sgt. Seymour B. Scott 
Cadet Sgt. Costas L. Caragianis 

Cadet Technical Sgt. and Band Leader Wilmot G. Dunham 
Cadet ist Sgt. and Drum Major James S. Klar 



Recommends the Patronizing of 
Our Advertisers 

The financial success of this book is the result, to a large extent, 
of the co-operation and friendly spirit of those firms and organi- 
zations represented in this section of the book. The Board hopes 
that our advertisers may receive the same friendly 
patronage from our readers in return 

Jackson & Cutler 

Dealers in 

Dry and Fancy Goods 


The General Electric Store 

M.S.C. Students will find in our store 

a display of 

Up-to-date Electrical Appliances 

Electric Clocks 
Mazda Edison Lamps 
Electric Heaters 
General Electric Radio 
R. C. A. Tubes 
G. E. Refrigerators 
G. E. Hotpoint Ranges 

Parsons Electric Shop 

4 Amity Street 

Compliments of 



We will be extremely pleased to have you bring your folks here 
when in town 

Our food is most excellent and our place and service 
yours from 7 A.M. to 12 P.M. 

College Candy Kitchen, Inc. 

James A. Lowell 

New and Standard Books 

Promptly Filled Telephone 45-W 

Carpenter & Morehouse 
X rlnters 

Cook Place Tel. 43 - Amherst 

Banquet Programs Dance Programs 

Fraternity Stationery 

Placards Tickets 




Sales and Service 

M. S. Paige & Son 

31 Pleasant Street 

E. M. Switzer Jr. Inc. 
Clothing, Haberdashery 


Sporting Goods 

32 Main St. 


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 Vegetables 
Preserves and Canned Goods 

Batchelder & Snyder Company 

Blackstone, North and North Centre Sts. 


Service with a Smile 
at all times 





for the 

Specializing in 

160 Boylston Street 


Aml^prat, JHaaaarliuspltn 

A Beautiful Inn of Seventy-five Rooms 

Transient or Permanent Guests 

Special Menus appropriate for all occasions 






F. M. Thompson & Son 

Compliments of 

The Sandwich Man 

(Ray Bates) 

It Pays to Present a Neat 

. Drop in between classes 

College Barber Shop 


Jahe & Oilier 

fott/E are America's largest school 
annual designers and engravers 
because we render satisfaction 
on more than 400 books each 
year Intelligent co-operation, 
highest quality workmanship 
and on-time deliveries created 
our reputation for dependability. 


Thotographers, Artists and Makers of 
Fine Printing Plates for Black or Colors. 

817 W. Washington Boulevard - Chicago 

Telephone MONROE 7080 

IFe do not sub-let any 
art or engraving 


U //v^ 









>»,,_/ REG. U.S. PAT. OFF. 




St. Albans Grain Co. 

St. Albans, Vt. 




Thomas T. Walsh 
College Outfitter 

Compliments of 

E. H. Harvey 

All Meats 
— and — 







The Mutual Plumbing and 
Heating Company 


We have been serving 
Massachusetts men 
for years 

Mrs. A. E. Goodwin 

The Best in Drug Store Service 

The Best in Drug Store 


Henry Adams Co. 


3 South Pleasant Street 
Amherst, Mass. 


367 Worthington Street 
Springfield : Massachusetts